Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 18, 1934 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 18, 1934
Page 5
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KOSSUTtt COUNTY ADVANCE, ALQONA. IOWA ALGONA WOMAN LOSES FATHER, 74,ATWESLEY Wesley, Jan l<5—<Jacob Johnson, 174, died at His home at Dl> o'clock [Monday. Mr. Johnsdn suffered a [ stroke seven years ago, from which, f lie never fully recovered. Jacob waa bora at Sklen, Norway, May 5, 1859, i among land came to Wesley In l$84. Me was opinion; I married at Forest City to Matilda follow: Nelson, October 6 ( 1890, and Mr. and I Mrs. Johnson have al|nce resided (here. Diekmannj October jll, 1923. Survlv- ing children are Mrs. C1 a r al Haverly, Wesley; Norman and <3eo., I Denver; Mrs. Merle Ferguson, Cedar Baplds; Mra. Forrest Putney, Deniver; Mrs. Florence Becker, Algona. {There were 11 grandchildren. Oeo,, Norman, and forest Putney are 1 expected here to attend *ho f uner- (ren are here. Funeral services will bo held at [ the Methodist-church 'at two o'clock | <ftls week Wednesday afternoon with the Rev. Mr. McNulty In charge, as[plated by the Rev. Mr, Bernstein, Congregational pastor. Mr. Johnson was a carpenter and contractor, and the public school building, as well as countless dwell- I Ings and other edifices, bear witness to his faithful work. He was for mlany years a member of the school board, and also served as a council. | man. Old neighbors feel that too much | cannot be said In praise of Mr. Johnson's honesty, industry, and 1 devotion of duty. In a quiet way he < was deeply religious, and Christian principles underlay Jiis everyday I'living. ' — — — Three Algonians Quoted on Question of Sterilization The Sunday Register runs a Pulse of Iowa feature which consists of opinions of representative lowons on current questions gathered by correspondents. Recently the question rela/ted to sterilization of humans with , transmissible hereditary defects, • and three Algonians were quoted | among 20 lowans who expressed opinions. The. views of the Algonlans follow: Mrs. Liira M. Sanders, Algona public llbralan, widow penitentiary warden — I believe In the law tor the i habitual criminals and for the fee- jblemlnded, but I think It Is something that lias to be handled very carefully. Many o f the records of the Fort Madison prisoners have been traced back, and they were found to have been In Institutions for feebleminded, epileptics, or such schools as the boys' school at Eldo- H. »I. Mode, Algona farmer — I do not believe In this law, because one citizen has as much right in the World as another and because It Is contrary to the laws of nature. Some of the nation's most remarkable men were the offspring of what would bo considered Incompetent parents under the law. History has Proven that the control of the birth rate has been the downfall of the human race, and a law of that iklnd can bo very unjust to some people. I>r. C. II. Cretzmeycr, Algona, chairman of Kossuth county Insanity commission— It Is a good law If you can make It stick, a nd If any country can do it Germany can. If we ever expect to Improve the human race and to eliminate the criminal class, we must do it at the source, You can't 'kill a tree by cutting otf the branches; the thing to ra. [ Prayer Meetings Continued— The Congregational people, who held prayer meetings at various homes during lost week, will con: Itlnuo the meetings in a 'little diff: erent form, holding them each Tuesday afternoon. Assigned topics and Bible passages will be studied and discussed; Jorgen Skow will lead. The topic for this week is, " How to grow In the Christian life," and the meeting will be held/with Mrs. Jo- j ihanna Hansen, beginning at 1:30. I 'These gatherings will be continued until March 1. New Pastor is Installed— The Messrs, and Mesd&mes Marlon Paulson and Jorgen Skow attended the ordination and Installation of titio new Congregational pastor, the Rev. I Neelo Boomgaarden, of Buffalo Center Sunday. 'This Is Mr. Boomg<aard- •en's first charge. Hei had filled the pulpit on trial for about two ononths, and was called as pastor. | The examination was held at three P. M., and the ordination service in I the evening. Marion Paulson was supply pastor there for some months I In the summer. } Bible Study Class Meets— The Methodist Bible study class LIQUOR BILL SEEN AS STOP TO BOOTLEGGER By A. H. Bonnstetter. IStatehouse, Des Moines, January 12-/Two weeks of wrangling by the House brought passage of the liquor control act, 74-32. (After decision on whether the state or private enterprises should sell liquor, the House major points of dispute were the method of administering the act, local option, and an appropriation to carry out the act. As the bill lelft the House, the o creaHon ot and'fa^redVspe amendment. This provided that the governor appoint an administrator endorsed by two-thirds of the Sen- I will meet and «tudy Luke" this council. Booze Board Unnecessary. In the 45th General Assembly the 1 office of _ comptroller was created. Under this set-up many government functions went to the comptroller's office. All heads of departments were members of the Executive Council, and 1 felt that inasmuch as Ithese heads had been relieved of much of their former responsibilities they could assume the work of directing enforcement of the liquor control act. This would have avoided the creation of a new board. There are, however, some good arguments against such, a plan. Politics, no doubt, would be more pronounced in this setup than in the plan adopted by the House. Local Option Turned Down. There was plenty of argument on the local option proposition. How , Taken by Stroke ••••-.._— - - .... _ f do is to cut It off at the roots. —the Both have promotion of temperance, and prohibition the saloon failed to gain thia end. more successful time tell. alone will • »i»t* tll^wi. U.I1V4 C7I.UU V ,UU*VC U<U| U111D , , - ., - ~ Ureek Tuesday evening. The Aid will f ' t } 14e4majorlt y, of ' House mem meet with Mrs. Henderson this week b . ers { elt * hat 'by adopting local op Wednesday afternoon. A pot-luck * lon * ne old wet-dry fight would en lunch will be served, everybody is ! ter ™ to everv election, and tha Invited; and each member is request-1 even j* a community did vote dry it - - 'would provide a fertile field in which the bootlegger could operate I can safely say that during all the !time House File 293 was considered the elimination of the bootlegger was uppermost in the mind of every member. To gain this end, the feeling prevailed that good liquor (if there is such a thing) •must be made available and the price must be reasonable. Appropriation Debated. When the sections dealing with the appropriation came up for consideration the House was compelled to face a difficult situation. The state liquor monopoly question is a new proposition, hence little information is available to deal intelligently with it. The state of Washington, with a population of 1,<563,3&6, enacted a 'Similar liquor law, with an appro- jed to bring a guest. The Rev. aJid | Mrs. McNulty were at Britt on'bus- liness last Thursday morning. In the I afternoon they attended the Sexton (Aid meeting at Mrs. Arthur Green- 1 field's. , , ••; [William Hutchtnson Improving— William Hutchinson, who under- l^went an operation last week, Is im- I proving rapidly and is expected to be up within a week. .Elmer Hutchinson and Mr, and Mrs. Frank I Hutchinson, Wilkle, with the latter couple's two daughters have been •visiting Mr, Hutchinson. Mrs. Frank Hutchinson's parents, Mr, and Mrs, Joa Johnson, came wtth them, and visHed their daughter, Mrs. Stoll, and son, Clifford, Wesley B. B. Teams Win- Wesley won three basket ball victories here Friday evening. The Wesley girls won over Thompson, 21-15, [the Wesley boys beat Thompson, 26-3, and the Wesley town team won over Tltonka's, 35-11. Coach Evan, Lu Verne, wa s referee. I Hopkins on Job Again— Ben Hopkins, long-time Milwaukee station agent, who recently suffered I f Sl? ful illnese wltn *lu and an ear infection, has recovered and resumed his work. Mrs. Hopkins substituted at the flepot. Former Teacher Here ^^_ irma McGee, music teacher here in the public schools last year, was married to Thomas Gllbertson at ^naing, Iowa. Saturday, December •io. The couple will Ijve at Lansing. I Mrs Paul Erdinan n Sick™ L. M , ra - . Pau > Erdmann Buffered a «tou« heart attack In church Sun- oay. and on Monday was still very priation of The Pro- Wingcrt to wed— Banns were called the fjrs* time churcb tor n Wingert and freona. Leonard. vince of Ontario, with a population of 3,431,683, also has a similar law, and 13,500,060 was appropriated to get started. Will 1500,000 Be Enough! If House File 292 becomes law as it passed the House, and of Iowa, with a population of 2,470,939, appropriates $500,000, then I do not know whether this amount will 'be •sufficient to establish Stores. I do know, however, that the state treasury is in the red at the present time. Consequently, regardless of where the stop plug is placed, •excepting funds from licenses, money for the purpose can only made available as it seeps in from the counties, many of which are delinquent. Therefore, concerning the probable outcome, your guess is as good as mine. Fight Orer Drug Permits. Another section of the bill which aroused -much controversy deals with allowing drugstores to retail liquor as medicine. Some druggists compound concoctions of high al cohplic content and sell them as tonics, etc. iln order to get away from abuses of this nature many amendments were considered. Taking the measure as a whole, I feel that it is as nearly airtight as it is possible to make a liquor law in order to promote temperance. 'I know that the bill is not popular with hotels, clubs, etc., bull it is in harmony with the program outlined by leaders of the state before the people voted to repeal the 18th amendment. liquor Profit Eliminated. There are .two forces responsible for consumption of liquor—man's desire to drink it and the profit made in selling it. If House File 593 prevails, the profit evil is eliminated. Past experience teaches us roan'a desire to drink liquor can be reduced by a carefully planned educational program. Had the dry forces continued this program after adoption of, the 18th amend- njent, perhaps prohibition would npt have come to such, a sad end* , ,_. „ feejieve taat tip legis- a.tora wfea have labored towards m ftdtUAted fey ply ADAMS LAWYER IN M'PHERSON DIVORCE CASE When Edw. A. Adams, Los Angeles lawyer, former Algonian, brother of H. C. Adams, also Los Angelos, former state senator here spent a day or two in Algona late last summer, he revealed that he was to meet A i m e e Semple MoPherson - Hutton at Minneapolis for consultation about the divorce suit brought against her ,by her husband, David Hutton, her erstwhile chorister. Now Mr. Adams has suddenly leaped into the limelight of publi- .„. ,_ ----- city in connection with the case. Whether stalte monopoly will prove As Mrs. Button's attorney he has •mrvrft aiT/isiAeo'fiii *•:*«.*» *t MI . , «*wvviiicjf JIG lias filed answer to the divorce complaint in a Los Angeles court and 'has also filed a cross-complaint in which Mrs. Hutton seeks the divorce decree. Files Counter-Action. Mra. Hutton has of late months been touring and preaching in 22 states, including Iowa. At Des Moines recently she appeared before the legislature. The tour com- 'Plted, she was returning to Los Angeles just before Christmas, and Mr. Adams flew to Las Vegas, N. M., to (board her train and consult with, her about the case. From the train he telegraphed his office to file Mrs. Button's legal papers. The counter-action was a surprise and was featured in Los Angeles papers. The Los Angeles Times of Thursday, December 21, ran three long stories and a picture on its first page and other stories elsewhere. Mr. Adams was quoted and a lengthy summary of his answer and counter-complaint in the divorce action was printed. Since the divorce action was begun, Hutton has -been appearing in vaudeville at points throughout the country, sometimes in cities where his wife was at the time conducting religious meetings. The Times .printed a three-column picture in which he was shown with two scantily dressed chorus girls on his knees and five others iposed about him. Adams Featured in News. The publicity which Mr. Adams has already received in connection with the divorce case, and the further publicity ihe will receive later in the same connection, are of course invaluable to him as a ora-- ticing attorney. A picture of Mr. Adams and a double half column feature story covering his career were published ST, JOHN'S, OF BANCROFT,WINS 2 B. B, GAMES Bancroft, Jan. Hi6—St. John's high *- -' basket ball team defeated St. Academy at Algona, Sun. ? he score at tho favc o£ Bancroft. Beck- Cecelia's seconds defeated the ^ ""« 17 %*<$£ nlht edvard hteh nor F riS evenS, «core at -the half w£ 10 6 of St. John's. Ledyard high *** defeated Bancroft high the same evening, 25-111, "and the Ledyard grades defeated the Bancroft grades, 28-4. Party Draws Crowd- Cards were played at 41 tables at a party given by the Young Ladies ~ ' " at St. Helen Drbessler won high at bridge; Mon Itfa Baker and 'Frank Foth, low. Mrs. George Foth and Ambrose Mescher won high at '500; Mrs. Jos. Cogley and Rudolph Fangman, low. There will be another party 'next Sunday evening. Baker's Parents Wed 50 Years— A. L. Benjamin -spent Saturday and Sunday at Jackson, Minn., with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Benjamin, who celebrated It/heir 55|th wedding anniversary Sunday. They had 12 children, ten living. AJl were at home except two sons in North Dakota. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin were married at Jackson. A. L. owns the Bancroft Bakery. Shower Honors Adria McGuire— A mlscelaneous shower was given last Thursday evening at Mrs. Henry Menke Sr's. in honor of Adria McGuire. Games were played, and Rose Farrow, Mrs. Martin McGuire, Algona, and Victoria Goche won prizes Out of 'town guests were Mrs. Jule Seifert, and Mrs. Jack Lynch, Ledyard, and Mrs. McGuire and Mra. Julia Voight, Algona. Tin-Co Youths Lose Appendices— Erwin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Vaske, was operated on for appendicitis at 'the Wohnke hospital Monday. Dr. R. M. Wallace, Algona, assisted Dr. J. A. Devine. Harold Hamilton left the hospital Sunday, land Maurice Bernh'ard Monday. Both were operated on for appendicitis last week. Von Bank Niece to Wed— Mr. and Mrs. Thomas VonBank and Clara Stelflug were at Whittemore Sunday to attend a shower for Agnes Oi-iger, who. will be married January 23. Miss Origer Is a cousin of Mr. VonBank. Elsbeckers Have Young Daughter- Mr, and Mrs. L. A. Blsbecker have a new girl, named Betty Beryl. The Elsbeckers have three daughters and two sons now. Mrs, Elsbeoker Wilhelmi before mar- was Mable rlage. Card Party at Fangman's— The young folks at Prank Fangman.'s entertained at 11 tables O f 500 Friday evening. Rosemary Nurre and Leander Menke won high; Walter and Martha Mescher, low. Other Bancroft News. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Schemmel spent last Thursday at Rlngated with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schemmel, Mr. and Mrs, Mock Ellis, Esthervllle, spent Sunday,at Mrs. J. J. Nurre'a. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Sandjt entertain' ed the Clarece Priebes, the Fred rlabegars, and Mrs. Martin Lange, Wesley, and her family at dinner Sunday. Mrs. William Quinn and three daughters spent Sunday at -Lu Verne with Mrs. Qulnn's parents, and Mrs. C. W. Miller. Mr. Qulnn shipped four carloads of cattle from 3unt to Chicago Saturday, and went o Chicago with them. Mr. and Mrs. A. B.' Lappe enter- ained at five tables of '600 last Thursday evening. Mrs. W- P. Vaske and O. Vaske won high; Mrs. H. K. -tampe and Rudolph Rahe, low. Albert Bettering, of the Deiterlng •aruge, and J. H. Menke, of the ienke Ford garage, were at Fort X>dge Friday evening to attend a meeting of automobile dealers. The Lyle Hemphills, EathervUle, pent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Cutler. Mrs. toiler Is Mr. HempWU'e slstw. Viola, daughter of Mr. and N, J, Merrill, is at Fenton, working n a beauty parlor. recent Des Moines Reg- Now 48 and single, he YES, SMA1AM YOU K5AN STILL buy at Gambles at 1933 prices. Elec- rjc bouse lamps, 4 for S2c; knit ersey gjoves, 3 pr. 25c; 46-volt <B" Batteries, 89c; electric perco- ator, beater, iron, toaster and hot late, each 89c; 8-cup enamel per- in a ister. was born in 1885 at Spencer,"' was graduated from an Oberlin, Ohio, academy in 1908, from Brown university, Providence, R. I. in 1912 and from the law college at Iowa City in 1916. Practiced Here Seren Years. _ fflrom 1916 till 1923 Adams practiced law here and was engaged in other enterprises. Then in 1923 he moved to Des Moines, and two years later he emigrated to Los Angeles. In the last few years he has served as attorney in a number of receivership cases. He is a member of the "Los Angeles county republican county central committee. Adams was a football and basketball star at Brown, and the Register's story says he made an all-American team. He served as high school coach' here and at Des Moines -and as assistant coach at Iowa City. The high school team lie coached here won the state championship and one of the boys he coached at Des Moines later became a famous star. Prominent as Collegian. Brown he was president of ;he Brown Union, member of the tighest campus honor society, the Beta Theta Pi fraternity, the Sphinx club, and winner of a scholarship. At Iowa City Adams organized the Iowa Union, served as first president of the law student body was editor of the Iowa Law Bulle- in, memlber of Phi Delta Phi and Jie law organization called Order of the Coif. As a senior law student he accompanied the Ford peace expedition to -Europe. He is now Beta Theta Pi chief in his district. I Jimmieand His Troubles Looked Into [Lirermore Gazette.] 'ipojmlar Algona shoe dealer, Jimmie Nerillc, jn his display advertisement in lost week's Advance, voiced his troubles. He (notes how frail ig human nature, and that already he has broken nearly all his New Year's resolutions. With a case of beer ,and iseren boxes of cigars for a Christmas present, his resolutions to quit smoking and fooozing were all shot to pieces. He promised ,his ivife to not get too friendly with other women, but says whenever those pretty German girls come promenading down the street, what is a fellow going to do?. Jimmie says he lores his wife, but a Dutch girl can just tie him into a double /bow knot any time. Jimmie started for church, but he met a man that had bamboozled him out of $87, and thinking of it (made Jiim so mad that he (spent his .time in church swearing instead of praying, and there went more of his resolutions. In fact Jimmie used so much of his five dollar advertising space recounting his backsliding that he Jtad little space left in which to mention his shoes. Jimmie is in a bad way, to hear him tell it, but there is ^method in iiis badness," and he is a mighty good business man — and |a shrewd advertiser. BIG CROWD ENJOYS A PARISH PARTY AT LOTTJ CREEK Lotts Creek, Jan ne—The Lutheran church held its Parish night Fri- day'evening at the school Hall. The evening was spent at visiting, recitations, singing, and the telling of Jokes, following which cards and checkers were played. Mrs. Walter Krause won high at 500; Mrs. W. H. Meyer, low. Nick Gengler, Theo. Pompe, and Alex Radig were on the entertaining committee. W. H. Meyer, Noah Reiser, -and Nick Gengler are committee for th« meeting next month. A large crowd attended. Lunch was served at midnight. Party Visits Edward Wetzel— Mr. and Mrs. Richard Patrtitz and "William Wetzel accompanied Mr !and Mrs. Ernst Thiel, Algona, to St. Paul Saturday on receipt of word of the critical condition of Edward Wetzel, who suffered a stroke three weeks ago which was followed by pneumonia. Mr. Wetzel Is a brother of Mrs. Potrartz, William Wetzel, and Mrs. Thiel. All came home Monday and reported the patient still low. Edna Potratz is Hostess Edna Potratz gave a recent party at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Potratz. Bunco was played at six tables, and prizes were won by Adella Mittag, high, and Audrien Culbertson, low. Birthday Party is Given— A birthday party was given at the Burtis home last week Wednesday evening in honor of Glen and Verle Burtis. Pinkeye Is Epidemic Hero- hero also some of late been af- MOTHER OF BURT WOMAN DIES AFTER 3-DAYSJLLNESS Mrs. Gottlieb Staroska, 86, diec last week Wednesday at her grand daughter Mrs. Thos. Godden's south of Burl, where she was visit ing. She took sick last week Sun day, and the cause of death was a breakdown due to age. The Rev P. J. Braner, pastor, conducted fun eral services alt the Trinity Luther an church Friday, and burial wai made at Burt. Mrs. Staroska's maiden name was Pauline Nit_z, and she was a New Year's child born in 1848 in Schwetz, West Prussia. She was married there to Johann iRosenthal by whom she had eight children Mr. Rosenthal died in Germany in 1880. Four sons and one daughter are dead. Some 40 years ago Mrs. Rosen- thai and two of her children emigrated to America. They lived first at Coal Valley, 111., but after year came to Kossuth. Thirty-five years ago Mrs. (Rosenthal marriec Mr. Staroska, who died 20 years ago. For the last 16 years Mrs. Star oska had lived here with iher daughter, Mrs. Berhta Bellinger Other daughters are Mrs. Hulda Schmidt, Algona, and Mrs. Marie Dacken, Des Moines. A brother-in law, Fred iLavrenz, Algona, als( survives, and there are 21 grand children and 31 great-grandchil dren. Pall bearers were Louis Hintz August Huemhold, Henry Wegener Ernst Thiel, Gottlieib Gronbach, anc Robert Leisener. Mrs. Staroska had all her life beem a member of the Evangelical Lutheran •church. TREMAIN RECALLS OLD TIMES HERE •E. J. Murtagh had a letter a few days ago from H. J. Tremain, whom elderly Algonians recall as firs; landlord of the Algona (hotel. He was_ afterwards manager of the Radisson hotel and another hotel al Minneapolis, and thence went to Los Angeles, where he has ever since managed hotels. Mr. Tremain wrote on the letterhead of the Los Angeles hoard of police commissioners, of which he was a member till last year's political upheaval let him out. He wrote that his thoughts often turned to Iowa and the old friends here and that he would like to come back lor a visit. He also mentioned a "wonderful 1 2-year-old granddaughter. "The rains are not here yet, and we are getting a trifle uneasy," Mr. Tremain added. Since then pan of lios Angeles has been swept by a 'lood which cost a number of lives, including the child of a former Algonian, as reported last week. Mr. Tremain enclosed a mimeographed two-page article on "High- ights of Hoover Dam." This was of his own composition, but it is too "ong for publication. Mr. Tremain came to Algona rom Humboldt in 1900 or 1901 to >e the first manager of the then new 'Durdall hotel, now the Algona hotel. Wesley Many children grown-ups, have flioted with pinkeye. Other Lotts Creek. The Aid met Friday with 'Mrs. John Seegebarth, and visitors were Mesdames John and Frank Schallin, William Dreyer, Herbert Potratz, and Martha Seegebarth, Malinda Kading, and Margaret Laabs, and Elsie Kohlwes. Mr, and Mrs. Robt. Liesener and :he latter's mother, Mrs. Mary Kain, Algona, visited Monday afternoon and evening with Richard Potratz. Mrs. Herbert potrata spent a tew days last week at Algona with the Max Basts, A number from here attended the funeral of Mrs. Staroska at the Trinity Lutheran church, Algona, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. J, Will entertained their 500 club last week Wednesday evening. An oyster stew party was held recently at Robert Dreyer's. A party was given at Harry Dillon's Friday evening. New Loans Pvu-ing the past year this bank has made new loans in this community of $419,840.52. This does not include renewal loans. This bank will loan small amounts on farm lands in Kossuth county at a reasonable rate of.interest. If interested call and see us or write us. Iowa State Bank Algong. Federal Reserve System Deposit Insunmce Mrs. Schutter, mother of Mrs. Bertha Looft, has been ailing for many weeks: and Mrs. McCutchin,, mother of Mrs. Henry Kunz, is also in poor health. Mable Lawler, Belmond, spent the week-end with her sister, Mrs. John Hutchison. Ed. Studer, Excelsior, Minn., writes that he was it'o leave Monday for Bismarck N. D. to bid on a road grading contract. Ed was a Wesley boy The J. T. Meurer family visited at the A. M. Lomkee home, Irvington, on Sunday. The Leo Goetz family visited her sister, Mrs. Walter Lichter, Algona. 'osttionWanttd WANT Your Watch Needs Cleaning Every 18 Months A watch should be cleaned and oiled at least every 18 months if you want it to keep good time. The more delicate the machinery, the more easily it wears. If yours has not been running correctly we will examine it for you free of charge. Out prices for cleaning and repairing are as low as good work can be done for. All makes of clocks repaired at a moderate price. WEHLER'S JEWELRY STORE Phone 240 Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry. Fine Repairing of All Kinds. SUITES OF SPLENDID STYLE WE ARE OFFERING SOME OUTSTANDING VALUES IN Dining Room Living Room and Bed Room Suites Shop around then come in and see what you can save. FOSTER'S Furniture Co. >VE 110 OUK <MVW XJ3N8 GllINDINtf DR. F. E. SAWYER, Opt. Algona, low* 4 Generations of Famous Cooks Say.. • For four generations, the fact of Victor Flour supremacy has been passed from Mother to Daughter. During 64 years, homes have been made happy, money saved and baking failures avoided by baking with Victor Flour. Now comes the New Victor 64th Anniversary Flour , . . still more economical, more nutritious, and healthful—the height of flour perfection. - . ' takF« Tin 64tk Aniiverury Tig Oi Your Big of VICTOR FLOUR *** % TeUow ^bei—that's Victor's New ,™ F J P * r| You wowen who & a ™ been using Victor Flour for years told us it couldn't be im- prpyed T thatrt already excelled every other flour on the market. NOW-^try this new Victor Flour I See for yourself how we have bettered it. four bread will stay woist even longer ,,, your cakes will be fhjer textured than ever before, <ind every morsel of Victor Baking means a new bit of health. Try a sack today I METE MILL!, Creli, VIOTBK FMWR, fHICK • We are very happy Jo present this new Victor 6,4th Anniversary Flour to «ur customers. We feel cpnfi. dent that you will find the increased joy in using it that we ba,ve found fa miifc wg it. If yoq're not satisfied, you're m,p«ey refunded.

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