Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 16, 1933 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 16, 1933
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Page 9
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PAGE EIGHT Kog0nfl) ALGONIANS SEE INAUGURATION OF ROOSEVELT Go in Group Against Repeal of 18th Amendment. MARCH 16| . Collegians Solve Living Problems Funeral Services are Held For L. C. Pioneer Lotts Creek, Mar. 14 —• Funeral services were conducted by the Rev. E. Fiene last week Monday afternoon for Mrs. Robert Liesener Sr., who. died of Brlght's disease at hor home Thursday, March 2, and burial was made In the lotjal Lutheran cemetery. Mrs. Liesener was a daughter of Mr. and .Mrs. Wilhelm Lehman, of lly (.!. V. Hiilso. The Rev. W. H. Muhleman, superintendent of the Algona Methodist district, the Rev. E. A. Pruitt, Emmetsburg. the Rev. W. A. Winterstein, Esthcrville, and this writer were among 12 delegates from Iowa who -attended a national •conference of citizens opposed to the repeal of the IS Mi amendment •at Washington, D. C., March 7-8. The ministers arrived at Washington in time for the presidential inauguration. .Leaving Algona Tuesday, the last day of February, they drove, to Van Wort, Ohio, 619 miles. The second day they drove to Wheeling, W. Va., 'whore they stayed a day with a brother of the Rev. Mr. Muliloniaii. who lives on the farm where both were born. In the afternoon of tho third day tho party reuc.hed Washington anil secured rooms on Massachusetts avenue reserved for I hem by Walter Roid, who is with tho Reconstruction finance Corporation. Mr. Roid was ;i momhnr of Dor-tor Muh- \ JOUXI.XGSIDE COLLEGIC. Sioux Pommeraii'la, Germany, and was born August 1C, 1852, she and named Johanna after 'her mother. At death she was in her 81st year. FIHST LUTJIEJMIV, 31. A. Slos- Inuid, rn.sl.or—The choir meets for rehearsal tomorrow evening, 7:30, at the Sellstro-m home. We urge JOHN HALVERSON , '^d Sirs. Jas. A o rAl!o ' John Halverson, who,-as'report- M ' nni ' formerly Alg on !j' f ! ed last week, was found lying on the floor, unconscious, at the home of hia sister, Mrs. C. F. Nolle, with a gash in his .head >a week ago Saturday, died lust Thursday. The cnuso of death was a skull fracture which he suffered in a fall, per- linps after a stroke. vlve. , QUAKE The Rev. A. H. Hueser, Baptist 'Irss where til IJIU •OC'J'OLI U'JH llUllUjt Wt? HI iftf t 1 i « . «1 L every member to be present at g nstor> conducted funeral services slept. . . . . . * ^w~»» v ** v I Chitlflnti' n ftnittmrtti n 4- Mi n 1\yTs*»..l*.J. A of this Important practice Kindly remember the Aid's luncheon >u ueaui sue was m ner sist year, tmorrow between 4 and 7 p. m. She was married at 22, and ten only a nominal fee. This Is a pub- VPinVQ Intdr flin T.tnaannKC* nn,vtn +n .... i»i»o 10 «, yuu the Lieseners- came to Lotts Creek. Mr. Liesener died in December, 1924, and his wife outlived .him more than eight years. She had lived in this community 52 years, having come to the county in 1881. Mr. and Mrs. Liesener had 11 children. Four are dead. The seven survivors are: Emil, Ray, N. D.; Augusta (Mrs. Louis Klatt), Hewitt, Minn.; Robert Jr., Algona; William, Lotts -Creek; Bertha (Mrs. Benny Vigdal), Armstrong; Anna (Mrs. George Christopher), Fair- nont; and Otto, Lotts Creek. There rilso survives a sister, Mrs. Emilia Wibben, Bluehill, Neb. There are lie luncheon The confirmation Sunday afternoon at the Merritt Funeral Home, and burial was made in Riverview. Jeman's church at Ilubbard years ago. The party had dinner with tho Reids, wuo are neighbors of Sen. L. J. Dickinson. Sunday, March 5. and were then taken in the Reid car to Arlington. Mt. Vernon, and •other poinls of interest. •'tOO.OiMl for Iiiiiiiifiinifion. The Washington'papers claimed there were 300,000 visitors for the inaugural. Mr. Wintersteiu was a.' 1 -boyhood friend and schoolmate of; Mr. Councillor, of tlie inaugural committee, and through him' and some of the Iowa congressmen -all the ministers had good places to see the ceremonies. Doctor Muhleman had his moving picture camera and from his {position in a section of seats reserved for guests of the vice president he secured good pictures of the ceremonies and the parade. Uii? Demand for Scats. There was a great demand for seats along Pennsylvania avenue. Outdoor seats sold at $2 or $3; seats in .story windows at $5. The ~™«*«? j '^'i&rjr _^™ in u "depression dormltorv" ^n'^"'u"^rn^° ^uT "** slei>pin ?' oatin S> ™* studying "elr C firrp-Cr^vet St^Vr^^'" 0 "' °" S°"o*« ™ in^avTrv; the boys are seen at"tl, B di n- "l le T e o l ef'n nh,?. ''?' prt ? sl ? ent of the co11 ^, and to the left the "proctor." •""•<""">„ tame, iht othoi pictures show their rooms, sleeping quarters, and 24 grandchildren and grandchildren. 21 great- FARMS BEGIN TO SELL AGAIN; LOOKS LIKE BOTTOM REACHED places occupied by the were better than on the pastors Views of the Solons Hang on Personal Interests. By A. H. lloiinstctlcr. Statehouse, Des Moines, Mar. 10 —Just prior to adjournment for I cerenvonies on the east steps of the capital and of the parade as well. The parade was more than four hours in passing. There were many -soldiers from the army and the marine corps, midshipmen from the military academy, other schools for military training, the navy, scores of bands, men of the American Legion, -boy scouts, the national gua,rd, tanks, anti-air craft guns, and all other conceivable types of organizations from all parts of the country. Only Ono Drunk Seen. Guards and secret service men were everywhere. It was reported These measures dealt with ,„- duction of salaries for many state and county sponsored by the They were committee on compensation of public officers of which my friend Ove T. Roe, Allamakee county, is chairman. ' It was amusing to note how opposition to various sections of these bills shifted according to the way they affected certain groups or heads of institutions in different parts of the state. Lawyers Oppose Judge Cut. For instance, all lawyers except one opposed reduction of salaries elst stenr Ug ^ °" the H ° Wever ' a11 amendments except The^sters say there seemed ^ ^™. e ^^ A sheri££s and to be little drinking, less than half a dozen persons' having .been observed by them who were under 'the influence of intoxicants, and only one man plain drunk. Ministers Go Sightseeing 1 . Places of historical interest visited by the ministers were the battlefields of Antietam, Gettysburg, Harper's Ferry, and Winchester-President Harding's home and memorial at Marion, Ohio, President Grant's home, the famous Indian mounds at Newark. Ohio, the Wei- ^"'!,Ll ! "i d " ils bc ?» K9!«* <>« (he sale of 1,12,) acres of Kos The biggest transaction was I A brisk business in Kossuth imty laud has been jjoiug on Hie past few months although Jit distress prices, and evidently sl1 '' 1 lilll(1 to Ollc purchaser, n (hero is considerable invest-j cash deal of $50,000. The land S "TM'IJ:! 11 ™^ " le is «.« *'* fan,,*, three in the laud us a safe harbor, according fiirm, a quarter-section northadds: Tho .Longnecker -ISO acre larm just cast of Bnrt went in three quiirter-section parcels to Gilbert Xclson, K. J. Smith, and J. II. Ziinkc. M. T. McGuire, Algonn, bought the old Powell tann, a quarter-ectjon northwest of Bancroft. W. E. McGuire, brother of M. !„ bought KiO acres four miles west of iCnUendcr; F. E. Kent, Algona, bought a 240-acre farm seven miles southwest of Kurt, the old George Johnson place. Henry Bahling secured the old >oight place south of Hurt, u quarter-section. north part of the county, three in the south half. This lam] WHS bought from the Lincoln Joint Stock Lund bank, now in receivership, as were also the Kent and McGuire farms. The closed out Joint Stock '»' Chicago Land bunk, and the Henry Baliling purchase was made .through the lowa-Des Moines National bank. Prices ranged from $40 to $80 »n acre, obviously distress selling. I). L. McDonald, who maintains a bond and land brokerage office at Algonn, engineered all these sales except the Zanke purchase. D. L. has several other transfers pending. LiiMiciiin Aid Meets Friday— The Aid met Friday at Mrs. Ferdinand Mittag's. Visitors were Mrs. Paul iVemitz, Mrs. Ernest Meyer, Mrs. Echv. Mitchell, Mrs. class meets Saturday morning at 9:30. .Pageant practice next Sunday afternoon at 6. Sunday school and Bible class at 10 a. m. Study: Psalnr 10. Lenten worship at 11. Invite ,your friends to attend our services if they do ' not have a church home in Algona. METHODIST. C. V. Hnlse, Pastor—The Sunday school board met Monday evening at Mrs. Louis Lynk's, and plans for an Easter program were discussed, with the goal set for an attendance of 500 by that time . , . The Rev. W. G. Apartment AVnlls uiivs in J.VITOI »i<^ir, , i Ai 'Sht Mr. Halverson, who was in hla to got tlle Western Uni on 72nd year, was born August 17, vou ' but I couldn't get a 1861, at Nlcolett, Minn., -the son of were holding all Mr. and Mrs. Sever Halverson. His emergencies At parents brought him here when to I HnJ wlre » open 4 l Wed lc| a few years ago. Mrs. they are dynamIUng Muhleman will be the speaker at a Sunday school family night program Friday evening, March 24. He will give an illustrated address on his recent trip to Washington, j showing moving pictures of the inaugural and of many places of historic interest. Members of the 1 , -. - , *,i. .j, j jvi ii , im ui> 111,11, At t i a. ri 1 i i — -.. — Hugo Mittag, Mrs. Edward Grein- untlay scn ° o1 arc invited and are erf, Fenton, and Mrs. Robert Lies- ^ ef iut>sted to bring their families. ener, Algona. The next meeting will be at Mrs. H. F. Mittag's. Edward Krcssiii Still Side- Mr, and Mrs. Alex Radig, Mr. Supper will be served picnic style at 6:30. THLMTY KV. LUTHERAN, P. J. lirnncr, Pastor—Next Sunday: tiaicui.0 uiuugiii HUH iiere tviien „.,.. ) ,, " "•« i they moved to Algona in 1876. They y " ong dlst ancc, but t], cy , built a home on south Minnesota Putting through any culls street which was, it la believed, the you a wire an hour aim Jy earrea J 10n 3ust announce and John, who was a concrete con- Par ' f * n some areas tractor and laid many Algona side- break up fires. My walks, lived with her. He never married. Besides Mrs. Nolle'here, another cracked' I'm "afraiiMn'Ti' 1 '' sister, Mrs. Geo. W. Platt, -former- for fear the plaster oldest house in town till It was torn clown Halverson lived till two years ago, to 11 try was several bad cracks in u lc ,,,, ceilings. The bathroom '' take al will fan,.] Scu>eat and Mrs. John Kohhves, Mr. and j Sunday school and Bible -class 10 Mrs. Ferdinand Bierstedt, and the U 1 - m.; English service, 10:30 '. . . Clarence Bierstedts spent Sunday T1 >e Concordia Aid meets this af- at Edward Krossin's. Mr. Kressin has been sick a few months. Other Lotts Creek. Edna Potratz, who had been at Westgate a few weeks, came home last week Monday with Carl Heller, who came to attend the funeral of Mrs. Robert 'Liesener. John Kohlwes, Jos. Leininger, Earl Lorenz, and John Sheller drove to Des .Moines" last week Tuesday, returning the same day. Mildred Luedtke, attending the Emmetsburg high school, spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Luedtke. Esther Potratz, who had been ternoon with Mrs. E. Dreesman Confirmation instruction Saturday forenoon at 10. .English Lenten services next Wednesday evening at 7:30. working at William Fuerstehau's, is now at the Edw. Maahs home, Whittemore. To Open Skating 1 Kink. Whittemore, Mar. 14'—The Dahlhauser boys, Algona, will open a new skating rink in the old McCormick building here this week Wednesday. Murtagh for Budget Director Confirmed Nomination by Governor Herring of C. ». MiirfagJi for state budget director was confirmed by the state senate last Thnrs- day. There was no opposition. Mr Murtagh plans to continue his business here OH the appointment becomes effective July I. H. S. DEBATERS WIN SIX OUT OF 11 TILTS AT CEDAR FALLS voted down, and the bills passed the House by large majorities. Much credit for this should go to Mr. Roe, a man who cannot be easily diverted from the path of duty after his conscience tells him which course to follow. When he rises to speak he commands the attention of every member, because he never cheapens himself by "hogging" the floor. Alcohol-Gas Beaten. House File 311, the corn alcohol mil, came up for consideration oping among tax revisionists in both House and Senate for a compromise bill incorporating features of the net income, gross income, and sales tares. A number of us attended a meeting last evening at which this was given consideration, and I am frank to state that the chances for blending the three plans appeared bright. Senator Beardsley has worked out a bill which, it now appears, will be used as the base for a new one. ™ of prosperity, while Robert E. Lee's borne, the tomb of the unknown soldier, the White House, the bureau of printing and engraving, the Smithsonian Institute, the Washington and Lincoln monument, the tomb of John Howard Payne in O ak Hill cemetery in old Georgetown, the Rock Creek park, Christ's church, where Washington was a vestryman at Alexandria, the Commerce building, the senate office, building, the house office building and annex, and the underground railway f rom these buildings to the Capitol, foil on «I>lck,» GlIdirLsf. Through the courtesy of Senator Dickinson the writer had -for a reserved seat in th Walsh* f ° r U ' e funeral of Senator Members of the party called on Senators Dickinson, I supported the redeemers, and lost. However, I get a little satisfaction out of knowing that I also, being a fanner have been "saved." After the thing was settled I looked back at two lobbyists who had worked all winter in behalf of the program and they reminded me of two punctured toy balloons I shall never forget the expression on the,ir faces. Insurance Moratorium Passed. SWEA CITY BOY SCOUTS HOLD COURT OF HONOR Swea City. Mar. 14—A week ago Monday evening the Boy Scouts held their Court of Honor in the Legion ihall. Ralph Coates, of Fort Dodge, gave the awards, and six senior Scouts took part in the candle-lighting ceremony, signifying the aims and pledges of scout- Four Algona high school dehat- ers took part in a fourth annual, invitation debate tournament : at i Cedar Falls last Thursday and Friday and won six out of 11 debates. A negative team consisting of John Christensen and Eleanor Keen won three debates against Manchester, Spencer, and Tripoli respectively, but lost to Cedar Falls and Decorah. An unofficial debate against West Waterloo was won also, but this didn't count in tournament results. An affirmative team, Max Miller and Ella Zumach, won two debates against Elkader and Perry respectively, font lost to Manchester Marion, and Winterset. Of special interest is the record of Eleanor Keen, who ranked best in four debates and third in a fifth This placed her within a single point of winning a scholarship at the State teachers' college year. Three scholarships awarded as contest prizes. Four students represented each of 19 schools in the contest, making 76 in the tournament. Participating schools not named above were Charles City, Fort Dodge Iowa City, Mason City, Newton' Roosevelt at Des Moines, Webster City, and West Waterloo. These were in a Class A division Algona was in Class B. Mason City won the tournament. The local debate coach, John G McDowell, accompanied the Al- GOLD next were (Continued from page 1.) in a different color every few years, so that old money, when it is used, will stand out like a sore thumb. There are 120 million people ia the United States, and if each one hoarded only $100 the amount of money in hiding would be nearly or quite twice all the money now in circulation. Senate File 415, the insurance emergency bill, became law Wednesday. I opposed the measure and endeavored to have the ' till party. Sidney Hutchinson! pathfinding, athletics, pioneering n Q>Tirlirt%.n P*-. mi. ,_ ._ *"O, ™ expenses. Gertrude Nel- . son Richard Norton, and Robert nicnardson have represented Al- Some members felt that this would give us an opportunity to - ~ ** i*!••«* i. M14 * L V l,U ! l-Ci O, itcty II1U look into the proposition. However, gren, Keith \vo rnilarl o», ,1 * i, „ LIU . . , ** the land carpentry, „„.„„„„ , lcalul , leather craft, •firemanship. Tender- teet awards went to Reginald winters, Raymond Carr, Robert oenaiors Dickinson Brooklnrt we failed 'it£i"n\ n-e'i-n Arnold, Richard Le- -secretary of now ! ThIn k of the legislative delibera- C ° nsideration '"olred in the Reconstruction Finance poration. Cor- Algona Boy Leads at Marquette "U" Marquette University, Milwaukee, Mar. H—William J. Dooley son of County Recorder and Mrs J. J. Dooley, Algona, is general chairman of a St. Patrick's day program for Saturday, March IS at Marquette university. The all-day program will consist of athletic events and a demonstration by the Engineers' drum and bugle corps, and will be climaxed at night with a banquet. Dooley, senior in civil engineering-, is a member of Gamma Theta Pi, local professional engineering fraternity. He also belongs to the Marquette engineering association and to the Marquette -'branch of the American Society of yil Engineers. He was graduated - the Algona high school. Tony Kalunge, Robert Haglund and Gordon Haglund. Britt Bank's Assets Bring $705 at Sale that. Do(? Tax Bill Debated. Tuesday we had an hour's debate on a bill to levy a $10 tax on German police doga, but on such a "trivial" matter as insurance, which affects almost everybody, railroad tactics were resorted to to put it across. ... „ I am not opposed to the dog , rotng ' once o£ Titonka, was presi- tax. -In' fact I feel that the word "'""" '-'•' "* 'shot" should have been substituted for "tax"; but from a standpoint of importance I will leave it to the reader which deserved the more serious consideration. I do not think the present condition of the insurance companies can be a surprise to any thinking man. However, they did, through their agents, put up a bold front with "backbone of the nation" talk, in consequence of which FO it was said, they were the last in the country's financial structure to seek a moratorium. Mixed Tax Bill Favored. Considerable sentiment is devel- Britt, Mar. 14—Remaining assets of the defunct First National (bank here, of which H. C. Arm' strong, once of Titonka, was president, were sold at auction at the courthouse at Garner Friday March 3, and $270,000 worth of bills receivable, overdrafts, and judgments, plus 320 acres of unencumbered land near Laramie Wyo., were sold to a Sioux City company for only $7&5. PLUM CREEK FARMER DIES; ILL FOR MONTHS Harry Wood Tisdale, 63, who for the last eight years had been a farmhand at E. -L. Gilbert's; to plum, Creek township, died Friday at the Gilbert home of cancer of the ^ Phagus. Though he had been tt suffered with the disease many months, his death was sudden. He had spent nine weeks; early In the h ° apfta1 ' aeso- SWEDES HIT BAD LUCK; LOSETOTHE_MOHAWKS The scrappy Swea City basket-' ball team lost, 31-22, to the Mohawks in finals of a sectional basketball tourney at Mason City Saturday night. Mason City goes to the state meet at Des Moines this week-end. i Swea City got off to a bad start, and lost the first quarter to Mason City, 7-0. Bad luck continued in the second quarter, which ended 15-4 in favor of the Mason Cityans. Swea City then perked up in the third, and the score at the end of the period was 21-13. The Swedes made nine points in the final period, but Mason City scored 10. j A large number at fans from both Swea City and Algona attended games in which Swea City played" and watched the final Saturday night Swea City had won the right to enter the sectional meet by defeating Algona here. 'Plover, Class B winner here, won in its division at Mason City and also goes .to the state meet. Niels Jensen Dead; Senecan 41 Years Lone Rock, Mar. i4_Niete Alfred Jensen, 41, died at 5:03 p m Sunday. His health for some years' had been poor because of heart disease, but death was hastened by a stroke Saturday morning. Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon at the Seneca Norwegian Lutheran, church, the Rev. S O Sande fn charge. Mr. Jensen was born September 5, 1891. in Seneca township, and spent his whole life M S r me ram> H!s father M. Jensen, sister, Tena Jensen, and Otto and Roy, brothers, a i < * „ Seneca - survive. His mother five years ago. ne '' alrvlces conducted fltf Sinn i 8 P T homas Episcopal church Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock, and burial was made In Riverview etery. cem- ^LOCALS Mr. and Mrs. George Elbert spent Friday at Spencer . M r an ,d Mrs. W. W. Sullivan M °nday with friends at Southgate to Speak. There will be a 13th district Christian Endeavor convention at Mason City next Saturday and Sunday. The Rev. B. M. Southgate is on the program Saturday morning. The district includes Cerro Gordo, Emmet, Hancock, Kosauth. Palo Alto, Winnebago, and Worth counties. Garner R. H. Miller was at Des Moines Sunday and Monday, wising up on the banking situation. A public meeting will be held tonight at the Legion hall to c ganize a kitten-ball league The Rev. and Mrs. H. R. Wrede irner. were supper guests at the nev. P. J. Braner's Friday. A 12-lb. boy was born at the Kossuth hospital last Thursday to Mr and Mrs. T. L. Zittritsch. i. ,1 °' B ^ ustr01 ". a new member of the Knvanis club, attended his first meeting last Thursday noon Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Falkenhain- ei and Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Sc-hemel P 5 J , last Thurs day at Des Moines Marion McMahon, attending the state college, Ames, is expected home today for a spring vacation The Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Becker' p^ £°1 ge ;J vere guests at the was born __., at Simcoe, Ontario. He is survived by two sons, a daughter six brothers and three sisters, none of whom live here. The sons Russell and Wilmot, both live at Livingston, Mont. The daughter Mrs Robert Staplin, Milwaukee, ' was here for the funeral Mr. Tisdale was separated from his wife many years before he came here from Minneapolis. ~~ _ since last week Wednesday at H D. Clapsaddle's. Mrs. Robert Staplin, Milwaukpp went home Tuesday after 'attended the funeral'of her Harry Wood Tisdale ' The T A. Traugers, Ames, , VC , B l V r ok ti d A Uest8 ot '"a -PaulTrau! were raner>s Saturday. ™ Thos. McGovern, of Clear lake former widely known Whittemore citizen, -was an Algona visitor Mon- Dorothy Schneider. Lotts Creek, . ° ne o£ Mrs 's apartments. D D. Clapsaddle got home recently from Genevieve, Mo., where he had spent two weeks with his son. Dr. C. J. Clapsaddle • -- •» Burt Battles Over School JDirectors ,. Bu / tf Mar " H— School election El? a ^ u 6SUlted ln ' the election of Blza Woltz and Jesse Thoreson directors. Mr. Woltz received aB votes; Mr. Thoreson, 73. Two oth- High Court Holds for the Riddles The state supreme court thf. Des Moines Register reported yes! terday, has affirmed the decision of wnn rt ° h awarde « J^se Riddle $900 damages from Mr. and Mrs John Frankl for dnjuries Offered by Wayne Riddle in an auto accident a year or so ago. The boy was struck by the Frankl car .when ' he d-ashed into the street fronT between two cars in front of the Biy- RMi, S ° h00lh r e - Attorneys f^ r Riddle were Quarton & Miller- for the FranklB, D. M . Hellene " Fort D Linnan. Sullivan ' & Wesley Girls Lose 2nd Tourney Game Wesley, Mar. 14—i n a glrls . S6C rL!^* 1 ' 'tournamVn? K W0n not R nt,,' "' •'• u - -inaves. 46. B. Chipman received 10. H A reelected -*• WMttemore . Whittemore, Mar. 14-st. Pauls Lutheran church .will have a new pastor, the Rev. w. H. Discher or Marshalltowp, who wlU* 13 23. _ from Wooistoc Wesley Editor's Son Married^ at Seattle Wesley, Mar7l4—W W «st,,'^i Stare Friday and Saturday Kotex Special at Jad Salts New 1.25 Size 60c Forhan's Toothpaste 39 lOc Lux Soap Lysol SOc Meimen's| Shav. Cream 37< 60c Bottle Bromo Seltzer Anidoit 'gar « , Petrolagar a 25c WoodbiiVs Soap . . . 21e Cascara Aromatic, 2 oz. . . 21c BeefJronamlWint.pt. . . 79c Obfsen's Codliver Oil, pt . 69e 75c Rtchs Dand. Rem. Slump. Site 60c Campana HafiiH Balm. . S3* 1.00 Usterim 60c Pertutsin 84c 49c SOc Peptodent Tooth Patte . 3ft* Ortis Mouth With, at . . . 4fe BmiinMipefilOi.pt. . . 59. 25e 35cJustrite Cleaner William' Rub.Alcoliol SOc Phillip's Milk Magnesia 38c CIGARS •^•^>— _« Specially Low Priced ScSrze La Suprema Imported . Long Fillers Prince Atb>rt Smoking Tobaco) Foil Pound 79' Luckim, Ch«it«r- fUld» or Old Goldi Giant P&G Soap 3forlOc 30c Shav. Cream ft A A» 25c Talc - all for •§ 7 Pull Pint Hind's H i A Cream 36* 8 Ox. Peroxide of Hydrogen 19« Right Reserved to Limit Quantities BEN F. SORENSENJ Hotel Corner 2 Dor. Aspirin Tablets 27 2Sc Mavis Talc 19' ^ Cut Rate Grocery! Week-End Specials First Door West of Swift Plant 3 pounds of good coffee 5 pounds fresh corn meal rig oars or snaps 3 5 Ibs. Graham flour 2 Pounds Raisins 1-2 pound Tea Grapefruit 5 pounds of beans Bananas 48c| 8c| 25c or 9c 12c 10for25c 13e pound 5c

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