Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 24, 1932 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 24, 1932
Page 2
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YAGRTWO KOftmmt.GOmnrY.Attg Coal Prices the Lowest in Many Years -Coal prices, Uko everything else, are 4own—t?ic lowest In u loliff (line. Hut tho quality of HOTSFOUH'S rKKRLKSS COAL Is just, as hlprh tts ever! That menus real economy 1 OI . you—Just, as many heat, units to tho ton, but for considerably less money. It's tho answer to your fuel problem. Ho sure and ffet the gen- vine. THKEU SURE WAYS TO UE- JUICE YOUll FUEL BILLS '"There arc three Important factors to take Into consideration when you heat your homo at the lowest possl- Mo cost. Why not take advantage of them and cut your fuel hills to the minimum! Besides, your home irlll bo mucli more comfortable. 'The first step Is to select the right kind of coal. Itomeinuer It's HEAT yon are buying—not POUNDS. The lower tlie price, the less heat yon get—the more Impurities. Insist on BOTSFOH1VS PEERLESS, and .you'll get most heat per dollar. JFrom 20 per cent to *)0 per cent of the heat Is lost by careless firing. Gases go up tho chimney Instead of Itelng burned. Gases are the most important heat-producing elements In coal. Our simple directions show •you how to burn them. The saving Is Important. KOSSilTH WORK IN G, T, A, IS TOLD ON RADIO By J. M. Patterson. I have been asked to speak on dairy Improvement in Kossuth county. Kossuth county, if you will look up your maps, has Minnesota for its northern boundary, and lies midway between the Mississippi and Mls- As reported in the Advance two weeks ago, J. M. Patterson, south of Algona dairyman, and Paul Leaverton, tester, gave a Kossuth No. 1 cow-testing association program the afternoon of election day from a radio station at Waterloo. Mr. Leaverton, accompanied by Mrs. Ray McCorkle, sang, and Mr. Patterson read the paper which is herewith reproduced. souri rivers. This section of the state has been classed as a grain- producing- section, not a dairy territory. Up to 1900 little real dairy development had taken place, of nondescript only IS cows, averaging 400 pounds of butterfat a year, would be able to make $1,000. Would you'rather milk, 'feed, and care tor 117 scrub or 18 good cows to make your ?1,000 above feed-cost? Thus trte charge that we advocate more cows Is not true. Better cows, better feeding, and better breeding has been the slogan for years. (The good cows only produce 7200 pounds compared to the 20,000 pounds produced by the poor 117.) Accomplishments Illustrated. To Illustrate what has been, accomplished >by this work In Kossuth county, I give you the following: In 1912 the herds on test averaged about 200 pounds of fat a year. In 1931, with several times the number of herds on test, the average went up to 312 pounds fat to the cow, or an Increase of 50 per cent. The second cause for development of the dairy industry is the 4-H dairy club work. This club work was started in 1918, and has aver- jaged nearly 100 dairy heifers a year | for the last 14 years. There are some creameries in this county in which one-third of all the toutter manufactured comes from 4-H club cows and their offspring. The third factor is probably the use of purebred sires with known production records back of them. A considerable number of our herds are now averaging around, 400 pounds of fat to the cow yearly. Dairy herd improvement up to this point has been easy. A sire good enough to carry a herd forward to 250 pounds may prove a failure and a positive damage to a 400-lb. herd. The bull record work and proven- sire campaign Inaugurated two CLUB AT BURT HAS BANQUET FRIDAY NIGHT Hurt, Nov. 22—Sixty-five attended a .Busy Bee club .banquet at Legion hnll Friday evening. the The program consisted of: Instrumental music, Vera Chlpman; duet, Virginia Thaves, Viola Smith;, recitations, Betty and Letty Sarchet; song, Olaf Romstad, Louis Scott Mrs. ~W. ii. Sehwletert, daughter Clara, and Melvlh Hunt, Dolllver, vlafted from Saturday to Sunday at M. I. Allen's,,Belmond. The Rev. J. E. Clifton (family goes to Marathon this week Wednesday f6r Thanksgiving with Mrs. Clifton's mother and slater. . Clam Shaw left last Thursday for Mt. Vermm, where she Is visiting jthe Isaac Cork's, former Bur.t 'people. cousin respectively, M. S. Nemmers. Mrs. Clifford Vlneon, Fort. Dodge, and three children are visiting the Harold wittielmis. Mrs. Vlnson is a sister of Mrs./WllJielmi. Mrs: Clifford Schrot1er ( lrvlrigton ( visited from Sunday till Wednesday with her slater, MrB. Jos. Wllhelml. The iB. 'H. S. basketball team lost to THonka at Tltoiika a week ago last Thursday evening, 13-10. . 'I Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Thompson and Robert Moore and Albert Schra-j Mrs _ Gus Lafnpe, Lone Rock, spent and John Long Jr.; Romstad; mouth eong, organ Gerald music, Chris Long; recitations by children. der made a business trip to Red Oak last Thursday, returning .Friday. The L. A. Bdettchers, ' Stanley Keiths, and L. V. McWhorter spent Sunday at Gorda Ogg'a, Algona. , The Community club will hold a monthly meeting this week Tuesday evening at the Marvin hotel. ago seems to be the answer to teacher, Naturally It doesn't do any good to produce heat If you allow It to escape through doors, windows, and roofs. Close the heat, leaks with storm doors, storm windows, and attic Insulation. They pay for themselves many times. Get, our free estimate. Botsford LUMBER, COMPANY though a number cows were milked. About 1900 to 1903 some men decided to start herds of cattle of the strictly dairy type. To these men, Judge W. B. Quarton, A. J. Brown, and J. T. Julian, must be given credit for having been the pioneer founders of strictly dairy herds in Koseuth county. These men were, like other pioneers, ridiculed, and continually laughed at. Friends even threatened to hale them before the Insanity commissioners to have their heads examined. Judge Quarton and Mr. Brown were dubbed "little cow men," because they raised Guernsey cattle, and Mr. Julian was called "the skim-milk cow man," because he chose the Holstein breed. Later, when the monthly cream checks of these men continually amounted to two or three times those of other farmers, the scoffers j began to sit up and take notice. Dairy History In Kossuth. Along about 1912-191-t there was a decided change In prices at farm sales for cows. Up to this time Jounds of butter. The total value of Junior High Declnm Planned— A junlo high schood declamatory contest will be held Monday evening to choose contestants to take part In county contests, one here December 7 in which Fenton,' Lone Rock, Wesley,' Lu Verne, and Burt contestants will compete. Tlihnkofferlng Meeting: Next Sunday The Methodist W. H. M. S. w.ill •hold its annual Thankoffering meeting during the preaching hour next Sunday morning. The -program will consist of songs by a group of girls, music by the orchestra, and a play. Basket Social Is Announced— The school .No. 1, Burt township, will have a Thanksgiving program and basket social this week Saturday ' evening. Lena Bennett is years this problem. Testing 1 Begun 20 Years Ago. Our cow testing work started In 1912, so we have records for 20 years to look back to and sift out the sires that have been beneficial In building up our herds. A number of sires of proven worth have been used, but nearly all were sent to the butcher before their real value was known. The building of bull pens for the safe handling of old sires till Jim Pool, Mgr. Phone 256 School Program Tomorrow Night— The 'Portland school No. 6, taught by Iva Trunkhlll, will give a Thanksgiving program this week Friday sold. evening. Lunch will Aid Supper Well Attended— they can be proven has gone ward rapidly, and within the for- next five years we expect to have a long list of proven sires. Creameries Play Big Part. Our cooperative creameries, of which we have 11, have played an important part in the dairy develop- The Aid held its annual bazaar and dinner at the Methodist church Friday, and a fair-sized crowd attended. Mrs. Buer Has Operation— Mrs. Mike Baer had' an internal goiter removed at Iowa City Saturday. She is recovering, Radio Party for Auxiliary— The Legion Auxiliary will have a radio party at Mrs. C. H. Schrader's * The local schools tfill have the usual Thanksgiving vacation this week Thursday and Friday. The-W. H. M. S. meets Saturday with Mrs. A. C. Bernhard; Mrs. D. T. Hobson, assisting hostess. The Walther League gave a play, Dusk to Dawn, In the Lutheran basement Monday evening. igarah, Keeling, Algona, spent the week-end at.R. S. John's, BRANCROFTERS WINATB.B, FROM INDIANS Bancroft, Nov. 22.—St. John's fo'as- ketball team defeated Titonka high on the local floor last Thursday evnlng, 30-15, and the Reserves for St. John's beat the Titonka Reserves 13-9. A large crowd attended, and the gameB were good. St. John's be schedule for, 1932-33 follows: Nov. 29, W'hlttemore,here; Dec. 2, Swea City, there; Dec. 9, Ledyard, here; Dec. 16, Fenton, there; Jan. 6, Seneca, there; Jan. 19, Ledyard, there; Jan. 26, Seneca, here; Feb. 3, Whit- Saturday here with friends. Mrs. Jos. Jenks and her son Ker- mlt visited at Ledyard last Thursday afternoon after school. Florence Peterson, Elmdre, spent several days last week 'with Veronica Cowing. ETHEL—YOU CAN GET PER- sonal photographic .Christmas cards from your own negatives for 10 cents at Peterson's Studio! 17pll ment of Kossuth. These creameries | this, week Friday, manufactured last year 3,465,000 Only $14.90 ABOUND TRIP COACH EXCURSION to CHICAGO for the INTERNATIONAL IilYE STOCK EXPOSITION Nov. 2G to Dec. S Oood on trains leaving Nov. 25, 26, 29, Dec. 1 and 2. Return up to Dec. S .118.93 Round Trip in sleeping and •parlor cars, berth or seat extra. Go any day Nov. 24 to Dec. 2. Return up to Dec. 8. World's greatest Horse Show, Live Stock and Agricultural Event . . . 12,000 of America's choicest farm animals on exhibit. Extru—full pro- tjram both afternoon and evening, Sunday, Nov. 27. See Chicago, too— tthe 1933 World's Fair, Adler Planetarium, Shedd Aquarium, Field Museum, the theatres, etc.—fascinating places and things no otfter city can offer. For particulars and tickets See Agent 1773 Chicago & Northwestern Railway dairy breeds had taken a back seat and sold at much below their value; but from 1915 on the good dairy cow outsold her nondescript sister two to one. In 1912 the total cattle population of the county was about 52,000, of which 19,000 were classed as milk cows. By 1927 the number of cattle had increased to 64,000, and 28,000 were of the dairy type; and by 1931 nearly one-half, or 30,000, of all cattle in Kossuth county were of the dairy-cow persuasion. From 1900 to 1912 the increase in dairy herds had been slow, but since 1912, or during a period of 20 years, the movement has been greatly accelerated. What have been the causes leading up to this rapid development of dairy cattle during the last 20 years? Cow-Testing' Boosts Dairying;. The first cause was probably the introduction of cow-testing or herd improvement work into the county The testers and the state dairy ex- our dairy products for 1931 was ;S99,000, a neat sum of money to be Itstri-buted among the farmers of one county. These cooperative creameries, with the aid of our state extension department, have kept up an educational program throughout the years. Cream scoring and grading have raised standards of our butter more than anything else. In the past year probably not over five or six per cent of the 3,465,000 of our butter graded second. Several hundred cooling tanks have gone out to the farms, and l-ittle sour cream now reaches these creameries. Farmers are today receiving a premium for their butterfat as a result of this grading and scoring of cream. to State Brand Creameries. temore, there; Feb. 10, Fenton, here; Feb. 17 Swea City, here. Community Program Is Given— A community program was given by the L'egion, the Auxiliary, and the Farm -Bureau one night last week at the public schoolhouse. Wai- songs were played by an orchestra; Luella Duncan gave a reading, "Flanders Field"; a quartet sang-; a Legion pageant was given; a comedy, "Oh! My Operation," was presented; and R. S. McWhorter, of Burt, spoke. Other Burt News. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Reynolds, St. Paul, brought home Edna Staley, who had been visiting them two weeks, last week Wednesday, and Mrs. Reynolds also remained, Mr. Reynolds returning for her Satur-: le " r brlck building. 'Lee Conlon,'Al- 'a by Bakery <o be Opened Here— The Sheridan Bros, bakery will open November 30 in the Underkof- day. A family dinner was served at E. H. Staley's Sunday, at which the L. O. Bushe were also guests. Mrs. C. J. Schemmel, of Calmar, spent the week-end at L. A. and W. W. Boettcher's. Saturday evening the E. C. Wetebrods, O. H. Grahams, George Boettcher, and 'his daughter Laura, all of Fenton, and the W. W. Boettchers met at L. A. Boettcher's for a -visit with Mrs. Schemmel. Zelora Armstrong and •a. Mr. Quinn, Des Moines, came 'Saturday for the pheasant hunting, and Mrs. J. A. Armstrong accompanied them gona, will help at the bakery month. This bakery is owned John and Philip Sheridan. John will continue to .work at the Fuchs hardware, and James Sheridan will work at the b'akery. 7,000 Pounds Poultry Shipped— Welp's Hatchery and 'Produce picked geese and ducks five days last week. Eight men and four g-lrls were employed. Sunday the William Quinn truck left with 7,000 pounds of dressed poultry. .Max Dudding and Raymond Wolf went to to Stephen Sharp's, where the men Chicago with the load. All creameries is being handled by the State Brand Creameries, Inc., Mason City. The state brand has set a high stamdard for butter, and, act- tension men began teaching farmers ing with the state dairy extension butter from nine of our 'hunted The visitors epentSatur- CHECK THIS GREAT STOMACH REMEDY BY YODR WATCH Relief in 3 Minutes or Money Back No Wuff about this offer to stomach sufferers, says E. W. Lusby, ^druggist. Either mentha pepsin ends arour distressing symptoms or you *et your money back. You're the _*ole judge. What's more, a tablespoonful of *tols artificial digestive juice (just like that you are supposed to have Sn your stomach) will, when taken ".before meals, effectively prevent at•tacks of stomach agony. Ask: any good druggist about mentha pepsin and he will tell you ^3ie same thing: Prompt relief or money back! the value of feedlngi balanced rations, of better care and management, and lastly of better breeding through selection of purebred sires. The farmers of the county, with their level prairie soils, furnish a storehouse of home-grown feeds, corn, oats, and barley, and we farmers soon learned to use these homegrown grains in place of high-priced mill feeds. A campaign for more legumes was started, and it was found that most of our soils were adapted to the growing of alfalfa and soy beans. Today more than 12,000 acres of alfalfa, yielding this year from three to four tons to the acre, are grown annually. Soy beans are now taking the place of oil meal and bran in the dairy ration, Seven hundred sl'los have "been built to store succulent feeds for winter use, and now some of our dairy farmers are building trench slice for early fall feeding, holding their permanent silos for late winter and spring use. Ensilage is fast becoming a year-around feed. Dairy Methods In Kossuth. We hear today a good deal about surpluses. The average farmer who milks cows is doing his full share towards keeping down the butter surplus by turning his dairy cows into the stalk fields with a wire finer for production against the cold and wet fall and winter days. The world's champion butter cow, with a record of 1607 pounds of butter in a year, would shrink Into a worthless scrub in a few weeks with this kind of management. A number of our best dairy herds in Kossuth wouldn't know what to do with an old dried up cornstalk, for they haven't seen one since they were heifers. Some of our more progressive men are keeping their cows in the barn during the fly season, and only pasturing, during the night and in the forenoons.^ The extra milk produced by these'herds more than offsets the extra labor. As a general statement, anything that will add to the comfort of a dairy cow will add to her producing ability. AVliat About Surplus Production! At this point I want to answer one criticism that is often hurled against department, all cooperating cream- cries are required to grade and score cream before they can ship to the Mason City plant. Before a creamery becomes a member of the State Brand creameries it is working to a large extent alone, and in the dark. After it joins up a check-up is made on every churning of butter received at Mason City, and any defects in manufacture are immediately reported to the member unit, which is asked to remedy the defect. This concern keeps a careful Stop the Flu EBY'S SWINE FLU BEMEDY $1.50 Bottle Treats 75 Hogs At E. W. LUSBY'S day night at J. A. Armstrong's, returning: to Dee Molnes Sunday. Marie Grover went to Algona Sons Born to Two Couples— Mr. and Mrs. Charles 'Fox have a son, born Saturday. .They have two Sunday to visit her sister, Mrs. R. I hoys and one girl. now. Mrs. Fox M. Wallace, and her brother, Ray I was Alice Barslou. Mr. and Mrs. Grover, who had been there, recov- i George Foth have a son, born last ering from a sick spell. Dr. and Mrs. | week Tuesday. Olga Elsbecker, R. Wallace and Marie took Ray to his N., cared for mother and babe, home at Des Moines early In the week. Dr. and Mrs, Herbert Bleich, of Mapleton, spent the week-egd with Doctor Bleich's parents, Mr. and Ms. G. W. Bleich. Junior Treinen, Former Soldier Gives Talk- Tom Garry, post service officer of the local Legion, gave a talk to pupils at the public schoolhouse on Armistice day. He is mail carrier Marcus, and A. G. Marsh, of Des " n Route N °' 2 nere Moines, also spent the with the local Bleichs. check on the composition of butter received, and farmers of Kossuth have been saved many hundreds of dollars because the State Brand dreameries management has Insisted on correct amounts of water and salt in toutter made at the local creameries. BiiMermakers Mor e Efficient. A more careful weighing .of the tubs has rebulted in a big saving. When this work was started, often a tub was off a pound in weight, or the butter was short one to two per cent In moisture. All this work has resulted In more efficiency on the part of our butter- makers, and it has also had its effect on local boards of directors. When a report comes back from the State Brand Creameries that a shipment of butter is not up to grade, the board wants to know what to wrong with the buttermaker. This puts the buttermakers on their toes. This year a contest Is on between the buttermakers to determine who Is the most efficient and competent man in the district. Three men will bet a trip east to study the eastern markets next year as awards for good work. I have pointed out a few of the things that have contributed to the Mrs. Mary McDonald, son J. G. McDonald, Mrs. Eva Godden, and the latter's daughter, Mrs. Charles Olson, left Monday for Madison, Wis., to attend the funeral of a sister-in-law of Mrs. McDonald and Mrs. Godden. week-end Kenliedy store Boiler Bursts— The boiler connected with the fur- riace at the Kennedy store burst last Thursday. A new furnace is being Installed, A. H. Foth doing the work. New Daughter for Kramers— Mr. and Mrs. Matt Kramer have a new daughter, born a week ago Mrs. John Ayres, son Vere, and j last Thursdays She-has been named daughter, Mrsi Kenneth Miller, all " ' " of Greenfield, came Friday and visited till Sunday at Carl Bahllng^s, and Mrs. Ayres remained for a longer visit with her daughter, Mrs. Bahling. Mrs. Will Ringsdoa-f and her son Donajd took Mr. Ringsdorf's mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Ringsdorf, to Maquoketa last week Tuesday, and she will spend the winter with her daughter, Mrs. Frank Barslou. Margaret Mary.' Other Bancroft News* Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Recker entertained at six tables of 500 Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Allle Rahn won the high scores; Prank Mesch- ef and Mrs. Otto Vaske, low. Sunday evening the same couple entertained at six tables -at 500, and Mr. and Mrp. P. J. Schlltz won the high score; .P. A. Lonergan and Mrs.. Mr. and Mrs. William Schmidt and Bridget Quinn, low. Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Hampton, Blue River, Wis., spent Friday and Saturday at the Edw. Thaves home. Mr. Schmidt is Mrs. Thaves' uncle. Paul Gard and a -brother, both of Cedar Rapids, visited last week Wednesday at Paul Moore's, and Mr. and Mra. George Laird, Tipton, were there Friday and Saturday. Mr. and M/s. J. B. Watklns, iPort Madison, who had spent several days at L. D. Hodgson's, left Sunday for Storm Lake to visit their son Lew. Roy Fetehkner, Storm Lake, and three friends hunted pheasants at J. P. Trunkhlll's Friday' and Saturday. improvement of the dairy industry | Mr. Fetehkner is a nephew of Mr. In Kossuth county, and the next ™ few years, with better economic our herd Improvement work, cities say we are increasing Our our cow population, and thereby creating surplus and lowering prices. Dairy Improvement stands for better cows, better cared for, not for more cows. Let us take this illustration: Last year, 1931, the average price of butterfat for Iowa was about 30c a pound. Suppose a dairy fanner. started out on January J. wanted to make $1.000 above feed cost for the year. The average Iowa cow last year produced 175 pounds of butterfat. It would take 117 of these average Iowa cows to make bis goal of $1,000 above feed cost . On the other hand the ijaan with conditions prevailing, Kossuth county expects to be close to the top In the production of dairy cattle and dairy products in the state of Iowa. To Postpone Tax Sale. Though the annual Clay county delinquent tax sale is scheduled to be held at Spencer Monday, December 5, Treasurer Bender has obtained pledges from all the usual bidders that they will not appear, and he Trunkhill. Mr. and Mrs.' L. H. Schenck, daughter Maxine, and eon Junior spent the week-end with Mr. Schenck's mother and sister at Minneapolis. S. J. Fardal, C. M. Bowie, Alice Elghme, Charlotte Warrior, and Anna Overgaard were Saturday evening supper guests at Henry Nelson's. Mr. and Mrs. Qulnn Albright, Dee Moines, spent the latter part of last week visiting Burt friends. Mr. Al- 60 days. hal announced thatMri[ the absent J**t took part in the pheasant of" bidders he will postpone the sale ^"^ ^ ^ g-,,,^ Ce . dar Rapids, visited from la«t Thursday till Sunday at Earl Shipler's. Mrs. Bellinger is Mr. Shipler's sister. Theodore 'Ingalls and a Mr. Weldman,' Des Moines, visited at C. C. and K. J. Smith's [Friday and Saturday and hunted pheasants. ' The Jesse Thoresons and Erwin Schwleterts were entertained. »t a pheasant dinner at I/. A, Boetteher'e last Thursday evening. P. 0. Has "Catwalk." Spencer's new government postof- flce has a "cat walk" or "snooping gallery" for the use of Inspectors. The inspector, who carries a key. can enter secretly via an outside door and through narrow slits at intervals see what is going on everywhere in the postoffice <marter« except in the postmaster's office. Mr, and Mrs. Melvin Dltsworth, •Mrs. A. R. Dlteworth, and the lat- ter'a daughter Charlotte visited Sunday at Clarence Allsup's. Mrs, AJJ- sup is 'a, sister of Mrs. A. H. Ditsworth. Mrs. Melvin Dltsworth Is bookkeeper for Kennedy Bros. Mrs. Tom Garry entertained at four tables of bridge Friday evening. Mrs. A. H. Deiterlng won the high score; Mrs. B. Kohnke, second; Mrs. A. W. Kennedy, low; Mre. A. A. Droessler, high cut; and Mrs. J. H. Sherid'an, low cut. Margaret Miller, Mason City, visited from last Thursday till 'Monday. with her. sisters, Mrs. William Qulnn and Mrs. Eugene Wolf, She Is employed In the telephone office there. Mrs., Frank Schlindweln, Kewanee, and her three children are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Menke. Mr. Schllndmein wae Loretta Menke before marriage. Viola Merrill came home' Sunday from Waterloo, where she is taking a beauty culture course, and is visiting her folks, Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Merrill, until (Friday, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Droessler entertained at four tables of bridge last Thursday evening. Collette C. Welp and Mike Proessler won the high scores. Joe. Williams, Humboldt, spent Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs, John Williams. Ha works at Hood's cash store them . Mrg. 'Herman Ej^ckwn, , son Eugene, daughter Mrs- Bernard Brink, and Bertha Fasbender, all of St. Benedict, visited at John Shea's last Thursday. Nestor and SyJvxwter Wtftaas, Ljjunotte, spent four day* lajjt week with their brother and that madelikaso'difficiilf "Backward," "nervous," "shy," "difficult," "awkward," "delicate" "incorrigible'*—a hundred such names have been invented for children who , puzzle their teachers and parents. And all because nobody realizes the true and underlying cause— defective eyes. Your, duty—the very best thing you can do to-day—is to find out whether your child needs glasses. F, W, WEHLER & GO. Jewelers and Optometrists Phone 240 Wdlsworth Windsors Sturdy and Str He's a picture of health-••..now .. But if it had not been for the telephone, he might have been disfigured for life... f\ two-year-old boy in a farm home tipped over a pan of hot water and was hadly scalded. His mother telephoned the doctor at once. He arrived before she had finished giving first aid. A l am firmly convinced after my son's acci- ^nt that" I couldn't keep house without a tele- - phone," she says. • Telephone service links farm* to town unite* the community—helpt everyone. 'NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY Everything in our entire stock mutt be sold 25c TO 40« ON THE DOLLAR Hundreds of useful articlesJust a» good as new—smoke doing most damage Make out a li»t of your winter needs We will be open for business Morning Paine & Sorensen

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