The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 17, 1936 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, November 17, 1936
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Page 8
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The Algona Upper Pea Koinea, Algona, Iowa, Hov. 17,1936 Assessor Battles Feature Of Kossuth Co. Twp. Elections FIRST OFFICIAL TABULATION OF TOWNSHIP VOTE 2 Trustees, Clerk Are Chosen By Each of Townships Results of township elections in Kossuth county, tabulated for the first time are found below after a check of ballots from the general election held recently. Buffalo—Trustee, '37, L. Doege, 91; Chris Brandt, 125. Trustee, '38, Fred Boyken, 71. Clerk, E. P. Hanson, 149. Assessor—Martin Brandt 54; Ray E. Hansen, ISO. Hurt—Trustee, '37—Bleich, 80. Trustee, '38—P. F. Kriethe, 79. Clerk—Hawcott, 3; Wolts, 3. Assessor—Wesley Bernhardt, 83. Cresco—Trustee, '37—Harry Sa- bln, 3. Trustee, '38—John Gerber, 82. Clerk—M. N. Phillips, 98. Assessor—C. Lindhorst, 180. Eagle—Trustee, '87—T. L. Thorson, 83. Trustee, '38—J. P. Peterson, 72. Clerk—O. H. Ltnde, 74. Assessor—O. W. Berggren, 62. East Lone Bock—Trustee, '37— O. W. Bleich, 45. Trustee, '38—P. F. Kriethe, 47. CJerk—ESzle Woltx 3. Assessor—R. F. Hawcott, 45; Wesley Earnhardt, 33. Fenton—Trustee, 37—O. B. Johnson, 88. Trustee, '38—P. M. Chris- Unsen, 88. Clerk—H. H. Dreyer, 89. Assessor—Fred Wagner 62; Charles Newel, 52. Gnrfleld—/Trustee, '37—Herman Harms, 155; Art Zinnel, 72. Trustee, '38—Joe Schaller, 149; Oscar Movlck, 74. Clerk—Mike Wagner, 146. H. Henrickson, 7a Assessor- Mike Helderscheidt, 119; Matt Schmallcn, 110. German—Trustee, '37 — Henry Schmidt, 147. Trustee, '38—R. Kruse, 149. Clerk—John Boeckelman, 158. Assessor—Bob Bunlcof- ske, 111; H. Ubben, 78. Grant—Trustee, '37—Frank ..Jacobs, 11. Trustee, '38—Ely Anderson, 30. Clerk—Floyd Caldwell, 20. Assessor—W. L. Reynolds, 93. Greenwood—Trustee, '37—John Karsten, 143; Geo. Nyman, 92. Trustee, '38—A. A. Fangman, 178. Clerk —L, Kockler, 13. Assessor—Marvin Vaske, 183. Harrison—Trustee. '37—J. E. Kelly, 81. Trustee, '38—George Butterworth, 95. Clerk—J. J. Anderson, 95. Assessor—L. A. Barslow, 107. Hebron—Trustee, '37—Tom Berg, 105. Trustee, '38—H. O. Larson, 103. Clerk—Wm. Frank, 105. Assessor—Oscar Frandl, 97; Maynard Sohn. 46. Irvington—Trustee, '37—S. J. Devine. 76. Trustee, '38—Henry Els- cheld. 73. Clerk—Carl Hutchlns, 85. Assessor—L. C. Hutchins, 115. Lakota—Trustee, '37—S. P. Powers, 83. Trustee, '38—C. O. Peterson, 45. Clerk—O. S. Nelson, 74. Assessor—J. Hartshorn, 43; Fred Junkermeier, 36. Ltdyard—Trustee. '37—S. P. Powers, 37. Trustee, '38—C. O. Peterson, 37. Clerk—O. S. Nelson, 35. Assessor—J. Hartshorn, 41; F. H. Junkermeier, 31. Lincoln—Trustee, 37 — James Warburton, 18. Trustee, '38—Paul HerUke, 21» Clerk—Bert Coder, MILWAUKEE THe Beer of tKe Ife-ir (By A. L. Brown, County Agent) The annual 4-H club banquet will take place next Tuesday evening at 6:30 In the St. Cecelia's Academy. All club members and their parents are invited to attend. The program will be furnished by the club members, sponsored by their leaders. —o— Dale Clark, Konsnth No. 1 cow tester, will attend a two-day testers' conference at Emmetsburg on Nov. 9 and 10. Starting this year nil of the cows on test, pure bred or grade, will be ear tagged and their permanent record kept by the state. Loren Brown, just south of town, is putting up another house in which to keep another married hired man. At present he has three married men working for him and one single man. Harry Bode states that In about one more week he will have his corn all out, providing the snow stays off. Harry must have had other Important work to do earlier in the fall. Ed Drowsier of Bancroft has It figured out that his investment in hybrid seed corn last spring has Titonka Creamery, Is their leader. paid him back about 10 to 1 over and above what his regular seed corn returned. The only regret he hns is that the original investment was not large enough. Indications are that this fall's pig crop will be from 2 to 4 million smaller than last fall's farrowings. Most of this decrease will be in the drought sections where many of the sows were sold late in the sum- Clias. Patterson of Bnrt has MOO hrad of lambs on feed this winter. To handle this number of Iambs requires system and if you would visit the Patterson farm about feeding time you would agree that he has It About 500 bushels of corn arc required for the lambs ench week In addition to a considerable amount of oats, alfalfa and soybean hay. The Tl tonka 4-H boys' club met last Monday evening and elected officers for the coming year. Officers elected were: Earl Zwlefel, president; Edgar Rippentrop, vice president; Glen Miller, secretary- treasurer; Merle Miller, reporter; and Eugene Anderson, historian. Martin A. Bleich, manager of the Soy Beans In "400" - Insurance Farms Require Their Planting 19. 131. Assessor — W. H. Patterson, Lone Rock—Trustee, '37—G. R Johnson, 54. Trustee, '38—P. M. Chrlstenson, 77. Clerk—H. H, Dreyer, 66. Assessor—Fred C. Wegener. 45: Chas. Newel, 36. Letts Creek—Trustee, '37—Richard Potratz, 194; Noah Reisner, 78. Trustee, '38—C. W. Elbert, 219. Clerk—Martin Meyer, 224. Assessor —Andrew Elbert, 248. LuVerne—Trustee, .'37—Frank Clapsaddle, 120. Trustee, '38—Frank Chambers, 106. Clerk—H. C. Allen, 107. Assessor—Ed Chambers, 109. Plum Creek—Trustee, '37—Henry Bailey, 108. Trustee. '38—Roscoe Mawdsley, Scuff ham, 4. 111. Clerk — Clark Assessor — HollU Ben- f CHICK JKAVER No mirror needed With the Schick Shaver you do not need a mirror. You can shave in the dark. With its gentle touch to guide you, it glides over your face, shearing off every hair below the skin level. You cannot cut yourself, for it has NO BLADES. It puts your skin in perfect condition and keeps it there, for you use NO LATHER-no facial preparation whatever. The Schick gives you a close, clean shave. Ask us to demonstrate it to you. *tict $11.00 LUSBY'S Drugs and Jewelry schoter, 130. Hugh McEnroe, 108. Portland— Trustee, '37— Ed Dltt- mer, 61; Will Rlngsdorf, 60. Trustee, '38— Russell Shipler. 61. Clerk — E. O. Mann, 68. Assessor— W. R. Stewart. Prairie — Trustee, '37 — John Arndorfer, 299. Mayer, 295. Trustee, '38— Isadore Clerk— G. B. Ludwig, Wolf, 284; Blasts Blow Does Your Coal Problem Bother You? Take our advice—order your supply now. Doii't put it off another day. A full coal biu will set your mind at ease and assure your comfort during the cold weather. We Recommend PEERLESS (Cheniacol Processed) Botsf ord Lu £ ber 302. Assessor— Otto John Ludwig, 248. Ramsey — Trustee, '37 — A. B. Lappa, 153; George Drosesler, 59. Trustee, '38— Albert McCarthy, 191. Clerk — Earl Buschman, 198. Assessor—A. J. Cagley, 201. Blverdale— Trustee. '37 — Chaa. Plathe, 190. Trustee. '38-^John Friderea. Clerk— John Borman, 50. Assessor— Thos. Crahan, 150; Douglas Wildin, 22. Seneca — Trustee, '37 — L. C. Cast. Trustee, '38 — Otto Jensen, 122. Clerk— Chris Dahl, 119. Assessor— r. W. Bollig, 154. Sexton — Trustee, '37 — S. J. Devine '0. Trustee, '38— Henry Eischeld, 1. Clerk— Carl Hutchins, 67. As- iessor— L. C. Hutchins, 101. Sherman — Trustee. '37— Herman Warrnbier, 6; Sim Leigh 2. Trustee 38 — Sim Leigh, 2; Herman Warmbier, 2; C. Kohlhaas, 1. Clerk- John Bormann, 6. Assessor — Paul Phillips, 62. Springfield— Trustee, '37— G. B. Ricke, 54. Trustee, '38 — Lee Kessel 1!'J. Clerk— Walter Berglund, Fred Dutton, 1 each. Assessor — L. H. Junkermeier, 72. a — Trustee, '37 — Arthur Anderson. 100. A. A. Jensen, 7. Trustee, '38— Roy Burgeson, 100; M. Molinder, 20. Clerk — O. L. Manson 117. Assessor— Leo Guerdet, 116. Union— Trustee, '37— A. M. Gus- tafaon. 13is. Trustee, '38— Tom Reid Ii9; H. A. Bates. 108. Clerk— «. A Harvey, 15fi; ti. Jenkinson, 81. Assessor— liob Loss, 165; D. Gardner 78. Wesley—Trust*-*. '37— H. J. Sher man, 10'J. Trustee, '38 — Ole Flora !»2. Clerk— Fred Diekmann. 63 — Henry Nelson, 163. Whittrmorr — Trustee, '37— H. F S'.-hultz, 143; Erwin Hiems, 90. Trus tee, '38— Ed Wlchtendahl, 10; Mik Mt-rgen, 4. Clerk— Walter Vaudt !7ii. A.-.se.-ibor — George llaaa, 174. '500' Party In Union Celebrates Birthday Occasion Union: Mr. and Mra. Nick Kriepa rilcrtained fit five tables of five undred ia-st Friday evening. The \ei.l was the Birthday anniversary it their daughter, Martha. Games Aer>; enjoyed by the young foks. iTizej in five hundred were won jy Magdalene Stoffel, high for the Ui'iica, and dene Wilhelmi, high for the men. That some insurance companies are insisting on certain percentages of soy bean acreage on farms they own in this section is proof enough that soy beans as "the coming crop" have already arrived. They are not "coming"—they are here. A few weeks ago soy beans went up on the board of trade to take their place with corn, oats and wheat as crops worth watching and probably speculating on. During the first days they were on the board of trade, they went up all that was allowed each day. Recently a soy bean processing plant has been put into operation at Fort Dodge, opening the door to farmers in this section for soy bean production and immediate and cosy marketing and disposal, if they desire to dispose of them. That the soy bean stalk Is also a soil builder has been acknowledged. With modern harvesting methods, the stalk may be left on the ground to be plowed under, while only the bean ia taken. Soy beans can, therefore, eventually become a soil building crop while they are producing. The present status of the soy bean under the soil conservation program makea it necessary for one to leave the bean, or rather plow under the whole plant, to comply, but it ia very likely that some changes in that ruling may be made within a year or two. LOCAL FIRM SPONSORS SOY BEAN HABVKST Elbcrt's Garage, Algona is spon- orlng a soy bean harvesting dem- nstration to be held Thursday, S'ov. 19, starting at 1:30 o'clock, t the Etna Mitchell farm, four miles west of Algona on highway 8. The machine to be used is a new Lllis-Chalraers All Crop Harvester /hich the manufacturers say Is the :ist word in successful harvesting if soy beans. All farmers and the general pubic as well is cordially invited to ittcnd. SENECA SCHOOL STAGES CARNIVAL Lucky Person to Get Turkey and Chicken, Nov. 24th Seneca: The Seneca school is to stage a carnival Tuesday evening, Nov. 24th. There will be two drawings. At the first drawing a turkey will be given to the person with the luckey ticket and the second draw- Ing a chicken Is given away. The grade pupils in the Seneca school are selling tickets on the drawings at 5c a ticket There will be an amateur contest open to all. Some of the other entertainment will consist of a bingo stand, a bowling alley, guessing contest, games of skill and a fun house. There will be plenty of hot dogs, candy and pop corn sold in the building so no one should go home hungry. A five cent admission will be charged for each one entering the door and with each admission ticket one receives a vote for, the most popular person. Bring the whole family, meet old neighbors and get acquainted with new ones. Let's see a big crowd and boost for your school. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hoeck were business callers in LeMars Thursday. The Modern Mixer club met at the home of Mrs. Clarence Met*ser Wednesday afternoon.. Mrs. R. J. Campbell won a prize for the contest that furnished the entertainment for the afternoon. The next meeting will be neld at the home of Mrs. A. T. Paulsen. Bobby Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Anderson, had some small boys help him celebrate his birthday at his home Thursday afternoon. Those who attended were: Jerrold, Ervin and Everett Elmers, Calvin Jensen, Gene Bol- l!g, Kenneth Campbell and Errol Peterson. The Seneca high school girls played basketball Thursday evening against the alumni girls and were defeated by the alumni by a score of 17 to 25. the alumni Lampe. Victoria Jesen, Myrtle Orvick, Ruby Paulsen, Maxine Bollig and Helen Patterson. The Seneca high school boys also met the alumni boys. The alumni boys were defeated by the score of 11 to 19. The boys who played on the alumni team were Jerald nnd Ellwyn Goddon, Gordon Bolli.T, Lee Crowley nnd Eldon Patterson. On luesday evening the high school boys and girls will meet the Hnlfa teams and on Friday evening they will meet the Graettinger teams. Those who played on team were Mrs. Leo NEW SCALE FOR FENTON FARMERS ELEVATOR READY Twenty Years News The north Hide furniture store, which had been owned by John T. Bohannon, had been purchased by the owner of the Model Clothing store of Mason City. This meant that the store front was to be made new and modern at once for the Foster furniture business by the new owner of the building, nnd it also meant that the Model Clothing store was to be a permanent fixture in Algona. • * * Mrs. Jessie Trllier had left for parts unknown. Mr. Tellier was n painter ind paper hanger and rame to this city a few weeks ago. • • * A very enthusiastic and Interesting me .'ting of the Commercial club had be«m held In the club rooms. There were about 25 present and two Important matters had been discussed in a thorough and business-like manner. All had agreed on an efficient credit rating bureau to be maintained by the club and all the necessary information was to be kept on file In the office of the secretary. The second matter was that of Suburban Friday, and plans had been made for the next one to come the following Friday. • • • Mrs. Herman Uanbenr had on* dergone an operation at Chicago, and had been reported doing nicely. • * * -Sirs. Conrad Herman had started for a visit to the home of her daughter, Marie, who had been a student at the Cedar Falls Normal, and she planned to later visit relatives In Dubuque. • • • Judge Quarton had been in St. Paul conferring with National Creamery and Buttermakers' Committee regarding the carload rate cases that the Judge was trying before the Interstate Commerce Commission. • * * Colonel and Mrs. T. F. Cook of Los Angeles. California, stopped in Algona on their way home from Jacksonville, Florida, where Colonel Cook had been attending a rifle shoot. They haJ been guests for the day at the J. T. Chrlschlllos and E. J. Murtagh homes. They had also made short visits In DCS Molnes and Whitewater. Wls. • • • Mr. and .Mrs. A. L. Peterson had planned to leave for California the middle of January for a visit of several weeks with Mrs. Peterson's parents. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Norton, at Santa Rosa. BANCROFT NEWS 34 Feet Long, and Can Handle Largest of Trucks TALKS SCHEDULED I'Uui School Social Mi»i Marjuric Cruikshank. the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard (,'ruiiifehank is planning a program and basket social at her school district No. 9. in Buffalo township Wednesday evening, Nov. th. at eight o'clock. The public invited to attend American Educational Week will be recognized at the high school auditorium by a number of programs. The first ia to be held Armistice Day. The general public ia invited to bo present. The program is to start a few minutes before eleven. It will include special music, the 11:00 observance, which includes a moment of silence and taps, and a short address by Kev. George Vance. Thursday the: program will begin at 2:00 o'clock. A short talk will be Riven by Dr. M. G. Bourne on the "Control of Contagious and Communicable Diseases." This is to be the first of a series of pro- {rarns on health to be held for .Barents during the year. Fathers md mothers are particularly in- vlted. At 1:00 o'clock preceding he program a one act play will be presented to which the public is also invited. Sunday at 7:30 p. m. there will be a public program open to any patrons of the community in the high school auditorium on character education. Dr. J. H. Edge will apeak. The high school orchestra will furnish music. The entertainment is free and open to the public. Fenton: The Fenton Farmers Klevator Company have completed installing a large, modern scale. The .scale is large enough to ac- :ommodate any of the present day trucks, has a platform 34 feet long and 10 feet wide and is constructed of concrete approximately 6 inches thick. Machinery of the scale is housed in a pit 6 feet deep, the same in length and width with a 4 inch concrete bottom. They also installed a hydraulic lift to accommodate extra long trucks. Chas. Weisbrod is manager of the local elevator with Hugo Mittag assistant In Auto Bus Crash Frances Bailey, a Britt teacher and daughter of Frank Bailey o this place was slightly injured in a bus-auto accident a week ago Sun day while returning from the state eachers' meeting in DCS Moines fins Bailey had several stitches ab- ve her left eye, but was able to esume her teaching the next day. Jim Pool Piioue 256 Patricia Matern and Viola Klein were guests of Misses Martha anc Verena Krieps Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Engstrom, El more, Minn., were callers ut the Henry Engstrom home Sunday. Elmer and Albert Peter »re as< Mating their brother, Walter, near Lune Hock, finish corn picking. Mrs. Henry Engstrom, Elmore, visited her friend, Mrs. Alfred Jergenson one afternoon lajl week. A John Deerv roughage cutting machine waa demonstrated at the Kicker week. Bros farm, one day last Mrs. Mary Keeft returned to her home here the fore port of the past week, bhe bod been visiting at the Andrtw Hanson home near Titonka. Mr. and Mrs. Lxmla Bode, their daughters. ICathryn and Joan and son, DonaM, were OutuUy dinner Jake's Pipe Cause* Panic Lu Verne News: Jake Freeh denies the report that his pipe started a fire which almost destroy ed the Kossuth county ballots. We know a pipe smoker is the vogue right now, especially U he or sb smokes that special Kentucky brand which Dutch Ragan rav about (wonder if he ever does smoke It). Jake says the pipe was home in his other coat that part icul&r day. (Bragging again »b out having two coats). Now we believe Jake. The pipe probably we. home. And we bslieve the Uppc Des Moines. The ore was probab ly caused by these ballot* seeui Jake coming into the clerk's office They remembered Jake and bis pipe and the Ore was the result o friction as they attempted to get away from the effluvium guests at the Sam Bsntnsr horn* near Wtnnebsgo. Minn, Sunday Ctoye Zentner returned bom* Kills Grizzly Bear Mr. and Mra. O. W. Esslinger of Cedar Rapids have juat returned ome from a five weeka Canadian .untlng expedition, which took hem to British Columbia, 600 miles orthwcst of Edmonton, Alberta, nd 2.750 miles from Cedar Rap- da. Dr. Esslinger killed a 9 foot, inch silver-tipped grizzly bear nd Mrs. Ksslinger killed a 7 foot Drizzly. Mra. Esslinger is the for- ncr F.mma Newel of Fenton. Monica Baker visited Mrc. Carl H. Callles at Titonka Friday. Mrs. Con Kennedy. Rochester. Minn.. Is visiting at the A. W. Kennedy home for a week. Marguerite Tagree is the new waitress at the Bradley Cafe. She Mrs. Bradley 1 * sister. Evelyn Welp had the misfortune to sprain her ankle Wednesday, when she fell down the cellar step*. Mrs. C. J. Scholtcs. son Dennis and daughter Marilyn Jean visited at the John Scholtcs home Thursday. Roy Caslow, members of the CCC at Bancroft, was operated upon Thursday evening at the Wohnke hospital for appendicitis. Gordon Saunders, Chicago, arrived at the home of Mr. nnd Mrs. M. A. Saunders, Friday night. He will visit until Monday night. Mra. John Bcrnhard entertained her bridge club Thursday afternoon. Mrs. M. J. Dyer won nrst prize, Mrs. Henry Menke second, and Mrs. Henry Deitering low. Mrs. Frank Vaske entertained a number of friends Friday afternoon. Cards were played. Mrs. Jos. Kramer won higu, Mrs. N. J Schlltz received low and Mra. Bridget Quinn won cut prize. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Baker entertained the following at dinner on Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Saunders, Isabel and Russel Saundera, Mrs. W. J. Welp and daughter, Marjorie, of Fort Dodge and Gordon Maunders of Chicago. Mrs. W. R. Baker entertained her club at her home Friday night. Mrs. C. M. Baker won first, Mrs. Mike Droesslcr second and Mrs. Mike Droessler low. Mrs. Con Kennedy was guest of the club and was presented with a guest prize. The members of the Missionary society met at the home of Mrs. Al Furhs recently. Bridge and five hundred were played. Mr*. Ambrose Kennedy won first prize in bridge, Mrs. Thomas Guest won Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Hantelman are driving a new Pontiac car. Mrs. W. P. Weisbrod U serving on the jury in Emmetsburg since ait week. The drilling of Fenton's new town well is progressing nicely and they have already reached a depth of 85 feet. Mrs. C. V. Wegener and Mrs. C O. Bailey, the latter of Seneca, were Emmetsburg shoppers Satur- first in five hundred. Mrs. Frank Mulligan won cut prize. C. Stamer, Chan. Osborn ana E. J. Frank accompanied W. V. Yager to EmmeUburg last week Monday evening where they attended a Farm Bureau oil meeting. Friends of Mr*. Clair Elke of Eathervile will be sorry to hear of her falling down the basement step* breaking the wrist bone In twee places In her left arm and also dislocating her elbow. day afternoon. Mr. and Mm. George Bl«y of Glenville, Minnesota, visited with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Votteler last week Tuesday. William Donahoe went to Em- betsburg Saturday to bring bom* his daughter, Maxlna, who attends 3L Mary's Academy. The evening bridge club met at •he W. V. Yager horn* Thursday wening. E. W. Rusk* won Ugh wore and Harry WWdel tow. Jean Wachuta. Carol Hanson of Walker, Minn., and Pwl and Wynne Haas* were dinner guests at the Harry Hmase home last week Tuesday. The November meeting of the Kenton Woman's dub WM hi last week Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. John Light M host*** aasUt- ea by Mrs. O*or»* B. 1C. JotaMB, ObM. Maws), W Careful Planning meana adequate insurance protection. Our specialized plan ol handling all Unas of insurance is your guarantee of careful claim service. IN8UBANOE ON BUILDINGS DW1GIXIMO8 HOUSEHOLD GOOJW AUTOMOBflJM PuMle Liability YOU* ENQUIRY kOUH LBMft WILL BD FBOtt- The AifMa lit. Af eiej Phone M C K. UBwn M •OW-U you'll see cleaners patterned after this Hoover One Rfty Cleaning Ensemble. It's that new in idea . . . loob . . . material . . . lightness ... and convenience devices. Why not own this wonder-metal (Magnesium) rug-and-furniture clean- •« g ft A WEEK ing ensemble today? 1 -DW nami Pratt Electric Co. What's Your Choice of Flavors Today? Will it be maple nut or pecan crunch—old fashioned vanilla or French chocolate, orange pudding or plum pudding? Whatever your choice U you're going to have a taste thrill that'll delight you, for we use the best of Ingredient* In our lee cream. Whole cream and the very finest of real flavors. Won't you try some today as a dinner dessert? Chocolate or vanilla ....40o Fancy ereams -50c Algona Ice Cream & Candy Factory At Our Dealers or Phone 170 We were able to take care of everyone's needs but coal was scarce This year we urge you to lay in a good, full supply now. That will enable us to keep our coal yards refilled and ready for emergencies. We have plenty of coal. ORDER TODAY F. S. Norton & SOD Phone 229 Ik UldrtfkU-lhtQukfctU Way to taulltl

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