Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 6, 1933 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 6, 1933
Page 2
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PAGE TWO KdSSVTH COUNT? ADVANCE. ALQOrVA, IOWA Walk down both sides of State street Look in windows . . . walk into stores. . . try on suits . . . waltz up to mirrors. In a day's run you can see thousands of splendid suits . . . but you can't buy or wear them all. We may be wrong but we think that if you are seeking good taste . . . new patterns . . . fair prices and journeyman tailoring that you cannot do better than to end up with a Zender & Caldwell label in your suit. We simply suggest you see them all... for we want you satisfied no matter who makes the sale. —from— 12.50, 15.00, 17.50, 22.50, 24.50, 29.50 Zender & Caldwell CLOTHING AST) SHOES Bargains in Used Cars I 1931 Ford Tudor 1931 Ford Sedan 1931 Ford coupe 1930 Ford Tudor 1931 Ford Truck (Long wheel base) 1930 Ford Pickup These cars are extra good and are priced way below their actual value. Have a few obsolete model T parts left at y 2 price. KENT MOTOR CO. Phone 434 AUTHORIZED Algona, Iowa —Sales FOR SERVICE GET READY FOR EASTER! Send us your wearing apparel for CLEANING AND REPAIRING We give you good work at a right price. FOR SPRING HOUSECLEANING REMEMBER We clean Rugs, Draperies, and Curtains Get your work done right here at home. We call for and deliver Modern Dry Cleaners PHONE 587 ...NEW... WILSON BAKERY Now open and ready for Business We are now operating in the building formerly occupied by th? Conlon Bakery. WE SOLICIT YOUH PATKONAGE And will supply our trade with strictly high-grade merchandise. MR. AM) MRS. GEORGE WILSON UNION SCHOOL IS STANDARD FORJHEARS Union Twp., Apr. 4—'Eighty-five of 150 Kossuth rural schools have received standard money, or state aid, one or more years since the law creating the fund went into effect, according to a summarized report recently sent out by County Supt. Shirley. These schools are located in 24 townships. The total amount received exceeds $26,000. The law says that the money must be expended by schools during the year it is received for equipment which the board does not ordinarily purchase. Mr. Shirley says: "Some people seem to think this appropriation o£ public money is made from direct taxes the people pay. The state appropriation to the standard fund Is limited to the sum of $100,000 a year for all the 99 counties of the state. This appropriation is made from general revenues of the state. Much of this comes from various sources aside from a direct property tax. "The revenue received from the sale of clgaret tax stamps in Iowa in 1932 was $1,090,633.14, while in 1931 the amount was $1,335,144.20. Thus we can readily determine that the amount the state collected from this one source of revenue in 1931 was sufficient to furnish all state aid to the standard schools ever since the law went Into effect, and still have a good 'balance left over." Six of Union's seven schools have received aid, as follows: No. 1, 6 years, total $204.10; 2, one year, $72; 3, three years, $176.28; 4, 12 years, $923.48; 5, 13 years, $809.04; 7, 3 years, $89.32. Union No. 5 is the only school In Conditions in Canada Told By St. Joe Guest 84-YEAR-OLD L, R, WOMAN DIES MAR, 29 Lone Rock, Apr. 4—Mrs. Harriett Swani, 84, died at the home of her i^ia, uua.i-i.er man uu T.HB aany daughter, Mrs. Lillian Worthing- ,nitv Sundav itn i If « n rt T> x WLS program. Under date of last ton, last week Wednesday morning. 6rl £ k an T „ J ^ n '!f ~ ":"°°T week Mondav Txiis wrote that She had been in Door health for !?15.?' * na „ Mrs ' Mary Roderick, week Monday Lois -wrote that She had heen in poor health for rema j n 60,000 puzzles had been sold, and some time. .Funeral services were G i adv< , < that members of the editorial staff held at the local church Saturday, Hamflton LUCK. uieuiutiis 01 uic emioriai stair "«*" tn- LUG IUIXLI uiiu.iuu oaturuu.y, had had to turn to much clerical the Rev. S. M. Gladstone in charge, work; also that the new business and interment was made in the lo- had tided them over and paid sal- oal cemetery, aries which otherwise wouldn't have heen paid. Housewnrmlng for Ackermans— the county, says Mr. Shirley, that •has been standardized every year since the law has been in effect. Union No. 4 has heen standardized every year except one, which was the year the school house burned. Union No. 4 has received the largest amount of standard money received hy any school in the county. The amount any school receives is dependent on the average daily attendance. lowans interested in the educational advantages provided for rural boys and girls are alarmed lest the present legislature repeal the law granting state aid. Puzzles Help With Finances- Lois Schenck, Chicago, on the editorial staff of the Prairie Farmer, writes that their company has gone into the jig saw puzzle business. Pictures have heen made of radio artists on WLS, the Prairie Farmer station. First, they made up a large group picture of the Saturday Barn Dance orew, and around the edge put a border of small head pictures of the artists. Another puzzle is of "The Lazy Farmer, and still another of Uncle Ezra, charter man on the St. Joe, Apr. 4—Thomas Thul, o Marquis, Sask., who Is making an extended visit with relatives am old friends here, reports that con. ditlons there are even worse than here. The sole dependence of Saskatchewan farmers Is wheat, anc when the crop fails they have nothing left from which to eke out a living. Farmers keep only enough livestock and poultry .for their own use and rarely sell anything but wheat. In the last few years there have been crop failures, caused either by black rust or drought. Al threshing time last year, which Is 'always a month Jater than here, wheat was selling at only 20c, and now it is only 30c. The times there cannot get better till wheat is higher and there Is not a crop failure every year. Mr. Thul believes the hard times there started two or three years before ours. Land there is not selling; in fact, It cannot even he given away. Taxes, including a school tax, average $70 a quarter section, which Saskatchewan farmers think is plenty high. Roads there are nearly all graveled. Marquis la a small town 160 or more miles Inland from the U. S. border and 1,000 miles from (here. Fishing there is good in most lakes, though there is one large lake near Marquis which has no fish, due to the alkali. A license is needed only for trout, ihut nonresidents must pay $5. There was little snow there last year, and the coldest was 45 he- low zero. That, however, does not seem colder than 20 or 25 below here. There are only three months of the year when there are no frosts, and .then it gets hot during the day but is always cool at night. Beer is not sold over the bar in saloons, but can be bought from a government stand. One case a day is allowed. Mr. Thul formerly Jived here, having farmed with his .brother John till as years ago, when he moved to Saskatchewan. He makes transfer truck weighing' 20 tons, including load, got stuck near the V. V. Vought home last Thursday. Another of its kind came to share the load. Boy Hns Gun Accident- Frank Schoby accidentally shot himself last week Tuesday while he'was hunting rabbits. The. charge struck his right arm, tearing away a little flesh. He was taken to Algona, where the wound was dressed. Frank is a son of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Schoby, farmers north of here. WESLEY H, S, PREPARES FOf DALL SEASD N Clara Thul to bo Bride- Banns of marriage were published for the first time .Sunday at St. Joseph's church for Clara, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Thul, and Silvester, son of Mrs. Lucy Wagner. Girl Has Tonsils Out— Alvina, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Reding, was taken to Fort Dodge last Thursday and had her tonsils removed there. Water Closes School— There is no school in Dist. No. 6 a few days because of high water. Laura Hilbert is teacher. Other St. Joe. Mr. and Mrs. George Thul an;l Bertha, accompanied by Mrs. Susan Gales, spent last Thursday at Bancroft, visiting Mrs. Thul's mother, Mrs. Anton Wilmes. Mrs. Jales is an old acquaintance of Mrs. Wilmes. Amelia and Adeline, daughters of Peter Erpelding, who are attend- ng school at St. Cecelia's Academy, Wesley, Apr. 4—/The high school baseball season is at hand, and practice will hegin as soon as the weather gives an opportunity. Last fall's entire' team, which won nine consecutive games, is again on •hand, and should be strengthened by the addition of Dennis Lickteig and Robert Lawson. Only I -—"—I'M.". -LAV- JiltVIVCQ frequent visits here, and his last visit was two years ago. Truck Stuck in Mud— An embargo was placed on all roads in this vicinity in hoth Humboldt and Kossuth counties last Thursday. The roads in general are in poor condition. A large Algona, were unable to spend the veek-end at home because of high water. Mrs. Peter Reding, Whittemore, a son, and the Peter J. Erpeldings, St. Joe, were Sunday dinner guests at Mrs. Anna Altaian's, Livermore. George Lenertz and John Olson, carpenters from Livermore, finished work Saturday on the Wagner house. Mrs. M. Hanifan and Thomas spent the week-end at Bernard Hanifan's, south of Livermore. The Chas. Sauers spent a few days early last week at Sioux City, visiting relatives. Edw. Dieter, West Bend, spent last week at Peter Kirsch's. •Mr. and Mrs. George Thu>l spent Friday at Fort Dodge. — _ ,. — 0 _ „.. ...i,..^* ...»_...,— en u. uiiu. v/itii n.o ra,y iiv, r i uiu -uut*^ The Howard Salisburys, the Elza of-town attending the funeral were '„!»»„„ „-.* ^. „_.., T,... the Charleg Flachers> , Swea Clty . Mrs. Gertie Payne, two sons, Howard and Clarke, and 'Pauline Dean, all of Plymouth, Wis.; and the Enos Worthingtons, Mallard. Mrs. Swain's maiden name was Harriett Style, and she was horn November 13, 1848, in Massachusetts. Her early womanhood was spent near Columhua, Wis. By a former marriage she had one son George. Later she moved to Floyd county and married Allison Swain. Four children were born. In 1887 the family moved to a farm in this county, and moved to town in 1914. Mr. Swain died in 1916; the youngest son, Arthur Eugene, two years hefore. Four children survive: George, Argyle, Minn.; Mrs. Lillian Worthington, Lone Rock; Mrs. Olive Fischer, Swea City; and Mrs. Gertie Payne, Plymouth. There are 16 grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. Woltzes, and the Paul Dettmans, Burt farmer neighbors of Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Ackerman, came for a surprise housewarming Friday evening. Cards and a lunch brought by the guests provided entertainment. The Ackermans were married in December and now tenant a Claude Sigsbee farm southeast of Burt. Mrs. Ackerman is teacher in Dist. No. 4. No Lights for a Night— The lightning arrester on the L. A. Cruikshank electrical transformer was shattered in the storm last week Wednesday evening, and farms electrically equipped along the diagonal road from Algona to Burt were without service that night. A repair crew which went out last Thursday had to go around by Burt to reach the farm, due to water covered highways. Sarchet Sale Is Postponed The sale of the Mark Sarchet estate property on the old Fletcher Hofius farm was postponed from last Friday till Friday, April 7, because of water running over many highways. Regardless of general rings over telephones calling the sale off, a large crowd gathered, with prospective buyers from Swea City and other distances. Former Teacher Loses Mother— Ledyard friends of Irene Gremmell, H. S. teacher there during M. K. Sperry's superintendency, will be sorry to learn of the death of her mother, Mrs. Lloyd Gemmell, of Quasqueton, March 11. Miss Gemmell is now Mrs. Urenn, Minneapolis. Bernard Mrs. Schenck Using Crutches- Friends of Mrs. Sadie Schenck, Minneapolis, are sorry to learn that lameness which has bothered her many years has gradually increased till she now uses crutches. The past year she had been using a cane. Black Cnt Out of Banks— The Black Cat creek 'below the •••»»•»++»»» jan Cotton Rags Wanted- Advance -**•«*«»«"*•«»*«»•>•«»»«««»«•»»••-•-------«. F. S. Thompson farm has been out of banks since last week Wednesday, and water that reached to a horse's body covered the road. Other Union News. Mrs. Ackerman reached her Dist. No. 4 school by car as far as Herman Willrett's. Mr. Willrett thence brought his own children and Mrs. Ackerman via team and hay rack. Water from the Black Cat covered the graveled road to the north of the Frank Riebhoff farm. The Black Cat roared, and the swift rush of water could be heard for some distance. Darwin Parsons left the Dist. No. 4 school recently, when his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Parsons, moved from the Harry Ward tenant house to Burt, where Mr. Parsons wiJJ work for J. W. Dorrance. Clarice Riebhoff and Stanley Riedel recently entered the Dist. No. 2 school as beginners, and a Leo Sankey child is a beginner in. No. 6. Pallbearers were six grandsons: Ernest and Clayton Fischer, Hugo and Enos WortJiington, and Howard and Clarke Payne. From Fred Schmidt Birthdar Observed A birthday party in honor of Fred Schmidt was given at Robert Schmidt's Saturday night. Attending: Russell and June Bierle, Harold and Russell Gross, Glenn and Margaret Householder, Ralph and Fred Bierstedt, Loretta and Luella Meyer, Dorothy Bierstedt, Alice Laabs, Harlan Marlow, Thomas Schmidt, the Ben Schmidts, the Martin Meyers family, the Arthur Reidels, Mr. and Mrs. (Leo Schmidt, the John Schallins, Ervin Mittag, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kaster, of Wisconsin. The entertainment was cards, jigsaw puzzles, and other games. Mite Society Names Officers— The Mite society met last Thursday with Mrs. Alex Krueger. It was voted to give $20 to the missionary fund and $70 towards church expense. Officers were elected: president, Mrs. Eugene Hofius, vice, Mrs. A. A. Krueger; secretary, Mrs. Glenn Sharp; treasurer, Mrs. J. M. Blanchard; pianist, Mrs. L. E. Godfrey. The next meeting will he at Mrs. Harry Hobson's. Fifteen Entertained at Tarty- Lola and Harlan Marlow were hostesses last week Tuesday evening to Kathryn Stehritz, Dorothy and Evelyn Bierstedt, Margaret Householder, Marvil Marlow, Relzine Pettit, Grace Newbrough, June Bierle, Mary Ellen Marlow, Marvin Marlow, Roy Leeper, Charles Shick, William Marlow, John Newbrough, and Harold Gross. Birthdays of Two Observed- Mr, and Mrs. Clifford Meyer, Dakota City, the Forest Rouses, Ayrshire, and Mr. and Mrs. Orville Rosendahl, Superior, were guests at William Krause's Sunday, in honor of Mrs. Meyer's birthday and Mr. Krause's 67th birthday. Mrs. William Krause, who had vis- Ittd her daughter, came home with Mrs. Meyer. Stock Shipped to Market- Albert Hutchinson, (Lawrence Dltrner, and Harold Angus accompanied Mr. Hutchinson's 'two car- loads of cattle and two carloads of hogs, and s an Angus carload of cattle to Chicago Saturday night. April Fool Party is Given— The Christian Endeavor held an April Fool party at the church Saturday evening. • Other Lone Bock. The L. R. Rodericks, accompanied by Mr. 'Roderick's mother, Mrs. Mary Roderick, drove to Mason remained for a further visit, tudent at the college, accompanied the Rodericks home for a week with her mother and grandmother. The 'Rev. S. M. Gladstone and his family were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Krueger. The G. J. Burts were at John Sprank's, and the Ira Newbroughs and Mr and Mrs. Richard Long at A. W. Lampe's. The Parent-Teacher association meets next week Thursday evening at the high' school auditorium. Supt. and Mrs. L. E. Godfrey attended a county Schoolmasters club meeting at Wesley Saturday even- Ing. , •Mrs. A. JD. Newbrough, Mrs. Lillie Thompson, and Mrs. Walter Thompson were sick last week. The Larkln club met last week Wednesday with Mrs. C. E. Householder. Mrs. Alex Krueger, Mrs. James. Wadsworth, and Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Blanchard, Irvington, went to Waterloo Friday to visit Mrs. Ida Tarbell, former Lone .Rocker. Mrs. John Sones and her daughters Marilyn and Beverly Jean returned to their home at Quimby last week Tuesday, after a week at J. M. 'Blanchard's. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton and _ _ •• • v*-- V w** unvi Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Cotton spent Sunday with Mrs. W. J. Cotton's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Morgan, Algona. Mrs. H. J. Rice returned last week Monday from Hampton, where she had been called by the sickness of her sister, Edith Hoxie. Beulah Gladstone has returned to Coe college, after spending a week's spring vacation at the parental Rev. S. M. Gladstone's. Margaret Roderick went to Mason City last Thursday for an extended visit with her grandmother, Mrs. Margaret Daviaon. Mrs. Otis Sanders entertained at a quilting bee Friday Mesdames J. M. Blanchard, Frank Flaig, Jack Quinn, and H. J. .Rice. Juanite. Dunn and Floyd Jones spent the week-end -with Barbara and Lola Wylam, Swea City. The Frank Flaigs attended a blacksmiths' meeting at Chris Mortenson's, Ringsted, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Pru'se, Hector, Minn., have been visiting the Leonard Heerdts. The Busy Friday club met last week Tuesday with Mrs. Otis Sanders, 11 attending. Mrs. Arthur Davis, Emmetsburg spent last week at the parentai George Pettit's. The Andrew Thomsens .spent Sunday afternoon at Herman Madsen's, Ringsted. Mrs. L. E. Godfrey will entertain the Sewing club this week Thurs- W. G. Fla'ig and Robert Schmidt . ° Ma80n The Legion Auxiliary meets a week from Friday with Mrs. G A Sharp. Esther Godden helped at the telephone office last week The Ralph Reidels have moved to i> enton. „ Goslies Farmer. St. Benedict. Apr. 4-Whlle he was sawing wood at his son's John Grandgenett got one arm in tie of a buz*flB. w ana suffered a three schools of the county would have been represented at the meeting of ithe Schoolmasters' club Saturday evening, and the meeting was therefore postponed. The music festival held last week Tuesday evening was a success as far as the program was concerned. The crowd attending was small but appreciative. The roads were bad at that time .because of melting snow. Hevlval Meetings Planned— The Rev. I. C. McNulty, Methodist pastor at Wesley and Sexton, will hegin revival meetings at Sexton next week Tuesday evening. Because of the roads, it is not expected that any local members will attend the Epworth League rally at Tltonka Monday evening. Beginning next Sunday evening, services at the local Methodist church will begin at 8 o'clock, and Epworth League services at 7:30. Schoolmasters' Club Meets— Because of the condition, of the roads, only a few members' attended the meeting of the county Schoolmasters' club, at the lodge hall Saturday evening. Since the Methodist Aid had prepared material for serving many, a few fancy dishes were dropped, the price lowered to 25 cents, and the public admitted. Ten dollars -was cleared. Male Quartet to SJng— A Mr. Hendersen, president of the Minneapolis 'Bible Insti;tu|te, and a male quartet from the same school, will conduct services at the local Congregational church next Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Paulson taught in the institute for many years.' Grandpa Giddings Is Better- Mr, and Mrs. Guy Giddings, Zola and Zita, Rodney, Ruth PIbusour and Mrs. Fred Ringsclorf, all Burt, visited their father, grandfather, and great-grandfather, W. P. Giddings, Sunday. "Grandpa," who was sick all winter, is now somewhat improved. Ciithollc Hours Are Changed— Beginning next Sunday, services at St. Joseph church will hegin half an hour earlier. Early mass will be at 7:30, and late mass at 9:30. The same hours will be observed until the end of summer. Juniors Have Picked Play— The Junior class has selected its play, Safety First, a three-act farce, to be given the latter part of April, and practice has begun. Miss Reimer is coach. Water In Many Basements- Many citizens are complaining that their cellars are full of water following the violent rain storms! Other Wesley News. The Vee Mullins mov.ed hack Monday into their own house in east Wesley. They had heen occupying the Fred Looft house, since their own was damaged by fire in January. Halvor Flom and sons had made extensive repairs and improvements. The roof was made higher and two. rooms added upstairs, and a hardwood floor laid in the living room oil the first floor. The Legion Auxiliary held its work meeting with Mrs. Bonnstetter Friday, instead, of attempting to drive over flooded roads to its appointed meeting-place in the country. Those who attended listened to the radio program. Members of both the Legion and Auxiliary will attend the joint county meeting at Swea City, The school buildings in Dist. No. 7, formerly known as the Peter Skow school, were sold at public auction Saturday. A. E. Giddings bought the schoolhouse, and Lawrence Hansen the coalhouse. Joe Matern was auctioneer. These buildings have been unused for years. The Study club meets with Mrs. E. R. Swanson this week Thursday afternoon. The subject is Motion Picture Stars, and Mrs. Aldrich will lead. Members will respond to roll call hy naming their favorite movie actor or actress. Mrs. John Ormsby went to Mason City Sunday to spend a few days with Mr. Ormshy's sister, Mrs. John O'Hern. Mrs. Elizabeth Cashman, Goodell. is visiting her niece, Mrs. Bonnstetter. Martha Haynes returned to Iowa Falls Sunday, having spent a week with her parents. Mrs. J. T. Meurer and her two children visited a few days last week with Mrs. Lemkee, at Algona. The Rev. Father Wagner, pastor of St. Joseph church, will go to Bancroft this week Wednesday to assist the Bancroft pastor with 40- hour devotions. He will return 1 hursday. ^ Mr s._ Lester Lease, Emma Stu- Haynes drove to re- on his in Mercy hospital th The Wm. Sturdivants visited Mrs. Sturdivant's sister, Mrs. Thomson, at Northwood Sunday Mr. Klooz, of the high school, spent the^ week-end at Cedar Falls. " Ward, who ALLEN A HOSIERY Neville's Shoe-Store has Just received their ,„> Easter line of full-fashioned silk hose. All the n sky grey. w — - .. ,«, **fcvj 4*CO VII UV C Mason City Saturday. Irwin cently had an operation on nose in Mercy hospital there. Mu ' <es at Mitchell, came home Sunday for a week's vacation. The Chas Pa- viks, Humboldt, spent Sunday with their son, Wm. Henderson The Methodist W: F. M. S. which was to have met 'Friday with Mr* Wm Hutchinson. has posSned ta Se of roa(J Conditions. Wh ° keep8 TV * > ouse for Doctor Adams, went to Spencer Sunday to spend a f ew days with Her daughter, Mrs. Anderson Rolfe Goodnow, -who ia helping Carl Hansen, spent Sunday wUh his sister, Mrs. Herman OsTer- Camp. 'Lola Bun-ell. New York Citv Typewriter AT THJB ADVANCE Anyone that ever wore a pair of Allen A hose fully realize the amount of fit, finish, and wear that is packed in every pair. The new colors are beautiful and you will agree that any woman's hose is a very important part of her dress up for Easter or any other time. We are putting 'on a 10-day introductory sale of these wonderful high class full-fashioned silk hose This is National Hosiery Week and the factory is helping us do it. The regular Allen A $1.00 hose will be sold at r>9c The regular 75c Allen A will go at 49 C This is a wonderful opportunity to get standard hose. Every pair .perfect at Just about half price. Once you buy a pair you're an Allen A customer for life. We have other hose in pure silk full-fashioned at 39c. They sure are 'bargains. Ladies' rayon hose, good colors, 2 pairs for . " Sc Men's rayon, fancy colors, all sizes at, a pair II"5c We carry the largest line of hosiery in Kossuth Jimmie Neville "The Shoe Man" Algona, la. Basket Grocery "Algona's Finest Food Store" THESE PRICES APRIL 6 TO 8. No 10 Can Fruits PEACHES, o _. BLACKBERRIEgOOC Loganberries — PETER PAN FLOUR 49 Ibs. Every bag guaranteed. Stabilized Fermentation PIUSBURY'S BEST F Swans Down cj/v Cake Flour -»_UC Coaconut, Southern style, 2 cans I Calumet Baking Powder, 1 lb. can ___.. Baked Beans, 1 lb. tins 5c Cut Stringless •« /\ Beans, Irg. cans lUC Beans, Irg. cans Corn Starch, Argo, 1 lb. pkg. 5c JOB 49LBS. S1.18 Sweet Peas, Sifted, 2 cans __ Sun Maid Raisins, 5 Ibs. 25c 25c Lye, American 3 cam. Meat Department T\ i_ I Hormel's Bak- 31c > Smoked Herring, boneless ,_,___ 19c jb. (Friday and Saturday only. Anybody can do good] Job with this Marvelous Paint Paints, varnishes, and enamels. Use Velteen, the best in hot water kalsomiues. PHONE 256 Ly inter Co, . JIM

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