The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 6, 1931 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, May 6, 1931
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The Upper Des Moines-JRepublican, May 6,1931 •^ ^_^.^ -^- .1. » • __--,__..;,._-_ * _ J .. _>...,,,,..„ ' _W. . ' . . . HAGGARD & BACKUS, Publishers. Intered as Second Class matter at the postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under the act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Issued Weekly. : •: II Subscription Bates in Kossuth County: One Year, in Advance ..................................... _ Bii Months, in Advance ............ _ ............. "II"~~~I .(Three Months, in Advance ____ ............... -I-II-"I"II"I "Dick" Favors High Tariff For Farmers Will Explain to Iowa Farm- Weed Seeds May R, h H s Outsi l e County, $2.50 per year, strictly in advance. Subscriptions continued until paid for and ordered stopped Display Advertising, 30c Per Inch Composition 5 cents per inch extra. .60 era the Views of National Experts. Live Forty Years OLD AGE PENSIONS. I Thirteen states have passed an old | age pension law and a number of other states are discussing the question. The latest state to pass such a law was Delaware with the following provisions. OTHER EDITORS CANCEL THE WAR DEBTS. of those debtor _ ... Eagle Grove Eagle: A growing senti- The age of eligibility is placed at six- ment in this country is evident favor- ty-flve years with no property limita- able to the cancellation of the Kurop- tion, but if property is accumulated ean war debts wnlc " amount to about in excess of the amount possessed at | *^1», ' '' the tune of application for pension amount may be reduced or cancelled. I ing from their efforts to pay these The applicant must have been a resi- debts is a large factor in the world- dent of the United States fifteen years wltj e depression from which this coun- and of the state flve years and the tf y ls also suffering. It is figured we amount to be paid must not exceed would throu eh improved trade be a $300 a year if added to any income I ? al1 ? el> by - the cancellation of these the applicant may have. ad Would remove iheir Because nature provided that weed seeds can live for many years in th ground before they germinate, Kos run ArtTiTTTT-i i XJ , countv farmers who wish to rid 1O ARRIVE their farms of noxious weeds should T"WTa WP-cttr never allow tnen t to produce seed i J.XTJ.O W JCiJJi J\,, | it can possibly be prevented, according to R. H. Porter, extension plant pathologist at Iowa State College, who is Few People Really Understand the Pre-1 Scate weeds' """^ Campalgn to sent Tariff Laws a*d Economic s eed production may be prevented by Condition!) nf tin. Wn-M the use of crop rotation, clean culti- conaitfons of the World. Va ti 0 n, mowing of roadsides and pastures. Germination of weed seeds in ,„ cultivated land should be encouraged. Washington, D. C., This can be done by discing and har- A report from says: Republican leaders determined on rowln 6 tne Plowed ground early in the Wednesday to carry to the farm belt l a vigorous defense of the tariff and • J the farm board. °L by P lowta » corns(:alk ground * ***"* iWt Mm * time * In the face of recent I if the discing and harrowing method tariff law, is following a good seed bed should be a confer-1 prepared ' " "economic instruction" for the agrt- o frofl to NEW LOWER PRICE '845 TWO-DOOR SEDAN f. e. b. Liming Sp«f« Mr* ind bumpir* •xtr* Canildtr ih« d»ll»»r«d prlct it w.ll >i th* Hit prle* »*•» ttm. airing vilotl. Oldimobll* «*• livcrtd prle«l Includf only r>aionibl« chirp" for adlnty tnd 6. M. A. C ftnlrtclno ... which w. will b* gild to d*«ll for x«o. ultural area including insistence upon drag the germinating maintaining a higher standard of liv-' " - •• germ - ma r ln S In no case feeling that we are playing the shy- ing in this country. shall the pension exceed $25 a month, lock, and would also be a great help This practice can be used with nowbin nn onv M f t up- would by the cancellation of the debts. on anyone for they are now in most it was a costly war for this country. cases supporting these people directly or Indirectly. A pension would relieve many worthy people from the often embarrassment of charity and relieve . It cost $26,000,000,000, of whidh we entitled to aid and those who might] be unworthy are now provided for in one way or another By the public is the view taken by organizations thatj middle west. j Many weeds such M p|g ^^ rag _ Dickinson Directs Campaign. weed - bla ck mustard, pepper grass, e v- -•-, Senator Dickinson, chairman of HIP e Hl ng P rur irose, common plantain and still owe $16000,000,000 and the can- republican agriculture advS ^n! 1 P" 1 ^ may live for forty years or more cellatlon of the debts of those coun- cil, will direct the campaign whi^h he "I,"?. 6 soU before germinating. Weeds advanced them during describes as '^economic Kr toi^ fc** " Ve , ? om ten to ***** years in political. He will leave this wbek e J1 before eermlnMng are very for headquarters in Des Moines common. For this reason weeds shoul be prevented from producing seed Answer to Atterbury. seeds already in the soil should be en The program adopted followed close- couraged to germinate and should b' ly the recent thrust at the high tariff WHed in the seedling stage. T^eAWOLDSMOBILE HAS FINER BODIES INCREASED POWER and the syncro-mesh transmission. ALGONA MOTOR SALES South of Algona Hotel Phone 714 A SILLY LAW. Sac Sun: Isn't it time for the DRUNKEN AUTO DRIVERS. paper can be it states that to revise ,ta rotaj| *S&T SSSLSf Ke^and*' ^^1^^ *-?<** ™! attack_ S'tar^ Has Bi g Hospital List. automobile is the driver who has too) much hootch under his belt. He not baforinthename o nef Even !u Sfssine contest ner. Even aguing contest . Senator Dickinson said the confer-I Dakota, April 28. Special: Betty, the enccs agreed upon a three fold pro- dau ™- I gram: "First, discussion of world eco- son lOtlnnmin nnnrifr.lrme' oannnr? n rl n *«v».. n -* I W66 Mr. and Mrs. A. I TAnder- of town, was operated on last only enda^ h* o™ Me but ^ ™ m^eT 1^^^^^ 2fS5£W "2" ^^T £r*«OT«^^^ lives of everyone on the highway. Booze these rules and apparently get by with the and gasoline will not mix in any form. M*' which brings up the question of The recent legislature passed a pretty whetn er the postoffice department to lts Tariff Proving Itself. "" ls our vlew '" he sald ' good law and It is now up to the courts to clear the roads of drunken drivers. For the first offense a fine of from $300 to $1,000 with a prevent the offender _.___. car for three months is Imposed. (better plan probably would be to ab-( where'in'the* worVd.' ...j, having had several hemorrhages from the nose, but at this writing she is getting along nicely. Mrs. the Steven O L D S M O B I L E ..£J ™. »v,™. D <^t n ^Kr, 11,— -r. —; B itself at this pital, having had her arm broken some se a fine of from I items of this kind b£a™the £st o7 wT'J n2 *t* 7°?? ™ Tket * Butted, time ago. It seems to be an raS . provision that will flee mwspUfbftT^ thesis" tenant th^ United States of'a Zh" Me^LlttteD^ £f I?****** £ *" V * g a &«£n'L±^ ±,S«-, A 2 i^^^^^^^to'S^ ^mfth^at^ . The second offense means a fine of | olish from $500 to $1,000, and six months on the retired list and the third offense wheat „ , i ° NeI * u>ka ' the1e " 1e brought home the latter part of last week from the hospital, Former Wesley Lady Died in Illinois , been _for an operation hygiene of the conference of state an provincial health authorities declared A report presented by the state healtl officer of Mississippi was one of th outstanding actions of the final session of the conference. "Think of what th >rice of one battlehip would do fo promotion of public health," the repor continued. "Battleships are meant to :etsroy life—public health to conserve •• Wouldn't it be wise and construc- ive to leave off a battleship, cruiser r submarine occasionally in the interest of the health of the people " « • «• The task of advancing the additional loans to World War veterans on their adjusted compensation certificates, as directed by congress over President Hoover's veto is rapidly nearing completion, Brigadier ~ - - - Wesley May 4. Special: Nathan Stud no driving for a year, Our only criticism would be that when a man is low enough to undertake to drive a car ....... while drunk after the second offense I er received a telegram Monday "morn would be to put him out of circula- in £ fr °ni Freeport, Illinois, stating tha tion for life. Now what is needed is nls sister - Mis - George Spangler, ha courts that will insist on the enforce- ^ >assed awa y Sunday morning at eleven suspended sentences. HENDERSON AND CHAIN STORES. Everybody has heard that Schreve- port, Louisiana, man, Henderson, on the radio. He has a big fight on the chain stores and with the cooperation of merchants throughout the nation has to some extent been successful In his fight, but the question has arisen that he is not altogether sincere and according to a report of the radio commission he has grown rich in his fight. It is said that abjbut 35,000 merchants have contributed over $300,000, perhaps some of this money came from Kossuth county merchants. The report is that Henderson used $150,000 of this sum to pay off some of his personal indebtedness and no mention is made what he did with the balance. Henderson has a good line, but if the above is true, he worked about as much hardship upon the independent merchant as the chain stores are doing. The Spangler family lived here many years prior to about fourteen years ago when they moved to Freeport. Mrs. Spangler leaves three sons Frank, George and Leonard and flve daughters, Veronica, Lucy, Tillie, Mary and Rosie, all of whom are married and have homes of their own. She also leaves five brothers, August, Joe, Nathan, Gregory and Frank, and one sister, Mrs. Maggie Immerfall of Minnesota. News and Comment. Most doctors say bovine T. B. i* transmitted to humans and a bunch of farmers say it is not. V/lio'n will we believe? Al Smith says that the depression is due to economic causes: inci not to politics. A] is probably fishing for republican votes at the next presidential election. An Algona lady has a sign on her door warning peddlers and solicitors. One guy got smart and asked her if she had a gun. She said yes and started for a closet. He beat it. The forty-fourth general assemblj Is now history and every member will admit that it was the mast successful session ever held in the state, but Governor Turner will no doubt disagree. Everybody is yelling hard times, but just go to any resort on Sunday and see the "millionaires" basking in the eunMght. The only indication of hard times is the scanty clothing of some of the bathers. Iowa has a new law requiring couples desiring to ved to wait five days after applying for a license. This law is like a local option liquor law. People will go to another state and when people want to wcci and not sit around for a week awaiting the happy event. They tell us to eat raisins, an apple a day, to drink orange juice, sauerkraut Juice every day and now they tell us to eat a can of tomatoes a day. Good advertising but Iowa people will thrive on bacon, corn cakes, CMC, good Iowa butter a»d now and then a drink of buttermilk and keep a lot of money «t home. Whittemore Pioneer Visits in Algona. Nels Crawford, a resident of Kossuth county for sixty-one years, was an Algona visitor one day last week. Mr. Crawford settled on a farm near Whittemore in 1869, before there was a town of Whittemore and has lived in that vicinity ever since. About thirty years ago he moved into the town. He is eighty-one years of age, hale and hearty, and it is a pleasure to visit with him. When he first came to the county he lived for a short time in. Algona, when it was a small village and states that he helped erect the first building on the site of the Kossuth County State Bank, having been employed by the late Lewis H. Smith. He says in those days one did not have dodge automobiles as he does todav. to teee, and Earl Venabale, secretary of the republican congressional committee. "We are hopeful of getting the economic information before the people for accurate analysis," said Senator Dickinson. Speeding up the Air Mail. The postal department is speeding up air mail and at present four planes leave Chicago for the east and three leave for the west daily. A letter mailed at Algona during the day and up to about five p. m., goes to Des Moines where it catches the air mail plane at 3:15 a. m. and is in San Francisco at 9:01 p. m. the next day. Air mail out of Omaha at 9:34 p. in. reaches Los Angeles at 12:57 p. m the same day in time for the pilot to eat lunch. These air mail lines make close connections with other lines leading to the larger cities. New Golf Course Made Near Seneca. Seneca, April golf course has 28. Special: A been made one new mile w&st and one mile north of Seneca on the Ralph Campbell farm. It was made by the business men of Ring- Sted. Thp fyinrcn flc ctfimtn^I 4 n n ' Godfrey Spoke to * Hampton Rotarians, Chronicle: George W. Godfrey, of Algona, gave an address at the meet- ng of the Hampton Rotary club yesterday noon. Mr. Godfrey spoke on 'Urban Relations" and gave one of the most interesting talks that has been riven in Hampton for some time. Mr. Godfrey is one of the master farmers of Iowa, having won that distinction a few years ago, and his outstanding ability as a farmer and business man won him a place on the state board of ducation, of which he is a member at his time. Mr. Godfrey holds the armer membership classification in he Algona Rotary Club, and in his alk he commended the Rotary clubs of owa on their active work in promot- ng fellowship between town and coun- ry, and in aiding in every way possible t bring about a better business condition for those engaged in active arming. "This is an agricultural community," aid Mr. Godfrey, "and when we see H organizations like th e Rotary club •nade up of the leading business and rofessional men of the town, inter- ted in the welfare of the farmer and own resident alike, we are going to see etter conditions for everybody and a more sympathetic understanding am- ng all our citizens whose interests for he most part are dependent on one another." Rotarians from other towns who were guests at the meeting were Frank D Williams, Al Palkenhainer, Ed. J Gil more, Henry Reimer of Algona- W H Burrows, Charles Lee, Dean Cobb and P_ K. Wright of Iowa Falls; Clate Chennette of Ackley. other guests a the meeting were O. J. Whittemore o Sheffield; G. E. Van Wert of Hansel and Charles Harrison of Hampton. Grafter Works the Hampton Merchants Chronicle: Several Hampton mereh chants have suffered recently a lose from a fake advertising grafter who came to town a few weeks ago and went the rounds of the business houses his eye. Paving Going in Fast on Swea City Project Swea City, April 29. Special: Work is beginning in earnest on paving No 9 - Forms are being hauled out and grading lines being lor th. man's office seeking employment. Common labor will be hired locally and the skilled laborers are men who formerly employed by the company. A pipe line is being laid to the Des Moines river south of Armstrong!. The floor of the new bridge at Mud Creek was poured on Friday and Saturday and will be closed to traffic for three weeks. Two Korring mixers were unloaded Monday morning. The McGuire grading crew have completed the first flve miles of grading and have moved their equipment to Armstrong. Washington News By Fred Holmes, Wash. Correspondent for the U. D. M.-R. selling advertising for a menu folder he proposed to put out for a loce.l cafe Of course, not all of the merchants fel tor hLs bunkem, but those who did paid cash and that's the last that has been seen or heard of the cash or the menu folders. It is understood tha there are ten or a dozen victims of tht fakir in Hampton. — <* —•»•— ..*u» u 41*1,11 vy* JtviJlK"' A 1 i. i . sted. The course is situated in a very ^ 1letter addressed to the Howeke pleasant location along the river with I ' Re g'ster and Menu Company at plenty of hills and trees. The men who I Vallev Junction, Iowa, which firm the planned this course are certainly to be I man , clalmef l n e represented, came back congratulated and Seneca is proud to uncla ' med and the case, was turned hove one in her territory. We arel over to she > -1 ft° Fred Schwieger. proud We are' sure many people will be having this lame as their favorite pastime. Presbyterian Church. Sunday School and worship from ten to twelve. Mothers' Day will be appropriately observed with special music iitcl song. .S-;.mon them: ''Christ in tie Home." Evening worship, y. p. s. C. E. six- thirty. This hour offers special opportunities for the youth. Sermon sub- ect, The Offensiveness of the Oospel." You are directed to the occasion of Mothers' Day and asked to Join in this service of honor to mother.—J. L Coleman, minister. investigation brought out"the"fact that the grafter's name is Roy Worthington and that he is now in jail at Des Moines, where he is being held to the grand jury for investigation of similar grafting operations of his in Polk county. Forest City Had Bad Fire Sunday. Forest City had a bad fire Sunday when the department store of Clausen & Hansen was destroyed. The of- Ices of Attorney Tom Boynton, Dr. J. ?. Colby, Architect Thorson and Mrs. easiness 1 beauty shop were damaged. Washington, D. C., May 4.—One of the big flghts at the next session of congress will be over the question of increasing taxes. The republican policy is to oppose any increase. President Hoover has repeated his belief that notwithstanding the inevitably large deficit, present tax rates can be retained if congress will only hold down appropriations to the coming budget recommendations. His position is supported generally by business men. The United States Chamber of Commerce now meeting at Atlantic City, has been advised by its committee on federal taxation to work against any increase of the rates on either corporation or individual incomes. • • Business and industry throughout the country are looking hopefully to the United States Chamber of Commerce for leadership. Never before has a session of this great commercial association attracted such widespread interest. The United States is in the midst of on.e of the most severe depressions the country has ever experienced. Virtually every one believes that the bottom has been reached, but readiness to make commitments toward rebuilding the nation's industrial and commercial strructure is not yet in evidence. Business men are waiting to hear the advice of this national organization, and their plans will, in large measure, be shaped in accordance with the concensus of opinion expressed in Atlantic City. • • • One of the outstanding events of May 1, was a favor done by President Hoover for Alfred E. Smith, his opponent in the 1928 campaign. At ten- thirty o'clock Mr. Hoover went to the telegraph room of the White House executive offices and pressed a ton which caused the doors of the . with the president recently. A total of $971,600,000 has been loaned to veterans. * • * Attorney General Mitchell announced that the justice department, in an effort to reduce the average $10,000,000-a-month Increase of government expenditures, has determined there shall be no further pay raises for its em- ployes. The announcement. followe that: of Secretary Wilbur that more than 3,000 employes of the interior de partment would be denied salary in creases. The attorney general pointed out that current economic conditions were such that the present salaries of government employes represented an increased buying which is equivalent at least in part, to an increase in pay. son's task is to answer democratic charges that the Hoover administration has not done as much as it should for the farmer. The lowan has convincing arguments with him designed to prove to any skeptics he may meet that the administration has provided greater market stability and ample re. lief. Cooperative action in the cotton textile industry, Initiated at a White House conference in January, 1930, has resulted in the stabilization of employment and a general agreement to end light work for women and children President Hoover was informed in a etter from the president of the Cotton- Textile Institute, Inc. Despite the depression and without sacrifidlng Its competitive character, the industry has made progress through the development of sound policies with respect to operation and merchandising. A greater uniformity of running time throughout the industry has been obtained, and a more definite knowledge acquired of production, stocks and distribution. It was announced at the White House hat Colonel Arthur Woods, chairman >f President Hoover's emergency com- mitttee for employment, who will go to Europe for a study of unemployment insurance methods developed abroad will retain the chairmanship, leaving the active work to the vice chairman. Colonel Woods was asked if he planned to resume active direction of the work of the committee upon his return and replied that if conditions of employment at that time were such that his assistance was needed he would. • • • Declaring that as a result of sacrifices made at the London Naval conference, the United states and Japan, while retaining fleets guaranteeing security, had removed all clouds over the Pacific, Secretary Stimson felicitated Emperor Hirohito of Japan in a transpacific radio broadcast in celebratlo of the monarch's thirtieth birthda' Baron Shidehara, foreign minister c Japan, in a response from Tokyo sal that Japan was glad to participate i the work of naval disarmament and t a signatory to the Kellog-Briand peac compact. Mr. Stimson expressed pleas ure over the visit to this country o Prince and Princess Takamatsu anc declared that "the ocean no longe separates, but rather unites Japan and the United States." Baron Shidehara echoed these sentiments, asserting tha "America is our next-door neighbor • • • It is understood the remarks of former President Calvin Coolidge witl respect to the present American polic\ in Nicaragua, were welcomed as ai expression of conscience in Henry L Stimson, secretary of state. It was the opinion of state department officials that Mr. Coolidge was expressing the same views as are held by Mr Stim- Empire State Building, in New York to swing open to the public for the first time. Former Governor Smith is an official in the organization which constructed the building. » » » It is hoped that by July 1, 1839, at atest, congress will have provided permanent federal cooperation in safeguarding the health of the entire citizenship of the country, and will have discontinued the practice of penny- pinching when the health of the peo- " Is at stake, the committee on child but- son when the former president 'said of Nicaragua: "We want her to walk alone, not always to lean on us. Her government should deal with bandits " Secretary Stimson has consistently interpreted his Nicaragua:! program as ' _ to bring a sense of responsibility to the local government and to train It to handle all its own affairs in an orderly manner. Senator Dickinson of Iowa, chair- an . o* th e advisory committee of the republican national committee, departed to open a campaign publicity bureau in Des Moines. Senator Dickin. With the final sessions concluded the majority of the delegates to the thirty- ntnth associate council of the National Society, United States Daughters of 1812, left the city for their homes. Among the resolutions passed was one irging the members to continue their fight against communism or any forces seeking to undermine this government. • • » The White House had three distin- ruished visitors. They were King Pra- adhlpok of Siam, the first absolute monarch ever to be received there, his ?ueen, Rambai Barni and Bryan TJn- ;iedt, the school boy of thirteen, who was the hero of the recent Colorado ilizzard. The lad had just ended a lalf-hour's interview with the presl- ent when King Prajadhipok and his ueen arrived. With abundant ceremony, counter-balanced by a lack of pomp, the king and queen of Siam received a word of welcome from all leading officials of the American government and diplomats from foreign lands. . • • • The most important feature of the visit of their majesties to this country, socially and internationally speaking, was the dinner at the White House with the President and Mrs. Hoover as host and hostess. The formality attending the event preceding the dinner was a reversal of all such ceremonies taking place in the mansion and will become a precedent for future events of the kind. The President and Mrs. Hoover met theur royal guests in the red room, the president and king, Mrs. Hoover and the queen, walking together along the red corridor to the east room where, following the usual custom, the President and Mrs. Hoover made the round of the room presenting their guests of his majesty King Prajahhipok and Queen Rambai Barni. The king and queen adopted the American custom of handshaking. The king wore the regulation evening 11 school boy of thirteen shared places- with the king and queen in the honors at the capital as President Hoover- followed out his determination to "get acquainted" with Bryan. Young Untiedt arriving in Washington, was met at the station by a White House automobile, Just as were the king and Queen of Siam, was received at the- White House, had luncheon with the president, and, what is more, was invited to spend two days and a night, as the president's personal guest. Her went to sleep in the Blue Room of the> White House, where many famous- guests have stayed. The boy hero als> had the rare privilege of watching his- host, and members of the so-called 'medicine ball cabinet" play volley ball in the rear grounds and later to sit at breakfast with the president. • • • With a broken gasoline line pouring: raw fuel into her face and through the- plane, Mrs. Opal Logan Kunz of New- York, noted woman flyer and organizer of the Betsy Ross Corps, emergency reserve corps of woman pilots, saved' herself by a masterly exhibition of piloting skill, coolness and courage at • Washington-Hoover airport. She landed, half blinded, tearing down forty feet of fence but climbed out without a scratch, calmer and more collected' than any of the observers of the accident. Mrs. Kunz was flying here fronti New York In connection with the establishment of the Betsy Ross Corps as;, a governmental war reserve organ!-- zation. dress, with his decorations giving it mark of distinction, while the queen was truly regal in her gown of golc brocade fashioned simply to fit her fig ure. Attached to the sumptuous gown were the necklace of emeralds and the jeweled comb In her sleek black hair the gems of unusual size and brilliancy. The shy, sun-tanned, fair-headed HOW TO GET RELIEF FROM STOMACH TROUBLE Stomach sufferers will find relief and correction of their disorders though the use of Plunder's Tablets. There is a high grade, ethical-minded druggist in your city (name below) who has taken the time and the interest to post himself on the merits of Pfunder's Tablets and who has a host of users right in your city to whom he can readily refer Pfunder's is a highly ethical preparation, compounded expressly for the relief and correction of stomach ailments, such as gastric hyperacidity, spur stomach, gas disturbances, bloating, belching, heartburn, • bad breath (halitosis), loss of appetite and broadly speaking, all of those stomach and intestinal ills due to or accompanied by acidty or food fermentation. fh Utl }?K ln , formatlon . explanation of the liberal guarantee and an interesting Pfunder booklet may be secured at Lusby's Drug Store, exclusive agent in Algona. CASH LOANS Automobile Loans Refinancing—Payments cut down. Special Loan Service to farmers for the purpose of buying good graded milch cows. Loans can be made on cows you already have. Convenient terms. Loans made at once —No delay Western Credit Company Algona, Iowa Phone 55 First door North of Iowa State Bank. Paper Hanging Painting Decorating Work guaranteed to be satisfactory. Prices reasonable. Address , R, Scull 120 North Lantry St. PLATE GLASS Do not send away for Glass. We undersell mail order houses on auto glass and we serve while you wait. Joe Greenberg

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