I ihAssoa has I«" B «nt less than 6% Il»?»L n ld 6% on in- slnco organ- K srs-s 'paid January 1st and 'AND CARE IN gs of hundreds i Ihl 9 Association to- continuous record of - i- your proof for organization. ~ AND KfUiu i L ' ....President J? Vice President Le'.'.'.Seo'y-Trcasurer "" re Council ffl A. L, Peterson V, B. Quarton \WSWRYOF ....dBETTER IDS FAIR , . . Titonka L^Tourney " VICTORS USE TWO HURLERS IN THRILLER ,'init-ieod for it t lbi jut the loforoutioa you toiihe 1934 Worid'j Fair. fe«lum wlki»«« there itelEren ,lui come to Chlcxfo— L of in Quint rllluei ue ccd. WhK k«Q *!>« woodet- llitroot tint teoerous i'lromthUbtiuti/dbook- joconuiM double -pice V ihtwioi how to get to the hlnad"ipottin«" all allot utrictions tod billdiaii. It'l/r»«- __j tad North"Watern Rr. • «OW.MidiionSc. ChicifO, 111. '. iriiout coil or obligt- .Jit "A Century of Progress " D Abo lend iafornution f SUM t a woman asks buying salt i America, 2/3 [women ask for n's because— (HEN IT IAINS POURS IODIZED OR PLAIN for the next 6 months of The plC MONTHLY Atoning this ad) to ^ POST: Hauling. against Titonka, May 8—A district baseball tournament was held at Mallard Friday and Saturday, and Titonka defeated Sanborn Friday afternoon, 7-6, then played Rossle Saturday morning, winning a close game, 2-1. George Doeckelman pitched for Titonka. Titonka then played Armstrong, and this game was also hard- fought, the locals losing, 3-2. Armstrong thus won the tournament and carried off the trophy. Armstrong had to use two pitchers to turn the trick. Titonka used only Boeckelman, and having pitched two other games he was tired. In the third Inning Titonka errors let Armstrong run In three scores, which put Armstrong two ahead. Attending the games from hero were Edith and John Gartner, Harley Larsoa, Doyle and Hurlene raven, Arthur Boyken, Helen Beed, Bernice Larson, Edithmae Budlong, Merwyn Hanson, Howard Andrews, Allene Johnson, Irma Campbell, Lela B. Stephens, Delma Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. H, C. Schweppe, John Blelch, Lester Callies, Sidney Wood, Gladys Bogges, Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Heifner, Mildred i Krantz, and Mrs. Esther Askins. After the tournament John Gartner .took Edith Gartner, who had been working here a few months, to her home at Graettinger, north of Emmetsburg. Eighteen to be Graduated— This year there will be 18 seniors graduating from high school: Lois Heifner, Herman Riggert, Ar- dlth Nauman, George Boeckelman, Wilbur Schram, Helen Beed, Loraine Peterson, Pauline Blakley, Feme Krantz, William Kennedy, Russell Kuchenreuther, Stanley Larson, Alice Pannkuk, Hazel Miller, Bernice Larson, Arthur Askin, Henry Harms, and Donald Cosgrove. Baccalaureate services will be held at the Lutheran church Sunday night, May 20, the Rev. H. W. Schoenlein, pastor, preaching. The president of the senior class is William Kennedy; vice, Russell Kuchenreuther; secretary-treasurer, Feme Krantz. Luther Leaguers to Hampton— The Luther Leaguers, accompanied by Rev. and Mrs. H. W. Schoen- lien, drove to Hampton Sunday to attend a Luther League Hawkeye federation meeting. Twenty-six members attended from here. Marina Christenson took a bus load down, and on the way back, just out of Hampton, something went wrong with the engine, which caused a delay of two hours while repairs were made. The bus party did not get home till 2 o'clock Monday morning. Harry Beed Has Accident- While Harry Beed, hardware dealer here, was at work in his store Saturday morning ho stumbled over a box and fell against glass on which he suffered severe cuts. He was unconscious 20 minutes. He was taken home and put to bed, but was up and around Sunday, though still suffering from his cuts and bruises. Junior League is Planned— A Junior League party will be held in the basement of the Methodist church this week Tuesday night. The Rev. Fremont Faul is organizing the Junior League, and wants children in the sixth, seventh, and eighth grades as members, Other Titonka News. Mrs, Jay Budlong, Mrs. Mary Reiterman, Mrs. Frances Budlong, Mrs S. J. de Vries, Mrs. H. A. French, Mrs. Homer Downs, Mrs. Lee O. Wolfe, Mrs. Herman Roch- ut, and Mrs. R. C. Ball, all anem- >bera of tihe local Woman's club, attended a county federated club meeting at Swea City last week Tuesday. Mrs ; John Fisher, wiho 'had spent the winter witlh, Los Angeles 'relatives, got home last Wednesday night, and will spend tihe Rummer with iher husband. Mrs. Hazel Nauman, daughter Ardith, and son Merle, who had 'tihe Fisher home' during Mrs. Fisher's absence, 'have moved 'back to their own house. The Roy Budlongs and Mrs. Frances Budlong drove to Hampton Sunday and spent the day with Hazel and Edith Budlong. The Orville Buffingtons, Lakota, formerly Titonka, were Sunday visitors at Mrs. Phil Buffington's, south of town. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Krantz were Swea City callers Sunday afternoon. The Harry Becks spent Sunday with relatives at Armstrong. Gypsy Women Frisk Old Man Near Hurt Last week Wednesday a gypsy caravan passed through Portland township, and one car stopped at Archie Hutchison's Qakdale farm, where Samuel Trenary, aged father of the tenant, Tom Trenary, was sitting on the porch of the house. The Burt Monitor reports that three women stole $65 from him, as he discovered later, but Marshal W. H. Steward lost track of the caravan after having traced it a few miles. Barber Change in Lakota. Barber Oran O'Keefe, who has twice operated Algona Shops, has sold his Lakota shop to V. C. Haw- backer, Bradgate, and has been made circulation manager for Lakota's new daily paper. Mrs. OKeefe has for some months been operating a gas station at the No. 9 intersection with the "oad to Lakota. .„ Two Houses for the Class Play next. Sumluv -orvod r Sonera, May 8_ T | 10 Snnnf , a lorn proHcnlc.1 thnlr class plnvhst Thursday and Fnd ay nvnn ^ 1 ? s tors an? 0 ,!,'"' 1 """'- Tll ° """'"""H man/n'i'sor^LroJd'Noi,^, 1 ;? r™J~:"' linlor!t ( " "'""I"' 1 '- Heritors- frcv Krpmnnn '.. j I ho Soiujca junior-senior ban'"'«•, will bo |,ni,i (his woolFriday .('VdMIIlL' III tl,n t.-, , . . L y (ord'H son, Jorrald Ooddnn;' SH\K('..\ M.;\V« .-.,,, »>nii \nn iicior i » r 1J »».T Oiling; Mrs. Peterson L aml Mrs - lMil 'R" Jensen the Snln T OI ii r ' Ir0 "° Mucllcr; Vl£ y^Y 0 "" 0118 ' Ulnmtod. and he Kinia lallman, Jake's daughter I J, , H A)) " ollK - Swea City wore Joyce UasHott; Rachel Lee. Gin.' ; x, U ? day (li "" cr Kuml* at August Kor'B bost friend, Avis Bvera- Miss Nols ™'s- " fcU8t Kf Jinln\r !,««in. . ' ' i*i inn , .s vers- ™ wood's sister, Lorcno Mueller. ' Hnhy's IHrdiday is Honored- , Mrn i honor| nB Iho third birthday anniversary of the ("harl- son son Martin wore the Reuben Larsons, the Wm . P. Hrowns of Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. Fred 1-Ied- ein, Hodman, Hans Wilberg, sou Mr. „„ 1 ••» *»UIUIJ»UUH IVir. and Mrs Henry L M Mrs. C L. Osborn, Mrs. Anna Ossen, sen, Mrs. and and JUNIORS ARE SENIOR HOSTS Wlhittemore, May 8—The annual junior-senior banquet took place at the Hotel Kermoore, (Emmetsburg, last week Wednesday evening, and guesto of (honor were Lydia Meyer, Leo Dogotch, Georgei Taylor, Edwin Mallory, the public schools faculty, and Mrs. F. J. Rochford, wife of the superintendent. John Mosbach, junior president, was toastmaster, and the decorations and the toast program carried out the idea of ships and an- centerpiece, and the nutcups were! miniature ships, with sails and an- n^the "Senior Tour" Farwer Loses Two Horses, nton, May 8— Walter Weisbrod *<wt two horses last week from caused by eating poisoned at Fenton. Dinner pue.si.s ftt Mo lvin Nor- I^ndh Sunday wore the Klmer (1 Gladys Burgcsson, of Mrs. Anna Osborn spent last week with her daughter, Mrs. Wm. i'. Brown, near Armstrong. Barbara Jean, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Reyman, has been sick with tonsilitis. Mildred Wilberg spent the week- son Vernon, Mrs. Linus daughter Beverly Mr Otto Wilberg da n , ...... ' u ' lu B" Ll;l « jean Dolores, and Ed Ihle, Rodman his children. J nmi * T1 , 1D ™ d Wi " bo entertained this and week Thursday afternoon at Mrs Jean August Nelson's. Won M. Stiles, C. If. Klamp, Field Reporters V*. J Payne, Contributing Program for Sunday Night— The Norwegian Lutheran League l ... . •-- 0 .«,« ""niuniu j^yilKue will give a special program at the P. H. Jensen, Fort Dodge, was a buBmess caller here early in the Preparation; Alvera Behnke, The Sendoff; Lydia Meyer, Adieu; Erwin Koehnecke, Luggage; Geo. Taylor, Obstacles and Detours; show at the Iowa theater. Juniors are Alvera Behnke, Lillian Kuecker, Ruth Vaudt, June Wehrspan, Dorothy Heidenwith, John Mosbadh, Rudolph Hahn, George Neu, Erwin Koehnecke, Wilbur iRoeber, and Martin Voight. School Play Draws Crowd— The high school junior-senior play Sally Lou at the Academy 'hall Sunday evening drew a large! attendance. Tihe freshman and the .sophomores had challenged the? juniors and seniors on sale of the tickets, amd the dhallengers won, though with a margin of only 50c. Lydia Meyers, and Maynard Roeber won a prize for selling the largest individual numbers. WHITTKMORE NEWS Mrs. Joseph Meurer and Iher son Lucian were Sunday dinner guests at J. T. Meurer's, Wesley. Mrs. Meurer spent last week with her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Bertha Meurer. Mrs. Meurer and Lucian spent Friday at the former's nepliew George Lubenthal's, Greattinger. Sunday dinner guests at Archie Voigt's were the Arthur Mathers family, Rolfe, Edw. Hanson, AJ- gona, Edw. Tietz, Lotts Creek, son Orturn, the Robert Ostwalds, the Herman Voigts, Mr .and Mrs. Armold Wagner, Carl Voigt Sr., daughter Ella, and son Ewald. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Vau Dus- .seldorp visited Mr. Van Dusseldorp's mother, Mrs. M. Van Dusseldorp, Sunday at Kanawha. Mr. Dusseldorp is employed at the Zumach meat market. Robert Braatz, Ibis family, Mrs. Louis rBraatz, her children, Mrs. Putz, and the latter's son Arthur (attended a birthday surprise party for Erwin Braatz at Blue Earth Sunday. Mrs. Henry Kueck, Seneca, dauglhter Ruth, and ithe former's [Emmetsburg Reporter,] Have you ever seriously consid- !red what the livestock processing :ax means in dollars and cents; in proportion to what the farmer gets "or the work and worry in connection with breeding, feeding, fattening, marketing, etc. Here is an example of what it means to the producer and consumer right at home in Palo Alto county: On last Saturday Ben Reeves, prominent Graettinger farmer, marketed 13 porkers and received i check for $114.23. The process- ng tax on the consignment totalled $96.05. In other words, the tax amounted to more than 84 per cent is much as Mr, Reeves received for ing the hogs. Tho consignment, segregated, figures out surprisingly inequitable as follows: • ' On one stag Mr. Reeves received ""15 per cwt. after being in arbitrary 70 pounds. His on the animal equalled ', and the government's came $19.22. Jne sow sold at $2.25 per cwt. eminent broke even with $16.18 each. shoats bringing top market rate of $3,40, and two heavy sows put Mr. Reeves out in front by the small margin of $18.18. About the only way one can smile at the inequality of the above figures is to consider all the fun Mr. Reeves must have had in raising the pigs. Edna Mosbach, of Whittemore, Wed to Illinois Youth noon. , . .. . The Eli Anlikers, Hardy, visited the Frank Dogotches Sunday evening and attended tihe play Sally Lou, given by the local 'high IVll . U11U. 1*11 £J. j.4.^* »«•—•- j were at Mason City Thursday, and brought home their daughter ter Rosella, who attends a business college tihere. Ella Burke got home Sunday from Chicago, wtliere she visited a sister. Her father, Edw. Burke, remained ihere for an extened vis- 'Mrs Putz, Minnesota Lake, Minn., and her Arthur spent the week-end with the Robert and Louis Braatz families. George Carmody and foas orchestra furnished music for an Emmets-burg junior-senior banquet Saturday evening. The sixth, seventh, and eighth grade public school 'boys bete played Euimetaburg Sunday and W °Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Fandel were Sunday dinner guests at Herman Bode's, Conwith. . Mr. and Mrs. Morns Mallory are parents of a girl, bom 'last week Tuesday. , , The Peter Haags were released from scarlet fever quarantine last EXAMPLE OF PROCESSING TAX ON HOGS Mrs. Orvio Behrends, two miles oast and four miles north of Fenton, received word recently that her mother, Mrs. Rosa Dernarse, of Watseka, 111., was critically sick with cancer of the stomach. There 1 was little or no hope of recovery. Mrs. Behrends was to leave as soon as possible for her mother's bedside. With her sons Joe and Siebelt and her sister, Mrs. Henry Behrends, Rolfe, and the latter'a son Wallace, Mrs. Behrends spent a month with the mother at Christmas time. * • * • When we called recently on the f.harlcs Osborns, just west of the Seneca store, we found Mrs. Osborn and her 8-year-old daughter Marjorie feeding chickens. She told us she was raising her chicks the old-fashioned way this year by letting the hens do the work. Other years she invested in baby chicks and raised them with a brooder, but profits have been so small that she felt it was useless to go to the extra expense this season. She has around 200 healthy chicks, all raised with hens. » » * • Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Kramer, three miles south of Algona, on the George Stewart farm, entertained a few friends from St. Joe, their former home, a week ago Saturday evening. * * * * When we called recently at I. F. Engesser's, one and one-half miles south of Seneca, we found Mrs. Engesser busy in her garden. She has a large garden, and was busy watering it with a garden hose. Mr. Engesser was at Swan Lake, fishing, and hadn't returned yet, though it was late in the afternoon, and she thought he was either having such good luck that he couldn't stop or else he hadn't got a bite and wouldn't give up. The Engessers have five children, four boys and one girl. The oldest son, who is employed as mechanic at a Bancroft garage, used to work at Lone Rock. The other three boys and the daughter are at home, helping with the farm work. • • • The Cresco Embroidery club met .his week Wednesday at Mrs. John Simon's Jr., a half mile north of Hobarton, and a Mother's day program was given, roll call being time on improving different kinds of corn, and he holds more than 100 blue ribbons on exhibits. He has corn that has yielded more than 100 bushels to the acre under favorable conditions. • » • * We had a short visit Friday with Mr. and Mrs. William Henry, 5M- miles west and two miles south of Algona, From their place west the county is rebuilding the road, and it was not good driving last week, but it looked like it would be a fine grade when finished. J. V. Elbert and his sons are doing the work, and they move dirt like a hay loader loads hay. Whittemore, May 8 — Edna, daughter of Jolhn Mo&bach Sr., and Harvey, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Eubert, Metamora, 111., were married at St. Michael's Catholic church Monday morning at 8:30, the Rev. Father William Veit officiating. Ttlie .bride wore a white satin ankle-length dress and veil, and carried white calla lilies and white snapdragons. Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Connie Doyle, the latter a sister of the bride, and Mrs. Doyle wore a swagger suit, ashes of roses, with white accessories and carried snapdragons. The church junior choir gave a selection, and Francis Farrel sang a solo. Out of town guests were Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence Mosbach, Humboldt, daughter Marylyn, Mi Gail Meir, Algona, and Helen Farrel, 'Forest City. » they measles. Among them were Rosemary Bacon, Donald Callies, Loraine Lamoreux, Dorothy Sleper, and Harriet Schram. There is a community epidemic of measles here. ley, GOO bu. $270 Anton A. (joetz, Sec. 27 Wesley, 1700 bu. $755 Olaf Funnemark, Soc. 15 Wesley, 1000 bu. $450 Wlilllomorn. G. J. Slrulhers, Sec. 20 Whiitte- .NINB more, 800 bu. $360 Chas Bonn an, Sec. 30 Whitte- •niore, 850 bu. August Vaudt, Sec. 18 Wihitte- niore, 360 bu. $162 Chas. F. Steinbeck, Sec. 31 500 bu. $225 LOANS (Continued from page 1.) Wm. E. Schmidt, Sec. 33 Fenton, 390 bu. fi7fi Wm. <H. Kadang, Sec. 26 Fenton, 330 bu. $149 Elmer W. Weisbrod, Sec. 19 Fenton, 300 bu. $135 Elmer W. Weisbrod, ;Sec. 19 Fenton, 300 bu. , $135 Henry Boevairs, Sec. 31 Fenton, 1000 bu. $450) Gorfield. Gustav Berninghaus, iSec. 8 Garfield, 800 bu. $360 R. B. Berning'haus, Sec. 8 Garfield, 900 bu. $405 R. B. Berninghaus, Sec. 8 Garfield, 1600 bu. $720 Grant. James Dunn, Sec; 14 Grant, 750 bu $338 Harrison. Frank Dontje, Sec. 25 Hairris-on 1 , 525 bu. $236 Wm. Brock, Sec. 10 Harrison, 675 bu. $304 Hebron. Albert Christian, Sec. 18 Hebron, 150 bu. $68 M. H. Smitft^ Sec. 28 Hebron, 400 bu. , $180 Ledyard. August Klinksek, Sec. 2, Ledyard, 900 bu. $405 C. A. Gutknecht, Sec. 25 Ledyard, 700 bu. ^315 Fred Habegar, Sec. 32 Ledyard, """•> fou ?506 Habegar, Sec. 32 Ledyard, 500 ibu. $226 Lincoln. Paul Hertzke, Sec. 16 Lincoln, 440 bu. $198 We cleaning called last Thursday. The acre farm, belonging to Albert Reutter, Fairmont, for the last three years. They had good luck with their pigs, five sows having farrowed 39 pigs, with practically no loss. Mrs. Davidson, of Mason City, mother of Gladys Dransfeldt, was visiting them. * • • • We called last Thursday on Clark Orton, former district court clerk who lives just west of Call bridge south of Algona, on the river road, which runs past the Ambrose A. Call state park and found him at work with his chickens. He has White Rocks and tells us that no matter what he fed them last winter they didn't start laying till late this spring. However, from 60 hens he now gets around 45 eggs daily. Caring for his chickens and a garden which he grubbed out of the timber keeps Clark busy. Clark builds his improvements on the same plan that he practiced in western Montana some years ago. * » * • Franz Teeter, five miles east and a half mile south of Algona, was planting corn Saturday. He will have 60 acres, and he had his ground in extra-good shape. This is one of the McMahon farms, and Franz has lived on it eight years. There are 180 acres in the farm. Eighteen acres were rented to the government. Franz has two suck- Ing colts. He milks 21 cows and raises both Spotted Polands and Hampshires. Mrs. Teeter had fin- tied washing the cream separator and was scrubbing the floor in the separator house. They keep things clean on the Teeter premises. • * • • A. C. Carlisle was driving his cows to pasture when we arrived Saturday. He owns his farm, consisting of 95 acres, and the family takes great pride in the home, for they built all the buildings and planted all the trees. They call the place Pinecroft farm. There are, town, has been sick with erysipelas. Herbert Zumach is laid up watn a carbuncle on one arm. greens caught fire. It was only a few minutes till the tree was gone, and he had to do some figuring to save the others. He had not believed that an evergreen would burn like that. It is now 25 years since lie started the buildings on his farm. He has spent a lot of BORROW At REDUCED RATES Why pay more than our NEW LOW RATES? Our new loaning plan offers you reduced payments and a longer time to repay if desired. INVESTIGATE CUB COST Loans made on your personal property without delay. If you need money for any purpose SEE Phone 125 Federal Finance Co H. N. KRUSE Representing Algona Des DCoineg 700 Portland. Earl Shipler, Sec. 35 Portland, ® 5 .° ' b .H-.— ?383 «60 bu $383 Earl Shipler, Sec. 35 Portland, 100 bu. $180 Plum Creek. E. J. Muntagh (Executor) Sec. 15 Plum Creek, 556 ibu. $250 E. J. Murtagla, (Executor) Sec. 15 Plum Creek, 272 bu. __ $122 Prairie, A. J. Grandgenett, Sec. 20 Prairie, 1150 bu. $518 . Klvcrdale. Maggie Graham, Sec. 7 Riverdale, 800 ibu. , $360 George F. Besch, Sec. 31 Riverdale, 420 .bu. $189 Peter Christensen, Sec. 33 Riverdale, 900 bu. '$405 Ramsey Wm. H. Kading, Sec. 16 'Ramsey, 270 bu. $122 Springfield. Fred F. Ploeger, Sec. 33 Springfield, 7'50 ibu. ^_ $338 Seneca. Lawrence Zwiefel, Sec. 21 Seneca, 360 .bu. $158i Union. Henry Engstrom, Sec. 6 Union, 180 bu. $81 H. R. iBunkofske, Sec. 1 Union, 850 bu. , $383 Wesley. P. C. Hanson, Sec. 5 Wesley, 1000 bu. — , $450 Henry C. Nelson, Sec. 18 Wes- CUT RATE GROCERY THURSDAY, FRIDAY. SATURDAY-SHOP EARLY IJrooms Cocoa. 2 Ibs. 21c Vinegar Qt. 13c Sardines, in oil 3 for ISc Navy Beans __5 Ihs. 25c K. C. Bak, Pow., Id. 21c Magic Washer, pkg. 21c Oxydol pkg. 21« Big Ben Soap, 10 bars 19c Ammonia Qt. 17c Cleanser 3 cans 13c Kirks Hdw., Palm olive and Camay, 4 bars 19c Matches Ctn. 23c Prunes 2 Ibs. 19c Preserves 2 Ibs. _21c Nut Meats __ 1-2 11). 29c Postum 8 oz. 42c Salt 10 Ib. bag 21c Oats Lrg. pkg. 13c Raisins 2 Ibs. 15c Sauerkraut, 2 No. 2 1-2 _ —cans 25c Pepper 1-2 Ib. 15c Corn Flakes __ Pkg. lOc Peanut Butter __Qt. 23c Tissue, 1000 sheets 3 for 13c Georgie Porgie Pkg. 19c Salada Tea __l-2 Ib. 29c Puffed Wheat 3 pkgs 26c Milk, can 6c Garden Seeds, 6 pkgs. 25c Cocoanut ___l-2 Ib. 13d "Busiest Little Store in Town*' We Specialize in Dwelling and Household Goods INSURANCE Automobile Liability and Collision Insurance. Iowa Motor (Road Service Included. Long Haul Truckers and Cargo Insurance. Iowa and (Minnesota legal requirements (Special rates). Fidelity Bonds—Surety Bonds—Beer Bonds. Bonds written at our Algona office. Our Policy Writing Connections and Company Contracts Permit Us to Write Tour Insurance and Bonds at the Terr Lowest Bates Consistent With Reliable Service. Brokerage Business Solicited. u^j Loans—Real Estate—Rentals—Investments. THE ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY Pbone 66 C. B. La BarW Office located on ground floor 1st door North of Iowa State Bk. [IODINE IN CHICK AND POULTRY MASH As a result of tests run over a period of time it was shown that the death rate was 34 per cent less in flocks fed mash containing iodine than in those not receiving it. When fed to layers the use of iodine resulted in an increasing egg production of 9 per cent. Both our chick starter and laying mash contain iodine. Laying mash $1.60 per 100 Ibs. Chick Starter $1.75 per 100 Ibs. HYGENO POULTEY IITTEE The new sanitary fire resistant litter $1.30 per bag Enough for a 10x12 house. ANDERSON GRAIN & COAL CO, At M. & St. L. Elevator. WATCH THE FORDS GOBY KENT MOTOR CO.
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