The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 7, 1934 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 7, 1934
Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, June 7,1934 9 North Dodge Street HAGOARD & WALLER, Publishers. U Second Class matter st the postofflee at Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879. Issued weekly. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in Advance $2.00 MX Months, in Advance 135 Three Months, in Advance 60 Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per year, strictly In advance. Subscriptions Payable In Advance. DISPLAY ADVERTISING, 30 0 PER INCH Composlton ,6 cents per Inch extra. "I/et the people know the truth and the country to safe."—Abraham Lincoln. SOMETHING TO LEARN FROM THE COUNTRY Ever attend a big gathering of people In a rural community, perhaps in a schoolhouse yard, or may be on church property, or some picnic grounds? Doaens of folks, young and old; men with wind-whipped faces, women with kindly looks, whose hands have known the feel of soap suds In gigantic washings, and who have spent hours of their lives bending over glowing stoves in all sorts of weather, cooking, baking, working. And have you ever noticed the warmth of feeling, the hearty greetings to strangers as well as friends, the honest, frank efforts to make everyone feel at home. Neither hardships nor sorrows rob the rural folks of their genuine qualities of open friendship. And then, have you ever happened to put that type of gathering up against another one, where the clothes are much more expensive, where social etiquette is at a premium, where the standard of success Is based on your ability to know THE people, and to outdo Mrs. Jones, or perhaps Mr. Jones. Where little cliques predominate, where the clerk In a store Is left outside the circle of persons who are fortunate enough to have a bankroll, and where idle chatter and gossip about thus and so are the chief program of activity. Urban communities could Improve their etiquette and real social value a great deal if they could copy a leaf or two from the schoolhouse yard, the church lawn, or the country picnic grounds. WHERE DOES LIFE BEGIN? Walter B. Pitkln, Columbia U. professor, didn't discover the fact that "life begins at 40" until he was 53. One might ask Mr. Pitkin where he had been all the time, but he explains it by saying that he finally realised that he wasn't really himself until he was 40. "The slight dropping of energy at that age," says Pitkin, "brings us to our last, and real, personality. Then only are we orientated." The thought of waiting until one Is 40 so that one can begin to find life, is a somewhat gloomy outlook, especially If you're around 30, Hut Mr. Pitkin is a professor and he should know. But there's a lot of truth In what he says. Until you're 40, you are just beginning to begin. After that you stop beginning and really start. Mr. Pitkin's view of the passing years as they effect mankind is a cheerful one, and throws a great deal of light on the subject of years. Men and women do not grow old, only so much as they let themselves, and there Is nothing more appreciated than making the acquaintance of folks in the upper brackets of years, who have kept their minds and ideas abreast of toe times, and who can see and comprehend the problems of those younger than themselves. Youth can fade, but optimism and good cheer should not heed the passing years. odds and ends With the only only half off the press last week, the telephone rang, and the voice of Gail Towne came over the wire . . . Gaile had caught a fish which ho said weighed 30 pounds; our news story said 20 pounds. As •we remembered our first conversation with Galle, the weight was 20 pounds, but the fish evidently swleled up with pride as the hours passed, and by the time we went to press it had weighed In at 30 pounds, ringside. • • • They say that when a letter carrier goes on a vacation, he is likely to take a walk for pastime. So it was last week, when the father of the Junior member of this firm dropped in for a visit of a few days. He has been a railroad man since way back In the '80's, and the first thing he did was to go down and get acquainted with Agents Bishop, Joynt and Whitney, and talk the language that only dyed in the wool railroaders can understand. And by the way, he can remember when Sexton, Hutchins and a few other points on the Milwaukee were minus any houses, and only side tracks marked the spots of these future flourishing villages. • • • Earl Hall, whose pen is responsible for "The Observing Eye" column in The Mason City Globe-Gazette, recently received this contribution from a subscriber. We wish a lew more of our own subscribers who run acro-ss brief, interesting, and humorous subject matter would do likewise. "Tiie new 1934 bank code has been adopted, and is BO follows: (1) entering bank, front door, 20 cents — side door, 25 cents; (2) spitting on floor, plain, 5 cents — tobacco, 10 cents; (3) speaking out of turn, to prvsndent. $1 — to cashier, 50 cents — to any assistant cashkr, 25 cents to any vice president, no charge; (^> asking lor balance, $1; (5> keeping president from his golf game, We're locking all the doors, M-.ssrs. Miller, Gilmore, McMahon, et al. • • • Did you know that at the Call State Park there is an elm tree with a circumference of over 15 feet, that tiu^ to the dry weather no iirea are being allowed in the park afU-r 8 p. in., That Piiul Wille the cari-taki-r, lias u hobby of raising gold fuh and liad a crop of about 3OJ last year, that the shelter house is one of the coolest tpou> during these hot days. Mel Falkenhainer followed Ed BUt's suggestion. dropped in at the ollice, Saturday, to borrow our Minnesota fishing ... ye olde fishermen of the northern Minnesota brigade can understand the humorous a.>pvtt of the idea. • + » As we understand the situation in Toledo, the employers stood firm in iavor of "n o;>en .-Jiop. After viewing the factories in the news reel at Uv.- Call Theatre, Friday, v.e are inclined to Ixhcve that they gi^t what they wanted ... an open shop . . . ill fact sonu of the windows and doors were wide open, made liuit way by missils hurled with unusual accuracy. It wasn't the big bad wolf that slaughtered all those little pigs ... 'it was the big, bad government, the big bud government, the big bad government. The future Siappiness und prosperity of most of U3 depend largely upon how we employ our spun.- t'.me. Some used to say a constitutional amendment cc^uld never be repealed. Now we hiiVc nearly repealed tht; whole constitution. Many a man who is satisfied with himself is awfully disappointing to oUicr people. One tiling that will greatly help solve the troubles Of Ule country, U lor everyone to make tilings go Weil in (bis home town. TO SHIRT OB NOT TO SHIRT? Mussolini, sitting in his Roman citadel, was put there by the black shirts. And old Benito started something when he started this shirt fad. Austria and Germany followed suit, and adopted brown shirts as emblems of something or other, probably virtue and inno- ceno? (and a desire to get Into political power). Prance has her blue shirts, and now Poland comes along with the gray shirts, who have an embroidered small sword as an emblem of something or other (and a desire to get into politicnl power). But what of America? Have we no shirt wearers, •who have a badge of something or other (and a desire to get. into political power). Are all the different colored shirts now in use? Naturally, a white shirt is out of the question; they get dirty toy quick, and laundry bills are expensive. The last refuge of these here United States, it would srem, would be to have our nudists take the place of the black, brown, blue <md grey shirts, and go a step further —make the wearing of no shirt at all an emblem of something or other. And with the weather at 100 or more above, there should be a good crop of converts. Why doesn't somebody get Aimee Semple McPherson in as an organizer, and start the country unshirting? OTHER EDITORS Jnst Another Tax Humboldt Republican: The defects of the old age pension are developing. The first to show is that the tax to supply the cash for <ltv> pensions is not coming in. Slowly it is dawning on Ihe people that the old-age pension law Is just another tax. ODD THINGS AND NEW—By Lame Bo3e Boys Cads Northwood Anchor: Once aagin the benefits and cultural advancement accruing from a college education has been demonstrated by the "off campus" day fight between the seniors and underclassmen of Iowa State College at Ames. A trail of egg yolks, broken windows, stalled cars and half naked men was left Wednesday night and Thursday by the fighters. The college has been asked by businessmen to pay damages for the havoc wrought in three down town encounters, says a story in the daily papers. A few years from now jolly reminiscences will include the story of the noble fight and the glorious fun resulting. What this writer has never been able to understand, however, is why hell-raising by students is just Innocent sport and the same thing by a crowd of rough-necks becomes a riot. The Barrage Has Humboldt Republican: In commenting on the fact that the state of Iowa rented certain buildings in Des Moines as storehouses for "the state's liquor, it is said that those buildings draw a rental of $24.000 a year. Also it has been insinuated that one of the state officials owns the principal stock in the buildings. • • • Silver Ruined Party Webster City Journal: "If the silver men ke«p at it. says the Davenport Times, it won't be the first time that they have made a mess of th* democratic 1 party" And it might be remarked that, if the gold men keep at it It won't be the first times they have made a mess of the republican party. Just remember the Hoover speech at Des Moines and the election of 1932. • • 9 Indecent Exposures Eagle Grove Eagle: Some of the churches are taking measures to prevent what they term indecent pictures in the moving picture shows. No protest has come from this source against the offensively indecent nudity so common in some of the large daily newspapers of the country. The offense of the movies isn't a fraction in comparison with the practice of these newspapers which, enter the homes of the country with a dlsplaj 1 of nudity transcending anything seen in the movies. The offense of the movies is nil ui comparison, and some of the action may have some excuse for the display, but there Is nothing that suggests, or in, any way requires the shocking displays In these newspapers. The movies are compelled to use such films as are available and the number offending in indecency is negligible, but these offending newspapers go daily into all the homes of the country with their corrupting influence without protest from any source. • • • Let Europe Fight Own Battles EStheiville Vindicator: The resolution by General Butler that he will never fight again unless the United States is Invaded is commendable. There should be 125,- OOO.OOO similar resolutions In this country. In the post Uncle Sam has been too meddlesome and now we are suffering on account of it and Decoration day the graves of millions of American soldiers were decwated — graves that, would not have been if the United States had been willing to let other countries fight their own battles. • * • No Food Shortage Port Dodge Independent: The drouth hangs on. And the very people who were afraid a few months back that crop reduction would not, work are now afraid that it will work too well, and that we will be faced with famine. A bad drouth this year would be a disaster. But the department agriculture informs us t-hat the reserve of grain is so large that even with complete crop failure there will be no shortage of food. • • • Labor Agitators Should Be Muzzlrd Esthervllle Vindicator: It is not th-e hard working laboring man who Is the cause of all the trouble in the ' cities. It is the leaders of many of the union organizations that, have puLssoiitd the minds of their fellows and caused them to demand unreasonable things of the employers arid to do things that they would not do otherwise. Don't blame labor, but put, the blame on the high salaried leaders, men who may never have earned an honest dollar in their lives and many of whom belong to "r.d" aggregations of agitators. • • • What Have the Critics to Offer? Emmet-sburg Democrat: After hoars of weary perusal of the writing of critics of the democratic administration's plans tor national recovery lh.e average reader come& to the Siime conclusion: What have the Dickinsons, tlxe Mellons, the Mills, the Sullivans, the Turners and the Colrtubhs V> ott-er the American people to speed up our return to normalcy? Would they propose a return to sweatshops, hijacking by the banking interests, fcwuidluig in io-ciilled financial circles, robbery of the ttock and grain exchange, prohibition aith its tragic re- tulLs. ruiiijiii, comm-.-rcial competition, disregard of the rights uj labor, ruthless diipo.Sies.sion of home and farm O'A ners. the gold dollar as v.e knew it in trie dark days of 1'J32 and 1933, overproduction oil the farmi? If not, jusl what d;> they propose? The American people are patiently waiting for an answer. • • • Where Prohibition Left Off Storm Lake Pilot-Tribune: The weu>. who must be. a tritile chagrined over the situation, lay tile blame (for tii,- btxjtk-gger> on contrrtss for cutting down the amounts •itedt-d to <.iiforct the liquor laws-. They propose an army ol 1 bOO agents. It si.ull be their duty to take up the trail of tiu: bootleggers when.- they left off when prohibition wno repealed. la other wortii. we are to have again and yet U.e stool pigeoiio, ruia runners and snoopers that weix- to vtuubli with the rcbtoration of legitimate t?> Murphy Highly Regarded Cedar Rapids' Gazette: On a rtoent visit to Waixh- Lngton the Gazelle's editor frequently heard tliat Senator Murphy ts proving a credit to rm> state and the voters who i>ent liim to the capital. It is taid that he i.iu, made no ellort to publicia,- himM.-lf. is one democratic s.^lou who has declined to share tile Roostveltiaii limelight uuul invited to do M. But he geti tilings done. An airplane ride will cure a cold, says a doctor. So will a parachute if it dot-in't open. The French and Cubuii teinpcraiiit-nLs axe alike in one reaj>ett. anyway. They believe in a. rapid turnover oi political chleiUilus. GREATEST HEAT/ HIGHEST /MEASURED SUSTAINS TEMPERATURES EVER REACHED BV MAN ARE 5,500°F, NEARLY 5,300° ABOVE BOILING. FLOOR COATING A NEW COATING FOR FLOORS RESISTS ABRASIVES J AND HAS A PIGMENT THREE J TIMES HARDER THAN STEEL WEATHER WORDS A CATALOGUE OP WEATHER TERMS IN THE U.S. WEATHER BUREAU HAS LOUIS WEGENERS, PIONEER RESIDENTS, CELEBRATE 57TH WEDDING ANNIVERSARY The Man About Town Says While bothered with the heat these warm days there Is a mental relief by etting your mind wander to the fact ;hat summer floes not officially open for two weeks. • • • Don't forret your friends. Open a municipal swimming pool in your back yard with warning from the city dads not to use excessive water on lawns and the like. They do not object to }lacing a pan or water for the birds. Dne house-member watches a thrush, robins, wrens and sparrows bathe dally. • • • Occasionally one reads and sees plc- ;ures of girls wearing furs In the summertime. They have nothing on Horace Clapsaddle and Horace Van Alstyne who each wear heavy underwear the year round and flnd it just as comfortable In summer as in winter. • • • Cy Roth is an amateur radio broadcaster at Whittemore. A day last week ne had his broadcasting outfit work- ng form a business building with an impromptu program giv°n My local business men. Several hundred people were on hand. Imagine Tom Kelv. the barber doing a solo singing act. Then Tom Carmody trying to go him one better. Schatschneider & Pttlrot, the auto dealers started a duo but had o have help to the tune of Moonlight n the Rockies. One of the Whittemore beauty parlor operators gave a peech but she was more attractive than her talk. Leo Swanson had a part on the program. All in all it was a great success and lots of fun with a ideline of advertising connected. • • • What the American man and woman need is more intelligence. Big companies hold schools for their dealers nd salesmen. Women hold cooking chools where ladles who have been ooklng for fifty years are enrolled, the overnment makes the railway mall lerks take regular examinations. Why iot a school for the voter? Ignorance s ihe right word. If you think you re votirtK correctly you may be fooled One ballot in Monday's election carried a vote for four republican govern- rs. A cross in the little square opno- ite four names. Many other mistakes were made. Laughable at first but ignorant. • • • The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alf Kresenskv attended a show. When he returned home her father asked if she got her moneys worth. She jromptly replied, "I guess so, they did iot give me any money back." • w • One of the prettiest p!acea around Algona is the beautiful Blackford park. Almost neglecUd it remained for the WA to start the beautifying process. >Iow it is being carried ojx Don't miss a drive into this park this summer. • • • The new Brooluide golf course is serving a lot of novices. Sunday afternoon five (totters took turns at teeine off from the bank of the creek and ive times the ball traveled not over Ifteen feet into the water. One of tlw hve managed to get his second try across the creek. Lyle Reynolds proved the best, shot of the bunch. He at- .empted to drive the ball straight, west but when he let go the ball took a northward oath and barely missed Sherwood McDonald's head. In any ordinary game, Sherwood would have been well out of danger. 65' at Weddnle Dinner On Wednesday afternoon at two o'clock occurred the marriaee of Mamie Pederson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Pederson and Dale Long, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lone; of Rlnv- sted at the St. John's Lutheran church at Depew, the Rev. A. K. Gaard officiating. The bride wore a white satin dress and carried pink roses and white snapdragons. Meryl Olson, a cousin of the bride attended her. Rhe wore a Dink creoe dress and a corsage of sweet aeas. The brideeroom was attended b" his brother, Flovd Long. Mrs. A. K. 3aard plaved the Lohengrin Weddinc March. A wedding dinner was served to 65 euests. The bride was graduated from the Ponton hlph school and attended Iowa State Teachers' college. Since then she has taught In the chools In Independence township. Tlw jridegroom is a farmer and thev will KO to housekeeping en a farm northwest of town. Memorial Day at Fenton Memorial dav was observed here last Wednesday. The Legion and Auxiliary gathered at the Legion hall and drove We asked a luolbuli player what, the buys were talking about during an exceptionally long struggle, and toe replied tnat they were uiicussuig u bad ciise of jjs belonging to a ineinber of the opponents' u-uui This ouuxjuie of the next stale election may rest with tiie Iinaingjr. of tin,- jury in the Kra^chel ci»i>e. If his ikirto aj'e cU-iircd of ciuirges against hue, the ueinocralJi will liive an even break to keep state control. II the ciiuj-ges aj'e substantiated, there is all even chance or uciu_-r Tor the npublituui lu regain slu-lc control. Hull had a dividend check from tile: Algona State Bank made out to the basketball team. This was an old account and the depositor could not be found. Harry wanted to get rid of the check so he telephoned one of the pre- esiit managers and told him it would swell the independent fund and he would gladly let him have it. When culled fur the assistant in the receiver's oil ice had the check indorsed and cashed it for the sum of two cents. And then they had a hearty laugh. Mary Pisch Wejdert Showered A miscellaneous shower was given on Sunday uftcrnc'on in St. Joseoh hall for Mary Fiscii Wcvdert. The afternoon was spent, in playing cards. Bridge was bliived at four tables with Irene Geishecker winning high pris-'. Five hundred was played at eighteen tables with Mrs. John Boruian receiving hinh uriix;. Door orize was awarded to Eva Erpedjii^. Manv nice and ik»,-ful eifts were received by the bride. Fresh strawberry sherbl* and cake was served by Uii.- husteiaco. Family Gathering Held on Sunday at Ambrose Call State Park Fenton: A family reunion was held Sunday In honor of Mr. ?nd Mri Lquis Wegener, parents of Mrs. Sam Warner of this place at the Ambrose Call State Park. It was the 57th wedding anniversary of the Wegeners. Attendlne from Fenton were: Mr. and Mrs. Sam Warner and son, Melvln and daughter, Lola, also their son, Walter Warner and wife and daughter who are visiting here from Des MolnfS. Others attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Werener and family of Clinton; Mr. and Mrs. Wln- frcd SlRSbee and family of Algona; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sorensen of Burt: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wegener and family, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Weitener and family and Mr .and Mrs. Ed Bierstedt and familv of Lone Rock, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Warner accompanied bv Hazel Welsbrod left from Algona for Des Moines that evening. Mrs. Warner and Sally Ann have spent the oast two weeks visiting relatives here. This Is the Year to Protect with DEVOE PAINT Don't let your home go another season without the protection of good paint. It's false economy — your investment soften, tke pride you have in your borne disappears. Good paint will keep that house bhlpahape and prevent deterioration. A complete paint job will co»t mrpriaingiy little aort wQl five you a new-looking bouse. Today—arrange with u» for an estimate. BOTSFORD Lumber Co. fnone £56 In a body to FalrvUle where the" held services and the flower girls, Editn Wolfe, Marie Fauerby, Jjeona and Lillian Baago, Isabelle Ohm, Betty Nelson, Marion Widdel, Phyllis Fauerby, Laura Boettcher, Dorothy Jensen, Dor- othv Bruhn and Lornetta Bruhn. decorated the (craves of privates, Bleckwenn, Walz, and Gohr. They next went to the Lutheran cemetery north of town and held similar services for Private B. Stamer. The program was In the Methodist church as follows processional. Virginia Frank and Ardls Voift: America, audience; prayer, Chaplain O. TI. Graham; palno duet by Leona and Lillian Baaeo; reading, "In Flanders Fields'', by Laura [BoettcheT: Edith Wolfe and Marie Fauerby sane fl. duet. "Poppies Carrv On"; the Rev. J. T. Snyder Rave the address. The rjrofrram closed with the audience sinking "The Star Snaneled Banner and the recessional by Virginia Frank and Ardis Voiirt. They drove to the Methodist cemetery and held services and decorated the crave of Herbert Weisbrod, World War veteran and other old soldiers. Henrv Huskamp. Henr" Warner, Glenn Davison and Beck. The Auxiliary decorated the graves of Mrs. Chas. Humphrey and Mrs. Frank Bailey, two of their charter members. Wilfred Stoeber was a business visitor at Scranton last Thursday. Stanley Munch arrived home this week Monday from Luther college at Decorah. W. E. Stoeber has been confined to the house with an attack of lumbago since last week. Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Newel and Agn?s Goetsch were six o'clock dinner guests at >1he J. F. Newel home Sunday. Mrs. Kate Newel and grandsons, Harold and Lyle Newel, drove to Millers' Bay on Lake Okoboji Saturday, returning Sunday evening. Mrs. Harold Stedman and two sons l«ft last Thursday for her home in Glidden after an extended visit at the parental H. C. Lindsey home. Mrs. Peter Hayenga has returned from the Miller hospital in Fairmont, where she submitted to a major operation. She Is convalescing rapidly. Mrs. H. H. Widdel was hostess to her sewing circle last Thursday evening. It was the last meeting of the season. Ag- r»rs Goetsch and Mrs. W. T. Ohm were club guests. Editor J. A. Schwartz received word last week from the post master eeneral that he had been appointed postmaster at Fenton. He expects his commission to follow soon. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Downev of Hnw- ley, Minn., came last week Thursdav for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Voettler and other friends. They ore former residents here. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Jackson and their children. Lois, Ina and Linn and wife and a Mr. S'aver of Marshall, Minn., visited the former's sister, Mrs. Hattic Weisbrod and family, Sunday. The Fenton and Letts Creek independents played baseball at Lotts Creek Sunday afternoon. The Lotts Creek :eam suffered defeat 7 to 2. The Lotts Creek tosnti furnished music for the- Rame. Leo Wallace, who has toeen ill with nneumonia suffered a relapse last weefc .and was taken to the McOreery hospital in Wliittemore where he had his lun« t-arysTed. He was reported past the crisis Sunday. Mr. land Mrs. Howard R-eeder went to Alg-cma Friday for an over nifchfc visit at the jhome of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Colburn On Saturday the four left for points near the Canadian border for a week or ten days' vacation. Fenton ft-iends received -word last week of trie birth of an eight and one half pound son May 22 to Mr. and Mrs, John Tindall of Graettinger. Mrs. Tindall was before her marrla.s«?. Beryl Allsurj and a former resident here. S H. Sorenson of Mallard was in Fenton last week lookiner after his business interests. H-e has recently returned from South Dakota where his daughter. Etta, lives, and savs we have nothing to compare with the di'ouRhfe there. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Osborn and Mrs. P. J. Weisbrod and daughter. Hazel, drove to I>es Moin«s Fridav The latter was a graduate of the Fenton hiRr» school this sprinpr and enrolled in the C. C. C. O. college. The others returned^ the sam-e evening 1 . Iren« Ntewel closed her fourth tern* of school at Belmond Friday and arrived home for a few days* visit. She has been rehired there for next vear. Miss New«el left Wednesday for an extended visit with friends at Palestine and Hoiist/on, Texas. Richard Hengel, who has been suffering from an intestinal ailment for the nast two •weeks, was taken to the McCreery hosuital at Whittemore Saturday after a turn for the worse. He ex- oecbed to return home Monday but is- still in a weakened condition. Mr. and Mrs. Henrik Fauerby andt family of Eldora accompanied by Harold Geronsin came Saturday for a visit with, the former's brother, E. C. Fatt- erbv and Mrs. Fauerby's sister, Mrs_ C. H. Geronsin and family. They returned home Sunday eveninpr. TT1-** tt cki*<J<HS otel THE GENERAL HOSPITAL 308 South Harlan, Algona Ambulance Service Phone 187 Major and Minor Surgery Obstetrics Thermogenic Treatments and Rectal Treatments W. D. Andrews, D. O., General Surgeon X-Ray E. H. Phillips, D. O.. Garner 8. W. Meyer, D. O., Fenton W. L. Tyndal, D. O., Woden K. R. Rogers, D. O., Brltt. B. E. Poundstone. X>. O. Bode X. S- Clark, D. O.. Braxlga.te R. L. Nelson. D. O.. Humboldt Florence Longhenry, R. N., Superin tendent of Nurses. Full Outfits for your Baseball Team The Quick, Easy Way By saving the bands from the San Felice cigars smoked by your father, relatives and friends, you will soon have enough to qiialify for a GLOVE, MASK, BAX or BALL Or get your baseball club together, and you can quickly outfit the whole team. We'll send you. full details in answer to the coupon at foot. Entire clubs are being equipped in only 3 wee As with. th& San Felice bands collected from 3OO average smokers. To make imu> friniitl* for th*f uxtncterfulty miid, dvlicutcly Jlt an Ci_ this unequaled offer is open for a. short time only. To avoid losing time, fill out the coupon TODAY, paste it on a postal card, and mail it in for full particulars. THE UEISEL-WKMMKK-UIJLUKK'r OOJKJP., LJIUU, Ohio Please tend me catalog ami clcL^ib. ifaowiug how to act gloves mid other bascbuli equipment iu tcturii for Situ Felice NAME STREET CITY

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