Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 12, 1934 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 12, 1934
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Page 7
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KOSRUTI-T COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA, IOWA jctice Balls ^Ncfct«fbr £e*hte Jg ILF CLUBS d Sole Iron; Mahomny need no MORE SCHOOL ROOM PROBLEM AT IRVINGTON Irvlngton, July 30—The Irvington school board held its annual business meeting a week ago Monday, and officers were reelcctcd: Mike McEnroe, president; Lawrence Hutchlns, secretary; and Hal Skllllng, treasurer. A committee consisting of Mr. McEnroe, Armour Lemkee, and John Schulz was named to investigate prospects for more school room at Irvinglon. For 2 years there have been <tO pupils enrolled. Two teachers have been employed to take care of the classes, but thero Is not adequate room to carry on first class work. School patrons are urging that something be done immediately. It is believed that either a basement will be put under the schoolhousc, or another schoolhouse will be moved onto the school grounds. At present there are two vacant schoolhouses in the township, No. 3 and No, 6. Teachers for Irvington next year are Catherine Schulz and Norma Raney. Illinois Visitor is Honored- Mr, and Mrs. 0. L. Miller entertained last week Tuesday in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Haynes, of Peoria, 111. Other guests were Carl's parents, the Elmer Haynes of Hobarton, Mrs. Ella Potter Sioux City; Mrs. Mabel Potter, of Spencer; the Morris Bartholomews Mrs. Mae Miller, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Miller, all of Algona. The Carl Haynes left last Thursday. Mrs. Ella Potter, who came to Algona with them several days ago, will remain here for a few weeks. Carl runs a jewelry store in Peoria. WOODS -, truest. liorman, drove to So- >ast|inn Kramer's last week Tlmrs- lay oveniiiK iuid helped Mr. Kra- iioi noicbratn a birthday S'nMloy Gallant, and' Donald I'raikl, who lofl. last week for a woe i in northern Minnesota, write ha they are haviii K splendid luck -T6c llamtis, of the CCC cam p at 3( V>rah, came last Wednesday ind] remained till Sunday with his the John " number of neighbors enjoyed a party at. (inorgo Wagner's It. was „ RurprlBe for Wagner's birthday Aid will moot this Thursday af- tcriioon nt ti,,i rhurch parlor, ifo'st- , - essts will bo Mrs. John Schulz and Mnl. George Wolf. rJewcy Shilling was seriously ill las week with summer flu. Many othbrs have been suffering with CMI nkn ,' 1 1 ., „ ____ ^ siiino illness. At the Mrs. Jos. Wilholmi and children "I Hancroft, spent last Wednesday Thursday Scllichtl's. at Mrs. V. J •4- LOTTS CREEK WINS 3 GAMES ANDJROPS1 Lotts Creek, July H—The Lotts Crick ball team met the Fenton Braves on the Whittemore diamond July 4, Fenton being reenforced by cotch Par jSWted Clubi with OM» twe«1 I balinc«-a« S OR WOODS.... r«duc«d I to itodt on hwd — CoratEwlV Bordwells are traveling by car and live in a small trailer-house. Mr. Bordwell and Mrs. Riley are rother and sister. Idd Steel jafted Clubs lyourKt— 8«t that new putter, 01 ilbllck you lack—All steel ihata I nick to tell at | l«J5.nd$6.. 98 "ftej Q. Golf Bags [Min'i5"3SljyZlp|*rGolfB«M» -9 nSt.yUdlsi'GollB.g,.... 1.4 16" S Stay M.n'i Hoxcloth Bus. 2.98 !M.n'.r'St.yl« n Ho,«clothwlth B«ll and Stioi Pocket 3.9S T'L«*«St«vl«»Bas» 5.95 1934 6" Wklpcoid 3 Slay Boa KltUlHood 2.25 top En Route to Oklahoma- Mr, and Mrs. Ace Bordwell and our children, of Livermore, • left Monday after a few days at Dougas Riley's. The Bordwells are en oute to Missouri to pick fruit, later they go on to Oklahoma for he cotton picking season, return- three Lotts Whittemore Creek won, players, and 6-4. Fenton's I>on ]tf. Stiles, C. H. Klamp, Field Iloporters W. J Payne, Contributing 'Mark Orton, ''mil clerk, and 1 former districted last Thursday from Iowa City, ° f •ioys and ono girl live on a small -"ore Mrs. Behnkendorf had been lias erected complete set of buildings, including house, hen house, and a new burn, the latter completed last winter, built out of hewed logs and with a sod roof. All of the work was done by ('.lark, and it was not easy, for he has not been as spry as he was before he broke a leg less than a year ago. Clark said he was helping to organize a benevolent society to insure members at a rate considerably below the ordinary cost of life insurance. * * « « Howard Uutledge, Algona, is visiting his father, Verne Rutledge, and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. ("navies Rutlodge, on a farm in the Good Hope neighborhood. * * * * Wo called at Levi Hendren's last lei-cage just west of the Call ninc weel{s with the little daugli- pridKe out of Algona. Here Clark I tor Vera Mae, who had an arm badly mangled in a clothes wringer. She is reported getting along as well as can bo expected. The doctor grafted skin from one of her legs on the arm. The little girl is ambitious to help at home. When she got back that day she said, "Mamma, now we can work." Mrs. Behnkendorf remarked it had not seemed possible that there could be so much difference in the appearance of crops between here and Johnson county, which is southeast of Cedar Rapids. Everything here is green and flourishing, but down there the country looks like fall. » * * * H. H. Depew, three miles southwest of Titonka, farms 320 acres owned by the Metropolitan Insurance company. He and his wife have three boys and two girls, and Thursday. He lives two south of Algona, a quarter miles of a miles west of No. 16!). Levi and 1 J J ,, i», .-__ tltv , ^ tl , , ^.^ IJUJ a C111U LWVJ £11 IK). ClilU. his, daughters had been picking red they were all happy because the raspberries, and the girls had just taken them to town to sell them. Levi said he was thankful for recent rains, even if a bit late in coming. Mr. and Mrs. Hendren have three girls and a boy. runs were made by Whittemore players. A feature of the game was hard hitting by both teams.~Elnior Pijahn, Lotts Creek, knocked a homer, a triple, and a double in four trips to the plate. A summary follows: home runs, E. Pijahn, E. Wichtendahl, and Farroll; 3-base hit, Pijahn; 2-base hits, Pijahn, Russell Gross, and Scare; struck out by Gross, 7; struck out by Arthur Kucker, struck out by Arnold Kucker, hits off Gross, 10; off the Kuckcrs, ng to Iowa for the winter. The 13 ; ,-uns for Lotts Creek, 6; runs 'rank Erdnian Service Held— Funeral services for Frank Erd- nian, farmer east of here, were icld Monday morning at the St. Benedict church. Mr. Erdman died at the Mercy hospital, Fort Dodge, where he had undergone an ap- lendicitis operation several days >efore. Gangrene had set in be- 'ore the operation was performed. Mr. Erdman is survived by a wife and three small children. CC Youth is Robbed— The T. E. Wickwires drove ?orest City one day last week insurance company is putting up a new set of buildings on the place, a new house 24x24, two stories with full basement, a new barn, 34x48, with hip roof 14-ft. eaves, and a double corn crib with an 11- T, , ,. , . . ft. driveway. Tom Dailey, Algona, Relatives and friends of the Rae and his crew are doing the work. Isenbergers, Decorah, had a visit live six miles southwest of Algona, in Cresco township, * * * * We had a short visit last week Monday with William Schwyter, a mile east and a quarter mile north of Titonka, He came from Germany 11 years ago and can tell all about the world war, for he was a soldier in the German army. We asked if he knew that he had ever killed an enemy, but. he said he was captured shortly after the war started and had to put in his time as a prisoner. He and his fellow prisoners were treated plenty rough. Among other things they had to work in the fields, for the prisons had large farms in connection. He said he never harmed anyone, * * * * Albert A. Johnson, four miles east of Bancroft, was repairing two mowers when we called last Thursday. Ted, as everyone calls FARMERS CAN SELL CORN UNDER SEAL WHENEVER DESIRED There seems to be rather gen- oral misunderstanding among farmers regarding their right to sell sealed corn. Many seem to think that some government representative must call on them and give permission. This is a mistake. Any farmer having sealed corn has a right to sell whenever he sees fit. The only condition is that he pay off his loan before making delivery. C. R. Schoby, sealer in Garfield, Riverdale, and Sherman townships, sent out the following letter to farmers in his district who have ., , , :. . , - , .sealed corn, and his statement of him. remarked that he did not like lho facts applies a]so throughout the idea of the county fair charg-!jj, e county ing the people for the Fourth of I « To Corn Borrowers: There July celebration. He thought there seems to be considerable misun- wouldbea better feeling if it were .del-standing in regard to the bor- a sort of homecoming without so; rowers . rlgnts as to mark eting much money spent on a program. gea ] e{ i corn He considered the program this i' .. The borrower has the privilege year excellent, however. Secretary I of paying off his loan in cash, or Vincent says he would like to do by selling his corn, at any time just what Ted wants but that it is he sees flt| providing he can se- necessary to have a good program :cure a price sufficient to pay off and charge admissions in order to his ]oan p i us interest, which is help pay the expenses of the fall Prepare now for coming Civil Service Exams; men, women, 18-60, common education, no experience, $1260-$2300, steady, pension, sample coaching lesson, free.—L. H. Hall, Box 1083 B, Milwaukee, Wis. AUCTION SALE of BRIDGE PLANK I Plank located at W. J< Bourne school liouee in Union township. Sale to be held Saturday, July 14 at 2 p. m. V. E. McDonald, Supervisor; fair. John Rippentrop, two approximately 47c per bushel. "If you wish to sell your corn, contract with your elevator to do miles so, then fill in and mail the en- south and two miles west of Ti- lC ] ose d blank to the office of the tonka, took the front wheel of an (Reconstruction Finance Corpora- old automobile and made a small jt jon which holds your paper (eith- windmill out of it to run,a belt for r Chicago or Omaha; your bank- an old automobile generator. He las batteries which are charged by visit their son Ray in a CCC camp. Several boys who shared the same tent with Ray and James Hudson, also of Irvington, left the camp a Cew nights before, taking with them Ray's raincoat, Jim's money, and various other articles about camp. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Gross, former Irvingtonians, now of Good Hope, entertained Sunday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Frank nits- worth, Jacob Maasdam, Mrs. Allan ?oi- Fenton, 4; bases on balls, Dreyer and Kucker. Following the Lolts Creek -Fenton game Lotts Creek took on Whittemore , and lost, 8-2. This game was played mostly in rain, arid the Lotts Creekers were pretty well tired out. The summary follows: home runs, Keene, Farrel, and Quinn; 2-base hits, Salz and Jacob Baas; struck out by Quinn, 10; struck out by Gross in three innings, 5; by Luedtke in six innings, 5; hits off Quinn, 9; hits off Gross in three innings, 4; Luedtke in six innings, 4; bases on balls, Plitt Farrell, Fish, Nellis. A Mallard-Curlew team played Lotts Creek here Sunday. The locals were beaten at Mallard in .Time but won the return game, 82. Summary: struck out by Larson, !); by Gross, 6; walks off Larson, H. Gross, 2; walks off Gross, B. Groff; runs for Lotts Creek, 8 and hits 8; runs for Mallard-Curlew, 2 and hits 4. A week ago Sunday Lotts Creek played Lakota there and won, 11-6. l^ext Sunday Lotts Creek plays Whittemore at Whittemore. Lotts Creek desires to book games for August with from them over the Fourth and till Friday. Rae used to farm near Burt, but he is now in the employ of the Standard Oil company and operates a bulk station from which he runs gas trucks. Gerald, the eldest son, is farming in partnership near Shreveport, La. Mrs. Isonberger, who is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Sigsbee, Algona, had just returned from Rochester, where she took treatment from Mayo physicians. Last January the Isenbergers were in a serious auto accident, and Mrs. Isenberger had a jaw broken and was badly hurt otherwise. She has had to have all her teeth removed, but hopes she is on the road to recovery. Rae took part in the Live Power parade given by Standard Oil Co. at Algona Friday. Mrs. Walter Barr, south of Al- ;ona, entertained her club last week Wednesday, nine members attending, also five guests. A pro- train was given under direction of Mrs. Morris Parsons, of Irvington. The next meeting will be at Hattie Brown's the first Wednesday in August. Edith Reed, Algona, was a guest of the Parsons family last week. * * * * Irvin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Laabs, Union neighborhood, has accepted a position with a publishing company and takes orders from drug stores and paper stands for publications of its company. He was at Sioux Falls last week. Edward Miller, once employed in the Sorensen drug store at Algona, travels for the same company. Irvin writes that he finds his I work interesting and is enjoying We stopped Saturday for a chat with W. H. Brandow, six miles southwest of Algona, and found him "batching it," his wife being away, visiting relatives, in southern Iowa, for a couple of weeks. W. H. said he was glad to give her a vacation and that he and the children were getting along well which she is away, though they will welcome her home again. * * * * While we were talking with Fred Byson, southwest of Algona, the other day, the question of small grain prospects this season came up, and, contrary to our impression that it would be short everywhere, Fred said he has a field of 20 acres of barley more than waist high, with heads four to six inches in length and filling out in fine shape. He let us see for ourselves, and we believe he has one of the best fields of barley in the county It should yield more than 35 bushels to the acre. Fred has a new litter of pert terrior puppies whicr he generator blows, and has when had the wind no trouble keeping batteries charged. He has lis buildings wired and uses auto bulbs for lights. He said he had not used a lantern for two years. The plant is mounted on an old automobile chassis. * * » * E. M. Smith, five miles west of Titonka, is the first farmer this season to show us the corn, worm at work. We went out into his Eield and found a number of them. Ed has a fine field, but is worried for fear the worms will take it. Teeth Discovered In Warehouse Law S. P. Lee, farmer near Nevada pleaded guilty in the Ames municipal court last week Monday morning to a charge of removing government-sealed corn from storage on his farm, and was fined $100 and costs, or 30 days in jail in default of payment. The court provided, however, that on payment of $25 and costs, the balance would stand suspended during r can tell you which). "Permission will then be granted to you by the Reconstruction 'inance Corporation to deliver the corn. It should not take more han five days to -secure these papers." FOUR-H BOYS' CLUB HAS LAKE VACATION Nineteen boys, members of the Algona 4-H club, had a three-day outing at Lost Island from Friday till Sunday. They were in charge of Chester Benson, cow-tester Marion Soults, county club agent; and Mrs. Soults. The boys took tents with them and camped in a state park at the lake. Mrs. Soults did most of the cooking, the boys helping. Boys in attendance were Jerdel Dallas, and Duane Klein, John anc Paul Miller, . "Wayne , Barr, Ver Patterson, Frank Schoby, Floyd and Roland Bode, Donald and Ar den Orton, Everett Black, Eldon Shaw, Earl and Wayne Zeigler, al of Algona; Rex Taylor and Mitch Taylor, Sexton; and Arnold Drey er, Whittemore. Farmers Remember Long's for you? Harvest Meat You will enjoy it. It be long now. |x We aim to keep in stock [everything in the meat line itf season. Big 3 No. 10 can goods sale! and demonstration Friday! and Saturday. Buy now. Long's Food Shop J^UIlieK HH ..'\UKUaL WILIl outLin*.) , " — v - " •-' strong teams, and applicants may his travels in which he sees lots of worth, Jacob Maasdam, Mrs. Allan strong teams, ana applicants nmy '"° ""'X.';^ 1 "ots manv Burbank and daughter Edna, and call or write Nick Gengler. mana- count, y and meets^many Donald Robison, of Irvington, Mr.ii^r, Lone Rock. Mr. Gengler s i ., ,-, ^ „ /-, i riVi,,tirt e nmnho!* 3R02 T.nllO T?nr.K. I m INL IlLtlVy W lllUb people. and Mrs. Vern Gross, of Goodiljhone is number 3503. Lone Rock. Hope, and Idabelle Felter, Burt. Uijssion Fest is Success— Soft Ball Game Ha i nod Out- A mission festival held Sunday A kittenball game between Irv-|in the Herman Hint;/, grove was ington.and Riverdale on the Peter i veil attended, especially in the af- Halsrud farm Sunday was halted jtiernoon. The morning service was rain. The baseball game be-1 conducted by the: Rev. C. Boye, pcheyedan, and the afternoon service by the Rev. Walter Discher, I Barnard, Manager Hotel Corner "Oar buildings reached EASILY FORMY WEATHER' wading through mud house to garage and Nail in bad weather make a safe and solic times. lfi m during his spare ays they were simple to es e substantial walks ve solved the muddy~ in our household.' Us YOUR PROBLEM tomation on how to build " eways and other 8 waiting *ON & SON ld togr Material Phone 229 Metal AND HEATING Eave Troughs Cylinders Fittings Fauceti c °fcplet e stock, Tin veen St. Joe and Irvington was diamond layed on the St. Joe unday, St. Joe winning. JBVINGTOiV' NEWS Mrs. Douglas Wildin, of resco, has gone to Wyoming to pend several weeks with rela- ves. Bernice Devine spent last veek with Thelma Sankey. La- onne Sankey spent the week visit- ng Jane Devine. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lofing were Fourth guests t the A, McLean ' home. Their aughter Jean remained for sev- ral days. The Austin Summers amily, Clear Lake, were callers lere last week. Mr. and Mrs. kVeisenflue, Princeton, Minn., were ecent guests at James Stacy's. Mrs. Oran Hudson and infant daughter visited last week at Charles Egel's. Helen Dole, employed at the Chamber farm, vis- ted at her home last week. The John Schumachers, of Hampton, recently visited at Elmer Dole's. Mrs. Frank Dltsworth received word last week that her sister, Mrs. Mina Ward, Saguache, Colo., •ecently underwent a minor opera- on and is recovering. Mr. and Mrs. Ditsworth plan to drive to Colorado in August or early September, Mrs. Ditsworth's mother, Mrs. Mary Harness, who is with Mrs. Ward, will return with them Whittemore. Free lunch was serv- <!d by the Aid. A collection for mis- jiions was taken at both services. South | The double quartette sang both heavy windstorm last Thursday night corn was blown nearly flat in some parts of the county, but it is straightening, though a good deal of it will never stand erect again. * * * * Mr. and Mrs. Claude Seeley, of Plum Creek, and their son Kent were Sunday dinner guests at the D. M. Stiles home, Algona. Members of the South Kossuth cow-testing association gathered at fnorning and afternoon, and in the (the Ambrose A. Call state _park jifternoon the school children sang Shephedr of the Sheep. North Dakotaiis Visit Here— r Mr. and Mrs. Leo Kressin, their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Helmuth lindeman, and Mrs. Leonard Kresin, all of Barney, N. D., arived last veek Tuesday to visit the Walter Crauses, the Fred Jentzes, Fenton, nd other relatives. Mr. Kressin _nd Mrs. Mindeman are brother and sister of Mrs. Krause and Mrs. entz, and Mrs. Leonard Kressin s their mother. and spend the winter here. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Bedell, St. Paul, visited here last week Friday, They are spending the summer with their daughter, Mrs. Ben- lamin, Pipestone, and Mr. Bedell is supervising the building of a large barn on one of farms, his son's-in-law Mr, and Mrs. Elmer Dole spent the Fourth with friends at Rochester, Minn. Francis Dolence, nurse, who took training with Mrs. Dole several years ago, and who nurses at the Mayo hospital, returnee with them and yisited here several (jays. Jack and Warner Hahle drove to Sumner last Thursday to visit theii brother William, who practices law there. The three brothers return ed Saturday, and William returnee to Sumner-by train Sunday even; Mrs. J. B. Robison recently received a letter from her old friend Mrs. J. M. Watson, of Keokuk. Mrs Watson is well and looking forward to a visit from her grandson Merl, San Francisco. . Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Curtis ane daughters, Mrs. Charles Hathaway Haze) and Wilma, arrived at .Mrs Charles SanUey's a week ago Tues day. Wednesday they were guests 8,* Bert Stakey'B. Mrs, C. J. Dutton, Omaha, Mrs J. R.Mwteley, Algona, " "^ ana the latter's 'arty Off for North Dakota— Mr. and Mrs. Fred Boettcher, daughter Verdell, and Fred's mother, Mrs. August Boettcher, of Algona, with a granddaughter, left ast Thursday for Petersburg, N. D to visit the Paul Schmidts. Mrs. Schmidt is a daughter of Mrs. Boettcher. Mr. and Mrs. Alvm Poratz are keeping house at Fred s while the party is away. Other Lotts Creek. The Henry Laucks, West Bend, the Wiliam Meyers, and the Geo. Schultz family, Whittemore Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Potratz, the Arnold Meines, Mrs. John Kohlwes, and the latter's daughter Arlen were Sunday evening guests 'of the Adam and Edwin Liebs. Mrs. Herman Reisner and Mrs, Carl Zurnach were guests of the Trinity Lutheran Aid at Mrs. Rob- eYt Liesener's, Algona. last Thursday, and with their spent the evening at °Bertha Potratz attended a birthday party for Dorothy HeidenwUh Sunday evening in honor of Dorothy's 17th birthday. It took place at the parental Arthur Heidenwith's. at Whittemore. Leona Schmidt, Petersburg, N. D. came recently to visit her uncle and aunt? Mr. and Mrs. Wiliam SC Sna Liesener was taken sick Monday. She is the daughter of Mi. and Mrs. Otto Liesener. The John Geitzenauers were Sunday evening dinner^guests at Er- Sunday evenTng' U ai H^"wlchtendaU' 8 , »«. IMU...V Heidenwith is visit- ta "at her son Arthur's at Whittemore. visS^rsT^'MVs. Edwin MU- tag. yesterday for their annual picnic. A tour of inspection was made to Aage Hansen's, on the Quarton farm, west of the park, and Andy Godfredsen's, at the southwest outskirts of Algona. A picnic dinner was served at noon, Mrs. J. M. Patterson and Mrs. Ralph Brown in charge. * « * • We called Friday on Arthur Hagg, one and one-half miles east of the Plum Creek elevator. Arthur has farmed there for the last six years, on 24 acres of well improved land belonging to D. D. Clapsaddle, Algona. Except small grain, he reported his crops looking the best this season that he las seen since he has been there, and he even expects a good bat crop. The Haggs have four children, two boys and two girls, and the children proudly showed us a, new Shetland pony which husbands the same ACTION DEALER ADVERTISEMENT tops a 22-year record of engineering progress that makes Chevrolet the best riding car in the low-price field daddy their , had bought that day from Leonard Drager, two miles east of the Plum Creek Central schoolhouse. The pony, a 5-year-old, was the best Mr. Drager had, and the children were certainly pleased with their fine gift. » * • > E C. Behnkendorf, two miles east and three-fourths of a mile south of Bancroft, had just return- Weekly Bargain Feature at Annex CHRISCHILLES& HERBST 25 new silk dresses have arrived to fill in the sizes which are missing. We offer now complete range from 14 to 44, in ladies' and misses' fine new styled silk dresses—prints, jerseys and dots.. THIS IS NOT OLD STOCK but live, active style merch- of is Year after year, it's been the sajne story: Chevrolet FIRST with the NEWEST and BEST! Chevrolet leading—others following. Chevrolet out in front with the latest proved advancements. Self-starter! Sliding gear transmission! Streamlined design! It teas Clievrolei aggressiveness and progressiveness that forced all low-priced cars eventually to adopt these and other major improvements. And now, this year, comes the climax of Chevrolet's engineering leadership: the Knee-Action ride! This newest of motoring sensations is a marvel of smooth, easy, gentle motion. No other ride in the world can even compare with it. It makes Chevrolet far and away the best riding car in the low-price field/ Have you noticed how America has taken to the Knee-Action ride? In the first 6 months, demand for Chevrolet cars sent production to the highest total attained by any automobile during 1934. CHEVROIJET MOTOR CO., DETROIT, MICH. Compare Chevrolet's low'delivered prices and easy G, M. A. C. terms. A General Motor* Value FIRST In the low-price field with THE SELF STARTER FIRST With the SLIDING GEAR TRANSMISSION r- Jt andise. $3.88 Ottier silk dresses at 14.88 and $5.88 CHEVROLET Kohlhaas Bros. Roderick Auto Co* Lone Bock Distributors, Algona Phone 200 Serrice Motor Co* Bw| FIRST with the SAFETY GAS TANK FIRST with MODERN DYNAMIC UNfS <**•*< FIRST with NQ DRAFT VENTUATIQN X ^•MPsSA^r- -f

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