Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 22, 1933 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 22, 1933
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Page 4
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FOUR •NTBRED AS SECOND natter December 31, 1908, at th< VMtofflce at Algona, Iowa, under th< «et of March 2, 1S79. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION t—To KoBguth county poetofflces anc bordering postoffleee at Armstrong Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Cor•with. Cylinder, Elmore, Hutchlna IJvermore, Ottosen, Rake, Ring- •ted. Rodman, Stllasn, West Bend. •nd Woden, year $2.00 »-To all other U. S. Postofflces, year _$2.GO ALL subscriptions for papers going to points within the county and out•C-the-county points named under No. I above are considered continuing •ntwcrlptlons to bo discontinued only •n notice" from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. Subscriptions going to non-county point* not named under •To. 1 above win be discontinued Without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, If not renewed, fcut time for payment will be extended tt requested In writing. AUGUST U. 8. SENATORS HEAR THE ADYANCE QUOTED The Advance had the honor of being quoted editorially on the floor of the United States senate last week Tuesday. The republicans, as the minority «roup, were having a little fun •with the democrats, just as th •democrats do with the republican in like case, and Senator Dickinsoi was leading the attack. The $3,300,000,000 public work bill for the relief of unemploymen was about to pass the senate. Sen ator Dickinson was calling atten tlon to some extravagances whicl tad already ibeen uncovered, and tiesides, was expressing moderate inevitably to lack of'confidence in the law. • ' , A nearer reason Is that we are still in the mood for change which gripped the United States last year. This is a time for slaying old idols and setting up new ones. The new president wanted repeal, and the country, after three months, Is still with him. There Is a valuable lesson here for republican politicians: the time Is not yet for sniping at the president. In view of the current movement, prohibitionists may well begin to realize that they have retrogressed a full half century. Fifty years ago the prohibition question was being fought out bitterly In Iowa. Soon the battle must begin again. Notwithstanding the vote Tuesday, Iowa is still a prohibition state, except as regards 3.2 beer. The old statutes are all still in KOSSUTM COUNTY AftVANCB. ALQONA IOWA The Col yum Let'g Not be too D—d SeHom '•THANK YOU FOR the copies o •*• the paper. I certainly appre elate the situation you describe as regards limitations of space. ; don't know how you work it, bu when I was running my own paper I used to take a string, measure the empty column space, then the type, and when there were three or four galleys too many I would tear niy hair.—Elmer T. Peterson, editor Better (Homes & Gardens, former Plum Creek -boy. Elmer was here the other week to invite the Rotary club to a district conferenc* at Des Moines, and he is answering an apologetic note force. It remains to be seen, .alleging lack- of-space for a longer whether the wets, flushed with this' -'-—'•-"victory, will now attempt repeal of our state prohibition laws. The ssue may come before the special session of the legislature. Timely Topics doubts that it was wise to place so much power in the hands of any president, no matter of what party Other senators, mostly republicans, kept interrupting to score -points of their own. Laughter was aroused when Senator Reed, of Pennsylvania, brought up the camp for women and, quoting their daily schedule, showed that they do no -work at all aside from cleaning their cabins amd washing dishes. Atter breakfast and these small tasks, they receive tap-dancing instruction, rest till dinner, and in -the afternoon have waterlfront in- It looks like a good guess that Senator iBrookhart has definitely given up further participation in Iowa politics. Otherwise he would not have retired to a lame duck democratic job, but would have returned to Iowa to claim affiliation with the republican party and seek return to the senate. To our notion the stone in the courthouse square dedicated to Jas. C. Taylor post by the W. R. C. is a nobler monument than any to be found in a Kossuth cemetery. A worthy object of a. sometime drive in Algona would be a line of such stones on each side of the driveway into the Ambrose A. Call state mrk dedicated to the principal Kossuth pioneers. The country shares, in due measure, the anxiety and grief which "'resident and Mrs. Roosevelt must eel over the failure of their son Slliott's marriage. Into the cause of the 'break-up so soon of this romance in an exalted family a re- struction, rest again, take a hike tor nature study, have calisthenics, and finally a lovely play hour, all at the expense of taxpayers. Among other republican senators -who interrupted were Robinson, of •Indiana; Metcalf, of Rhode Island; King, of Utah; and Fess, of Ohio. There were only minor interruptions by the democrats, who, in accordance with custom on both sides 'in such affairs, sat: silent and ; let the opposition have its futile fling. Both sides, as a rule, really enjoy such exhibitions. Of course the republicans did not lorget to dwell on the recent episode in which Mr. Howe, one of the president's secretaries, admittedly got "in bad" by authorizing the purchase of a vast number of toilet kits, or something o£ that sort, for the reforestation army. '. In the latter part of his speech feenator Dickinson expressed, in an inoffensive way, grave doubts, entertained not only by republicans hut by democrats, of the policy of ;placing as much power in the Viands of a president as has been granted to Mr. Roosevelt. It "was in this connection that story about his. visit.. jit was easy to put it over in Elmer's case,. for he knows the game, therefore ..understands and sympathizes. What makes editors' tear their hair is their knowledge from long experience that laymen simply cannot be made to understand in case their stuff is omitted. Invariably they consider it a personal affront. As for the string trick, Elmer, you can see it in action any Wednesday night in the Advance shop; also the tearing-the-hair trick. And we shouldn't wonder if it happens now and then in the less hurried Better Homes & Gardens shop too. Anyway Somebody's Leg Was Badly Broken. [Clipped from Damfino.] 'Mrs. John Doe had the misfor- . T .,^ At The Call Theatre A Review ol the Recent Talkies by T. M. C 'HRELiER AND WOOLSEY are to the cinema what burlesque Is to the legitimate stage; there's nothing highbrow or elevating about the antics of these two clowns, hut there are times when it's a pleasure to go "slumming" nentally. Their gags are always fast, sometimes right down in the gutter; but in Dlplomanlacs they pull some of the (best burlesque stunts In their whole bag of tricks. As usual there is no rhyme or rea- ion to this goofy slap-stick corn- are some truly delicious situations and dialog interspersed in its ten 'eels. "A secret," confides ..Wheeler to. ils partner, "Is something you tell tune Wednesday evening to have a Tactically everybody in strict con- idence."- "I've got what it takes to akc what they've'got," says the 16nde vamp, as she proceeds to teal the "papers" from the pair of aps. Wheeler and Woolsey would- "t say "scram" when the hog-latin amscra" is so much more difficult o understand—they even sing a ong in the "dead" language. There re girls (good looking ones too) nd snappy music to help Diplo- maniacs along its inerry way. When Woolsey smacks a neat-looking young squaw across the posterior, she turns coyly, and says, "I'll (bet you do that to all the girls." Well, if you're a blue-nosed >high-brow, stop right here, and don't ever attend one of Wheeler and Woolsey's idiotic exhibitions. Here's all the plot there is: ° Wheeler and Woolsey start a barber shop on an Indian Mr. Dickinson quoted excerpts from the Des Moines 'Register and the ° n wheat - -.pectful public will not go. It is disappointing, but it is the .private affair of the families immediately oncerned, and it is to be hoped hat no muck-rakers will make apital of it. Iowa assessors have reported a 9 per cent reduction in the num- er of radio sets on farms. Most of his is no doubt due to the times, ut part of it probably arises from he fact that the radio is becoming, n old story, and perhaps another art is the result of a mediocre av- rage in programs. The advertis- ng value of the radio seems to be much less than was formerly the ase. Anyone who can name offhand 11 the major items of legislation which congress has enacted in the last three months ought to be awarded a leather medal or something. And if in addition he understands what they are all about, let it diamond-studded. If you are going to need cotton goods or flour within the next few months, now is the time to buy in quantity. The word from Washington Saturday was that the new processing taxes would be applied these items—30c a bushel a pound on cotton. . Advance. The editorials were not . * nat m , eans that Prices to consum- unifriendly to the president or the democratic party, but pointed out ers will have to go up. Just as things were beginning to that the policy of granting so much (look up for Iowa agriculture, this .power to a president o£ whatever drought had to spoil it all, so far party deserved grave consideration, as the oat crop is concerned. In The paragraph quoted from the .this section Secretary Wallace gets Advance was the concluding para- his cut in oats production without her legs, Mrs. Doe was assisting in the milking, and was milking a kicker which had kickers on to prevent her from kicking. Another cow gave the one she was milking a .bunt, which overbalanced her, causing her to fall on her ileg, breaking her leg. A FAT LAIDY got on a street car and Jndavertantly-sat .down on a man's, hat. ."Madam," said he, "Do you know what, you are 'sitting on?" and she replied: "I certainly do; I've been sitting on it 54 years.—M. €. K., Casper,.Wyo. That's our brother-in-law, and because, besides being a learned doc, he's a literary highbrow who writes long tales in really good verse and prose, we take particularly malicious delight in printing that misspelled word just as he spelled it. At that, he has lots of company. It's one of people's favorite words for misspelling. H. S. M. spells it that way in Over the Coffee, and O. O. Mclntyre in New York Day by Day. You see it somewhere almost every day. And now, Watson, the dictionary! Heavy Joking Among the Swedes. tSwea City Herald.] Doctor Whitlow, Oliver Blomster, and Carl Appelquist were vic- business proves fatal, they go to the Geneva Peace Conference to represent the Indians. Here they witness a scene of strife and discord which is a clever bit of satire on our efforts to end war. Another inimitable scene is a take-off on Love Me Tonight showing sunrise over Paris done with a iLubitschian touch and the heavy hand of these two rough-neck comedians. Almost no nationality' gets off scot-free in iDiplomaniacs—the Irish, French, Chinese, all get theirs. Even Jack iPea'ri .is' suggested" r 'in "Vas you dar, Scharlie"? We can't say as much for the two feminine "leads," blond and brunette but the shapely chorus more than made up for what these two gals lacked. "Oompah" is the Indian for "We're watching you," and Oompah is the theme song for Diplomaniacs. Oom- pah! oompah! oompah! T OOMING (FORWARD is the saga *-' of the depression, the simple, unobtrusive story of the wake of suffering and hardship which has followed these heart-rending years of business adversity. But it is bridge "fan" (Ixmstta Young) who introduces him into 1>lg "time." At an Important social function where he has been called upon to cater he fills in a hand against a noted expert (Van Dorn) and beats him by bidding seven spades; hence the title, Grand Slam. His victory goes to his head, and by playing with his wife without rules this pair gain the reputation of America's Bridge Sweethearts. This la on the principle that if rules were dispensed with husbands would have nothing „ , about when playing together. Eventually, while on a grand triumphal tour of the country, a fam- ily'rift-appears, and husband and wife separate. But at a crucial tournament the wife returns to play with-her husband against, Van Dorrt, and love again conquers all- even bridge. To those who enjoy the spectacle of a husband and wife throwing vases and other household utenails at each other in the progress of a nice, quiet game of bridge, this picture might insure a pleasant evening s entertainment. But for those who demand a subtle treatment of even a trivial plot idea, the whole party is just a grand flop. 'TRUE LOVIBRS of music pro* claim Be Mine Tonight one of the rarest gems of beauty the cinema has given us, and well they may. Headed by a golden-voiced Polish tenor named Jan Kiepura, , Photographed in the picturesque Swiss Alps, and played by a capable cast of foreign artists, this picture is so unusual that it appeals to all classes of movie audiences, "high-brow" or not. .The plot, as so often happens in musical comedies, is of alight import. It concerns the difficulties of a noted singer, who, harrassed by a nagging feminine manager, takes up with a crook servant whom he allows to pose as the real singer. This, of course, leads to tragic complications, especially when the police begin looking into the record of the notorious swindler, who is OATS CROP HALF CONE HUTCHISON A. Hutchison visited his Oakdale farm, near Biirt, Saturday afternoon, and found that corn on a 30- acre plot planted late had died for want of moisture. The ground had been used for sweet clover, and was plowed this spring. The late plow- Ing did hot hold enough moisture, and the corn did not grow enough to let the roots reach moisture in the sub-soil. An 80-acre field of the same corn planted earlier, was in good condition, more than knee-high, but it needed moisture. Many farmers are finding their late corn drying out in this way, while corn planted earlier, the roots of which reach deeper, is in fair- condition. Moisture is needed badly throughout the county. It is now estimated that considerably more than half of the oat crop has been ruined by the hot, dry weather. STEADY WORK, GOOD PAY—Re- liablfe man wanted to call on farmers. No experience or capital needed. Write today.—McNESS CO., Dept. B, Freeport, 111. 27p41 Some oata headed when the crop was billy fire or six Inches above the ground. There are few data in the heads. ; "^;, > 22,1 5 Christensen's Rummage Sal will continue each afternoon with many bargains In seasonable needs that you can u now. New things are being added all the while. Christensen's Bros. Co, On the Lower Floor. liiiiiiiiniiiimiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiNiiiiiniiiiniiiiHiiNiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiniiMiiiiNNniiiiiiiiiiiiiiu In Popular Demam impersonating the opera singer. . Comedy Is supplied in turn by comic situations in which 'the crook-servant finds himself when asked to sing at public gatherings. Love interest is contributed by a rather attractive little across with ° f MaBda As so seldom happens, this man Kiepura is a rather good-looking chap with an ingratiating, smile possessed of a rich, tenor voice admirably suited to the talkies. The theme song, by the same title, is introduced constantly, but so skil- fully as not to become tiresome— ~ "* — ""«^Mtj «*M»V^*OJ vj, MJUL ll> IS f i 4-i — — •••« 1,1 j cauuic—— more than this; Looking Forward ln SOnBl then bv orchestra ac- goes deeper. It shows the debacle con jp ani ™ent, cleverly worked out of an old aristocracy of business, the passing of men who lived rich, full lives in business associations, and whose hearts were filled with .graph in a recent editorial relative to the new industrial recovery act the president minutely all do an interstate business. Mr. Dickinson did not name the Advance, but said he was quoting from a weekly paper published in a town of 4,000 inhabitants. The paragraph follows: which confers on power to regulate •manufacturers who asking for it. 'But the farmers -in this case will get nothing to balance it up, except, perhaps, an increase in price—for what they will not have to sell. Half of Iowa's "banks are still doing business as depositories only. If they are not in condition to do a normal business and yet keep open, they ought, of course, to re"In its largest sense the act is I main half, if not fully, closed. But another distinct and startling departure from historic American individualism. Our forefather* came to this country to escape governmental shackles of one kind and another. Up to SO years ago the -ordinary citizen hardly ever came into direct contact with the Federal government. How different today! Perhaps the change has '(been necessary, but the growing w jYJ •complexity of government, and the ! am j ^j^ increasing tendency toward gov- everything, which give pause." the requirement that to open unrestricted a bank must be 50 per cent liquid hardly looks reasonable. Up to date t'he Advance -has received no invitation to join in a parley to formulate a code to KOV__ i, ° f printin Sas regards imlustrial contro1 bill. in every Hne own way , • th ' S new ™< some will if us tims of joking friends Monday. ', sympathy and compassion for their They were in a group of Swea City-, employes as well as for their com- ans who went to Spirit Lake Sun-, Petitors. There is a Human note day to fish. They returned empty ' about this modest little talkie handed, using as an alibi inability! which touches the very souls of to get a boat. Friends mounted four minnows on cardboard and placed them in the Pehrson hardware window, explaining that the exhibit was the gigantic catch of the fishermen three. A piece of heavy cord attached purported to be the line they used. SO THIS IS A "BATTLE ROYAL?" [Marshalltown T.-iR.] There is an amusement much favored by some fight-goers called "the battle royal." To explain, for the information of those who have never seen one of those exhibitions, a "battle royal" consists of five men in a ring built for. two. The five contestants engage in what in common .parlance is known as a "free fight." Each strives to knock the others cola. The survivor wins. HER terance MOST to date, •SCATHING ut- after her first and women; it is one of the truly great productions which so often come to us unheralded and unsung. In the hands of Lionel Barrymore and Lewis Stone the roles of employe and employer .take on a glamor we find so seldom in the loosely constructed, less subtle screen dramas of our clay. The great mercantile house of Service, have in the action of the play. As we mentioned before, the back- i? ° f . th ,- Swiss lake re si°n, its winding roads and sweeping vistas of snow-clad mountains the produc 'Due allowance must ibe made for the cast of foreign actors. Their speech and gesticulations are a bit pronounced for an American audience unaccustomed to Continental tiotf mores. We, in these United btates, may get excited over a football game, or the sudden rise of the stock market, but we rather pride ourselves on our smug complacency and composure in the ordinary affairs of life and love. Taken in its _, enti »-ety. then, Be Mine Tonight is with its principles and traditions, an excellent picture, well worth all' is threatened with disaster in the Klowinc HFPSE nnfi«n^ .t i,__ economic crisis, and is forced to lay off many of its old and trusted em- ployes. Among them is Lionel Barrymore, old bookkeeper. ' lUlvinll** 4-1. J_ 1 long glimpse of her infant brother: "No more babies!"—H. s M's Saturday Over the Coffee column concerning the b. g. Quite privately the b. w. and papa may have said amen to that. 'Finally things become so critical that a chain store offer to buy is considered by Mr. Service (Lewis Stone). But at that point the son and the daughter of the old aristocrat come to the rescue, while the old bookkeeper gives the wavering store owner a word of encouragement; and we find them all, in the office of Service, looking out of th window at a rainbow as the fina fadeout promises better days ahead iFrom a plot angle, -Looking For received press notices it has from every theater in which it has played. , . ^ .._ >v , ui*tv* nattdi vUbtlctt .»• » «-< — — But, fortunately for the confusion l d JS only a sket <--h. But toe sji of Malthus, in such matters par- """"" "' T< ' "---- 1 - ents propose and God, or something, disposes. iLETTE-R FROM THE , young to j hopeful out on the west coast says !S - his singing.contract is about to expire and he may decide to-take on a polite note returning the unearned balance of their money and announcing ' discontinuance of their subscriptions. Typical Comment TUESDAY'S ELECTION AND ITS INTERPRETATION So far as Iowa is concerned, the •"xioble experiment" in the country at large has come to an end. Since 3owa was regarded as a pivotal state, it seems probable that as 3owa went, so will go the nation. They Married Too Young'. Entirely aside from the merits or Knoxville Express — One can't demerits of prohibition, it is re- lle )P thinking that if Elliott Roose- tnarkable that this country should adopt a vital constitutional amend- •roent, and then, 15 years later, repeal it. That has never happened liefore. It has always been considered an -extraordinarily difficult thing to Umend the constitution. Resting on this fact, the drys were for more than 10 years after adoption of prohibition certain that it could never repealed. It has been only Ji Ibe .1hfi last two or three years that'the jwssibility of repeal has been seen. 'Explanation of the present rapid •movement towards repeal depends -on the viewpoints of individuals. What appeals to one observer ;is adequate may not impress unoth^r now 22, and his wife, now 21, had waited until they grew up to get married, they would not yet have a divorce and a seven-months- old infant on their hands. Depression's Back Is Broken. Knoxville Journal — Nearly everyone is now agreed that the backbone of the depression has been broken and that we are definitely on the way to better times. Since there is no political campaign on this year we ought to make the grade and re-establish a reasonable degree of prosperity this year. Time Here to Buy Land. Emmetsburg Reporter—'Down at Prohibition belongs in the class of Mapleton a retired farmer purchas- •questions on which opinions differ e<1 " 280-acre farm at J50 an acre so decidedly that the advocates on | Wh.en interviewed by newspaper •one side simply cannot see foive in j men lle stated his confident expec- arguments on the other. j tation of "doubling my money, and It seems probable that the long ' tlu ' n sonle -" What could be a'wis- runge roason for the growth of sen- f r m vestment? It's a cinch that Jam! won't go any lower. Where, lloosevelt Hamstrung Himself. Estherville News—Tie president, it is reliably reported, favors the general sales tax, but because of what he said about such a tax when it came up for discussion before the election [and again afterwards] he refuses now to sponsor it. old man. If things don't look up pretty soon I may decide to take on an organ playing job myself— one of the kind that turns with a crank and has a cute little monkey to take up the collection.— E. K th you Anchor's Pittman in Northwood Chords and Discords. Well, Mr. Pittman, all we gotta say is, you gotta keep outta our territory, or there'll be a fight. What Is Needed Is Twilight Sleep for Dads Too. [Story City Herald.] A son was born to Harlan S Miller the other day, and he boasts that the young gentleman came upon this mortal scene wholly unbeknown to his mother. Anaesthetics sure are . wonderful. . But say Miller, what' did "the doctor give you? You -remember the young husband anxiously awaiting. .the arrival of his first born, when told it was a girl, said: "Thank goodness, then 'perb acting of Lionel Barrymor and the veteran Lewis Stone raise, us to the heights of cinema emo tlon. Here is a man, a power in the community, a leader in the busi ness life of a great city,' suddenly threatened by the pernicious poi son of chain-store operation. Where is the heart of the chain .store Have you ever asked yourself tha question? How much does chain store contribute to .,„„ churches, to your schools, to th u social and educational life of your community? Have you ever heard of employes growing old in the service of the chain store? Ask yourself these questions the nex time you transfer your patronag. from a time-honored, honest, reli able old independent store to t flashy, gaudy, cheap chain store Looking Forward is a study of the times—honest, truthful, entertaining. It gives you something to ponder over. It would have been just as effective without the Roosevelt propaganda at the beginning and the end. It is one of our favorite tnemes. timt'iit for repeal has been •It seems probable that the range reason for the growth sentiment for repeal has been of the failure to enforce prohibition. Tin- rise of lujuor gangsters like I'a- •pone made, a tremendous inipres- •Sion on the popular mind. We ure *ssentia% a law-abiding people *nd it was startling to see law de-' on a grandiose scale. That led she won't have to go through what I've gone through!" Precisely! Methuselah Got It From His Nth Great-Gran'dad. [Emmetsburg Democrat.] The Sac Sun reports that Ward Barnes, of the Eagle Grove Eagle claims to be the originator of the story about "Your horse has diabetes," etc. Tut, tut, Editor Pruess! The story is as old as the hills. A Le Mars dentist pulled it on us four or five years ago. At time it had whiskers on it. IT COST IOWA'S various that governmental units $200,136,802 to 'operate during the year ended June 30, • 1932.—Washington News Dispatch. Migawd! Where in heck did Iowa get it, and what in heck did we get fs\t. It i) . ^* for it? —ALIEN. SLAM is what is com^ only termed in bridge parlance a "bust hand"; it is one of those .uninspired movie qoncactions which hopes to win customers from the army of bridge enthusiasts who might be interested in any new angles of the game. The present picture gives us nothing new, and dishes up the old stuff in a rather unappetizing way. A rather unfavorable light is cast on so-called bridge experts, and the inference that the game is mere child's play. Not even the bitterest foe of bridge, bring this accusation against it; the most anyone of us has ever dared say is that it is a rather serious waste of time, and that many of its feminine adherents could probably put in their time to 'better advantage behind a Ibroom or a.dish cloth. Even these are treasonable words, which we utter against better judgment, but with an audacity which recalls the old adage that fools step in where angels fear to tread. Paul Lukas is a serious, intelligent Russian waiter who marries a JACOB FEHR, 50 YEARS AT ST. BJEDICT, DIES St. Benedict, June 20-Jacob Fehr 72, died Friday, after two months of heart trouble, and funeral services were conducted Monday morning at the local church th t, Re £ "' a K ""»er ^ charge Mr. Fehr was born in Baden Germany, and came to Illinois 52 years ago. After two years there lie came to Kossuth. Mr. Fehr married Elizabeth Kmanuel, and three children were born: Anton, who died in Prance d War ' an(1 August and It's white and pastel washable silks, chalk prints, and monatone prints that are the season's most wanted silks. We have them in the newest and most popular styles in coo], comfortable summer dresses in sizes 14 to 52 and priced at only $3.98 $4.95 $5.95 $6.95 $11.75 String dresses in open mesh weaves are also a very popular cool dress. We have them in white and colors in clever snappy styles at ! -.1 $1.95 and better We have just received more wash dresses for both women and children in pretty sheer fabrics. Christensen Bros. Company Algona's Sty4e Center Illllllllllllllllllll M« ,M ' gus an Mary (Mrs. 'Lawrence Cink), both of St. Benedict. Mrs. Fehr died : two years ago. 'Among persons -from a distance who attended the funeral were- thP°r, AU i UStine ' St " Cloud ' Minn.! .VM Enia n"els, Leo's mother, is. Mary Krebsbach, and John Krebsbach, all of Minnesota The ACID TEST that PROVES! the SUPERIORITY of FORD V-8 D John . Raskopf, John Grandgenett and Licenses for 3 Couples. Marriage licenses were issued to f 0 ^ last week: j ames . Mar A Johj)aon| b(Jth nnv, « n l er: Harlan Blanchard, Ruth Householder, both of Lone ' • —--- •—• *"vnou»i, Mason Dorothy M. Menke, Wesley. ATTENTION! 10,000 Miles in 10 Days See me for your Beer Hamm's Preferred Stock $1.50 Case of 12 bottles. Budweiser Schlitz Miller's Golden Glow City Club, etc. Joe Bloom New location. Phillips 66 Used Exclusively Vou owe it to yourself fonuuHce and Final Results: 10,66 miles per gallon of gasoline! No oil added between 1,000 mile changes! Maintained speed of 50 miles per hour! Not one minute's delay with mechanit*) trouble! 24 Hours per day—grueling temperatures over the 100 mark, and not a drop of water needed during entire trip — Conditions no ordinary car ^vould endure! wonderful and Kent Motor Company Allil%m l .!~ A J __——~_ tW ! Algona Iowa

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