The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 4, 1931 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, February 4, 1931
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The Upper Des Moines-Republican, February 4, 1931 fippcf pel Jtoine$ HAGGARD & BACKUS, Publishers. Entered as Second Class matter at the postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under the s ; : act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Issued Weekly. : _ :: Subscription Rates in Kossuth County: 'One Year, in Advance * 2 - 00 Sue Months, in Advn..ce 1•Three Months, in Advance -60 SiiHsrriritinn* Out = if!r> County, $2.50 per year, strictly in advance. Subscriptions continued until paic' for and ordered stopped Display Advertising, 30c Per Inch Composition 5 cents per inch extra. NEVVfiPAPEK ADVERTISING. FIXING PRICES. Newspaper advertising is the- only I For a number of years it lias been logical way for merchants to advertise their stocks. For many years the catalogue house broke in on the local merchant's business and it was a general opinion that the catalogue was the logical way to advertise. The catalogue and pamphlet form of advertising has evidently had its day and the buying public now wants to see the merchandise before buying. Sears Roebuck, Montgomery Ward and many of the larger concerns now have established retail stores throughout the country. Catalogues were not bringing In the business and local newspapers as a rule declined to run advertising from foreign houses. Now these chain stores are pood advertisers in the newspapers wherever a store is located. They get action on their merchandise through newspaper advertising and frequently use page and half page ads. This is evidence that they appreciate the results from newspaper advertising. Local merchants who are continually sending out bills and advertising matter through the mails would receive better results from constant and judicial newspaper ads. The public depends more upon these ads than catalogues often exaggerated, and the most successful business houses are those that do consistent and honorable advertising. WHY SHOULD PEOPLE STARVE? The Red Cross is engaged in raising millions of dollars for the drouth sufferers in the south central states where no food was raised last season and where thousands of people are really suffering from hunger. It is hard to understand by the people living In this section of the country, •where crop failure and real want are unknown. With Canada to the north •with more wheat than they know what to do with, with millions of bushels of corn in the corn belt and the prices of Both, so low that it does not cover the cost of production and our neighbors a few hundred mfles to the south starving. One town in Iowa contributed a car load of eggs to the sufferers. How easy it would be for every township in northern Iowa to contri- a struggle with agricultural interests to keep the prices of grain and other farm produce high enough to pay for the production and they have failed. Today a farmer who Is obliged to sell his corn at present prices will not break even. The easterners tell us that it is wrong to legislate in such a manner that a fixed price for produce might be obtained. Farming is a gamble, the farmer being opposed by the elements and then the speculators will fix the price so that he has does not know whether he will raise A crop or not. It depends wholly upon the elements. If he does raise a crop, he does not know whether the speculators will fixe the price so that he has anything over the cost of production or not. It is a strange condition. Other prices such as on gasoline are under control and they are just what the producers want them to be. Manufacturers fix the prices of their products and produce just so much. The farmers are at the mercy of these interests. They haul a load of produce to market and ask the buyer how much ie will pay. They go to the merchant and implement dealer and ask, how much must I pay. It's a one-sided affair, but some day the worm will urn and the producers of food stuffs that are the real necessities will set heir own price. How the Leqislature Is Orqanized (By C. B. Hutchins.) Des Moines, January 26th: To the Editor: I have been thinking that perhaps it might be interesting to many, perhaps most of your readers to know how the laws by which we are governed, are made. The legislature, the law-making power of Iowa, consists of of 158 persons. Until the last legislature, during all the years that Iowa has been a state. I should have said men, but during the last, the 43rd ses- ion and during thi. the 44th, not all of the members have been men. One lone woman was a member of the last, and is a member of the present legislature. Mrs. Pendray, representing Jackson county. There are fifty members in the senate and 108 members in the house. v The senate is presided over by the lieutenant governor, who is nominated and elected In the same manner as the governor. The lieutenant governor has no vote except in vote of the members. bute a car load of corn and perhaps other produce. There appears to be. **•••» ..^ftmething wrong when the' another section but a few hundred miles distant is Buffering from over-production and low prices. News and Comment. That Wickersham report might indicate that the committee had something to drink while in session. This is. a peculiar season with spring weather in January and demo- OTHER EDITORS PROBING THE UNIVERSITY. Emmetsburg Democrat: The educational institutions committee of the Iowa house of representatives on Monday, arjpoted a resolution calling for an investigation of the administration of the University of Iowa on 20 specific, serious charges. They are listed elsewhere in this issue of the Democrat. The outcome will be watched with special interest. For some time public sentiment has been suspicious regarding affairs in our great state university. The charges which appeared in the daily press Tuesday are of such a grave nature that Governor Turner and the members of the educational committee could not afford to ignore them. Every effort should be made to sift to the bottom .he accusations that have beenjcharg- jd up against Mr. Jessup and the oth- President Jessup is receiving a*'salary of $18,000 per annum and he has liberal allowances for the heating and lighting of his home, the rental of which is also provided by the state. The president of Iowa State College at Ames is paid a salary of $15,000 per year arid he has likewise a free house. A large number of professors in the S. U. I. are given annually $7.500; $7.000; $6,500; $6,000 and other sums almost as large. It is said that twenty-five are paid from $6,000 to $10,000 each and 90 from $4,000 to $10,000 each. We do not know how this may appear to educators but there are judicious, p;{]7cr!?n t>pci , "y\~ cratic times during a republican ad- i t'Srneri in jJVufessional life in our state I who would be glad of an opportunity ministration. A number of our legislators think they are there to put over laws to get money by taxation and then devise plans to spend it, Tins country has had a. number of depressing periods of from a few months to two years, but the present degression is a stem winder. Now that the legislature has a case to probe in checking up on the Iow:i University, they may be in a position to get down to real business. Babson's prediction that this year will bo the best farming year for a decade is good news. Now let's have confidence in Babson's wbxlom. Some of our income tax enthusiiist.s say tin; income tax can not be made a replacement tax. If that is the case it suiely means another tax. During the war we were taxed until it hurt and the public did not squeal, but to be taxed unmercifully daring peace times is another proposition. Gasoline is Buppo.sed to bo a staple i!"cc;ii;ity, but i.n .some places it i;; w-liing i:t twelve i-'.-m;-; !'m! in others lit twenty. Who makes these prices? A headhn" says that John U. Rockefeller gives away many dime:- but it 1 .. a cinch that with e,a:-,oli;ie at twenty cents i. ' r ;a!Jcn he ha:.- a lot of theii> left. A democratic member oi the legislature from JJubuque introduced a bill U) repeal i!io state prohibition laws. The only thiny resulting was a little imbUohy. It looks as though Uncli: Sam is iilraici of Mussolini ami because General Butler repau-d a hoarsay story about the Italian premier, we had to apologize. There is just us much money now us there ever was. The difference between prosperity arid depression is caused by money being taken out of circulation. If Governor Dan Turner listens to all the politicians he will get in bad, but we believe the governor is capable of using plenty of salve to heal some of the wounds. case of a tie The senators elect one of their number as president pro tem of the senate,, who presides, during the absence of the lieutenant governor. The members of the house select one of their number to be the speaker, who presides over the house. As he is a member, elected in the same manner as the other members, and representing, as he does some county, he has the same right to vote on any question that any member has. A speaker pro tem is also elected, who presides in the absence of the speaker. A clerk of the house is elected and keeps a record of its proceedings. The officer who performs the same duty for the senate is called the secretary of the senate. There are other minor officials, reading clerk, and engrossing clerk. Any member of the senate or the house has a right to introduce bills for the consideration of their respective houses. Each bill is given three readings. When first introduced it is given its first reading, and Immediately afterward it is given its second reading, after which, the speaker assigns it, for consideration, to that committee, whose duty it is to consider bill of that character. After due consideration, by the committee, it is reported out for consideration by the house as a whole, or it is reported for indefinite postponement if the committee thinks it should not become a law. When recommended for passage, and coming before the house, it is given its third reading and is then open for discussion. Aiiy member has the right to discuss any bill. However, unless the bill is of general importance, there is usually )ut little discussion, the fact that it las been favorably reported by the committee, is taken as a warrant that t should be passed, and it generally Is passed. Sometimes, the committee reports unfavorably, or for indefinite jostponement, but that does necessarily prevent* its consideration. A minority of the members of the committee may bring a report favoring its passage, when it is read and comes up for discussion just the same as if It had been reported favorably by the majority of the committee. Sometimes but not often the minority report is adopted and the measure passed. After a measure has passed the house, it is sent over to the senate, where it is given a first and second reading, assigned by the president of the senate to its proper committee, which considers it and if favorably reported, is given a third reading and comes up for discussion by the senate. If passed by the senate, it must be signed by the president of the senate and the secretary. It must also be signed by the speaker of the house and clerk. It then goes to the governor for his Big- nature, which is necessary for it to become a law. If the governor thinks it not a proper bill to become a law, he may veto it, which usually ends the matter, but not always, as by the concurrence of two-thirds of the members of both houses it may be passed over the governor's veto. Usually, before the legislature meets, the members of the two parties have a caucus to determine who shall be speaker, and sometimes there is a good deal of rivalry for the reason it makes the speaker the most influential member of the body, he having the power to name the members to the various committees, also his pay is double that of the members, which is $1,000.00 per session and mileage of ten cents per mile, one way, each session. The speaker is usually elected the first day of the s^s- sion, and but very little business can be done until he has completed the appointment of the various committees, of which this year there are fifty in the house, with a total of 829 committee appointments, an average of nearly eight committees to each member. In the senate there are 52 committees and 525 appointments for its 50 members, or an average of 10 and one-half committees to each member. In the house greatest number of members on any one committee is 54 on roads and highways; ways and means has 40; agriculture 48; appropriations 50. The least number is five on enrolled bills and retrenchment and reform. In the senate the greatest number of members on committees is 24 on agriculture; 24 on roads and highways and 21 on ways and means. The least number is four on enrolled bills, five on horticulture and forestry, printing, land titles and manufactures. On the senate railroad committee of the 34th, there were 22, in the 35th 26, and in the 44th there are 12 members. In the house in the 34th there were 41 on railroads and transportation, in the 35th 28 and in the 44th, 15. In the senate of the 44th, there are three men on eight committees, eight men on nine, twelve men on ten, twenty men on eleven, seven men on twelve and two men on thirteen committees. Heretofore the president of the senate has had the appointment, of the members of the various committees of the senate, for I do not know how long time, but this session, for a reason, the senate took the appointing power from the president and appointed a committee of six of its own members assign the committee memberships. T- 4 - —T~l — 4 THE GREEK LETTER MEN. | Gazette: Many plainly written ar- ' tides or items are received in every I print shop, big and little, in which no attention is paid to the punctuation. These come from educated people—school teachers, public officers, and others. Editors have to read them over carefully at times to get their meaning, in order to have the writer's ideas correctly expressed. There would be rewer mistakes if they paid attention to punctuation, and it would make the editor's work much easier. A kind friend handed us a nice news item the other day beautifully written, put .™?t * punctuation, c mark in it; and when we did not grasp the sense of it at first glance, she evidently considered us dumb. If you think punctuation is not essential, just read this sentence to your wife: "Woman, without her man, is a savage." And then before she gets mad, read it again: "Woman! Without her, man is a savage." See what we mean? Please punctuate. THANK GOD FOR BONNSTETTEK, Washington News By Fred Holmes, Wash. Correspondent for the U. D. M.-R. V to earn half of the amounts named. We do not believe that Coe, Cornell, Drake, Grinnell, the Iowa Wesleyan, Luther, Beuna Vista, Columbia, Trinity or other private institutions in our state are paying their professors half (he amounts named. Aside from this, it is safe to say that at the present time the State University of Iowa, the Iowa State Teachers' College and the Iowa Agricultural College have secured for their friends contracts for at least 70 to 75 per cent of the 1,000 or more high school commencement addresses to be delivered during May and June. They are paid $' ^ TheVa^Sred^ v^ | this demonstration it a^heem-. lion positions to be filled from June ployment of twenty addrttonaljteno- until September and the state educa- Eagle Grove Eagle: The present Iowa legislature will probably as a demonstration of its high moral quality repeal the expense account law enacted by its predecessor. As a step in tors generally have the pull to land them. Usually living allowances go with them. Our legislators will find while at Des Monies that our state instiutions have smooth, artful, far-seeing, influential propagandists to look after their interests timing the present session. They will attend to it that parties who do not belong to their machine are not given any of the fat plums. Anyone \yho has published a newspaper in Iowa during the past ten to forty years or who has served on school or other educational boards, know how the game is played. Readers, keep your eyes and ears open and you will be convinced that there is a real educational monopoly in Iowa as well us in other .states. DOG ON IT ALL. F.. ;i ,iherville Vindicator: In line with a nmr.ber of other counties in the state, the dog license in Emmet county hu:. been raised a dollar a head, two dollars for males and four dollars for Ii'inales. This does not appeal to us as a solution for the payment of the dair.is against the domestic animal fund. A farmer should not be deprived of the protection against thieving that is given by the alarm of a good watch dog and with many dogs !or the aid they give in handling of stock and in killing rodents. The market value of many of these good dogs i.-; practically nothing and yet the owners will be asked to pay two to four dollars each year as a lax. A more careful listing of the dogs by assessors and u more conservative placing of claims against the domestic animal funds would seem to us to be a better solution than raising the tax. We are afraid it will make falsifiers out of many dog owners. And while we are speaking of dogs, wouldn't the whole matter be solved if all cloy owners knew where their dogs are all night and if they were to Bee them at least every hour during the day. A good dog is priceless but a stray is a menace. If your dog is worth anything, he is worth keeping- track of. raphers over its predecessors; increasing the number from GO to 80. No one had the hardihood to even suggest there was any need of the increase, and justified it (?) by the charitable plea to aid in the problem of unemployment. For ways that are dark and tricks that are vain you can not infrequently look to a legislative body. Dr. Kenefick Spoke at Humboldt Rotary Club. Humboldt Republican: Dr. Michael Kenefick of Algona and Allan Roth, attorney at Fort Dodge, addressed the local Rotarians an dtheir guests at the regular Rotary meeting Tuesday evening in the Legion hall. The subject of Dr. Kenefick's talk was "The Six Objects of Rotary," while Attorney Roth spoke on the "Progress of Rotary." Each member of the local chapter invited a business man to attend the Rotary meeting as his guest Tuesday evening and many out of town Rotarians were also present. Mart Weaver and Everett Hancher, both of Algona, E. J. Collins, H. P. Sandburg, and Tom Griffin of Fort Dodge and Judge Sherwood Clock of Hampton were out of town guests. - Washington, D. C., January 30.—Although an extra session of congress after March 4 probably hinges on the duration and intensity of the struggle between President Hoover and the senate over the direct federal appropriation of $25,000,000 for Red Cross relief, the prospect of a stalemate on the annual supply bills, would force a call of the new congress if existing appropriations were not continued, has dimmed perceptibly. Less talk of a special session is heard and predictions made by democratic and insurgent republican senators when they returned to Washington early this month, determined to have a show-down on relief measurues, sound less confident. ance committee In an atmosphere of uncertainty created by the American Legion's reversal of position rejecting the proposal. General Prank T. Hlnes administartor of Veteran's Affairs, a witness before the committee, estimated the cost of redeeming the certificates now, instead of at their maturity in 1945, would be about $3,500,000,000. He declined to make any specific recommendations, although he commented on the bills pending in the senate for cash payment. He said he would make recommendations after other witnesses had been heard. * * • Without a dissenting voice the senate voted to make available for relief purposes 20,000,000 bushels of the wheat at present held by the Farm Board. The resolution to this end which was introduced by Senator Arthur Capper, republican, of Kansas, was adopted, on the suggestion of Senator J. Thomas Heflin, Alabama democrat, without a record vote. The fate in the house of representatives of the proposal, which has the approval of Chat-man Alexander Legge of the Farm Board, is considered to be uncertain. * » > A dry democratic senatorial bloc to resist the nomination of a wet democratic presidential candidate next year was in formation as the senate* wran- pled inconclusively over prohibition and the Wickersham report. Senator Geo. McGill, new democratic senator from Kansas, was authority for the information conferences of minority senators from the west and south had Indicated substantial support for a move to resist the present wet trend in their party. * * • After being subjected to the heaviest party pressure for the last forty-eight hours to clarify his views on prohibition to the extent of admitting the necessity for revision of the Eighteenth Amendment, President Hoover is now under just as heavy pressure from the republican drys urging him to stand pat on his special message to congress. This became known together with the additional fact that there will be no hasty action on the part of Mr. Hoover and maybe none at all that will stamp him as a revisionist or anything else that may be regarded as wet. * * * A plea to congress to speed up its legislative program in order to eliminate the necessity for an extra session was voiced by the board of directors of the United States Chamber of Commerce, representing organized business throughout the country. The board, headed by Julius H. Barnes, one of President Hoover's closest associates, gave its complete backing "to the administration's desire to avoid an extra session because of the uncertainty ,t would create in business and Indus- ;ry. * * * The number of unemplojyed wage earners throughout the country early n January was put at 5,700,000, an ncrease 200,000 over revised December figures, by William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor. Basing his estimates on reports affiliated labor organizations, Mr. 3reen said that ,the increase in un- imployment since December was party due to men being laid off by firms which had been keeping their forces at work, on part time. Declaring that the dumping of con- ct-rmMe goods Into this- country was hreatenlng permanent Injury to American farms and industries, represen- ative of manufacturing; farming and abor organizations appeared before he ways and means committee In behalf of the Kendall bill, designed to enable the treasury department more easily to place embargoes on importations of commodities produced by fore- id labor. E. F. McGardy, legislative •epresentative of the American Federation of Labor, stated that permanent unemployment In excess of 1.500,000 persons would be the result unless the government further restricted convict-made goods. FORD SMOOTHNE§S Dandelions Bloom Now at Swea City. Herald: Ordinarily the humble dandelion is looked upon as a pest, but Saturday it was in the limelight along main street. One in fresh bloom along the south foundation of the Trevett grocery drew a procession of observers all day long, after it had first been discovered by Met Johnson. Furthermore the claim is being made this week that trees are beginning to bud. Another indication of the mildness of the winter is that golf has been played on the North Kossuth course every Sunday this winter with one or two exceptions. Golfers who were out last Sunday dispensed with heavy outer garments, and found the course in tip top shape. Democratic leaders in both the house and senate have resolved among themselves to do nothing that will force an extra session of congress and that if any extra session comes, notwith- tanding, full responsibility for it must be assumed by trie republicans. This was learned after informal party conferences and after the minority leaders had agreed they must have a comprehensive and constructive program to offer when congress again convenes. No such program exists and none can be evolved definitely in the next five or six weeks, it is agreed. * • • In the next congress we are going to face a novel situation in that the house, probably republican by one or two votes, cannot be counted on as an ally of the president. It is about ten years since a similar situation existed in the house. The house and senate in the next congress will tend to get along better together and the president will have only a minority of real supporters in both houses. The result probably mean, especially as the next session will immediately precede a presidential election, that Mr. Hoover will have an unhappy time of It with congress. There will be no effective Longworth machine on which the White House can depend to resist the enemies in the senate. * * * The house of representatives administered an unusual rebuke to the senate for ^tempting to compel President Hoover to return the confirmations of throe members of the Federal Power Commission because some senators questioned their official acts. The house voted down 102 to 37, a proposal by Representative Florello H. La Guardia, republican, of New York, to hold up the salaries of the three commissioners pending the final outcome of the dispute over^heir holding office. The question came up during consideration of the Independent offices general supply bill, carrying an appropriation for maintaining the Federal Power Commission. Not only was the amendment rejected after an outburst of denunciation of the senate's position, but the bill was driven through to final passage a few hours later with the salaries intact. * * * Hearings on'various plans for immediate cash payment of World War veterans' adjusted compensation certificates were begun by the senate fln- As a result of the recent rockslide at Niagara Falls, which left an indentation 130 feet long and forty feet wide on the American side. President Hoover directed Secretary Stlmson and Secretary Hurley to suggest to the Canadian government a meeting of the special International Niagara Board to plan measures for the preservation of the scenic beauties of the great cataract. In stating that he had asked the secretaries of state and.war to suggest the meeting of the international board to Canada, Mr. Hoover said he hoped the senate would soon ratify the proposed treaty between the United States and Canada which covers the preservation of the falls. He added that his action had been prompted by frequent inquiries as to the effect of the rockslide on the falls which he had received. 4> * • The senate naval subcommittee which has been investigating the dismissal of two students from Annapolis for taking two Washington girls into the mess hall dressed as jnldhipmen has decided to recommend their reinstatement The subcommittee has unanimously agreed to submit a favorable report on the resolution intro- fyuced by Senator Walsh, democrat, Massachusetts, providing for reinstatement of the two youths—M. S. Burgin of Jacksonville, Florida, and L L. Myatt of Yoollaston, Massachusetts. * • • The three R's don't mean "Rum, Romanism and Rebellion' 'any more. In Washington nowadays they stand Worthy Purpose 1. To pay doctor bills. 2. To refinance your car and reduce payments. 8. To buy livestock or chickens. 4. TO GET OUT OP DEBT — by grouping scattered bills where one uniform small payment can be made .each month. PAYMENT SCHEDULE * 50— Repay f 3.55 a Month 1100— lUvay » 7.05 a Month $200— lUpay 111,10 u Month • 1300— Ucimy 121.10 a Month Your furniture, uulo mid live- Itock may be ua«d ua security. W« will be iilad to talk with you (confidentially, of courue) about ar- raniflo# a loan to mwt your need*. Seo CUNNINGHAM & LACY Algona Phone 698 Representing Federal Finance Co. Dei Moines The new Ford has mpr.e than twenty bail and roller bearings EVIDENCE of the high quality built into the new Ford is the extensive use of ball and roller bearings. There are more than twenty in all — an unusually large number. Each bearing is adequate in size and carefully selected for the work it has to do. At some points in the Ford chassis you will find ball bearings. At others, roller bearings ore used regardless of their higher cost. The deciding factor is the per- f ormance of the car. The extensive use of ball and roller bearings in the Mew Ford insures smoother operation, saves gasoline, increases speed and power, gives quicker pick-up, decreases noise, and gives greater reliability and longer life to vital moving parts. Other outstanding features that make the new Ford a value far above the price are the Triplex shatter-proof glass windshield, silent, fully enclosed four-wheel brakes, four Houclaille double-acting hydraulic shock absorb* crs, aluminum pistons, chrome silicon alloy valves, three-quarter floating rear axle, Rustless Steel, the extensive use of fine steel forgings, and unusual accuracy in manufacturing. THE NEW FORD TOWN SEDAN LOW PRICES OF FORD CARS $430 to $630 F.O.D. Detroit, plui freight and delivery. Bumperi and ipart tin extra at imall caa. You can buy a Ford lor a imall doun payimnt on a convenient financing plan. Set your ford dealer for dmlalli. for "Repeal, Revision or Retention," with everybody wondering what H. H. stands for. * « * From the White House to the Red Cross a half dollar passed. Wherever it rolled, a smile for a childhood memory went right with it. For it was accompanied by a note in uneven, hand- printed letters from a little girl in Webster, New York. It read: "Dear Mr. Hoover: Here is a big white penny from my bank. Will you buy some bread and butter and milk and candy for the little boys and jirls who are hungry? From Rosemary Ernisso," Little Rosemary Ernisso is the five- year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Ernisso of Webster, twelve miles east of Rochester. Her sympathy was touched by hearing her mother read accounts in the newspaper of suffering in dromght-affected areas and she took the cherished half dollar from her bank and mailed it to the president. Presbyterian Church. > Morning hours of worship and study sermon there, "Builders with God." Evening services, Y. P. S. C. E. leader, Helen Pratt. Sermon subpect, "The Believer's Union With Christ Now and Hereafter." Let us not get into the habit of thinking that our church Is a sort of a perpetual motion machine. It is indeed a very human affair, having need of our constant thought and attention. Let all join in making the most of our present opportunity in worship and service.—J. L. Coleman, minister. ANTHRACITE A BITUMINOU5 •«,', ,<>~.-ir AI.VX-I / O .••/(- ,;/•'/ '1 V.ill W: "• •/,.'-' ' '" GTO'-'.:: AWAV si/.v,v>:i' m: AT KOK WIN >'-.',' • ••": A L /.•••,>/AM •-••:• •, ,i DONE Uir,MT MilVJ R>/ POt.KS TH^f •'..:.' t IlLlM ft'l : i All th(! good (jiia lili(!H of <;oal arc intensified in Putroloum Coke, and the bud, such an ash, Kinoke and dust arc olimiriatod, F. S, NORTON & HON rocoironend this fuel for all manner of heating UHCB from the kitchen stove to furnace. Call 229. F.S.NORTON&SON YARD THAT 6A\)E8 AND SATISFIES*

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