Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 24, 1932 · Page 11
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 24, 1932
Page 11
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KOSSUTH GIRL SEES 'CHAMP' HUSKING TILT Lois Schenck Tramps After Pickers at Galva, 111. By Elizabeth Schenck. Union Twp., Nov. 22 — Lois Schenck, fotmier Union girl now on the editorial staff of Prairie Farmer, Chicago, writes that she ottend- er the recent national cornhusking contest near Oalva, 111., November 10. Bxteerpts from her report fol- FORTY-TWO SUITS ARE NOTICED FOR NOVEMBER COURT low: "Huskers were there from nine nesota, and South Dakota, huskers were allowed from states: Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Nebraska, Ohio, Missouri, Mln- Two each state. The contest was held on a large farm where preparations had t been going on for months. "(Mr. Peterson, the owner, had planted three, field of corn especially for the contest. The best field, SO rods long, level and free of weeds, with the corn standing up well, was selected. Thirty Tents In Field. "In the next field 30 tents, either for selling- 'food or for the display of farm implements, had been set up to form <a huge oval. Around the outside of this oval ran a road, where the big parade which opened the contest took place. "'Weighing and computing; equipment had been set up in the farm yard a half mile away, with gunrds who allowed only officials to enter. A caterpillar tractor company furnished small tractors for pulling loads, and the International Harvester company furnished green wagons. Parade from IJarn Yard. "The parade started from tho farm yard at noon, led by Floyd Keepers (of Prairie Farmer), manager, accompanied by two Farm Bureau officials on horse-back. Tho Indiana prize 'band caino next, followed by the cornhuskers, each with rooters in his wason and behind a whole flock of rooters. The crowd was estimated at 50,000 and halt of them were scattered down the field. "I had to bear allegiance at the same time to Iowa, my home state; to Minnesota, where I attended college, and to Illinois, where I am employed; therefore I followed the buskers from these three states down tlie field and back again. People CostuniPd for "Warmth. "There had been rain and sleet the day before the. con-test, and the day of the contest wa.s cold. You should have ween the costumes—anytlii.ns to keep warm in. One girl wore a fur coat over overalls. Many people wore shawls over the head. Some men had hunting raps. Sheepskin- lined coatfi, with pants tucked into high overshooci, were quite the thing. One woman wore a brilliant j red and green blanket wrapped around her like a .skirt. "I lost both hee!« on my boots in that sticky mud, and wondered why Forty-two law suite, 15 at law anc 27 in equity, were noticed for trial at the November term of court opening Monday. The law cases are: Dr. C. II. Cretzmeyer vs. James Weydert, note; John Hoeck vs. S. \V. Nelson et al, note ; Moorman Mfg. Co. vs. Chas. H. Taylor, contract; Shell Petroleum Corp. vs.' .1 P. Loronz et al, leaso; Harlg & Kohlhaas vs. M. H. Heiter, lease; Dodson-Flsher Co. vs. Andrew S, filbert et al, note. Charles Beaman vs. F. A. Nlver, agreement; New Idea Spreader Co, vs. Mayer-Guide et al, note; W. E. Ley vs. Richard Price et al, attachment; ;L. A. Andrew, Receiver, vs. D: C. Gardner, note; Frank Land vs. Peter Kollasch, damages. V. E. Erlckson vs. William Blomster, replevin; Bertha Shilts Ward vs. Frank Shilts, account; 'Herman Christensen vs. Lewis Lynk, damages; Jennie Vanderllnden vs. Theodore Goeders, slander. The equity suits, which are tri- able without jury, follow: Anthony Schmitt, E: H. -Kahl, and John Taylor (3 cases) vs. F. J. Balgeman and board of supervisors, mandamus; Mary Moon vs. David Gilbert ot al, foreclosure; Mrs. O. D. Holland vs. Ida Stoakes et al, foreclosure; D. M. Joint Stock Land bank vs. Eugene D. Alton et al, foreclosure; Chicago J. S. Land Bank vs. D. E. Brophy et al, fore- closu re. D. M. J. 'S. Land bank vs. Dr. D. . Kulp et al, foreclosure; A. Ward Austin vs. Marinda Wheeler et al, to quiet title; Chicago J. S. Land bank vs. Henry .Tuchern et al, foreclosure; C. ,T. 8. Land bank vs. Andrew Larson et al, foreclosure; D. M. J. S. Land bank ATS. Jospeh Banwart et al, foreclosure; Lincoln J. S. Land bank vs. E. H. Johnson et al, foreclosure. Bankers Life Co. vs. John J, Cos- Krove et al, foreclosure; J. M. Herbst vs. Amy Geering et al, foreclosure; L. A. Andrew, Receiver, vs. AV. B. Quarton et al (2 cases), foreclosures: G. S. Buchanan, Receiver, vs. Clara McCormick et al, foreclosure; Thompson Yards, Inc., vs. Roy Mueller et al, mechanic's lien; Myrtio Ringsdorf vs. Earl Blakely, lease; August Studer vs. -Frank Studer, lease. G. S. Buchanan, Receiver, vs. I. J. Huber et al, foreclosure; Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. vs. Henry Bohrofen et al, foreclosure; Paul Reiman vs. Olaf Funnemark et al, contract; Gusta Patterson vs. Harold Patterson, divorce; William Poole vs. Warden Seeks News of Deer The report last week that deer had been seen in the Plum Creek neighborhood interested Game Warden H. A. Holmgren, who since last spring has made his headquarters at the Dehnert hotel. There are deer in southwestern Iowa, but Mr. Holmgren thinks that if there are deer here they probably came down from northern Minnesota. He wants to hear from anyone who catches sight of the animals. AGED WOMAN PASSES AT DAUGHTER'S HOME Mrs. E. B. Mulklns, 80, who suffered a stroke ten days before and never regained consciousness, died Saturday noon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. D. A. Teeter, Cresco township, with whom she lived. Funeral services were conducted Monday afternoon at the home by the Rev. C. V. Hulse, Methodist pastor, and the body was taken^.Tuesday to Benson, Minn., for burial beside the grave of her husband, who died in March, 1915. Mr. and Mrs. Teeter, sons Vern and Franz, and the latter's wife accompanied the body. At the funeral a quartet consisting of Mrs. M. L. Dutton, (Mrs. W. I* Martin, R. E. Vincent, and the Rev. Mr. Hulse sang, with Mrs. B. H. Potter at the piano. Pall bearers were six grandsons, Franz Mulkins and Vern, G-len, Franz, Clifford, and Donald Teeter. There are no surylving children except Mrs. Teeter and her brother, ACADEMY LOSES FINAL GAME TO CHARLES CITY Tie Broken When an Intercepted Pass Nets Score. . By ETJUI Flnnell. The academy football -team mot defeat Sunday here at the hands of the Charles City "eleven, with a score of 12-6. This closed the locals' schedule for the season. Both teams played good ball and were outstanding In defensive work, despite the cold and the frozen condition of the field. 'Because of the unfavorable weather, only a small crowd of fans turned out. The 'score, which was deadlocked more than three quarters, was broken in the last minutes of play, 'when Lyich,..the opponents' halfback,' intercepted a pass and ran 30 yards to .ipave the way for the winning touchdown. The Algonians scored in the first eight minutes of play on a series of smashes and off-tackle plays by Hansen an'd Capeslus. The locals played well on offense in the first quarter. The line opened holes consistently. Smash Nets Touchdown. After the ball had been carried the length of the field on straight (football, Caipesius, local fullback, smashed off tackle for two yards, which came for the funeral and brought his son Franz. Mrs. Mulkins was iborn In Ohio November 30, 1852. In childhood she was brought by her parents to Jefferson, where she was married June 14, 1S7S, and lived till 1913, when she and her husband accompanied the Teeters to Benson. . Mrs. Mulkins' health had been poor during the last eight years. There is one other grandchild, Charlotte Varner, Keokuk, and three great-grandchildren, Harold and Merle Teeter, here, and Doreen Varner, Keokuk. Of a large family, Mrs. Mulkins was the last to die. Citizens Service Oil Co., oi-al tract. ALGOIwliijGHT HOME FOR BURIAL Funeral services were conducted CAR CARRYING HUNTFRS IS DESTROYED BY FIRE Bancroft, Nov. 22—A new Lincoln sedan was completely destroyed by fire at a point two miles south of Bancroft Saturday afternoon. The car was owned by LeRoy Mercer, of Iowa City, and he was accompanied by F. D. Williams, former president try for point, a pass, Kelly to Bee- tenlehner, failed. The score was C-o as the quarter ended. During the second quarter the Charles City forward wall showed a much better type of defensive play, and the locals were unable to gain through the line. The Charles City backs, aided by good interference, broke away around the locals' right end for two long gains. A completed pass by the opponents brought the ball to Algona'e 2-yd. line. The nejct play through the line was good for a tying touchdown. The try for point, which was a fake pass and line-smash .play, failed. The score at the half was 6-6. During the third quarter both teams seemed hampered' by the cold. Fumbles vere numerous, and' neither team threatened to score. Because of the cold and the numbed condition of fingers, the famous Haneen passing attack failed". \ The opponents had been well coached on pass defense. The Algona eleven seemed to be unable to- ALBERT HACKMAN DIES OF CANCER Albert Mackman, who wtfuld havS 'been 67 had he lived another fnontH, died of cancer Monday at \ho Pftrk hospital, Mason City. TV the last two years he had made his home at Mason City with Ms daughter, Mrs.- Herman McDougle. Funeral services were conducted at the Laird & McCullough chapel here. yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock, and hui-lal was made In the local Catholic cemetery. Born here December 10, 1865, Mr. Hackman was the son of the late Christian Hackman, who homestead-, ed the farm a mile south of the fair grounds where the eon George now lives. Tho Hackman children were educated In the schoolhouso a mile south of the farm. After Albert grew up he 'became a' carpenter and lived at Algona. In •May, 1893, he was married to Eliza-, 'beth Ray, who died in 1923. There wig left one daughter and three'are three children: Mrs. Ethel Me- • i i, ', , i , ' has for some time- been organizing classes in tap dancing, -At Wrsi the lessons were Umlted 'to seventh and •eighth grade pupils' regular work in physical training; but because of great interest it has becoine" necessary .to divide the school Into classes ^or practice,at night. The lower grades 'practice Monday evenings; freshman and sophomores, Tuesday evenings; and Juniors and seniors, Thursday evenings. Many boys also have taken an Interest In the work, and it Is planned to organize classes for them soon. This is^Mlss Frankl's first year at the academy. She is a gracktate of the State Teachers college. ANDREWlUDWIGi 61, DIES NOV. 12 AUT. BENEDICT St. Benedict, Nov. 22 —.Andrew Ludwlg died a week ago ; Saturday morning ai. the Gregory ' Studer home. He was 91, and had long.been afflicted with -Bright's disease. Funeral services were held last week Monday morning at the St. Benedict church, the 'Rev. Father I/oeffelholz officiating, and burial was made In the St. Benedict cemetery. Mr. YOUR FRIEND SUBERB BRAND MM CORNMEAU POST TOASTIES TALL CAN JO POUND BAG 9C lOcl SUPERS OATS wsaiu sons: Mrs. Studer-and George, St. Benedict; John, Garner; 1 and Henry ( White Bear Lake, Minn. The funeral was 'largely attended, and many relatives" came. Local Poet Recognized. City Librarian Lura • Sanders reports that the new book, Silk of the Corn, Is now at the library. This Is Minn. Dougle and Mrs. 'Leona Farrell, of Mason City, and Sgt. Clifford Hackman, who is at present on 'a.U. S. battleship,'In 'Chinese-waters. There are five grandchildren. . •Besides George, three brothers and a sister survive: (Edward, Portland Ore.; I/ewls, Decatur, III.; Mrs. W. F. Mulllca and Miles, OrtpnviUe, a volume of poems by Iowa club women, and Carrie Durant has three poems In It. . : To Give Doan Party. The Fenton Epworth League will present a play, An Old-Fashioned Mother, at the . Doan Methodist church next Tuesday night. There are 12 persons in the cast. Bancroft Boy Wins. •William Sheridan, Keokuk, lawyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Sheridan, Bancroft, was the democratic nominee for representative in Lee county, and was elected. The children, except Clifford, the grandchildren,, the .sons-;in-la\v, Messrs. McDougle and Kenneth Farrell, Mrs. Mullica, Miles, a brother-in-law, John Ray, Ceylon, and his family were here for the funeral. •*• Farm Sale Announced. iPaul Nemitz, southeast of Fenton, has decided to quit farming and next Tuesday will offer four horses, 11 cattle, Including eight Hblstein cows, and a line of farm machinery" at public sale. Fred Flalg will be,auctioneer, and the Burt Savings bonk will furnish a clerk. of the Iowa State bank, Algona, bre£1|k i oose at any time _ The Cnarlea now cashier of a new Iowa. City , cttyans seemed to remember the 1 hank. Two other friends were with I g. ame of last yeal ._ wnen Harrsen . Mr. Mercer. The men were going was able to p]ace 18 out of 18 , afternoon at the Trinity for^'la^^r^n,^!™^ aet week Tuesday at the home daughter, Mrs. Frank Bar tell, Bellingham, Wash. Death resulted from gallstones after an ill- pheasant hunting. As they were driving along, a flame came out of the sides of the hood. The men jumped out, and had just time to get their guns out. Traffic in both directions was held up for some hole was burned in the e jPfllZE TURKEY SERVES AS 'AD' FOR FEATHER PARTY • , . . ., . -14. we got back to the hotel that night. Two Broadcast Systems. Mrs. was born in Germany December 7, 1S4S, and came to I this country when she was 24. She "The National Broadcasting com- , was married the following year to pany had constructed a booth 50 or | Emil Erdman, and they farmed dn 60 feet off the ground, on a high I Illinois. They moved to this coun- elevation, and from it the whole field j ty m js7S, and farmed here till 1912, could be seen. Tho broadcast could ! 33 yeal - Sr when they retired and be heard from 57 stations. Besides , moved to Algona. this booth, there was a .platform, on si x children were -born: Martha which had been .set up a microphone ! nnd Augusta, who died in. infancy; for broadcasting the program and j Kmi .] | who clie(1 m 1920; Mrs. Ida the news of the day to all parts of -\Veber, Arpin, Wis.; Mrs. -Bartell; the grounds. Above this platform nncl j-jattie, w ] 10 a ] so dje(:1 in in _ was a huge .Scoreboard on which i f ancy . Mr. Erdman died in 1919. husking scores were recorded as re- Burial was mode beside the grave ceived. j of the husband in TUvervlew. "The huskers worked in bitter , Thp ]7; r[ -] mans reare d a boy not cold in shirt sleeves, but at that, thelr owll| William Embry, now of sweat wet their shirts. Some husk- ; Tucson, Ariz. ed with bare- hands, though of course | Mrs- Erdman went to v , lsit hev with a hook. They were all ath- . c i aUK hter at BeHingham in June, and letic-lcoking. We timed Maley; lt was thel . e t]]at she fo] , sjcl . thj . ee (Minn.) and .Tohannscn (Iowa), and| months ago they husked an average of 42 ears to 'tbe minute. Can you Imagine ears going into tbe box that fast? Town IfusUer D<M'S Well. "The Iowa husker, .Tohannson, had j had to lira shoveled out of snow by neighbors the day before to get to A huge turkey owned by Mrs. Paul Ivriethe, -Burt, was exhibited in the Christensen "island" show window Monday and Tuesday as an advertisement for the Legion feather party Tuesday night. This turkey won first prize at the Kansas City Royal poultry show. -For the first few hours in the window the bird had a puzzling time of it. A supporting post in the window is covered with mirrors on three -sides, and the turkey was kept busy in an attempt to pick a fight with his reflection. EX-ALGONIAN DIES AT CAR WHEEL IN SOUTH DAKOTA Henry Lowe, former Algonian, died at the wheel of his car near DEATH MYSTERY es Into the hands of teammates. Intercepts Pass for Score. During the fourth quarter both teams tried hard to break the deadlock. 'In the last minutes the locals opened uip with an aerial attack, but the drive for touchdown ended when the opponents' quarterback inter*- cepted the pass and ran for a touchdown. The try for point by a play into the line failed. In the remain- jng minutes of play the locals were unable to make ground by passing. During the season the locals won. three games, tied two, and lost three, as- follows: Emmetsburg, 33; Algona, 12. St. Joe (Mason City), 0; Algona, IS. Fort Dodge, 0; Algona, 25. Fonda, 0; Algona, 13. Daugherty, 7; Algona, 7. Livermore, 7.; Algona, 7. Holy .Family M. C., 6; Algona, 0. Charles Ci'ty, 12; Algona, 6. Total points made by opponents were 65; total by the locals, 95. Tup Dancing- Organized. i Delia iFrankl, who has charge of physical training at the academy, Announcing A new service—FREE DELIVERY As an added service to our many customers in Algona, we offer our private free delivery service. PHOKE 103 First delivery, 9:30 a; m. Afternoon delivery, 3 p. m. No advance in price. . All orders C. O. D. COTB OYSTERS Keep a few cans In reserve for oyster sonp on nhort notice. Large can > 8 O2s. of meat 12c HONEY Three CAKES EXCEPTIONAL CANDY SPECIAL Mote .fwd •nholMomfe candy than yon erer boiurhf »„ Mine money. ' "" HERSHEY FOUR BIG ir CHOCOLATES *M . _vl CAMAY TOILET SOAP, CAKE, , 55 WHITE LAUNDRY SOAP,TBAls1i| "SUPERB" SYRUP You prefer Superb syrup • on your- pancakes because It's sweeter. 10-MI. WHITE _.62c 10 Amber. 4?C NAVY BEANS large new crop beans thtt cook quickly. !,„(,, |,| so and as Bukcil Keniis, 5 pound 1 fi Bag ----- IOC RECEWINC. TELLER. the train. Bill Drips, of Wallaces j Alhboy , s . rj., , lifi homei , Saturday •Farmer, picked him up at 1:40 a , morning while he was en route m. They didn't Ret to bed till 3:30| alone tn MeadoWi g. D-f to get his the morning of the contest. Never- j davu , hter Bertha, teaching there. He thele.ss Johannsen did pretty well, finishing- second and winning The runner-up, who was from South had stopped the car before death, and the body was found sitting- in the front seat. He was 70 years old many years (Continued from page 1.) the door was shut when the foody was found, and It had been locked by a spring lock on the inside. He could not have returned without breaking- glass in the door or awakening someone in the building, for his key was in hie trousers pocket upstairs. Robbery could have been no motive for murder,, for nothing in the ; rooms upstairs was touched. Jew- ' els, including- a number of pearls, > said to be valuable, money In. .Mr. i Alvey's pockets, had not been disturbed. 'Mr. Alvey did his repair work In the rooms where he lived. It looks as if an altercation took j place on the sidewalk, during which | Mr. Alvey stepped off into the j Better Toast with the Coleman TOAST OVEN He .1 mannerly a nearby funm. chap. "One man remarked, when it wa.s all over, 'Well, the two \»K events of the year are over, the cornhusk- Ing contest and the election, so I can go home and rt'st now.' " contest (the winner sets his way he ljv(?d , lere _ and he former]y oper . |street, and it was there, apparently, paid but the runner-up doesnt), and ated a (1elivei . y wagon for Algona I that he was struck, possibly with a then worked for board and room on K ,. ocers . Kome 20 y(?ar6 affQ he blackjack. He fell across the walk, DES MOINES HUNTERS ARE CARELESS OF RIGHTS HERE A. T>. Richards reports an instance of careless disi-cffanl for the rights of others. Hatiird- ¥ v morning a car carrying Heenrse plate No, homesteaded land on a South Dakota Indian Reservation. Mrs. Rachel Lowe, Burt, was a sister-in- la\v, and Mrs. Leonard Sheldon, Hurt, and Victor Lowe, Algona, were niece and nephew respectively. The late Mrs. W. J. Brunson was a sister of Henry's wife, who died a year ago. HIGH LINE PATRONS NEAR WESLEY PROTESTING RATES Trouble over 77-107G1 I rates is brewing came into town pushing high line electric among- "Wesley-St. another | Benedict-Sexton farmers. North and car. At the corner of Thorinston | south lines run out of Wesley, and and college streets the bumpers be-(south line patrons claim they have came locked, and a man in hunting clothes took an emirate out of the C. L. Johnson trailer and broke it in bumpers bad boon unlocked .the endgate was thrown an attempt to pry the apart. After the bumpers aeide, -both cars left, and Mr. John- barber, is chairman; William Eich, son was left to stand the damage. endgate NEWS BROADCASTS ON K SCJ GIVEN BY KENNETH STOCK Algonians will be interested to Icnow that Kenneth Stock lute been assigned to announce the news from the Sioux City Journal's radio station KiJCJ every day at noon, and again in the afternoons at 4:30. The broadcasu laat 15 minutes. He succeeds an announcer who died recently. IC«.«!iniith had already served as substitute. He is the eon of Mr. and 5Jrs. A. H. Stock. to pay 15c KWH, with a minimum first the knee, then his forehead, striking the walk. Mr. Alvey's right knee was bent, and the leg was drawn slightly under the body. His left foot and ankle extended off the curb, and he was lying partially on his right side. • Blood from the wound had oozed slowly from the wound, later from the ears, indicating a severe fracture. The supposed murderer must have left the scene at once, either on foot or by car, presumably on foot.. Mr. Wolf, besides making the rounds of the streets, cares for furnace fires at the bank, the poultry house, and in other buildings, hence he Is not at all times on the street. Mr. Alvey came to Bancroft three years ago. He had earned the of $5 a month, while north line-pa- /r. ™n, ™ ,." , irons -nnv oniv in,, www witi, „. nickname "Bill Pixit" a s 'the result Irons pay only lOc KWH with a minimum of $3. The protesters held a meeting at Wesley last week Monday night. H. J. Sherman, Wesley St. Benedict elevator manager, secretary. BROTHER OF ALGONIAN IS KILLED JMAUTO ACCIDENT St. Joe, Nov. 22—Victor and Leo Frideres -accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Phil lioethler, of Algona, to New Hampton last week Tuesday to attend the funeral of Leonard Roethler Wednesday morning. He was killed in an auto accident last week Sunday night. Mr. Roethler was only 27 years old and formerly worked in this viodnity. He -yvas a brother of Phil Roethler, of A-lgona. of ability to fix anything which needed repairing-, particularly! | watches and clocks. His former home was Derby, Ind., where he was in the jewelry business for two i years. At death Mr. Alvey was 45, his birthday having fallen on November 1. He never married. Apparently he had no enemies in the Bancroft vicinity. His life at Bancroft had seemed normal. Mr. Alvey is survived by the brother Tony at Bancroft; another brother, James, Colorado Springs; and five sisters: Sister M. Ameta, Evansville, Ind.; Mrs. John Scap- azzo, Lansing, Mich.; Mrs. Sara Trenary, and Mrs. William Custard, Bancroft; and Mrs. H. R. Trenary, Lakota. 'Funeral services are to be held tomorrow at Bancroft. ANDE&SQM'S LITTLE THEATilE BENNY' D SAVE A PENNY IF HE SAW ONE TO BE SAVED HE WAS CHUMMY WITH THE MONEY FOR WHICH HF TOILED 5LAVED AS ECONOMY'S HIS SLOGAN AND HIS MONEYS-WORTH'S HIS PRIDE- . OF COURSE HE BURNS OUR HEAT-PACKED COAL FOR THRIFT WITH BEST'S ALUEP.' AOBOTt* ~!&p 2 Slices, Both Sides at One Time! Now you can have delicious toast . , . oven- baked, just -right . . . the kind you like but seldom get. The Coleman Toast Oven toasts two slices, both sides, in one operation. It's the finest toaster you ever saw! The Coleman Is a compact little oven, beautifully designed and finished in gleaming special process chrome plate. Has ebonized handles on trays and sides. Equipped with sliding toast trays and removable crumb tray. Comes complete, with extra quality cord and YOU'LL BE BETTER PLEASED WITH Anderson Grain and Coal PHONE 308 The New Chevroletl Will be here after Dec. II 1931 Chevrolet Sedan 1926 Chevrolet Sedan 1929 Chevrolet Coach 1931 Ford Sedan] ; Hot Water Heaters for all cars ,'li'et us drain your radiator and fill with alcohol or Prestone. . We have Mobiloil in the Summer and Winter'! grades. .'•-.. I We still have a few key carriers which we give! with 8 gallons of gas or a change of oil. | PHONE 200 ALGONA, IOWAJ '»*****»+•••••••••••••»••»»«»«•»»»»**»< See Your Local Dealer Th» Wjd Cttcngp, Ilk '••' Ump 6- $tov* Co. »,p.l,,t. Ui Ad 9 .l«i, C«lif, • ••.•• (KBH-Z) You'll Know Why People Prefer GREAT HEART COAL The Minute YOU Start Using It •WSSTHAKTA* DUSHELOFASHES TO THE TON,.. IF YOU ARE NOTJATISFIED \VEWIURt- MOVE THE COAL AN ORE- FUND YOUR MONEY , S, Norton & Son 229 Lumber and Cpjij FOR SERVICE ECONOMY- Means having old clothes mac like new by dry cleaning, pressir and repairing. Try our service! 1 We call for and deliver Modern Dry Cleanei PHONE 53? SPECIAL NOTICl GLASS OF ALL KINDS We have added to our regular auto glass complete line of window glass for homes, need of window glass It will pay you to get ourj«| on our A quality, glass. JOE GREENBERG PHONE 1X8 90 DR, F, E, SAWYER* Op*. --- __ --- --^^*"^ ..... '' ' --' "•••ip»Bg*««MWJ|i|i.iii li" ^••^^•^ " ..... ""Ml I "HI»^HHI I WmH^**"^W!W^ " "J V "' ( »'-l I'- I M Typ*wHti r Ribbon '«! the A««

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