The Algona Itppw Bos Mdfle S) Alfofla, St. Mary's School of Nursing Caps 70 In Nurse Cadet Corps, Rochester By Chris Reese It was the writer's privilege and pleasure to witness the capping exercises in the St. Mary's Nurses School auditorium at .Rochester, Minn., the Sunday of February llth, when 70 young girls were given the first recognition of their entry into one of the world's most splendid professions, that of nursing. I say girls, and that's what 99,'per cent of the class were, girl graduates of the class of '44 in their respective home high schools, girls in their teens, but girls who are giving the years of growing into womanhood that they may excell in caring for the sick, that they may by word of mouth and smile, by touch of sympathetic hand, by administering to those suffering in alleviating pain and misery, be proficient in the profession of giving aid to suffering humanity. And those capping exercises were impressive. As each student took her seat for the capping she was accompanied by a cadet corps student, junior or senior, and following the placing of the cap were then led to the nurse who lighted the candle, symblematic of Florence Nightingale, and this candle was carried by the student throughout the balance of the ceremony and program. In unison then the class gave the Florence Nightingale pledge after which Sister M. Antonio addressed the class of '48. Presentation of the caps was' made by Sister M. Antonio, director of nurses, Mrs. John Payne, instructor of nursing arts and Miss Loretta Pillon, director of cadet nurse corps. James Drummond, at the organ, played the processional as well as the recessional. The St. Mary's Choral Club sang •"Prelude From a Cycle of Life" by Ronald. Miss Alyce Brown directed with Miss Florence Koda at the piano. Miss Phyllis Haggerty, in the candle lighting ceremony, impersonated Florence Nightingale. And thus seventy girls have taken the first step in the three years' course in St. Mary's School of Nursing, and which, when finished, gives them the highest rating in the profession of nursing. At the present time St. Mary's School of Nursing has an enrollment of 390 cadet nurse corps students. I repeat, I saw seventy girls capped, seventy girls who are entering upon the threshold of a life of unselfish service to help the afflicted, unfortunate and suffering humanity. Seventy of the -thousands needed in the years to come to wait upon and give help and comfort to the thousands of casualties of the present world conflict. I take off my hat to those seventy girls and to the members of the cadet nurse corps who are about to give of their time and talents >to the cause of the world's most outstanding profession, that of nursing, and as well do I congratulate the St. Mary's School of Nursing for the fine work being accomplished toy that institution. The girls come from the wide spaces of the country, 11 states being represented, with one student from the Panama Canal Zone. The members of the class capped February llth, are: Minnesota Doretta Lynch, Chatfield; Felicia Langowski and Dolores Schiller, Winona; A. M. Duffy, Austin; Lucille Drexler, Rochester; Thelma Bakken, Dexter; Carol Berdan, Minneapolis; Florence Dick, Mankato; Dorothy Seitz, BarnesVille; Lucille Gorder, Zumbrota; Georgia Leftault, Mankato; Audrey Hazelhurst, Deerwood; Frances Kulas- zewics, Biwabik; Catherine Silvis, Redwood Falls; Jean Chapin, Dodge Center; Harriet Zuel, Madison Lake; Mary Williams, Rochester; Anita Settimi, Aurora; Joan Miller, Hopkins; Wanda Ash, Alden; Betty Watruba, Hayfield; Joyce Verdick, Alpha; Jane Vondeputte, Marshall, Ardith Verdick, Alpha; Lenore McPhee, Northfield; Catherine Linzenmeyer, Canton; Alvina Regier, Stewartville; Mary Ann Schmith, Wadena; Dorothy Hilinski and Stella Hilinski, Cloquet; Evelyn Jensen, Byron. Iowa Mary Jeanne Haas, Waukon; Catherine Callaghan, Bellevue; Catherine Colter, Britt; Dorothy Dlttmer, Elkader; Rosemary LaU- benthal, Emmetsburg; Mary Hayes Dubuque; Maxine Bunker, Sheldon; Mary Louise Klink, Muscatine; Colleen Kathan, Osage; Patricia Hurley, Rolfe; Laura Hutchison, Storm Lake; Alice O'Connor, Jesup, Beverley Kinney, Algona. Wisconsin Elizabeth Kuehl and Janet Hutohins, Neenah; Barbara Fox, Eau Claire; Edith Berg, Beloltj Kathryn Lewis, Stevens Point; Mary Paquette, Betty Hubley, Elizabeth O'Donnell and lone Pearson, Chippewa Falls; Jule Torosian, Milwaukee. South Dakota—Maureen Reierson, Canton; Mary Hart, Gettysburg; Enid Martin, Gettysburg, Nonna Nelson, Faith. North Dakota—Shirley Maerch- lein, Mott; Betty Wedwick, Devils Lake. Nebraska—Betty Jo White, Bassett; Paulline Braun, Falls City. Illinois—Fumeto Hirota, Chicago; Lubille Kamperscroer, Chicago. Kentucky — Charlesetta Ellis, Paducah. Washington —Yayoi Nakagawa, Spokane. Arizona—Mary Susan Wooley, Tuscon. Michigan—Helen Noblet, Gladstone; Florence Koda, Ann Arbor. Panama—Doris Connor, Canal Zone. Note: Kossuth county has five girls members of the cadet nurse corps at Rochester. Patricia Pollard, daughter of Mr. and'Mrs. C. U. Pollard, Algona, is a junior; Virginia McWhorter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray McWhorter, of Portland township, is also a junior, and a younger sister, Mary Janice, enrolled just this past month; Marilyn Keen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Keen, Algona, enrolled the past month; and Beverley Kinney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Reese, Algona, is a member of the class which 1 was capped February llth. "A Shell Had My Name On It" Writes Algona Boy From Hospital In was one dark night in the vicinity of Alsace Lorraine, France, that an Algona soldier received wounds which sent him back to a hospital in England where he is now receiving care. The boy was with an infantry unit of the 7th Army, and his group was detailed to relieve a small town nearby where another group oi' fellow soldiers had been cut off from supplies and food for six days. The journey was a long, dark, sneaky advance which kept •the boys from seeing one another and because the Germans were so near they could 1 not speak above a whisper. Before attempting the rescue the group had been instructed and shown landscape maps which they had memorized. This Algonan and some of his comrades were advancing through an orchard. The progress was slow due to so many shells being dropped in that area. And the soldier writes, "All of a sudden a shell came along that had my name on it. The darned thing landed at my feet and threw me in. the air with not the greatest •of ease. The next thing I knew . I was lying on the ground, my ST. CECELIA'S CHURCH J. M. Mallinger, Pastor Mass: 7:00, 8:30 and 10:00 a. m. TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH Luther H. Loesch, Pastor Sunday school, 9:45. Bible class, 9:45. Divine service, 10:30. Wednesday, March 7, Fourth Lenten service, 8:00. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH The Congregational church servces will be conducted by Rev. John P. Clyde, Fayette, Sunday, March 4, Rev. Clyde has been connected with a number of prominent churches in California, and recently has been a professor in the Upper Iowa University at Fayette. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Nelson Allen Price, Minister 9:45 a. m., Church school. 10:45, Morning worship. Sermon on the Lord's Prayer, "II. Three Petitions: Thy Name, Thy Kingdom, Thy Will." 5:30, Junior High Methodist Youth Fellowship. 7:30, a "Seth Parker" type of service. Family sing and brief sermon, "The Conscripted Cross- Bearer." 8:30, Senior Youth Fellowship. Monday, 8 p. m., official board meeting at Wm. Runchey's, 819 6. Minnesota. All not worshiping elsewhere are invited to these services. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Clarence C. Richardson, Pastor 1Q a. m., Sunday school. 11 a. m., Morning worship. The pastor speaks on the theme, "Kindle the Fire." 7 p. m., Junior Hi and Senior Westminster Fellowship. Dick Barker will lead the senior meeting. 8 p. in, Lenten worship and Bible study. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Leo I. Best, Pastor Sunday school, 10:00. Morning worship, 11:00. -Sermon, "Three Looks." N. Y. P. S., 7:15. LaVina Mittlieder, leader. Evening service, 8:00. Sermon, *»LUe's Second Chance." Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 8:00. Christian service training class at 8:00, forehead wet with blood, and my foot throbbing with pain." Our soldier was carrying a box of ammunition at the time, but as God, had willed it, he writes, the ammunition did-not explode for if it had he would not have been able to tell his story. With the alertness of mind which is drilled into every fighting man, he took his sulpha pills, bandaged his forehead, not realizing he had a large gash, and then pulled out a piece of shrapnel which had imbedded itself in his foot. He surmised that the shells were falling the thickest in the orchard, so he tried to stand, but because his ankle and heel were broken he could not walk. In memorizing the landscape, the boy knew there was a ditch at the edge of the orchard about 50 feet from where he had been hit. Unable to walk he crawled the 50 feet to this ditch, took his shovel which every infantryman carries on his back, and dug in alongside so that he would be sheltered from the rain of shells. After lying there for some time a medic came along, although the soldier did not realize it was a medical man. He stopped to help another injured man, and the Algonan called softly and the medical man came to him. He wanted'to give our boy morphine and take him back but with the courage and fortitude that symbolizes all American doughboys, the soldier insisted the medic give the morphine to more urgent cases than his. When dawn appeared, trucks were coming through on a road several feet away carrying back wounded soldiers, and the Algona soldier crawled to the road and was picked up and taken back to his camp. Although he was injured on January 13, this soldier has just recently been able to write his folks these details. And he is Pvt. Howard D. Genrich, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Genrich, Algona, and has been in service since July, 1943, having graduated only a month previous from the Ames high school. He attended the Algona high school up until his last year when he moved with his folks to Ames. Following his induction he was put in the ASTP program for an engineering course at the University of Cincinnati but after a semester the program was discontinued and Howard was put in the infantry, receiving his training at Fort Benning, Ga. The infantryman, or the foot soldier, is the backbone of any military advancement, and such experiences are being enacted all over the world. Three cheers for the infantry! No illness is taken less serious ly nor neglected so often as the common cold. It is strange, too, when one considers how often many serious illnesses develop directly from colds. Never overlook the fact that a cold may not only get you down but may also keep you down! The wisest thing to do, of course, is to follow a few simple rules of health so that the body can build up the resistance necessary to ward off colds entire ly. A few of them are: 1. Eat sensibly. Include plenty of milk, fresh fruits, and vegetables in your diet. 2. Get sufficient rest. 3. Keep kidneys and bowels functioning regularly. 4. Drink at least six glasses of water a day. 5. K<jep your feet dry. 6. Keep away from persons with colds. FARMERS COLLECT POINTS ON MEAT SOLD, GIVEN AWAY Farm slaughtered meat is an important part of the meat supply available for civilians, it was stated today by Walter D. Kline, director of the Des Moines OPA district. Farm slaughtered meat is included in the War Meat Board's monthly allocation of the total meat available to civilians, he said. Since the heavy meat requirements for armed forces are drawn from federally inspected slaughterers and the estimated meat production for 1945 is about 2 billion pounds less than in 1944, farm slaughtered meat will represent an even greater proportion of the civilian supply this year, the OPA official declared. He continued: "Farmers must collect points on all meat they slaughter that is sold or given away as a gift. These points must be turned in to the War Price and Rationing Board . in whose area the farmer lives. Farm slaughterers must report sales or gifts of meat on Form R-1609 revised. These forms may be obtained from his local board office. Commercial slaughterers are also required to turn over to the OPA the points they collect each month when making sales or transfers of rationed meats. "Failure on the part of farm slaughterers to comply with this requirement does as much injury to the general welfare of the public as would the failure of packing companies to abide by the rationing regulation. "Full cooperation and compliance is fundamental to the success of the entire meat rationing program." LEDYARD NEWS The Methodist Ladies Aid was held at the home of Rev. Cass Thursday afternoon. The attendance was good. Mrs. Ben Mayer returned Saturday from Waterloo where she had spent several days at the parental A. A. Dunham home. Mrs. L. C. Strout, Nordeen and Calvin, and Miss Phyllis Stroud were visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Hargreaves at Algona. John Hargreaves is home on a leave from the navy. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Green, Mrs. A. Waterhouse, Mrs. Wm. McGrew and Miss Esther Green were Elmore visitors Saturday. Mrs. Lillian Nitz and Mrs. Laura Flynn attended the Red Cross meeting held at Algona Friday afternoon. Alfred Zielske sustained a very painful injury to his right hand Friday while setting up an emery wheel. He was taken . to Dr. Somers at Elmore where the hand was dressed. Mr. and Mrs. A. Waterhouse anj Miss Esther Green were Swea City visitors Saturday evening. Mrs. Betty Johnson, of Santa Monica, California, is visiting her mother, Mrs. Hariette Zielske. She arrived Thursday. Miss Phyllis Stroud returned to her teaching duties at Waterville after several days at the parental, L, C. Stroud, home. She was called home after the death of her grandfather, Rev. E. S. Stroud, of Wallingtord. The funeral was held Friday. Mrs. Ella Gelhaus was honoree at the G. O. F. club, Mrs. Tice Brock hostess. Mrs. Gelhaus will leave soon tor her home in California after spending several months here at the home of her daughter and family, the Irvin KUnkseiks. wiio is in the navy, that he has been in oh four invasions en the doea Dining room Breakfast Bomift'eMal Fertilizer, limited,.. Saffeftt & SflO, AlAdna. SAHSfiNT'S tflBbft fine 6f poultry" fetid hog Market. Lone Roek Boy Active In Philippine Area . Lone Hock: Mr, and Mrs. fcjred Haack spent Tuesday evening at the Harold Fischer home at Biifii Mr. and Mrs*. Haack have reeelv* ed word from their son, Edw. ( ' Werb Zielske was able 16 're* turn t6 his Job at the farmers El* evator 'after a week's forced va* cation due to a fall on the icy sidewalks. Classified Ads CLASSIFIED RATES . Minimum charge 26e for IS words of less. When paid with order, 2o per word; when charged, 80 per word. Nn.itf- ent*' commlMlon Allowed, tl ftdfarttoht* fcgento «h«*«e their clients So and send <uwh with order they receive le bommlsslon. Blind ads 25c. For Said DESK BLOTTERS, assorted CoU ors—chocolate, green, fed,'pink, blue and cedar for sale at the Upper Des Moines office, I5c. FOR SALE: Johns-Manvllle Type A Blown Home Insulation installed. For estimate call Del Leaneagh, Phone 767, representing Wormhoudt Home Insulation Co. 44tf FOR SALE: Early maturing Pioneer 353-A, 353, 341, in large, medium, and small flats. C, L. Bailey, Phone 626-J, Algona; or Amos Angle, Phone 958-W, Algona. 9 FOR SALE: Blue Tag seed potatoes and tablestock potatoes. Different varieties and sizes. Best of quality. Thoreson Brothers, 4 miles west and 3 miles north of Swea City. 3-tf FOR SALE: Eagle water proof home insulation, "blown in." Expert inspection, estimating serv ice. Cowan Bldg. Supply Co., phone 275, Algona. 20-3-8t* FOR SALE: 35 purebred Chester White bred gilts. Will farrow in March and April. Extra good gilts from large litters. George Wolf, LuVerne. Corwith Phone 36F16. 5tf FOR SALE: Black Poland China gilts to farrow in March and April. R. Bierle, % mile south and % mile west Lone Rock. 7-9* FOR SALE: Model A Ford four door. Henry Schick, Algona. 8-9* FOR SALE: King and Hamilton 42 ft. grain elevator. Good condition, $200. Joe Willger, Lu- Verne. Phone 2532. 8-9"! FOR SALE: Registered Poland China bred gilts- to farrpwj;in April and May. Bred to an extra good boar. Reilly Bros., Lone Rock, Iowa. 8-10* FOR SALE: 3 Holstein cows and 2 heifers, good producers. Frank Capesius, Algona. 8-9* FOR SALE: 3 Purebred Brown Swiss bulls, 8 and 11 months. 5 Poland gilts to farrow by April 15. Jesse Huff, Lu Verne., '8-9* FOR SALE: % stack of alfalfa, %' stack of timothy hay. Wanted to buy electric refrigerator. Carol Hutchins, 1 mile east of Algona. a9* FOR SALE: Grade III tires. .No certificate needed. Huxtable Home & Auto Supply, Algona, 9 FOR SALE: . Kitchen cabinet, •porcelain top, white oyster oak. Good condition. Henry Harms, West Bend. . 9* SELL your late model car to us for the highest price. Free information on ceilings. Hoenk Motor Service, West of Court House. 36tf FOR SALE: John Deere 1% horse engine and Maytag motor. Slip-tug harness with leather collars. Andrew C. Hansen, Titonka. 9* FOR SALE: 6 room, partly 'modern house. Phone 547W. 39-10* FOR SALE: Nice bay filly. Will make a good rider. Very gentle. Gray and bay mare, 5 and 8 years old, broke the best. Will buy any cheap horse. Wm. Durant, Algona. 9* FOR SALE: Some horses. Gray team coming 7 and 8, well matched. Four wheeled trailer. Phone 791. Roy McVay, Algona. , 9* FOR SALE: One team black Per- cheron mares in foal. Bred, to jack mule. Due to foal in June or July. Well matched and .well broke. Hiram Ackerman, Lone Rock, Iowa. 9-10 FOR SALE: Nutrena Chick Mash. Full line all other Nutrena feeds and mashes in print bags. Wellendorf Hatchery. West of Fairground. 9* FOR SALE: 18 black faced sheep with 20 lambs. 1 mile east of St. Benedict. John J. Arend. 9-10* FOR SALE: Pair bay geldings 5 and 7 years old. 1 sorrel saddle mare 11 year sold. Erwin Heidenwith, Swea City. 9* FOR SALE: 8 piece dining room set. Porcelain top table cabinet. 633 N. Minneota, Algona. 9* FOR SALE: Improved 120 acres. Must be sold to settle an estate, A. M. Peterson, Titonka. 9 FOR SALE: McCormick Deering cream separators. Electric and. hand turn, new and used. Algona Implement Co. 9 FOR SALE: 350 bales good bright straw out of the barn, just baled. C. S. Shipler, Phone 26- F23, Algona. 0* FOR SALE: Baled alfalfa in barn at ceiling price. H. W. Dodds, Algona, Phone 19-F11J. 9* FOR SALE: Light plant motor and batteries in very good condition. H. A. Kieuret, Buffalo Center. 9-10 FOR SALE: Farmer's Friend and Hydraulic manure loaders. Algona Implement Co. '9 FOR SALE: Baled straw. J. W, Scholtes, Phone 838-W, Algona. 9 FOR SALE: Two story tour room house. Arndorfer 1 Bros,, St. Benedict, Iowa. Lost-Found LOST: Black leather billfold containing a small amount of cash and registration card and gas coflpons. Keep money but return the rest. Robert Fuerstenau, Lone Rock. Phone 3305. a9* Wanted WANTED: Woman for general house work, part time. Phone 152-W, Algona. 7tf WANTED: Lady for general house work.- Permanent. Best wages. Write or call Hancock Cpunty Home, Garner. 7-10 WANTED: Married man or single. Separate buildings for married man. Louis Schepp- mann. Algona phone. Iryington. 8-9* WANTED: Married man for farm . work. Experienced. Ray McWhorter, Burt. a8-9* WANTED: Buy or rent a baby crib. Joe Ulrlch, 125 E. Lucas St. 8* WANTED: Man or .woman for part time janitor work after midnight. Apply Algona Hotel. WANTED: Man or woman. Route experience preferred •• but no.t necessary to start. Rawleigh's, Dept. IAB-11-M, Freeport, 111/ 9* WANTED: Man for farm work. 2% miles east of Algona. Ronald Jenkins. 9-10* WANTED: I am interested in trading my entire household furnishings, Including electric ice box, stove, etc., for large size trailer house. Inquire L, Upper Des Moines. , 9* WANTED: Married man on farm. Good wages with house, lights and other customary living necessities. G. A. Roland, Algona. Miscellaneous TWO FRESH Do Nuts and cup of coffee, lOc at Consumers. 6-11 ADDING MACHINE ROlls for sale at the Algona Upper Des Moine? office. Regular size, 15c each, 2 for 25c. Large size, 20c each, 2 for 35c. 34-tI FERTILIZER: We have a small amount of -fertilizer left from our 1945 allotment. Swift & Co., Phone 264, Algona. 8-9 FLOOR SANDING and Reflnish- ing. Heavy commercial equipment. Portable power plant. NOTICE; v %KJ now ready Kohlhaas, P. J. MOUSE rott SALE at lioe East North St. Poss&stoft' • April 1. Partly modern, all'IfcSlilflteU Call 663 after 6:30 any everting. 9* TRACTOR BATTERIES 'for H. and M. tractors, ,Al#>'na Implement Co. ' 9 PHONOGRAPH RfiCOttfcS — All the new releases. Needles, albums.—Kossuth Radio & Electric, Algona, Iowa. 1-tf SEE ME *OR Real Bargains in farms, loans, drainage' surveying andS^'estimates on tlle.-*'Phll J. K6hlhaas, phone 22, Algona, 1-tf INLAID LIN0LEUM, llhowall, tile, laid by experts. Custom work. Cowan Building Supply Co,,- phone 275, Algona. 1 16-3-Btf TYPEWRITER RlBSb'NS: All kinds'of typewriter and adding machine ribbons. • The ^Algona Upper Des Moines, Algbnfi, 6tf ALL DISPLAY advertising copy must be in the hands of our printers by Wednesday noon, to insure publication in the paper the following Thursday. The Algona Upper Des Moines. 2-tf EARL MAY'S Garden Seeds have arrived. Poultry netting, in st66k. Buy youf Sargent and Nu- tretia Feeds, also Sfllsbury'sX Poultry Remedies at the Nealy Hard* ware, Burt. 7*10* HENSY" FIELD Field Seeds. We now have a good stock on hand at White's Market. 9-10 DEBTS COLLECTED: Why wait longer? Ydur notes, judgments, mortgages, accounts collected, or no charge. Anywhere. 38 years experience. References. R. C. Valentine Co., Marshalltawii, Iowa. ' 7-tf SERVALL SANITARY LITTER for poultry and brooder houses at White's Market. • 8-10 HENRY FIELD'S Garden Seeds, the largest line ever sold in town at White's Market. , 9-10 IF YOU NEED rubber Stamps for Card of Thanks We take this means to express our heartfelt appreciation , and thanks to the many neighbors and friends. who so kindly aided , us during the recent > illness and death of our father, and for the flowers and cards received. Lou 19 Reilly and Wife, Phillip Reilly' and Wife, Bernard Reilly, Arnold I Reilly. , . . 9* UtTfNJtOttlSA MONDAg • TRIPLE-ACTION'CREAM] • /.Three important olds tol beauty.i.all In a single cream;, .Cleanses, lubricates, protects] your skin from unsightly dry? ness. Richer In lanolin, the pre.; clous oil that acts so much like; 'nature's own, Helps maintain' natural oil balance.You'll "Feel the Differencft" *Und_JV7$! & IT <Q>_ S3. EB Jbp weir Jliiti (W» litra "Victory Packed," but ffie quoffiy'rwmiihn tnttOBOeC. t£ *M»f tiM'M*. -• • ;•;.., - . -_J CiMtom-tjr£e fit fo* jotu!! flu* &gut» fault correction in A itreamlinect one-piece of «mootn cotton latute and / latute elaitie, A, Average '...B.H..TT...C, Full- Hip,,, D, Tall Arerage i,,E, Sttaigot Hip,, t ^ K AT LAW Offle$ 1ft SaWyerBuIldlng OffJee t\J A\^AWil«**K* ".-•• •"**** • A. Hutchison (1S6MB38) . , v . . Donald 0. Hutchison . -\ Theodore C. Hutchison SecuHty State Bfthk Building - : Phone 661 ' AlKona, to»> '>• ffl. J. Van Ness' Alleh A. BrlinSjW VAX NESS « BBUtfSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices in new Helse Building Phone as • Algona, low* Oaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly Harold F. Fristedt SHUMWAY, KELLY & FRISTEDT" j ATTORNEYS AT LAW » Office in Hutchison Bldg. Phone 5ft - * r ' ALGONA, IOWA JLJNNAN & MfNOH '" ATTORNEYS. AT LAW: ,' ,\ Algona, Iowa •;-. '.,. Phone tUA Offlre Over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. AitWINKELn . ' ' - ATTORNEY AT LAW Office In Hutchison Building Phone 180 Algona, low*. PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS C. H. OUBTZMEYEB, M. D. < v • Phone 444-310 •'. .:•',.> , SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbralth Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON ; MEIATV <J. BOURNE '• Phones-Office 197 ' ROB. 18*. Across frorti F. S. Norton & Son DENTISIB A. J. BASON, Dentist v Office over James'Drug Store .Phone Office 59 . Residence 86* 1 '< KARL R. HOFFMAN « -DESNTIST Office in New Helse Bldg;, ' Phone 44 Res. Phone 116-' OPTOMETRIST A. W. Amunson Office—Borchardt Bldg. Eyes Examined Res. Phone 436 MISCELLANEOUS ANTONE E. JOHNSON (Burpee Agency) District Agent; Northwestern Mutual Life t, Algona, Iowa ' Phone 656 Res. 17S EMMETSBURG PRODUCTION > CREDIT ASSOCIATION ^. Loans to Farmers , and Stocknie%' with a sound basis for. credit. Part ,tline " p. m.. National Farm" Loa Office %• Block' South of Oak Store. Typewriter Paper 500 sheets This la a good grade bond paper and will make an ex cellent school' paper. ' The Algona Upper Des Moines •BETTER QUALITY" •Quiqcn SERVKr HEADQUARTERS For Made-to-OrA*r RUBBER STAMPS Your order, will b« filled promptly arid efficiently ORDER NOW I STAMP PADS AND INKS BAND STAMPS-SEAL* * t * 1;^ a' i *.
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