Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 5, 1934 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 5, 1934
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financed [your fipt for you. ftnd courteous 26, Iowa PAGE NINE Tw^ty-EigkKossuthGirls Attend Annual 4-H Meet at Ames pNESS RECTORY ADVANCE Fountain 1901 '! Under the Act ' 2, 1879. H. W. Mlllw Office residence 114 Xlgona, Iowa. , 46«-W. AlKona, Iowa. . S, McMAHON & uwn S. E. McMahon L, B. Linnan J. W. S., »0»; Algona, low* RDf«TOir & LOWE [arrington J. »• Attorneys-at-Law |287 R. J. H. 441 i over Postofflce. I05ESS, 0. W. BTILLMAB Lawyers s over Iowa State Bank [jlj.W. Algena, lowt foiimway E. D. Kellj ISHCMWAY * KELLY Attu"rneys-at-Law i In Quinby Block I [8 Algona, low* I. A. 1VINKEL Alitorney-at-Law i In Quinby Building Phone 180 [HIBAH B. WHITE Attorney-at-Law > over Iowa State Bank. |!06, Algona, Iowa P. A. DAN80N ittorney-At-Law Ice over Iowa State Bank IB: Office, 460-J.; Res. 316 ICARKOL A. WANDEB Attorney-nt-LafT IWtice over Postofflce. Algona, Lb WESLEY GIRL PERFECT IN MUSIC TEST By I-ncllle Orinp, H. I). A. Twenty-eight Kossuth <i-H and leaders were among 1GOO poo-' pie who attended the annual .1-1 r ?irls' club convention at Amos last week Monday till Thursday inclusive. Algona business men furnishnd free transportation to and from the cjnvention. Frederica Girrcs, Wesley, was one of the 13 girls who wrote a perfect paper in the Music Memory contest, in which 330 girls wore; entered. Frederica was given a sot of 4-H club songs in recognition of her good work. Algona Girl Broadcasts. Ulan Kaphengst, Hebron township, was one of 7(! girls who received better than !)0 por cent on music memory papers, anil sho wan warded a copy of the Four Leaf Clover song. Frances McEnroe, Algona, played a violin solo at the convention session Tuesday morning, and she also played on the radio program over WOI last Thursday noon. Many from Kossuth. There were so many worthwhile programs that the girls were anxious to attend every session in spite of terrific heat. Girls who attended the convention were: Mildred Laabs, Eurt; Clara Gramenz, Fenton; Thelma Friest, Bancroft; Alpha Simmons, Harrison; Lilah Kaphengst, Hebron; Mary Jane Lewis, Adah Telkamp, and Miriam Heetland, Ledyard; Marie and Sophia Schipull, Darlene Scott, Portland; Wanda Hanson, Riverdale; Geneva Berg, Swea; Frances McEnroe, Union; Helen Kent, Frederica Girres, Wesley; Sena Tjaden, Anna Abbas, Ruth Barton, German. Leaders attending were: Myrtle Hanna, Burt; Mrs. Ray Miller, Bancroft; Mrs. Ray Eichhorn, Hebron; Emma Gutknecht, Ledyard; Mrs. G. 0. McFarland and Viva Brayton, Portland; Mrs. L. H. Hanson, Riverdale; Mable Kent, Wesley. The ' H, D, A. also attended. Transportation Furnished. Business men who furnished cars for transportation were T. H Chris- chilles, C. R. LaBarre, D. E. Dewel, Theo. Herbst, Frank Kohlhaas, Herman Hauberg, Dennis Pratt, H, N. Kruse, Mads Christiansen, and W. A. Foster. The Kossuth No. 1 cow testing association will hold its annual dairy day and picnic next week Thursday at the Ambrose A. Call state park. Judging will begin at 10 a.m. at Andrew Godfredsen's, next south of the Kossuth hospital. There will be a basket dinner at noon, with free ice cream and milk. The afternoon entertainment will be stunts, a play by the boys' 4-H club, singing, etc. All dairymen are VETERINARIAN AT FENTONJ1EREAVED Fenton, July 3 — David "Waitc, aged father of Dr. J. T. Watte, Fenton veterinarian, diet! last week at Emmetsburg, after an illness of several weeka. Thoug'h past 80 he was till recently well anil spry, and 'h'e took a keen interest in everyday happenings. He had lived with Doctor Waite eight years, but when 'his health became poor he was taken to his daughter Mrs. Anna Clark's, where he died. Mr. Waite was born Janurary 24, 1852, at Old Castle, Scotland, and was 82 at death. He was married in 1870 to Helen Lisher in Scotland, and six Children were born, three still living: Dr. John Turner 1 Waite, Fenton; Mrs. Clark; and David H. Jr., Everett, Wash. The family arrived at Emniels- burg from Scotland July 4, 1882. Tifrey first lived in and around Emmetsburg later five miles west of Fenton. In 1898 the elder Wakes retired, and two years later the wife died. Funeral .services were 1ield at the Congregational church, E:n- jmetsburg last week Tuesday, 'tihe Rev. Mr. Cornell, pastor, and tihe Rev. J. T. Snyder, Fenton Methodist pastor, in charge. Tractor 'Tired' Like Autos Demonstrated Pedograph M The Kossuth County Implement Co., south of the Kossuth county State bank building, is demonstrating a rubber tire-equipped tractor. Tractors so equipped were first demonstrated in Kossuth at last year's county fair. They cost about $200 more .than tractors equipped with steel tires and lugs. They have big tires on the drive wheels and small ones on the steering wheels", and it is claimed that they work better in mud than lug-equipped machines. Another advantage is that half a day's labor removing and putting back lugs is not required when it is necessary to RS. LINDSAY SMITH, of La Porte, was photographed at a local leaders' training school as she pressed her foot on a pedo- graph which registers foot weaknesses. Mrs. M. D. Williams, standing, is looking at a chart just taken from the pedograph. Correction of foot weaknesses and wearing of proper shoes is an important part of the clothing project work conducted by the Iowa Extension Service and County Farm Bureau women cooperating. FARM DEBT COUNCIL WILL MEET TUESDAY A Kossuth farm-debt adjustment! committee recently appointed by. Governor Herring will meet at the' Iowa State bank next Tuesday at 2:30 p.m. and farmers interested in' refinancing may consult the committee during the rest of the afternoon. N. A. Smith, Algona, is chair- 1 man; A. H. Murray, Bancroft, vice- chairman; H. E. Rist, Algona, sec- re fa ry. Any debtor or creditor desiring a readjustment of his debt relationship may ask the committee to investigate his case and make reconn mendations for effecting a satisfactory solution of difficulties caused by the depression in farm values. Application blanks will be furnished. The committee has nothing to do with the actual refinancing* Such relief must be sought through 1 the Federal Land bank, Omaha, oC which Harold Hutchins, Algona, 1st local representative. The committee was named merely, for the purpose of conciliation between debtor and creditor, and recommendations of the committee' will be for the guidance of both, in,' reaching a settlement. •4- threel there! DISON KIXAID C. HUTCHISON IIHEOBOEE c. HUTCHISON Attorneys-at-Iaw Quinby Building 1251 AlgOM A BOVE IS A BIRDSEYE view of some of the major activities of Iowa girls' 4-H clubs conducted under the leadership of the Extension Service at Iowa State college and county and township leaders. No. 3 shows an older club girl who received instructoins from the leader presenting a demonstration to members of her club. No. 1 shows a county team at the State Fair demonstrating canning. In No. 2 is a group of girls in clubuniform busy with their clothing project. Esther Friesth, Humboldt, is the girl pictured in No. 4 with the loaf of bread she has just baked. Esther has since graduated from Iowa State college, is a winner of the National Payne Fellowship and is now studying in Washington, D. C. No. 5 shows Alice Post, president of the Linn County 4-H girls, refinishing an old walnut rocker as a part of the home furnishing project. No. 6 represents an important phase of girls' 4-H club work—that of music, drama, and recreation. More than 12,000 Iowa girls were enrolled in 4-H club work last year. [ PARSONS & COILE Attorneys at Law |Parsons Judge D. F. Coyle we 820 : Algona, Iowa the Basket Grocery. DOCTORS | JOHN ff. KENEFICK and Surgeon over Rexall Drug 8tor« Office phone 300 Res. phone 826. lH.CttETZMEYEB,M.D. ""Tgeon and Physician. i John Galbraith Block. Phones 444-310. low* M. B. ana Surgeon Dodee 666; reeidence. Ill Iowa M, D. Surgeon invited to attend, and take friends. All who attend are to take baskets of food. CORN RELEASE RULES HAVE THE OBSERVED By H. J. Bode, Secretary of Kossuth Warehouse Board. This past week the officials of county warehouse board and the sealers have received some very definite rules, as Well as different samples of release application forms that are being made available at all banks. Each sealer will have a supply. In partial releases and releases whereby the pay of the note is not available till the sealed corn is sold and delivered, it is plain that the rulings of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation will have to be respected regarding the sealers' authority when proceeding to deliver the corn. This latest ruling provides that the sealer will be notified of the releasing by the Commodity Credit Corporation. The borrower after receiving the assigned certificates or certificate should arrange to have the same released in the county recorder's office. Pon M. Stiles, C. H. Klamp, Field Reporters W. J Payne, Contributing Mrs. J. M. Cox, south of Algona, entertained her daughter, Mrs. Earl Miller of Cresco township, and the latters family, at 7 oclock dinner of the birthdays of her granddaughters, Angelina Calhoun aud Doris Davidson. Angelina was 12 and Doris ten. Another guest of ItlLtv^i a in.uiiij i *»i< i w«-* w- ___.. Friday evening in honor of Mr. f honor was Mrs. Carl Anderson, Wa- Cox's arrival at his 71st birthday hoo, Neb., aunt p£ the jsirls.Jfce anniversary. The Coxes have lived in Cresco many years. There is one other child, Charles, married, who lives near Austin, Minn. * * * * Four-H club girls, leaders, and committeewomen spent Monday at at the Ambrose A. Call state park, where a demonstration was given . by an Ames representative. Train- I ing schools like this are held at two points in the county, so it will not be too far for persons interested to attend. The same lesson former Lillian Johnson. Mrs. Harold Sorenson, Lu Verne, and Mrs. Kenneth Seely, Algona, sisters of Mrs. Anderson, drove to Nebraska last week Sunday to bring her here and last Thursday her parents, another sister, Mrs. James Davidson, Plum Creek, and the latter's bus- took her was « Mr. and Mrs. John Dreesman, accompanied by John's brother Herman, Titonka, and Mrs. Dreesman's mother, Mrs. A. J. Brown, south of night for Chi- 'school"house?The: meetings icago to attend the world* fair. ID DENTISTS -*- . FOX -iH^rea, 475-11 Mineral Rights At Irvington Leased Irvington, July 3—A Mr. Shuler, Des Moines, soil expert, and H. H. Harris, Denver, mining engineer, have been looking over the land in this vicinity for several days, and have leased the mineral resources of several farms. The farms leased up to date are those of Ted Harr, Ralph Leigh, and where the Lonn- ings live. The leases run for five years, operations to begin soon. Mr. Shuler and Mr. Harris have not given out what mineral they plan to mine; at present they are prospecting. company. Safe Secretary. Pharmacy Tests Passed. Francis J. Lonergan, of Bancroft, was among 41 candidates who re- received certificates entitling them to practice pharmacy, following recent state board examinations. Another was Thomas W. Kenefick, Eagle Grove, brother of Dr. John N. Kenefick, Algona. The Kenefick brothers' father operates an Eagle Grove drug store. were caled for 10 .o'clock, and pot luck lunches were served at noon, everyone attending contributing andwiches and a covered dish. Lucille Gring, county H. D. A., had charge of the schools. • • * * The annual meeting of the State Brand Creameries was held last Thursday at Mason City. A picnic lunch was served at noon by the creamery association. Among persons attending were Otto Laabs, Union township, the Geo. C. Hannas, the Wayne Keiths, and the Walter Barrs, and Carl Brawns, of Cresco township. Many others attended. * * * * When we called Friday on Perry Phillips, 3% miles east of Algona on the paving we found him cutting spring grain. We believe him to be among the first in the county to harvest. Perry had some 30 acres of winter wheat which he thought would go about 12 bushels to the acre. Ordinarily it would go almost double that amount, but he figured that lack of moisture cut production in half. Mr. and Mrs. Phillips have three children: Clifton, at home; Harold, married and living at Spencer; and the daughter Pauline married and living at Boone. -*- * * * » They returned on the Fourth. Mrs. Emii Dreesman, mother of the boys, went with them as far as Waterloo, where she visited her daughter Mrs. Delmar Klapton. The Algona Baptist Aid was entertained at the Haldeman home on the Fred E. Kent farm, near Burt, last week Wednesday, with Mrs. Wayne Keith as assisting hostess. • • * • Mr. and Mrs. Charles Egel, o Irvington township, who farm IV. miles from the Rich Point elevator are grandparents of a 8-lb. girl born a week ago Saturday to their daughter Elise, who is Mrs. Oran Hudson. The Hudsons are at the Lewis McWhorter farm, four miles southeast of Burt. They moved there in March from Irvington. * * * * Mr. and Mrs. Loren Brown, of the Woodside Dairy, 2»/6 miles south of Algona, drove to Fort Dodge a week ago Friday and brought home a new son, Bobby, aged 3%. The Browns had only one child, Jacqueline Ann, 4, who was both a county fair and state fair winner. We don't know which is most excited over the new boy, Jacqueline or her Daddy. Anyway the little fellow will have a fine home. * * * * Frank Weber, retired farmer, a mile east of Irvington, left last week Tuesday for Chicago to attend the world's fair. The Joe Eye- Chicago, Mrs. Eyemann which he cares for with the help of his boys. Mr. and Mrs. Humphrey have five boys and three girls. The oldest son, Madison, works for Frank Vera at the latter's gas station and beer garden across the road from the Fair grounds, * * * * Many friends of Mr. and Mrs. len Culbertson attended a wedding ance they gave last week Tuesday evening at the Floral hall. Iddie's Celebrities furnished the music. * * • • L. A. Matern, who lives across rom the Ambrose A. Call state iark, lately bought a carload of horses in Kossuth and is shipping hem to Milwaukee. Mr. Matern knows what he is doing, for he has teen buying horses for the last 15 rears. * * * * Driving by the Cleve Stewart )lace Friday we noticed a new John Deere tractor with corn-plow attachment sailing around through Qorning glories in Cleve's cornfield. It was being demonstrated by H, Fredericks of Algona. Cleve is putting in another successful year on the farm" south of Algona on No. 169 owned by Fred Parks, manager of the county farm. * * * * After an absence of 23 years, Mr. and Mrs. John Diehl, Mt. Angel, Ore., have for two weeks been drive a tractor on paving. The tractor makes about seven miles an hour on paving. » Dynamite On Fire But No Explosion Irvington, July 3 — Excitement reigned for a time at Ralph Lee's early last week Monday, when a dense cloud of smoke was discovered pouring out of the garage, where dynamite is kept. Mrs. Lee, who was at home with her two younger boys, noticed the smoke first and managed to push a car out of the building. No explosion was heard, and there was no blaze, but the smoke was laden with the odor of dynamite. It finally cleared away, with apparently no damage. One. of the elder boys had been making firecrackers from powder. 4 St Joe Girl Hurt. St. Joe, July 3—Susan Prlderes had the misfortune to have her hand caugfht in the washing machine wringer last week Monday morning and the fingers were badly crushed and bruised. She was taken to Dr. Hanson, of Bode, and several stitches were necessary to close the wound. Kossuth Corn Was Knee High & Then Some On July 4th The old saying that corn knee) higlhi by the Fourth will mature before frost is recalled this week asi farmers and passersby inspect corni fields. In many, perhaps most, fields the corn is considerably past knee ihigh, and some fields have; already heen laid >by 'because it is too ttmgh to cultivate. The rains of three weeks or 'Sd ago saved the crop, and rathei} unexpectedly greatly improved prospects for the oats (harvest. It was thouglht for a time the oats were past redemption, hut many farmers now expect 'a decent if reduced crop. Reports seem to agree that crop conditions are better in this section than anywhere else. Some sections were entirely iburned put in the May drought. Tihe situation Seems to promise good prices next falil and winter. Physicians Puzzled by Joe Zanke's Case; J. H. Zanke, east of Burt, former! well known Algona farmer, was in! town last Thursday. Some months ago he sensed that was something wrong with hint physically, but doctors whom he! consulted found the case puzzling* Then he went to Rochester, but thai doctors there were also puzzled^ though they fear Hodgkin's dls-i ease, which is characterized by en-< largement of glands and progress sive anemia. Mr. Zanke is now at home, but he is to return to Rochester in case he finds any of Mtf glands enlarging. T. B. Cattle Test ' Put Off 2 MontK* Kossuth veterinarians met' a£ tfie' offices of Drs. L. W. Fox and Juliu* Winkel here last Thursday and agreed to postpone the tuberculosis test of Kossuth cattle till Septenw ber 1. The test had been scheduled o begin July 1, but permission of! ;he state department to put off thtf ,ests because of hot weather, and because farmers are too busy now< was secured. There were 12 veterim arians at the meeting. ,' HB ADVANCE Against liquor Store. ' - The Rev. R. J. Cornell, Emmets- urg Congregational pastor, preached Sunday against a state liquor store in that town. It was announced beforehand that this sermon would be only the opening gun in a campaign to keep such a store out of Emmetsburg. » Six-Faot Corn Stalk. The season for tall corn stones has arrived early this year, at least in the Titpnka neigunbonnooa. The Topic reports that a week ago Saturday Gfeorgre Johnson took to town a 'Stalk of early_ planted corn snore than six feet high'. Ohurcb 40 Tears Old. T*e &» City BWtf**' WiM tiriS TOonbh celebrate the of it? founding- We dropped in Friday to call on the Otto Nelsons, who lived at the outskirts of Algona, just west of the tourists park. Otto has spent considerable time on ^proving his tjnicago, «». »,«—home and g rounds 'J° r °'f J n T s o bSng he former Nellie Weber, vis- . , .„.„„ w* sa ,d that so "^^u^g here last week, and her father went to Illinois with them Mr. Weber will visit other •elatives in Illinois before return- ne He makes bis home with bis . He said that so far this year he had only 28 days of employment. A few years ago he started raising goats, and be now has five. One has just freshened, and two more are to freshen soon. o mi k is CB pecially good for children and sick people, particularly those Sl/welk lungs, ^r goats are free from tuberculosis A nanny goat at dressmaking. * * * * Mrs Victor Johnson, -who lives son Alvin. Farmers • * • * took the Fourth off. Some went fishing, some attended family picnics, and others spent the day at Algona or other celebrations. The corn is nearly all being plowed now for the last time, and the prospects for the crop are good, so farmers feel that they can take a visiting old friends and familiar places in Kossuth county. Prior to 1910 the Diehls lived on the old Eischeid farm, five miles east of Algona, * * * * Mr. and Mrs. Diehl left Saturday for Madelia, Minn., and from there were to go to northern Wisconsin, and thencel to the world's fair, Chicago, before returning to their home at Mt. Angel. They will be away from home nearly six weeks. * * • * Mr. Diehl reported crops in Oregon good, except that rust was damaging wheat. Hops are the main crop there, now that beer is back, and farmers are getting a good price. The drought has not been felt there. * » * * The Diehls are now retired from arming, but till four years ago hey farmed 90 acres. Their children, Lillian, 10, and Robert, 11, are with Mrs. Diehl's two sisters at Mt. Angel. * * * * Mr. and Mrs. Diehl have taken he Advance ever since the Algona lourier stopped publication in 1918, and they are still interested in Kossuth county news. * * # * Carl Veer, two miles east and Lti-ee miles nontli of T(! tonka, farms 160 acres. This is one of the farms owned by B. A. Pannkuk, Titonka, wlho is Carl's father-in- law. The Veers moved to this farm March 1 from Kanawfaa, where Mr. Veer worked on a farm. There are itihree children in the Veer family, Carl Jr. and Carol, 'both 6, and Gertrude, who will be a year old on July 11. engines. He showed us a small power plant he uses. He sawed a model T .Ford motor in half, and uses the front half for power. He built a governor to .control thfl •speed. He praised the good service the Kent Motor Co. at Algona is giving 1 on repairs. William Ring- genberger drives a Kent _supply truck and calls every two weeks. Jo'hn, a younger brother of Henry, farms his mother's 160 acres. Her ihus'band died a year or so ago. * * * * Harm Boeckholt, a mile north and 1% miles west of Titonka, bought .his 40-acre farm a, year ago last April, and Qiaa built 'a new barn, 40-60, bungalow style. Most of the dirt for the .basement toad been removed Saturday but Harm said he couldn't work fast in such hot weather. Doan Girl Winner Of Four-H Honors Doan, July 3—Frederica, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Girres, returned Friday from Ames, where she had attended a state 4-H meeting since last week Monday. Her fine record book won the Kossuth championship in a contest sponsored by the Register and Tribune, and she also was one of the few to write a 100 per cent Music Memory contest paper. Schoolhouse Addition Fails. Ninety-three Grant township! voters endorsed a proposal submitted at special election recently for a $15,000 addition to the consolidated, ischoolhouise, ibut 76 vot« ed nay and the proposal failed because less fib/an 60 per cent of the vote was cast in favor. Boy Falls from Pony. Lone Rock, July 3— Everett, small son of the Clarence Acker- sons, was thrown from his pony last Thursday evening, breaking his right arm at the elbow. For Percheron STALLION Service PHONE PAUL PALMER, 3F2 We will come when called. • • Meinert Pannkuk, a half mile time off. * * * *. When it comes to raising corn we hand it to Carl Humphrey, who lives out of Algona, a mile south on No. 169. He farms some 200 acres of ground and has 40 acres of the l^Bt corn to the county east of German Valley is a son of Boyd Pannkuk, of Titonka, and Ihie married Sadie Ruter, of Shannon, 111., last Febuaury 14, which was valentine's day. They are now farming 160 acres of a 200 acre place. Mrs. Pannkuk came from Germany 10 years ago and lived in Illinois till she was married. She said she hears from her people in the old country that it has been dry there tihe same as faere. Meinert's brother Ben, wlho isi helping 'him on the farm, was graduated from tlhie TitonUa high school two years ago and ia trying to earn enough; money to go to college. Ben will probably make it, for he 1 is not afraid to work. • • • • George Heyer, who lives just south of the Reformed church, wad fin-islhdng corn cultivating when we Five per cent and Safety STATE SUPERVISED MEMBER FEDERAL HOME LOAN BANK The Algona Building and Loan Association offers the best paying and safest means of investing savings in Kossuth county. No investor has ever lost a penny in this association. All loans are secured by first mortgage on conservatively appraised city or town real estate with improvements fully insured. HOW TO START A THRIFT ACCOUNT Buy one or more $100 shares today. Pay down only a dollar a share, then pay only a dollar a share monthly. Every dollar immediately starts earning interest. In 86 months your shares are fully paid up and you get the money or leave it to earn interest payable twice a year according to your wish. WE PURSUE A LIBERAL POLICY ON WITHDRAWALS BEFORE MATURITY. INQUIRIES INVITED Money to build, remodel or refinance city real estate at 6%. Building and Loan—loans participate in the full earnings of shares. ALGONA BUILDING & LOAN ASSOCIATION ALGONA, IOWA C. R. LA BAHHE, Sec'y-Treas. called last week 5 : 30 p. m. About Wednesday at that time . we * » * » Wlhien we called last Thursday at Mrs. John Plaisier'is, 2% miles east and 2 miles north, of Titon- toa, her son Henry was doing repair work on William Baade's car. He has about all such work that he can take care of. Tfoe 'boys in that neighborhood haye a little Joke ait Henry's expense. They claim be is afraid tflie cows might bite ihim, GO be does auto repair work instead: of milking. Henry doesn't care; to* likes work on heard an airplane, and George remarked he would have to leave the field soon, tor the fellow in the) plane might be- General Johnson. "You know," he said, "I am working according tp the NRA and the General may be watctiing me!" J. J. Licktieg, who lives on the Appletreat farm, just across the track east of ^exton, toas a litter •of purebred Scptch Collie puppies, and their majna does not like dt when strangers come to see them. She is both a good watcto dog and a good cattle dog, and_ it ds great sport to watch her bring the cattle from the pasture. * * * • Warner Beenken is always 'busy wfaen we call. Last Thursday hel was .getting h^s binder ready for business. He remarked tibat it would not be loss now till harvest. Mr. and!Mrs Beenken have four boys, Herbert, Gilbert, Or? ville, and Leonard. They are not grown-upa yet 'but they do help tlieir father and mother. They said they like to look over the fuaay paper. They «jre~aiso ifease 'ball fans. The Beenkens idve a least and four tonka. wilee nortb of T> FOR SERVICE See us about your DRY CLEANING Wearing apparel—all kinds Hats cleaned and reblocked Rugs, draperies and curtains FURS - FURS - FURS See us at once about Fur repairs, or perhaps you have a fur coat or wrap you would like to have made over;. Estimates given freely We call for and deliver. Modern Dry Cleaners PHOWE 687

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