The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 2, 1936 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, June 2, 1936
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Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, June 2,1936 North East * Kossuth Page LAKOTA BANKS TO PAY $32,000 Two Lakota Banks Held Sale of Remaining Assets in Algona Lakota: Wilfred Carlson, examiner In charge of the two closed banks of Lakota, reports the sale of all assets at Algona last week Saturday and In a final sale, O. E. Anderson, Linn Grove, purchased the assets of both banks and about $32,000 will be paid in dividends to depositors within 30 days. The Farmers & Drovers bank will pay a final 10 percent dividend and the Citizens Savings bank, a final IS percent dividend, making a total of 70 percent paid out by the Farmers and 73 percent by the Citizens. The Jack Schissels of Adams, Minn., were week end visitors with the A. C. Schissels. Mr. and Mrs. James Sewick, of Hurt, and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth May, Emmetsburg, were Sunday visitors at the Edgar Inlay home. Mrs. Delia Smith and Mrs. C. R. Smith, Lakota, accompanied Mrs. Bob Heetland, Buffalo Center, to Dows and Clarion last Wednesday, •where they visited with relatives. • Mrs. J. H. Warburton entertained the Methodist Aid society last Wednesday. A 25-cent supper was planned to be held on the next regular Aid day, June 10, at the church. Mr. and Mrs. Emory Smith drove to Mason City last Wednesday, taking their baby to the doctor there for an examination. It was found advisable to leave the baby there for observation for a few days. Otto Koppen took them to Mason City. Beth Hamnqulst, who Is attending school in Mason City, came home last Wednesday with the Emory Smiths for a short visit with her family. She returned Friday morning with J. A. Barger, who ARE YOU SERIOUS? rrwouu> ACTUALLY COST LESSlHAMICt? W**+ ABSOLUTELY! THE NgW FRIGIDAIR6 WITH THE"MCTEH- MISER"SAVES ENOUGH ON ICE ^AND FOOD BILLS IQHkYFORfF- SetF.MDPAY YOU A PROFIT. BESIDES/ FIUGIDAIRK i. M t/u : \ J//7///A MIS'Mt' EASY TERMS AT Bjustrom's Home Appliances Algona Swea City drove down to gel his daughter, Mildred, who spent the week end here. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Heetland, Charles and Emma Gutknecht, Geo. and Henry Ennen, Charles Eggerth, Jake Telcamp and O. J. Rippentrop, Ledyard township, attended the county farm bureau meeting at Burt last week Monday evening. Francis Johnson, state farm bureau president, was the speaker. A directors' dinner was held at the hotel prior to the main meeting. A family supper was held at the Methodist church last week Monday evening and a goodly crowd attended. Following the supper, Rev. Muhleman showed his moving pictures of a trip through western Canada, California, etc., last winter. These pictures are exceptionally beautiful as many are In colors. John Dunkerton, Des Moines, accompanied Dr. Muhleman here, as he wanted to see the pictures. A number of relatives and friends surprised Lester Relsem at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lars Reisem, last week Sunday evening in honor of his high school graduation. They brought well- fllled baskets and welners and enjoyed a weiner roast at suppertime. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stenberg, Olai Gripne, Thompson, Mrs. Annie Deling, the Nels Gjerstads, Henry Reisem, the Lawrence Gjerstads, and the Henry Torkelsons, all of Buffalo Center. Lester received many gifts. Mesdames J. H. Warburton and R. E. Hamnquist, her son Dale, of Lakota and daughter, Beth, Mason City, and Mrs. F. G. Torine, Swea City, attended the commencement exercises at Buffalo Center Thursday evening. Following Is the program: the school orchestra played the processional for the class of 27 young folks; Invocation by the Rev. Baumgarten; song, class of junior boys and girls; Supt. J. E. Smith announced Helen Pink as winning first honors with a four- year average of 94.93 and she received five scholarship awards. Lyle Patterson received four scholarship awards. The annual Citizenship medals went to Starr Firmer for the girls and Lyle Patterson for the boys. A flute solo was given by Virginia Dolmage. F. W. Anderson, instructor In the Iowa State Teachers College, at Cedar Fall:;, gave the address using "Our Promised Land, the U. S. A.," as his subject. A song was given by the girls' glee club; talk by Supt. Smith; presentation of diplomas and a cornet trio closed the program. Helen Pink, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Pink and Lyle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Patterson, are both residents of Lincoln township in Kossuth county. TITONKA SCHOOLS CLOSED ON FRIDAY Teachers Leave for Jaunt in the West and South Titonka: School closed Friday morning at 11 a. m. The pupils received their report cards, and the teachers left for their several homes: Miss Edna Koestler to Burt; Elizabeth Haviland to Minneapolis; Ann Ladd, New Sharon; Delma Henderson to Scranton: Doris Amundsen to Iowa Falls; Miss Beck to Goldfleld; Miss Weaver to Moville; Miss Lei a B. Stephens to Redding; Miss Allene Johnson to Des Moines; Miss Mabel Tutton to Buffalo Center; Miss Lee of Sioux City and Miss Johnson have been hired to fill the places made vacant by Miss Stephens and Miss Allene Johnson, the rest of the teachers will return. Claude Rose will stay in Titonka, and continue with his pupils in music. On Monday, June 8, the Misses Ladd, Koestler, Beck, Henderson, Weaver and Amundsen will leave in the Weaver car from Des Moines on a trip to the Texas centennial. The teacehrs plan to leave by one route and return by a different one, and expect to go as far south as New Orleans and north to Glacier National Park. Ramsey Church Mlsslonfest The 15th annual ntlsslonfest of the Ramsey Reformed church will be held June 3. Rev. G. Haken, a former pastor, will have charge of the morning service. He will preach in German and at the same time a service in English will be held for the Sunday School and those who do not understand German. An offering for missions will be taken at this meeting. Rev. Fremont Faul of the Methodist church will take part in this service. In the afternoon service, Rev. Plesher of Kanawha will preach in German while Rev. Kuiseman of Woden will preach in English. Rev. R. Jager of the American Reformed church of America of Hull will also preach. Rev. Calvin Schnucker Is pastor of this church. ! KOSSUTH F.B. MEN • TO HEAR DAVIS (By A. I* Brown, County Agent) Seneca Club Enjoy* Picnic Seneca: The Helpful Thursday club met at the river north of Seneca Thursday afternoon, May 27, and had a picnic and wiener roast. The club members were dressed to represent gypsies, and they all sat around the camp flre. An enjoyable time was had by all. Mr. and Mrs. Tom St. John were Fairmont callers Monday Mr. and Mrs. Tom St. John spent Tuesday evening at the A. T. Paul- sien home. Duane Campbell wua employed the past week at the Dahl & Meyer farm east of Seneca while Chris Dahl together with several other Seneca men are enjoying a llshing ti-.p Mr. and Mrs. James Dolnn are the proud parents of a ten pound son born to them Monday at the Vernon Hohn home in Ringsted. Mrs. Dolan was the former May Ella Hohn. The Seneca Boy Scout troop together with their scoutmaster, returned to their home Tuesday noon from a two day camping trip at the scout camp at Iowa Lake. They were tired out but nevertheless they all enjoyed themselves. Five Algona Dairy club members attended Veishea at Ames last Friday. Friday was open house in all departments of the college, so HIP boys had an opportunity of seeing the students at work. A new feature on the program this year wns a Held dumoiuii ration of all the latest fnrm machinery. Tho boys also had the privilege of seeing the new college dairy barn with the latest in barn equipment. Those making the trip were Wayne Barr, Arnold Dreyer, Rex Taylor, Frank Schoby and Floyd Bode. Iowa State College will hold its annual Livestock Judging conference June 17-18-19. Any farmers or breeders of livestock are welcome to attend this conference and become better acquainted with trends in show ring classifications, rules, etc. A gold medal will be awarded by the animal husbandry staff to the person who ranks highest In judging all classes of livestock. About the normal acreage of beets have been planted in the north end of the county again this year. A few farmers have reported some damage by the winds we have been having. We have poison bran available should any farmers need some for cut worm control. The first cover spray for codling moth should be made In this county about the first week in June. Indications at present are for a good 'ruit crop but unless the trees are sprayed much wormy fruit can be expected. Roy Sarchett of Algona had the high herd in the Kossuth No. 1 association for the month of April with a butterfat production of 41.7 Ibs. ' Robert Leason of Burt had the high herd in the Kossuth No. 3 association. Fertilizer demonstration plot* are being conducted on the John NIGHT BASEBALL Sunday, June 7 Charles City Lions vs Algona Grays The Grand Old Game of Baseball Played in Your Own Backyard COME OUT—ENJOY THE FUN The annual meeting of the stockholders of the Farmers Elevator is called for June 5 at 8 p. m. at the I. O. O. F. hall. Mrs. Harry Beed left Friday morning for Cedar Falls to bring her daughter, Helen, home, woh has been attending school there the past year. Mrs. George Bonacker entertained the faculty ot the Buffalo consolidated school at May breakfast Wednesday morning in their outdoor living room. Miss Mildred Krantz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Krantz, west of town, arrived home Wednesday from Iowa City where she intended school during the past year. Mrs. Esther Askln, president and poppy chairman of the American Legion Auxiliary and her committee sold 600 popples in Titonka and community. Mrs. Pierre Sartor has 132 poppies sold to her credit. Mrs. Chester Lamoreux has had as her house guest the past week her sister, Mrs. Earl Trenary and son, Jimmy Jean of Gilmore City. She came to be present for the graduating exercises of Alien and Lorraine Lumorcux. Because there are a number of cases of scarlet fever the community picnic was culled off. The school children enjoyed the day, with ball games, races, May pole winding, dunces on the lawn and each pupil brought his own lunch witli no exchange of food. Miss Lorraine Peterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Peterson, south of town, came home last Friday from near Cedar Falls, where she has been teaching the past year. Miss Peterson has been rehired for next year and this will be her third year. She leaves on Wednesday for Cedar Falls. Mrs. H. I. Torgersen entertained the members of the Thursday luncheon and bridge club on Tuesday afternoon of last week. Mrs. C. V. Pendergast made high score, Mrs. Homer C. Downs low scoie Each of these ladies received a prize. Mrs. Carl F. Cullies and Mrs. George Bonacker substituted. Invitations have been received by friends in Titonka to the wedding of Dale S. Craven, son of M. S. Craven, to Miss Eleanor Hefflinger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hefflinger of Omaha, Saturday evening, June 6, 8:30 at St. Luke's Lutheran church. Dale has been employed in Omaha for the past year and a half. Miss Viola Rike, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Rike, west of town, arrived home from Water- villc, where she closed a successful term of school. Miss Kike will teach fifth grade and music in the public school at Arnolds Park the coming year. She leaves this week for Cedar Falls to take extra work in school music. Mrs. Herbert Winter, sons Reginald and Herbie and mother, Mrs. Clara Poole were in Swea City on Friday afternoon and Saturday forenoon on business preparatory to their moving Saturday afternoon to Gilmore City. The Winters will be unable to get the house rented until June 10 during which time they will spend visitinc her brother, Claude Poole at Des Moines. and other relatives. Mrs. Poole will make her home with her daughter in Gilmore City. Byson. John Ludwlg and Dud McDonald farms. It is hoped more definite information may be obtained as to the value of different fertilizers on the yield and maturity of corn. Many of the farms in the county have alkali spots which are very deficient in potash and as a result produce very soft and poor quality corn. The KoMtith Co. No. 1 cow testing association held a directors' meeting Tuesday evening to discuss the association work. Andy Godfredson of Algona is president of the association. Floyd Arnold of the extension service met with the board. The farm population In Kossuth county as of January 1, 1935, was 15,519; as compared to 15,881 for 1930. The farm population of the state as a whole also showed a decrease for this same period. The county 4-H club girls' rally day program will be held at the State Park June 16. The best groomed girl will be selected at this time to represent the county at the state convention. Mrs. Gus Torine of Swea City is county club leader. Farmer)) who have any badly Infested fields of noxious weeds, should get In touch with their community commltteemen and become Informed as to the steps necessary in using these acres for soil conserving by proper weed eradication methods. Loren Brown of Algona Is the owner of a Guernsey cow, June of Woodside 226555, which has just finished a record making her queen of all 7 !4 year old Guernseys in class A. A. A. of the American Guernsey Cattle club. Her record production of 11549.8 pounds of milk and 548.9 pounds of butterfat in ten months. GRANT SCHOOLS GRADUATE CLASS Lcdyard: The Grant consolidated school held their commencement exercises in the Ledyard auditorium Wednesday evening. Mr. Stewart played the processional. Rev. McDowell gave the invocation. "In Absence" was sung by the boys' glee club; address, "Where Do We Go from Here", Dr. Roy L. Abbott, of Iowa State Teachers College; "The Days of Long Ago", senior girls' quartette; "As Torrents in Summer", mixed chorus; presentation of class, Supt. C. W. Hamund; presentation of diplomas, W. H. Barger. Their annual school picnic wns held Friday with n big crowd attending. Billy Eaton, sou of .Mr. and Mm. W. D. Eaton, and Herbert Potter, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Potter, left Friday morning and went us far as Council Bluffs where the former's grandparent*, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Eaton, met him and took him to their home in Sidney, Iowa, to spend the summer months. Herbert continued to Seward, Nebraska, to spend the summer with hia grandmother, Mrs. Ida Potter. Mrs. James Welfare and Doris were at Lakota Wednesday. A. E. Louritzen and George Moulton went to Lake Keronis Friday to fish. Agnes Olsen went to St. Paul on Friday for a week's visit witli relatives. Victor Weaver is ill with typhoid fever. He is the second son of the Sam Weavers. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Flynn visited his sister, Mrs. Albert Neuman at Elmore Monday night. Mrs. Alire KollatT underwent an operation at the Buffalo Center hospital Thursday morning. Mrs. Martha Gable and Clco attended commencement exercises at Swea City Thursday evening. Mrs. Hay Gordon returned from the hospital at Iowa City Wednesday and is improving in health. Dennis, son of the Jack McDonalds, fractured his little linger on Tuesday while playing kittenball. Mrs. D. B. Mayer and Alice Dunham called at the home of Mrs. Albert Neuman at Elmore Monday. Frances Yahnke spent several days the past week with her maternal grandparents at Buffalo Center. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Higgins of Detroit, Mich., and sons visited Mrs. Jack McDonald Thursday. The women are sisters. James Welfare, Doris, Mrs. Albert West and Mrs. Carl Pingle went to the Bricelyn, Minn., cemetery Thursday. Mrs. D. B. Mayer and three daughters and Alice Dunham spent Tuesday with the Rev. and Mrs K. V. Hotehkiss near Buffalo Center. Mrs. by Mrs. D. A. Link entertained the M. E. Aid at a weiner roast Thursday night. The husbands were guests also. Alice Dunham purchased a new Chevrolet Wednesday. Thursday she left for a visit in southern low:i before returning to tier home ii Waterloo for the summer. The Wm. Wiemers went to Des Moines Saturday to attend the wedding of a friend of Mrs. Wiemer. Mrs. Elvin Carpenter and Mis Edward Hulvcrson were at Fairmont Wednesday Mrs. George Thompson's Sunday School class held a social evening at her home Tuesday night. Plans were made for a cookie sale, lilt, receipts to be used toward the fun to paint tile church. The Rev. and Mrs. Harvey of Rowan and children spent Saturday at the Clifton Engelby home ant called at various other places The Rev. Harvey is a former M. E pastor of this place and Lakola. Mr. and Mrs. John Drew entertained at an aluminum supper on Tuesday evening. Guests were the Herman Goetzs, the Ernest Meyers, Mr. and Mrs. Tiiorson of Swea City and Mr. Worlhinglon of Lone- Hock Mrs. H. D. Muyne and Mrs. Geo. George Thompson assisted Thompson went to Sioux City on Friday. Both ladies have a son attending Morningside college there Friday night the seniors presented ;heir class play "Hamlet" and Mrs Maynn's son, Jnmes Logan playec the character of Hamlet. Whittemore News 'arm Bureau Administrator to Speak in Des Moines June 3 Moincs Register nnd Tribune, nnd the Iowa Packing Company each gave S2;i. This money, with othor smaller contributions, mndc the trip possiblo. Iowa farm bureau women lenders from nil over the state are planning to attend this International Meeting of Farm Women. Mrs. I O. H. FrekinR, Lnkota, will rrpre- [ sent Kossuth county women nt ihis " meeting. WANTED AT ONCE mnn with farming experience. Permanent local job. good pny every week. Car norossnry. (live nee and how long on fnrm. Not necessary to write letter. Just Til! out coupon below. Rox 1fi-l. Dent. .1402. Quinry, III. Constipation Mr. and Mrs. John Haag, o Thompson spent Friday with th former's mother, Josephine Haag nnd other relatives. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnol' Wagner was christened by Rev. W H. Disehcr at the Lutheran church on Sunday. Mrs. Fred Wagner and Ewalt Voigt were sponsors. They named him Wayne Arnold. Lucian Meuer and his mother Mrs. Joseph Meuer drove to Will iuins, to visit with Mr. and Mrs Dennis Capesius and Joe Laubcn thai. Mr. Lauhcnthul is a brothel of Mrs. Meuer and has not beci well of Into. The Presentation alumni associa lion will hold their annual banquet at the Academy hall Thursday night, June 4th. The plans havi been made for the occasion follow ing the banquet a dance will be held to which the public is invited Chief W. A. Rus.cn, Hay Burdine Sylvester Hayes, Frances Elber were at Ames Thursday to uttenc a firemen's school, which Is givci ut Ames at regular session. This IK the first time the chief and del tgatcs have attended a school for the benefit of volunteer firemen. Word was received here of tin marriage of Grace Carlisle, ilaugli ter of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Carlisle to Earl Ackerman, a son o Mrs. Carrie Ackcrmun of Burt They were married ut Dakota Citv last week Saturday and will mak their home with Mrs. Ackerman 01 n farm near Burt. Mrs. AcUermai is a graduate of the Whittemore public school and had been teaching school in the Burt vicinity. Whittemore and its community observed Memorial clay Saturday. The procession started at the City Hall, where the Whittemore band played a inarch and started the line of march, following the color bearers who were Harry Helmke, and A. Schmitt. Jr., and Herman Maahs, color guards. Following the band was the h'ring squad which was made up of Elmer Elbert, Albert and August Meyer, John Steier, Alfred Semon, Ed Wichtendahl, Leo Elbert, Harry Seeley and Peter Suchmachcr, sergeant-at-arms. Lucian Meuer. company commander, was not present. Then followed the school children. The procession marched two blocks west on main street and back to highway 44. where the band played another selection and then they all marched to the public school house where the band played "America." A program was given here consisting of • A reading. National Monuments, by Harold Voiglit; two essays, Living Memorial to Dead Heroes, lirst won by Christine Keene. second by Kmo- ijenc Wagner; Ally. Joe Lowe of Algona gave a very interesting talk on different subjects. The honor roll of the dead was read by Peter Schumacher and the band pl.-iyvd "The Star Spangled Banner. The whole procession then marched to the City Hall where they were taken in trucks and cars to the east cemetery, where the colors -inJ lir- ing .squad lined up at the grave o! Bert Seeley to give the ..aluie. Adjutant Father Vei' gave t|-e customary prayer, Sergeant-of i.rms Peter Schumacher conducted I he firing squad and taps were blown by Mauriee Steier. Frank Seeley was honor guest. A large crowd from this vicinity observed the day in the spirit it should be shown to honor our dead heroes who fought and died for their country, but a few made a big festival out ot the day by imbibing too much liquor arid acted as though Memorial day was a big celebration lor enjoyment only. Farm Bureau members were to!ay issued n special invitation and irgcd to come to Des Moincs to icar Chester Davis. AAA ndniinis- rntor, who will speak at the coli- cum on Wednesday afternoon, une 3. The invitation came from Mark 'hornburg, former state secretary f agriculture and now agricultural ccretary of the Des Moincs chamber of commerce. Francis Johnon, state president of the Iowa farm Bureau Federation, further xtended the Invitation to members hrough a letter to all county Farm bureaus. Davis, who appeared here at the itate Farm Bureau day meeting at he State Fair, two years ago, is well known to Iowa federation nembers. Johnson pointed out that )avis would come here almost direct from New York where he eaves the boat this week after a rip to Europe to study various phases of the situation there as it iffects agriculture in this country. It is expected that Davis will >ring first hand information to the owa farmers and business men of [>es Moines on the new soil conservation program of which he is administrator, and also give the atest Information on the prospects !or increasing agricultural imports. Johnson pointed out that the State Farm Bureau had made sent- ng arrangements with the agricultural department of the Des Moines chamber of commerce for the Davis meeting so that good seating accommodations could be provided for members of the organization. A national radio hook up is being planned which will probably cover the first half of the address. One of Iowa's best known farm women's musical groups, the Muscatine county Farm Bureau women's chorus, has been honored with an invitation to appear on the program of the International meeting of Fnrm Women, May 31, to June R at Washington, D. C., and will leave for the nation's capital today. The Invitation for this outstanding organization to attend this meeting was extended by the official program committee many weeks ago. The matter of finances held up definite acceptance until this week when a group of prominent organizations interested in agriculture solved the financial problem. The Muscatine Farm Bureau and the Muscatine Chamber of Commerce contributed $300 to start things off. Successful Farming matched this amount with another $300 and Ed Hopkins of^this publication got on the job 'and contacted others who helper! make the trip possible. John Deere and Company gave •?200. Scars Roebuck and Younker Brothers of Des Moines Rave ?M e-ieh, nnd John Cowles of the Des tlrtiy genii* tn« title. ADLERIKA While they last SPECIAL JOc trial size on sale at (T. W. Lusby, ARC Number of lived on farm Nnme Address Ki'U'istnilliiii for H.ASSKS ill I'iiinii, Orcuu, n nil tiny luinil or Orrlicslru Instrument, l»y n,\i m. K. BOSK, it. M., H. A. Organist, M. K. Church, Alunim (inidiintc of dirndl ('ollt'tri' nnd dirndl diiiHcrvutnry. Will be i" Aljjonu ullcr May 31. Leave iiamo at M. K. Parsonage. Outstanding § IP IE C II AMI* Navy Beans, (> His. Corn Meal, ,') lb. sack Gold Dust, large package Pork & Beans, lar^c sixe, 2 cans __ Cookies, OQ r 2 Ibs. ^C Spaghetti, 2k 15c 19c 23c Grapefruit, 1<> ox., '2 cans Matches, (J box carton . 17c 19c 19c The Best In Meats Veal Roast Pork Roast Lamb Roast Beef Roast Side Pork Pork Sausage Lamb Stew Veal Stew Beef Stew told Meat!, of ull Kind* 18 lb. We Buy ButclleriilK Stoi k TOF PKICK FOK fcUGS H. R. Sorensen & Co. WOOL We Dflivrr Top Market Price Paid For Wool Get our price before you sell your wool. Joe Greenberg Phone 118 Algona, la. SPECIAL This Week Only COSTUME SLIPS FOB WOMEN White Nainsook Shadow-proof Panel BATHING SUITS Women'* All Wool $1.59 and $1.98 Infant*' all wool B9c Trunks for nvn 80r Trunks for boys 25c nnd 50c Belts lOc and 25c Caps 6c-10c-25c KNEE LENGTH HOSIERY Silk Chiffon, Full Fashtoneii, New colors 69c Chardonizc, 240 needle icry, Lastex top 25c hos- BEN FRANKLIN osto * *«* Renewed and Guaranteed One 1934 FORD TUDOR Tli<ir(Mi»!ily rcroiidiiimiod -fl.'x) duwii, sf'lil nut. One 1932 FORD TUDOR, MODEL B Thorough rccdiidilidiicd, new pniiit. .^11'J <l<>\vn, $'1*1 per muni li. One 1934 FORD COUPE A rc;i! huy, .fl.'j <|u\vn ;in<l fl!< per ii-,«. Square Deal Values One 1930 FORD TUDOR WITH TRUNK •fH.'! duwii and JT!? PIT nm. One 1930 BUICK FORDOR SEDAN A beauty, priced ri^lii. *!(>») d«wn, >"JO per in«.. One 1929 FORD TUDOR \e\v paint, iiul a dent, .*."<() dn\vn and ID n!«. One 1930 FORD COUPE .\ real buy, -fSO down and •fl(i per inn. One 1928 WOLVERINE FORDOR SEDAN Immaculate m appearance. "As Is" Values One 1925 Ford coupe One 1929 Ford Tudor One 1926 Ford Pickup One 1928 Chev. Fordor Trucks One 1933 Chevrolet, LWB and dual tires One 1929 Ford with grain and stock rack One 1928 Chevrolet Truck Kent Motor Co. A!»•«ma's Ford Dealer

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