The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 19, 1934 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 19, 1934
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The Algona Upper Pea Moines, Algona, Iowa, April 19,1934 Cfie &lgona fctypet He* jfHoitte* B North Dodga Street HAOOARD ft WALLER. Publishers. M Second &MB matter *t the postofTlce at Alton*, I<ma, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879. _ tened WeeMy. _ SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSStTTH CO.: One Tear, in Advance .............................. $2.00 Bts Months, in Advance ............................ 155 Thre« Months. In Advance ......................... 60 Subscriptions Outside County, $2.60 per year, strictly in advance. Subscriptions Payable In Advance. DISPLAY ADVERTISING, 30e PER INCH Composlton JS cents per Inch extra. "Let the people know the truth and lh» cmmtry •»fe."—Abraham Lincoln. REGARDING THE CORN-HOO COMMITTEE Editing a newspaper has many unpleasant, as well as pleasant features, but w« have no evy of the job that the corn-hog control association of Kossuth county has to tackle. A north Kossuth paper took the committee severly to task last week, for the manner In which It handled the distribution of township lists of corn-hog signers, and in their defense a few more words might be added. Editor Thaves evidently misunderstood the net accomplishments of the preliminary meeting of editors, just prior to the flnal decision as to the distribution of the Mste. He says that the papers "agreed to a division that would give the county papers two townships each." Un- leas we are In error, no such agreement was made. There were merely two proposals, one made by official papers, and a second by the other eight papers. The latter group favored two townships apiece, naturally, but the group did not go on record as to the matter, and merely expressed its opinion. The flnal decision was In the hands of the corn-hog committee, and that group struck a compromise between the plan of the three official papers and. the other «ight papers. In the case of one of the eight papers, due to its location, it was given three townships, others were given two, and three were assigned one township each. The official papers had asked for 20 townships beteen th* three of them, and received fourteen. There was no betrayal of confidence as far as we can remember, as the corn-hog committee promised nothing except to distribute the lists as fairly as they poasibly could. Opinions as to the fairness of that distribution may differ, but the committee did certainly not "abuse its power" in allotting the Algona papers and Bancroft the 14 townships. It acted within its own power and upon the judgment of men from all sections of the county, acting with all the fairness that was possible. The allusion to the board as Farm Bureau members also makes it appear that the Farm Bureau was running the thing; the members of the committee were duly elected by township chairmen, and the Farm Bureau had absolutely nothing to do with it. And as far as the paying angle Is concerned, the payment would have been made anyway, no matter what paper printed the names, and it can safely be said that the money received by the newspapers will be spent one hundred per cent in Kos- euth county by all parties. Each signer received a copy of the paper which carried hl« name, and what more could be asked, we do not know. The allotment committee has no easy job; It is engaging In an Immense task, and like any other cooperative effort, it calls for the united support of everyone. The newspapers of Kossuth county have cooperated willingly, and will continue to do so. We hold no brief for «ny errors that might be made; there probably will be Mine. But we do want to state that unless we mlaun- 4erstood that entire meeting, the Kocmth. corn-hog control aModatlon did not (1) a«ree beforehand to any plan of distribution of the township lists, and <8) did not betray any confidence, amd (3) did not abuse its power. RELIEF ADMINISTRATION Unemployed men often have families, and empty stomachs. The latter gives riae to the saying that men who are not hungry do not constitute a menace to the established order of government. During the past winter, the CWA and PWA have offered means of a living to some four million men, but with the exception of some projects being planned for fels summer of a public works nature, the CWA and PWA is being demobilized, some of the men on its bets are taking the situation in an antagonistic mocd, •then are accepting it stoically. And that is where the National Reemployment Service steps in. As we vision the administration's efforts to relieve unemployment, we find the CWA and PWA as bridges from last year to this, and the reemploymont •ttlces operated by the federal government, of which there Is one In Algona, is attempting to assist the CWA and PWA workers to obtain permanent Jobs. Naturally, the government cannot go on carrying a dote bill of seventy million dollars a week for CWA and PWA projects. The federal reemployment offices are therefore a mighty importnat link in the chain; if business and employers will do what they can to assist the reemployment office in placing the men and women on iU lists, they will be offering a helping hand to the gigantic effort of recovery. REALIGNING THE PARTIES Harvey Ingham. had an Interesting article in The Des Motnes Register a few days ago, in which he suggested the possibility that the major political parties might undergo a realignment some time in the near fu- turp. such as occurred in the early days of the nation. Representative Hamilton Fish, New York republican, in the same vein, suggests that all democrats who adhere to the JefTcrsonian principles of government can hardly find refuge In the democratic party as it exists today, and that they join the republican ranks. His claim is that the "unquestioned right to ownership of private property is being continually challenged and undermined by various socialistic members of the brain trust, and for the first time in American political life, class hatred is being cultvated and broadcast from Washington." Mr. Fish puts the situation a bit strong, just as does the honorable Wlrt from Gary, who sees red flags flying from all government buildings. However, he is right in his statement that the Jeffersonian doctrines have gone by the boards. In fact they went by the boards a long time ago. Neither party has been advocating decentralized government for years, and that was probably the strongest; point In Jefferson's political philosophy. He contended that the least government was the best government. But Jeffersonian Ideas, nor Hamilton ideas, nor ar.y other ideas of the late eighteenth century can necessarily be said to be applicable to present conditions. If Jefferson were alive today, his views might be entirely different. Who knows but what he might be a cabinet member, or perfiaps one of the "reds" in the brain trust. ODD THINGS AND NEW—By Lame Bode odds and ends KINDEHGAKTEN MURDER Termed a moral imbecile, George RoyaLbki, 13, must ttand for the murder of a 30 months old girl in Chicago. A boy of thirteen cannot be termed a murderer in the strictest scruse of the word. He could hardly premeditate such a crime; but when thts opportunity presented itself, hv unwittingly cauteti the tragedy, imprisoning the girl 111 an ice house, where t>he starved and froze almost to death, and died .shortly aJU-r discovery. What cjuirkb ot the mind Cktut*d him Ki act thus, probably not even UK; most U-amt-d psychiatrists could say. One thing was certain. George was not equippend menially to become a good American citiztn. Somewhere along Uie line his inherited traits were of a decidedly low calibre. At the present moment we are spending a great deal of time patching up our economic and social systems. We are striving for social justice. We seek a greater chance /or the common man to get his share of the world's wealth and happiness. Would it not also be in line with this, thought, to actively undertake to s,oe if children such as George, wlio through no fault of his own came into the world, art- eliminated a^i ruucn as possible from the social order. Par-, nthood should be a privilege of the rnc-nuilly and physically competent; a restriction t.o Ui-.se who ure not. STARTED EARLY ENOUGH The new sales tax. favored by eom«, oppostd by others, k, entering oil a penud oi experiment, and unless we misinterpret Die handwriting on UK- wall, it's going to bs anything but popular. Tilt ^tate administration stepped into soincU.njj when :i ici,-_ KS support to the mea. turf. From tile s>ta:ni]>oi!it oi bu.iin-« lirui.->. tilt; thing seems to be working hall co<. K.X ij. That is, 110 ollicial com- mu!Uuj!i~iii, n^tri.c:io.'ib, ium..-., blanks or anything of the tort ha\c been nceivea 01, aiiy Kcal urnii. Througn Uie newspapers bu.sii,'..-:* m- K K^n:<.u tiut thvy were lo btgiii charging Uic tax at a c_-r'a.m time a;;u they were to tain .•schedule—and IU.LI s nil uiey have learned. It Would Seem that putti^y UK- s-ilv;, tux iii'o dice: immediately might have Ixteu a OH pieuialLU'e. It would have helped a whole lot to iay a urtu louiidatloJi. prepare mailing li. U ol buuuesa lmi>.- ; . &. ad them material uhjcn would have clanllec the matter, and undergone a period ul tUUCiUlolj as to Uie whjs itljci ivilelelorea of the tax, lor tiie ben.fit ol tile pubac. But Ullie&S Uie public cali i.ce Ui.-tmiU.-iy taa;, iOOie other foxui of taxation is ociiig radically ic-ducc-d, at,d replaced by UK- taies ttuc. the liew gaait ol is going to be fur Horn popular. Speaking of Dlllinger, who seems to be an ever- handy topic of conversation, along with the weather and the sales tax ... it seems that the owner of the apartment building in St. Paul where Dilllnger was cornered and then escaped, is sutag the St. Pawl chief of police and John Dilllnger, jointly, for damage done to his apartment In the shooting . . . the chief has answered the charge, but nobody has heard from Dilllnger as yet. And we read in the esteemed Mason City Olobe-Ga- rette where the Mason City bank robbery, with Dillinger involved. Is nearing a solution . . . yes, all the solution except the apprehension of the guilty parties. • • • That school teachers be allowed to smoke, swear, chew and drink has been suggested by a New York U. professor. He puts It a little bit strong, naturally, to reach (he public ear, but the point of his claim is that a school teacher should not be expected to be a goody-goody. A goody-goody, we take it, Is one who never smokes, swears, drinks, chews or does anything much except keep his or her nose in n book. The professor's point has some merit. First of all. however, a school teacher must obtain and hold the respect of the pupils, and expectorating a big wad of tobacco Into a classroom cuspidor is not exactly conducive to that sort of thing. Imagine, for instance. Otto Laing or John McDowell, cutting off a big plug of Climax while correcting an erring scholar. It wouldn't hardly work out, and neither Otto nor John would probably enjoy the chew. But, the professor's assertion that present day standards as set up for school teachers, almost demand that they be either sissies or hypocrites, may be somewhat correct. What an ordinary mortal can do, and not reap an undue amount of criticism for is taboo to a school teacher. The educator sums his beliefs up with the statement that "suppreslon of natural behavior is one of the factors that causes teachers to become unbalanced." Public opinion Is much more liberal than It used to b?, and that school teachers have a right to live, and enjoy themselves as normal human beings cannot be denied. The chief requirement after all, la their ability to pass on to theVr pupUa come of Uv» knowledge ttwry have absorbed, and to aid In the mental development of their charges. • • • Another objection to women, says one of the ba- chdora at the evening table to that women are al- retting excited over nothing InBtead of yon. A news reel "educational" fllm recently went on to explain that the world was not overcrowded, that every person In the world today over 21 years of age could be crowded into the etate of Texas, and given a plot of ground big enough to raise a garden. But people cannot exist on gardens ulone, an angle that the propagandists overlooked. Evidently Margaret Sanger has opposition, however, to her ideas. • • • At a recent Kossuth county wedding, Uie bride arose at the wedding dinner held in the afternoon and thanked the guests for the many beautiful gifts that they had presented to the groom and herself, and then requested that the friends be sure to pay them a visit In their new home. A guest, after a moment's pause, replied, "O. K., we'll all be over about eight o'clock tonight." • • • Thought of the Day— A homely girl bffins to en- Juy life about the time a pretty rirl U tired of it. OTHER EDITORS I>e*Udature Open to Crttichun Rinptod Dispatch: The legislature is still in session and this week psts^e.s the 110th day of the session. Thr eoit, e.stin;at«i by State Auditor storms, i6 around $270,000. The session has cost the taxpayers a large per cent of the money they were .suppo&ed to tave through tax legislation and a^ we write Urn the tax bill is not yet parted. Tilt- senate ha.s been holding up the proce.*j>iOn from the beginning while the House of Representatives lias hh'jvm quick action on all bilLs. May bo this comes of the large democrtic majority in the Hou._~t; while the Senate has a republican majority. The legislature thrtatt-us to add a half cent to the gas tax for charitable purpoifcs. This is an outrage and will establiJih a dangerous precedent that in Uie future may add morn to Uie gas tax for other purpoies. Oov. Htrring called the special sesiion largely for the purpttoc of tax and liquor legislation, neither of which bilk. Las ytt been agreed upon by both houses. GRASS PAPER. I THE ESPARTO CRASS COVERING THE HIGH PLATEAU Of ALGIERS IS BEING INCREASE (N6LY- USED TO MAKE BAPCR. PROTECTING LIGHTHOUSE PROM SUN/ COVERS MUST 66 PLACED ON THE LENSES Of LIGHTHOUSES, WH»CM OTHERWISE FOCUS THE SUN'S KAYS AND BECOME HUGE BURNING SES txmmo STARS AND SPACE- IN SPACE MATTER IS A BILLION TIMES SCARCER THAN IN AIR, WHILE IN STARS IT fS THOUSANDS OF TIMES DENSER THAN LEAD. SWEA CITY BANK PLANS DEVELOP; 3 POINT PLAN NEARS SUCCESS Movie a Reality; Depart ment Store, Bank Tet to Materialize Swea City: A special meeting of the Business Men's club was held on Friday night, which lasted until the late hours. The subject, "A Bank for Swea City" was the big problem under consideration within a few days plans will >e disclosed and the present outlook Is good for a bank within a short time. Early last winter the business men of the town organized for the purpose of doing something to hslp our city. They had a three-point program: a bank, a motion picture house, a department store and It looks right now as U they have about put across their 3 point program because the motion picture theatre opened before the new year and the bank and store plans are about to materialize. Senior CUM PUy The senior class play "Beach for the Moon" will be presented on Thursday and Friday Aortl 10-30. The cast of characters is composed of Lucille An. derson. Jane Carlson, Thelma Appelt Alpha Simmons, Harriet Erickson, June Larson, Edith Dahl, Roy Bravender Teddy Hundness, Dorf Larson, D. Fults Harold Hewitt, Howard Krumm, Chas Hutchison. Specialties between acts are being arranged for and will be presented by the senior class members not in the play. Miss Vivian Strand is the director. Proceeds derived from the ticket sales will be used to purchase a trophy case for the school. where they attended a dairy conference. They returned Thursday evening. Nicholas J. Becker returned to Trinity College, Sioux City Tuesday morning after spending his Easter vacation in this vicinity. His brother. Lawre noe accompanied by Eugene Thul took him to Sioux City, also two students from Pocahontas. On their return home Lawrence and Eugene visited with friends in Cherokee. ST. JOE WEDDING BANNS PUBLISHED Ejiamer-Bormann Function to Be Observed in Near Future St. Joe: Banns of marraige were pub- ! llshed Sunday in St. Joeepn church for the flrat time tor Anna, Kramer, daughter at Mr. ana. Mm. noH«»tUm Kramer and Ernest Hermann, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Bormann. Flay Cast Entertained The participants in the three act comedy "Safety First" were honored with a party last Thursday evening at the home of Rev. Father George Theobold. Five hundred was played at four tables with Antgracia Gales and Joseph Schad receiving high prizes. A delicious lunch was served by the host and Theodore Schradw and daughter. Margaret from Wesley were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mrs. Lucy Wagner. Mr. and Mrs. William Kedlng returned Thursday night from Rochester, Minn., where Mr. Bedtng had gone for medical aid. Mrs. Herbert Benge and Mrs. Herlev N-silsen from near Bradgate were Tuesday afternoon visitors at the Wrn. Hammer home. Eugene Thul. Emma and Ray Becker and Henry Zetmet, Jr., were Sunday evening visitors at the Matt Becker home near Burt. Helen Stattleman te assisting with the household duties at the Peter Schmidt home. She is to remain until the «nd of school. Mr. and Mrs. John Prides left Sunday morning for New Hampton to attend the funeral of Mrs. Friders aunt, Barbara Poppenhelm. Mr. and Mrs. Val Engeret from Fatt- bault, Minn., returned home the latter part of the week after attending the Hilbert-Becker wedding and visiting with relatives and friends. Mrs. RAy Fitch received word Friday night of the death of her nephew Leroy Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson of near St. Benedict. He died after several months Illness of a rare disease. Francis Illg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Illg, was taken to Fort Dodge Mercy hospital last Wednesday night suffering from irtastoids and double pneumonia. Stella Bormann, R. N., is taking care of him. Eleven members of the Friendly club met Wednesday, April 4th, with Mrs. John Bockes and Mrs. George Scuffham was assistant hostess. This was an all day meeting and It was spent quilting a quilt for Mrs. Bockes. Reader Comment Editor, Algona Upper DCS Moines. Dear Sirs: I see where the Man About Town is crying his eyes out because some pauper notices have been served on several icrsons who are supposed to be old time 'esldents, etc., etc. Anyone who has ived In Kossuth county for over three months has establslhed a residence here md the nauoer notices are served In those Intervals to prevent person who might become county charges from es- abllshlng a residence. They might live ere more than three months, but If fre. uent pauper notices are served, the lability of this county Is thus orevent. d, and they are atill technically charges f the county from which they came, and thus the taxpayer gets Insurance against any more persona on the coun- —INTERESTED READER. Pictures of Norway. Motion pictures of Norway will be shown at the Legion hall on Monday night. April 23. be presented. Norwegian songs will Answer to Patterson Ft'nton Reporter: In announcing his candidacy lor lieutenant governor, Senator Patterson, among other things, says: "As I see It. one of the great questions which must be determined by the people of the fctatf, L; whether they are to govern or be governed." Wonder if he is thinking buck to a year a#o this March when corn and oats was rotting in the cribs for want of a market and banks were closing faster than new on<v> ctiuld be opened up; when big busintsa was running the government and the devil take the hindmost? That's v.hen the Rt-publicum stepped out and handed, what wu^ left of the wreckage, to the Utmocraii. What has happened? President Roosevelt took matters into his own hands, reitoied confidence, and prompt my i.s once r.iore in sight. Yes. people are happy ajid able 10 tjaile once more. PatU.-r.son may think the vuiers of Iowa can be tcund into believing that they have loc,t their rights of citizenship, but he jio£ another fe-ucoi coming, a-i people are dolilK their own ;JiiukinK tiuv-e days instead of letting politicians do it for them. They have hid enough of politics. Tin- Reporter la not defendiii.; the "lung drawn oui legislative suasion" Ji^t closed (Which th_.senate h'-ni^ed to prolong* and neither are we commending it from thr housetop lor 1U> a<jvon.;ji};,huiei;ts. Nuf ted for ti.u, time. • • » A Crime Against OursK.-Ke» Clayton CXunly Kegi^Cei-: due ol t:.c tilings that v,ill have iclious eflecl.j oil generations to come here 111 fo*a la the excessive cuttu^ of tre*.v>. Not only has iiij.d tiLen cl'. rijLti and pi;l inx> cultivation that .'ihouJd ha\e been left 111 Ko, native Stale, iiiit tti»: CUtllug of trees tor lui-i and lor c-mmeicial purpooe-i L» stripping our slate of ILi tie'-a to a (iaij^froUs eXK-'lit. Tiees conserve the moisture iroiu rauis, hold the gxuuno level of moisture, .help lo preveiit drouth. Already we have seen the stnoud ri»uit»> of cutting our lortoUi in uhe drying up of sijiui^s. the 1'ailure of wells, the extreme floods and muddy waters of our btreauis, and their dwindling away to eitrciaci of low water. C. J. AppclquLst U the new member of the fire company to succeed Dr. Whitlow. Dr. J. Sanftner, D. V. M.. will take over the veterinary practice of Dr. A. Whitlow on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Carlson were bus- intss visitors at Iowa Oity and Cedar Rapids the past week. Norman Anderson as grand juror and Paul W. Larson as peUt juror are at Algona for court sessions. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Hund*by are at Zumbrota. Minn. Mrs. Hundeby's father is critically ill at his home. The operetta, "A Bit of Blarney" was presented by the 7th and 8th grades on Friday night under the direction of Miss Francis Dun!, music Instructor. Twenty-nve members of the American Legion and American Legion Auxiliary attended th<? joint county meeting held ai Titonka on Tuesday evenings. The Gu&tavus Adolphas choir of St. Peu-r. Minn, a choir of 40 voices under the direction of G. Adolph Nelson, will sing at the Immanuel Lutheran church Sunday, April 22 at 10 o'clock a. m. Miss Francis Dahl and 40 music students were at Algona Saturday where they took part in the annual music festival. Karl JosU;n, directed one of the band numbers and Mi&s Dahl one of the glee club numbers of the massed group. ST. JOE NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dieter from Bend were visitors at the John Becker home Sunday. Mrs. Adolph Fuhnnarm and M>s. Charles Plathe were callers in West Eeiid Thursday morning. Father Frank lllg from Granville, vis- iU:d with relatives and friends in this vicnuty the firsi of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bonnaiin and children were Thursday afternoon vis- Kors at the N. J. Weydert home in Algona. Mr. and Mrs. John Weydert and sons, Herbert a;id Howard from near AJ- gona wer>: Friday evening visitors at th v John B. Reding home. Mr. and Mrs. John Reilling and sou, Edward, returned home Wednesday evening from a few days' vi^it with relatives and friends at Carroll. Mr and Mrs. John Bonuann returned iiouie from Karlmg the latter part of tiie wer.k where they had gone to attend tt;e funeral of a relative. Mr. and MJVS. Peter Von Bafii and John Kayscr from Fort Dud^t were vuilori in tins vicinity. Wedix.sday. They returned to Fort Dodge Thursday morning. Nick N. Thilges and Frtd Ulg accom- pankd M. P. Cliristeiista and Jewel to JDcs Moiiicj, hostess, Naber. Father Theobold and Susan Ben Thilges is assisting with the form duties at the Wm. Hagllnd. farm. The Peter Erpeldlng family visited with relatives in the WhiUcmore vicinity Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph StatUeman and family were Sunday dinner guests at the Joseph Volbner home. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Thul from Whlt- iemore were Wednesday afternoon visitors at the John ThiU home. Luella Glsch was taken to- Iowa City last Tuesday where she had her glasses changed. She returned home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Reding; and family from Whitt-ernore were Sunday afternoon visitors at the John B. Reding home. FOR SHERIFF I am a candidate on the Republican ticket for Sherlfl of Kossuth County, euoject to th« will of the voters at the June primaries. Your vote will be appreciated. W. H. Ricklefs Titonka, Iowa 10-22* For Better Glasses See A. W. Amunson OPTOMETRIST First Door South Can Theati \ Burt Teacher* Are All Reelectecl Burt Monitor: Action was complete* recently by the Burt board of education In redacting teachers for the Burt schools by proffering options fo Miss Myrtle Hanna and Miss Mildred Anderson, grade teachers, thus filling the corps if the contracts are accepted All other members of the present teaching staff had been reelectcil at a previous meeting. These two have not yet indicated whether they will tracts have been ers. Miss Anderson, whose home Is in Mllford, Iowa, has been offered a place in the fourth grade of the Swea City schools, according to the Swea City Herald. Later report is that Miss Anderson- has accepted the place in the Burt schools, and w411 return here next year . return or not, but by the oth- Harm Groen Funeral Services at Bancroft: Funeral services for Harm Groen,, ajfe 62, were held last we«c at the Ban- crcft Batitlst church. Rev. C. E. Bryden of Bancroft in clmrga. Ha was born in Germany, came to America at the age of 20 and has been a resident of Kossuth county for 36 years. He la survived by his widow and eight children.. Henry, William. Benjamin, Etta, Emma at home, Mrs. Henry Stroebel and Harm, Jr., of Burt and Mrs. Fred WeJp>- of Titonka. Week End SPECIALS Baking Powder, Calumet, per pound can. Grape-Nuts Flakes per pk£. , Brown Sugar, Golden. 2 Ibs Coffee, Council Oak. ptmrul bag Exchange the bags for China Plates and Cups and Saucers. Sliced Beets, If},, large No. 2% can IVC Hominy, Morning Light, 2 cans Lima Beans Morning' Ught, per can Miracle Whip Salad Dressing Pint jar 17c Quart jar 29c Palmolive Soap 1J _ Toilet Soap, Bhinola* black) brown, tan. dim* can .. Matches, 3 boxctf Chit Wax Beans, f A_ No, 3 can 1VC Garden Seeds, J _ per pkg TtC Mustard, Quart jar Salmon, 2 tall cans 15c 25c supply your needs terior ' ' /VWVWWWWVWJ Make Your Buildings Better and More Attractive DEVOE Paint is an in- vcHtmorit and insurance to the owner. ito on your needs. Wo can my kind of interior or ex- and varnishes. e our new type of brooder houses. BOTSFORD LUMBER CO. Phoo 25 Two Carloads of ChevroJets Arrived! Used Cars One 1932 Ford V8 - Coach One 1932 Chevrolet Coach One 1930 Ford Coach Dwight Parsons has taken over our paint department and is doing all kinds of fender painting and complete paint jobs. See him for estimates. We do complete oil changing and grease jobs. Our repair shop is fully eauin- ped for all kinds of overhauling. CJet yours done now before the heavy season starts in. Garage ^•P^^ Kohlhaas Bros.

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