Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 26, 1934 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 26, 1934
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

ILD «ally So] IGINAL A f ESS i OnlySc A S MUCH as is possible of the nicotine has been removed from to„ bacco used In the "' Niokless cigar — thereby assuring, a cool mild and appealing smoke. Especially recommended for excessive smokers, but also favored by many who find other cigars too strong for them. TBT A BOX, and you'll notice the difference—all In your favor. Any Algona deal- \h or can get them for you. W. M. 'Cummings, Des Moines, spent the week-end here. E. J, Murtagh spent (Monday afternoon in Fort Dodge on business. Comptroller C. B. Murtagh, Dos tfoines, spent last Thursday and Friday here. Harry G. Wilcox, Corwith, en- ured the General hospital Friday tor medical treatment. August iHuenhold, proprietor ot the Algona greenhouses, celebrated his 65th birthday Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Olark returned Friday from Des Moines, where .hey had attended the auto show. Hoyt Raney, senior in veterinary medicine at Iowa State college, Ames, spent the week-end at home. ,R. :R. Roberts, for some 30 years' publisher of the Britt News-Tribune, spent Friday morning at Algona. Mr. and Mrs. N. Victor Lowe spent Sunday afternoon and even- ng with the B. tF. Ballards at Clear " -ake. Mrs. O. B. Laing and Mrs. E. C. VtcMahon acted as judges at a declamatory contest at iRolfe last night. Mrs. R. E. /Brown went to Mason iity Monday to spend the week vitoh her daughter, Schoby. UNIQUE Is no other coal that fauite like Chemacol led PEERLESS Coal. burning it forms a sort lire-ball" in the fire- J-T, you don't have to , This fire-ball event- jreaks up of its own ac- ad all that's left is a .11 amount of fine EEBLESS COAL has luality. |us for a load today. tsford ! Lumber Co. ftiat a woman asks [when buying salt Poland. [ein America, 2/3 11 women ask for on's because— WHEN IT RAINS T POURS OflS 10° IODIZED OR PLAIN YOU GET/ [all for your suit clean and f elive *it. And kwith perfect or dress. Press it. you get wort 1 Call For Deliver. -LOCALS Mrs. C. K. Elmer Dole, mechanic at the Elbert garage, spent Thursday and Friday at IDes Moines attending the auto show. Mrs. Don Hilliard, .Flandreau, S. 5., and daughter Donna Jean, came ast Thursday to visit Mrs. A. E. Kresensky. The Rev. and Mrs. H. R. Wrede and daughter, of Garner, were callers at the Trinity Lutheran parsonage last week Tuesday. . Mrs. Maurice Cullen, of Whitte- nore, and children Terence and Mary, went home Saturday after several days at Anton Streit's. O. R. Brundage, Waterloo, was a guest of his brother, G. D. Brundage, over Monday night. He is a shoe salesman out of Waterloo. F. W. Burns, Estherville, began work at the Elbert garage Monday. F. W. is a .brother of James Burns, who is a salesman at the garage. Mrs. Anna Uhlendorf, Chicago, went home Sunday after visiting since before the first of the year with her daughter, Mrs. D. H. Goeders. Carl Roe, Garner grocer, and his vife came for the Roosevelt dinner lere last week Tuesday night. Many years ago Mr. .Boe was a druggist at Wesley. Mrs. Joseph Bloom and son Richard returned [Friday from a visit since last week Tuesday at Mason 3ity with Mr. Bloom's mother, Mrs. Sam Bloom. F. A. Corey and Henry Wadsworth spent (Friday at Mason City and Manly. They attended to business at Mason City and visited friends at Manly. J_<eona (Lichter leaves today to spend the week-end with friends at Coe college, Cedar Rapids, where she will also attend the annual college military ball. Margaret Hullerman, fifth grade teacher, who has been sick for Pour weeks with scarlet lever, is [low improving. Mrs. D. ,E. Dewel is substituting in her place. Mrs. E. J. Kelley, Mason City, visited friends and attended the Woman's club meeting at the library Friday afternoon. Mrs. Kelley is the former Gertrude Sheridan. tulo will be hold at tho Uicv B M 'Soulhgate's Congreational 'Soulhgate's Congregational church^ 'Hint, next Monday. This is one of a series of meetings being held throughout the state next week to iplan for church schools during vacation. The Britt meeting includes churches of Kossutli county. _ The Rev. Frank Mathis. evangelist, once Methodist pastor at Lakota, will begin throe weeks of special meetings at the Britt Methodist church, the Rev. G. W. EK- gleston, pastor, next Sunday. Mr. Mathis was once Brilt pastor him- sou, and ho also once served the Clarion Methodist church as pastor. Mrs. Goo. H. Free's son-in-law R. „, D " ncan '« indoor track team from Westfield, N. J., where he is athletic director, won second place in a national A. A. U. meet at Newark, N. J., a week ago Saturday, culminating a season of athletic honors won by teams coached by Mr. Duncan. Mrs. Duncan i s tho former Esther Free. J. E Mason was at Eagle Grove last week Wednesday night, letting aut one tenant of his father W. S. Mason's town property and installing another. The elder Mason, a widower, speds most of his time here, but .he has two other children, _a married daughter near Renwick and a son who runs an oil station at Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. George Elbert, Mrs. Cidney Laird, and Mrs. C. M. Frane and balby John went to Des Moines Friday. The Elberts attended to business and the auto show, and Mrs. Frane and baby visited Mrs. Franc's parents. Mr. Frane went to iDes Moines Sunday for his family, and the Elborts and Mrs. Laird returned Saturday night. The Congregational Men's Forum met for dinner and program at the church last Thursday night, and W. C. Dewel spoke on 'heredity. Judge Quarton, J. L. Bonar, Dr. F. P. Klahr, and others took part in a discussion of the subject. M. J. Pool, vice president, presided in the absence of R. J. Harrington, president, who was sick. Mary Lee Nugent received honorable mention in Sunday's Des Moines Register Junior (book reviews. Her review came under the intermediate group. She is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. L. C. Nugent, and in the seventh grade. She reviewed the book, Junior Poetry Cure, by Robert Haven Schaussler. There were 5,000 contestants. The Parent-Teachers association meets Monday night at the 'high school at 7:45. The program includes music and a talk by Mrs. A. A. Bishop on the Visiting Teacher. The four study groups will •give a report on their activities during the year. The P. T. A. board will hold a short meeting in the superintendent's office prior to the meeting. Judge and Mrs. F. C. Davidson, of Emmetsburg, left last week Wednesday for Excelsior Springs, Mo., where they are both taking treatments in hope of benefiting their health. Judge Davidson completed the January term of court here last week Just before he left. Judges Heald, of Spencer, and De Land, of Storm 'Lake, are taking care of routine business in the Kossuth court by mail. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Twogood, L,os Angeles, are expected this week. Mrs. Twogood will visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Hag- Melvin Roupe, clerk at the R. G. Richardson store, has been ill with the flu and at home since Friday. R. G.'s brother, W. A. Richardson, will assist at the store till he returns. Housecleaning was in process at the Christensen Bros, store the first of the week. iBert Deal and his crew of "painters washed the ceiling and walls of the interior of the store, Helen Goeders was unable to be at work at the Goeders store the first of the week because of an abscess in one of her ears. Helen has been clerking at the store the past few months. Dr. A. O. Adams went to Chicago Monday night and is expected home today. He will attend a Chicago dental clinic in the city, and will particularly attend the surgical pyorrhea clinics. ExKJov. John Hammill accompanied the (Rev, George Eggleston to Algona Sunday and attended the music festival at the high school auditorium. Mr. .Eggleston is the Britt Methodist pastor. • Holland White, Iowa Falls, and his mother, Mrs. Alice M. White, who is clerking in a Waukegan, 111., ready-to-wear store, spent the week-end with the latter's parents, Wr. and Mrs. Ellis McWhorter. Mrs. Isalbel Meiggs and Mrs. (Flora Tiss returned Tuesday from six weeks in Florida and other points in t?he south visiting r&la- tivea-and friends. They were at New Orleans for the famous Mardi Gras fete. EUbe Van Dorston, who has been with the COC at (Des Moines, is now working in a grocery and meat market recently opened at Charles City by a retired army officer from 'Des Moines. He is living at the Norlin hotel. The IRev. A. L. Semans and a Mrs. •Semans, of Fort 'Dodge, attended the Methodist music festival Sunday. The Rev- Mr. Semans is chairman of the Fort Dodge district committee, and came to get pointers for the festival here. Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Seeman moved Into their new brick house on south Jones street recently. The house was built by Miller Bros. The house which they vacated on north Wooster, which they also own, is for rent. Mr. Seeman is employed at the local creamery. Mrs. IB. J. Skinner and her daughter Kate, Fort Dodge, spent Sunday with the 'former's daughters, Mrs. F. L. Thorpe, Mrs. Frank Seeley, and Mra. Anton Didriksen. Irene and Berncie Swenson, Lu Verne teachers, were Sunday guests of the (Didriksens. Mrs. J. A. Raney and Mrs. Lloyd Bohannon left by 'bus Monday morning for California for a month's visit. Mrs. Raney will visit relatives in Los Angeles, and Mrs Bohannon will visit her brother, keroy Pence, in las Angeles, and ajj aunt at Monterey park, Calif. A vacation church school insti- ?ard, and Mr. Twogood will con- 6-8. Students from 110 colleges in tinue to New Orleans where the ~ !J ~ ' ' ' KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQQNA. IOWA Girls Conduct Revival Here JOY AND MARY IATHAM, Wilmore, Ky., pictured above, are helping conduct evangelistic meetings at the Church of the Nazarene k ad next> They appeal to the y° un e P e °P' le in ™™ * , > ' speca meetings at 7 o'clock each evening. Mary Latham is a chalk-artist, and sings duets with her sister. They are 'both graduates of Asbury college, Wilmore, Ky. Services at 7:30 each evening will (be conducted by Mrs. Georgia Walraven, of Des Moines, who has for many years served both as pastor and as evangelist for churches of various denominations. law, Mr. Winkle, celebrated his 6Gth birthday bhe same day. The Rev. and Mrs. G. V. Hulse drove to Sioux City last Thursday and Mr. Hulse attended the annual meeting of trustees of the Methodist hospital. Mrs. N. A. Smith accompanied the Hulses to Sioux City, and visited her daughter Harriett, senior this year in Morningside college. Vera iSteil, former Algona teacher, now teaching in Sioux City, came home with the Hulses, visiting relatives here and attending the Methodist music festival Sunday, and returned with Professor McCollin. H. T. Miller's Classen high school basketball team at Oklahoma -City, Okla., Saturday night defeated the Central high school of the same city to win the Oklahoma City championship and a Mid-IState conference championship. Coach Miller, who is a son-in-law of Dr. and Mrs. P. V. Janse, was featured with a .picture in the Oklahoma daily paper Sunday. His team has won 18 games, and lost only one, a prior game with the Centrol school. This is his third city championship in the past five seasons. Stanley Greiner and Evan Finnell took a day off .Friday to visit the Des Moines auto show and the Register & Tribune plant. At the 'R. & T. building they were shown about 'by Wayne Tiss, son of the late George Tiss, once a druggist at Lu Verne, later at Mason City, .brother of Mrs. Isalbel Meiggs. Mr. Tiss has charge of advertising for the R. & T. radio stations. Evan is printer-linotypist for the Advance, and Stanley is running the Greiner farm implement shop at Corwith while his father is recovering from an operation for cataract. Lillian Arent, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. A. Arent, Humboldt, and granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Heise, Algona, is a sophomore at Grinnell college and has Just been named assistant chairman of the fourth annual Mississippi valley conference of international relations clulbs and the third annual Iowa student conference on international relations at Grinnell April CONGREGATIONAL, J. Hoenier, pastor—The Women's Association •meets Thursday afernoon ait 2:30 ait tho church. Mrs. Morrison's divi- will have charge of tihe luncheon. A special program has been prepared for this meeting. The Dit- tlc> Theatre Guild, will meet Thursday 'evening- at 'the church followSng- choir practice. Services Sunday: Church school at 10 o'clock. The pastor's class for young people of high school age meats during the Sunday school hour. Morning 1 worship with children's talk ait H o'clock. Sermon topic, "Judas, the Materialist." Young People's meeting at 'G:45 o'clock. BAPTIST, Arthur S. Huescr, Pastor—The Character o£ a Man Determined by a Snake Bite will be the isermon subject for Sunday -nigtot. The story which prompted the preparation of this sermon is found in the (Bible, and the message will be found as strictly a gospel message. You will also be Inspired by itlhe special music during the opening service. . . Sunday morning worship at 11; Sunday school at 10; 53. Y. P: A. at 7 P. m.; Bible study and prayer meeting Wednesdays ait 7:30 p. m. METHODIST, C. V. Hulso, Pas tor—The Aid will meet at itlhe church this Thursday afternoon. A luncheon will be served at flJ:15 o'clock, with Mrs. Godron Kuhn's division in charge. The AM of tihe Good Hope church has 'been invited (to be the guests of the local Aid today, and a large delegation! is expected to be present. All women, members and friends of the local iliurch are earnestly expected to be present. TRINITY LUTHERAN, P. J. Bra- icr, pastor—Sunday school and Bi ble class alt 10; English services at 10:30 a. m. Cleveland baseball clut> has its winter camp. He has completed a season as assistant basketball coach at U. S. C., Los Angeles, which enjoyed a successful season. He will be at New Orleans for six weeks training. J. E. Mason's Algona hatchery will be reopened for the season to- iay. Mr. Mason's time is mostly taken up with iliis duties as janitor of the new high school 'building, and ihe has employed A. W. iBehr- ends, who formerly conducted a produce station here, to look after the hatchery. The building is located at the rear of Mr. Mason's home in the second block south of bhe new Steele store. This will be Mr. Mason's ninth season. E. C, Tangney, Spencer, owner of hotels at Spencer, Clinton, Fort Dodge (Wahkonsa), Muscatine, Carroll, and Sheldon, has retired. Four of the hotels are managed by his children, and his son Fred is a partner in the Tangney-McGinn hotel chain, which consists of six hotels, one of which is the Kirkwood at Des Moines. Mr. Tangney once owned the Algona hotel, and it was managed by his son Earl, now manager of The Lafayette at Clinton. Edward "Grandpa" Ferdinand Ramus, who makes his home with his daughter, Mrs. Edward Winkie, celebrated his 94th birthday Monday. Mr. (Ramus, a well liked citizen, is considered the oldest person of this community. His friends came Monday and extended _ their congratulations and best wishes. 'Grandpa" Ramus is still enjoying good health and is able to foe up and around every day. His son-in- Shackelford, and Morris Mitchell. The girls trio consisted of Gertrude Long, Margaret Stephenson, and Ella Mae Johnson. Various selections were given, including several by a mixed quartet, -mixed trio, and duets. Donald Hutchins also sang two solo numbers. The students and Miss Miller were guests of the club. seven mid-western states are expected to attend. Miss Arent is active in Grinnell college YWCA work. A musical program was 'given before the 'Rotary club Monday noon by Grace Miller, high school music instructor and seven students. In the boys' iHutchins, quartet James were Donajd Chubb, Dick Lighted Field Up to Park .Board The city council discussed electric lights for the football field at the regular February meeting last Thursday, but were blocked in aiding the park commission on the projest because of the state law. The park commission has a balance on hand of $3,000, and until the funds on hand have been used no other money can Ibe advanced. The council favors the project but City Attorney J. L. Bonar informed the council that the money could not toe transferred into bhe park fund as long as the fund had a balance. Thus the question of lights for the field, which have been demanded by kittenball players for the past two years, is passed (back to the park board, composed of M. P. Weaver, E. J. Gilmore and A. E. Michel. Change of Address Advance subscribers who are changing their postoffice address will please fill out and mail the following notice: CHANGE OUB ADDRESS From EFD__ State To EFD__ State— Make Change After Signature .1934 Note—Please sign in the same name that appears on vour paper, but if we have the name wrong, spell it right in the new address above. Be sure to give both old and new address. To save postage, if desired, this form of notice may be copied on a postal card. The Aid will meet Thursday afternoon with Mrg.Henry Johannsen, Sr. south Jones street. English Lenten service next wee-k Wednesday at 7:30 In the eveningr lonflrmaition- instructions Saturday at 10 a. m. Please return your week- BURT WINNER IN METHODIST MUSICAL FEST Big Crowd Attends Sessions Here Sunday. The A'lgona district music festival, an annual feature o! the district program oE the <50 churches composing the Algona district of ;he Northwest Iowa Methodist Con- 'erence, was held in the . local Methodist church and in the high school auditorium Sunday. The church was well filled with interested visitors and memhers of the choirs from the various churches. The plan of the music festival embraces bhe whole conference, which has a standing committee on music in the churches. Each of )he four districts, Sioux City, Fort Dodge, Sheldon, and Algona, have comittees for bhe district festivals and for the conference festival which will be held this year in April. The Rev. Geo. Eggleston, of Britt, is chairman of the Algona jommittee and presided at the auditorium Sunday evening. How Choirs Are Classified. The classification of tihe choirs is according to membership in the churches which they represent. 3hoirs from churches of 200 members are placed in class A division. Those from churches with less than 200 are .placed in class B. There are two ideas in the festival, the contest idea, and the festival idea. Those church choirs which wish, to enter the conference festival sing .before judges, and those receiving "superior" rating may enter the conference festival. Choirs that were given "superior" rating Sunday were Estherville and Belmond in class A, and Burt in class B. Several other choirs were excellent, but only these three were ranked "superior." Capacity Crowd for Program. The auditorium held a capacity crowd and the generous applause indicated fchat the audience was well pleased. About 200 singers sang together in the A choir under the direction of Prof. Paul McCollin, head of the conservatory of vocal music at Morningside college. Prof. McCod'lin had the group for a rehearsal at 6 o'clock. About a hundred sang in the B choir, and 75 played in the orchestra directed by Prof. Leo Kucinski, of the department of instrumental music at Morningside. (Prof. Kucinski also_ played several numbers on the violin, and was warmly encored. One of Prof. Kucinski's .pupils won first in the national violin contest last year. A male quartet from Estherville, a woman's quartet from Armstrong, a mixed quintet from Algona, and a junior choir from Lu Verne also appeared on the program Sunday evening. ON THE STAGE laxwell House Show Boat Quartet On the screen Saturday, March 3 Rex, the Wonder Horse AGED WOMAN DIES OF HEART ATTACK Funeral services were held at the Methodist church yesterday afternoon for Mrs. W. F. Jenkinson, u.1. .iv «,. in, A -J^OXK? LQIUI 11 virui Wircuv- _ I( .i,_. Ji_J t /» -t i- m .a • ly envelopes with your contribution who die « at <J:15 Tuesday morning fo,- vn,,r nnnp-r^nH^n * n a ^i^inn of heart disease. Mrs. Jenkinson for your congregation and mission. , . 'had suffered a stroke three years FIRST LUTHERAN, M. A. Sjos- ' a S°. f rom which she had never ful- trund, pastor — Ct'nflrmaitlon class J X recovered. A month ago she Saturday morning at 9:30. . . Sunday suffered a heart attack, improving school and Bible class next Sunday somewhat for a short time, bul at 10 Sunday at 11. Morning worship next HENRY ZEiMETS SR,, ST, JOE, OBSERVE GOLDEN WEDDING St. Joe, Feb. 27 — air. and Henry Zeimet Sr., living on a farm one and one-half miles south of St. Joe, observed their 52nd wedding annlver- in * during the last week she slowly grew weaker. Kate Palmer was born May 11 1856, at Wolfe Island, Ontario. Can., one of the Thousand Islands in the St. iLawrence. She was daughter of Francis and Mary Palmer, who later moved to Watertown, N. Y., where they lived til. October, 1881, when they moved to Kossuth co_unty, living on the farm now occupied by Lloyd Vipond. She was married March 21, 1883 to W. F. Jenkinson, wiho with four children, Mrs. A. R. Gardner, Mrs L. A. Cruikshank, Glen, and Dr Joseph's church by the Rev. Father , ,. b ™ the Zigrang. Mrs. Zieroet is .now 72, and re. eninson. and an Mr. Ziemet 76. but both are active '£ ther Bother, Dan, Uves at Eagl Grove. of Iowa City Algona, is .Jenkinson, and an- .e for their age. They are the parents of six boys and three girls, all living, namely: Niok, of M«letone, Mont., Matt, of St. Joe; Domoixic, West (Bend; Frank, Livermore, Peter and Henry Jr., at home. Daughters are Mrs. George Kruecher, Currie, Minn.; Mrs. Mike Wagner, Algona; ajid Mrs. John Kemna, West Bend. There are 30 grandchidren. St. Joe, Feb. 27—Funeral services were held last week Thursday morning at nine o'clock alt -St. Joseph's church for Edward Kellner who died early Tuesday morning after a lingering illness of two months or more. He was a sufferer of Addisan disease a rare disease, of which (it is reported) there are only 22 cases in the United States. A few weeks ago Bd- ward contracted 'the flu which senlt him to bed from which (he failed to barley. arise, growing worse and weaker each day till the end came<. Edward, ithe second oldest son of Mr. and (Mre. M. J. Kellner, farmers living southwest of St. Joe, was born. October 22, 1909 and was 25 years and 5 months alt dealth. Funeral services yesterday were conducted by the Rev. C. V. Hulse and burial was made in GEUverview Barley Growers in Called Meet Here Too late for last week's papers it was announced that Dr. «. H Porter, Ames extension plant pathologist, and Ed Dyas, extension crops specialist, with represents tives of the grain-grading division of the Washington Bureau of Agri cultural Economics, the malting industry, and railroad companies would be at the 'Legion ball here yesterday afternoon for a meeting to acquaint farmers and grain buyers with the causes for low-grade The Rev. Fa.ther George Theobold sang a requim high mass. Those surviving tolm are Jits parents, two brothers, Arnold anl Cyril twos sisters, Isabelle and Loretta and his aged grandmother Mrs. Kaithriraa Kellner besides a host of lather relaitlves and Intends. Pallbearers were six cousins Theodore Hubert, Raymond Becker, Tony Weydert.Vinceiit Kellner, IHil- ford Elbert and Matt Beach. Out of the parish relatives attending the funeral were: The p. W. Elberts, Mr. and Mrs. peter Beech and Mi's. John Hilfoent and daughter tall of Wfoltitemore. The John Kellner, tiie Matt Kellaers, Jr., the Matt Bormanns, the Mike Arndorfere tike Norpert Hibents. and John HJlbert Sr. all of Sfc, Benedftcit, Mrs. Peter Hubert and family of Wesley, Mr. and Mrs. John. Ziemet a«4 Frank Zi«net o£ Livermore and Mr. and Mrs. John Kemna of West Band. Wednesday night in the same way that the Call theater does every Tuesday night. Last week Wednesday evening the name of Teresa Krause, iFenton, was called for a $25 prize, ibut she was not in the theater,, so the money was added to a similar amount to be given away this week Wednesday night. Theater at Em'burg Also Gives Prizes The Iowa theater, Emmetsburg is giving away money every For Sale One Monarch range, one cab met sewing machine, oi stoves, and pressure gas stoves, electric washers. EXCHANGE First place east of Library, PAGE BTvH CALL THEATRE tectnc SYSTE Only Western Electric Wide Range In Kossutli or ^Northern Iowa. It is your guarantee of 100 per cent entertainment. Thursday-Friday, March 1 and 2 Lavish to the point of satiety. Dramatic, humorous. Second to "iFootlight parade." WILLIAM POWELL BETTE DAVIS VE11REE TEASDALE FRANK MclIUGII in "Fashions of 1984" Saturday and Sunday, March 3-4 Wolf Dog Serial, crappy Silly Symphony Tuesday, March 6 iBANK DEPOSIT NIGHT .Iways top entertainment Tuesday. fcW>»^xwr.^s««^<>;:: ffl ^ SYLVIA SIDNEY FREDRIC MARCH »:«:-»«-:':.»X':-X-:.:.:.X«-X.»K.WW>K :GOOD DAME; Showing Des Moines Theater at Des Moines Guarantee of merti. Also Vitaphone Big Comedy Hollywood Pictorial (Colored) Rhythm Harmony On the screen Sunday and Monday March 1 and 5 Colored Silly Symphony 'lullaby Land" Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday; March 7-8-9 QUEEN CHRISTINA AnM-G.M Pictim \ Sporting Melodiea Thursday and Friday —New New* Prices Reduced Again Effective Today Two-door sedan delivered at your door fully equipped $642 Coupe $622 Kent Motor Co. Stop That Racket! Why buy cheap tires at cheap prices when you can buy standard tires. Fresh stock at the following prices— 30x3 1-2 440x21 450x21 475x19 $3.35 $3.35 $4.00 $4.00 Other sizes priced proportionately. Attention Dodgg and Plymouth car owners. We now have in stock GENERAL DUAL, 8 blow-out proof tires. Play safe, put on a set of Generals. JOE GREENBERG Basketball Chicago Americans (Colored) VS Kossuth & Algona Boosters Wednesday, March 7 High School Gym Eight P,M. Admiwitm

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page