The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 19, 1933 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Thursday, October 19, 1933
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The Algona Upper Pes Moines, Algona, Iowa, October 19, 1038 W$t Slpttn tipper JDcg^lofnts ft North Dodg* Street HAGGARD * WALLEH, PuMtthM*. U Sewed taw matter ftt the pOBtofiiw tt OTHER EDITORS Algona, Iowa, tinder act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Issued Weekly. StBSCMPTION RATES IN ROSBtJtH CO.: On* Year, in Advance BUt Months, in Advance ............................ 155 Thtee Months, in Advance ........................ .80 Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per year, strictly In advance. Subscriptions Payable in Advance. DISPLAY ADVERTISING, SOe PER INCH Oomposlton ,6 cents per Inch extra. •Let the people know the truth and the country BBfa"-^AbtaIiatn Lincoln. ARE WE RECOVERING? Are we recovering? Is the NBA working? How does it effect me? Those are but a few of the questions that everybody has asked, or listened to during the past week or two. The drop In the price of corn has overshadowed the rise of hog prices; the increase In the price of some regular store commodities has overshadowed the beneficial effects that the hog processing tax will have on rural communities. Everything Isn't completely rosy. It's a long way from that. But compared with a year ago, the outlook Is pleasing: —Factory employment is up 24 per cent In August, 1033, as against the same month last year. —Industrial production is up 71 per cent In July, 1933, as against the same month last year. —Business failures show a decrease of 47 per cent in August, 1933, as against the same month last year. —Carloadlngs are up 40 per cent In August, 1933, as against the same month last year. —Automobile factory sales are up 38 per cent as against the same month last year. —Steel production is up 245 per cent In August as against the same month last year. Those are a few optimistic signs. If the men thus employed are kept consistently employed, which can be done if the public again hits its normal buying stride, the farmer will not have to worry about his prices. A decreased food supply, made possible through the allott- ment plans, and an increased demand, made possible through the NRA's increased employment, will Insure a fata* return for farm labor. Of course, if the general public fails to respond to the buying drive, and everyone who gete a few extra dollars salts them away, the increased factory production will go for naught, sales will drop, factories will slow up production, and the entire setup will go back to where it was before. Therefore, when It is urged that everyone, 'Buy Now" it Is not just a slogan to coax a few dollars into circulation, it is an appeal to every citizen to show his and her patriotism, not by facing cannons or making bandages, but by making the stimulation of trade which is at present an artificial one into a permanent thing. It can be done, but it calls for cooperation of 75 per cent «f the American public. Are you In that quota? Republican* Aw perking Up Sac Sun: Last week the Sun remarked that Just because a Republican was elected to the legislature in Clay county last month is no proof that the state Is swinging back to the G. O. P.. But now comes the result of a more Important election in which the Tama-Benton district elected a Republican state senator to replace a Democrat and thus give the Republicans control of the senate. All the power of a Democratic governor, congressman and other "big guns" were behind the Democratic senatorial candidate in that special election, but the voters chose a Republican. It must be admitted that there is some defection from Democracy in Iowa since last fall. • • » People Still Dissatisfied Humboldt Republican: Last fall Iowa was distinctly against the republican party. At the time many said that Iowa was not democratic, but anW-republlcan. It seems to have been true. Wherever there have been elections held in Iowa this fall, the republicans have staged a comeback. In the Clay county district, in the Tama- Benton district, and in another section there have been tests and in them all the republicans have shown a strong growth of party feeling. This does not mean that the people are ready to endorse what they repudiated last fall. But it does mean that they are very little better satisfied with the present party in power than they were with the old. It means also that if the republican party will kick off some of its old leaders and throw aside a majority of its old principles, it can be returned to power. But the people are not ready, and It Is doubtful if they ever will be ready to take back the same party and principles they repudiated last fall. » • * Fenling Talks of Democratic Hard Times New Hampton Tribune; Last year county boards of supervisors throughout Iowa refused help to any person in need of food and shelter if they owned a car. Another request Is now being made In some counties as board of supervisors are passing resolutions forbidding aid to those who operate a car and feed a dog. Those who do not comply with the request will evidently learn what it la to "lead a dog's life," so to speak. However, it is a fact, many a hungry mouth can be fed on what it takes to feed a dog. • * * Dan Is Sneaking Up On It Emmetburg Democrat: Dan Turner refused to comment favorably upon the idea of some of his friends that he again enter the race for the governorship. There is a growing suspicion among the wiseacres who take long shots at political prognostication that Mr. Turner will not be so noncommittal when the physological moment arrives to name a possible republican successor to Senator Dickinson's shoes. RCELY 10 PERCENT OF THE *.20O,OOO RiSTIANS WHO MADE THE PILGRIMAGE TO ROME' TOR EASTER OF HOLY YEAH 1348, LIVED TO RETURN TO THEIR HOMES.BU60N1C PLAGUE STRUCK THEM DOVN.\ 1WU.J ONE OF THE MOST VALUED OF THE "NEWER" DRUGS. WAS KNOWN AND USED AS A THERAPEUTIC HERB IN ' CHINA 5000 YEARS AGO tM.i£efty) MARSH, PINE ISLAND,MINNESOTA, CLAIMS TITLE OF*WORLO'S BIGGEST DRUGGIST* . WEIGHT-362. POUNDS Giant CottonwootJs Meet Their Pate The big cottonwood trees around the j T chrisehille* home on tWsrth ThCN liigton street, became the victims of the woodman's a* last week, Charley Walker being master of ceremonies. These were the oldest planted trees In Algona. There were seven of them and they were perhaps the largest cottonwoods In the county, having reached a height of perhaps 80 feet, and were about five feet in diameter, at the base. Mrs. J. W. wadsworth states that she saw the trees planted by Judge Asa 0. Call or his son Prank over 65 years ago. A large crowd witnessed the fall of the big corner tree, the monarch of them all. Muskrat Season Regulations Ruled The fish and Game Commission at their meeting October 3rd adopted the following resolution governing the tak- ng of muskrate for the coming season: "Subject to the approval of the executive council, the trapping of musk- rate for the coming season will be permitted in all counties of the state ex* cept those lying north of the north line of Harrison, Shelby, Carroll, Greene Boone, Story, Marshall, Tama, Benton Linn, Cedar and Clinton. In the closed area all water sets for the trapping f all wild animals will be prohibited. Trapping is allowed In the Mississippi River only to the high water mark. HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL College football coaches, in commenting ontheir sport, always point out that It teaches self-discipline, team •work, companionship and aggressiveness, as well as physical fitness. Unfortunately, Algona has had the misfortune to lose several of Its best players because the boys failed to realize these things. Nobody is compelled to play football, no matter how good they are. But a good man or men who In the bottom ol their hearts would rather play football than eat, are still unwilling to conform to a few rules that every «oach must Impose, it would seem as though the mem- ~liry- of the spirit of those early day warriors who carried the Bed and Black for Algona has become somewhat dimmed In 1933 minds. "And when .the Great Scorer comes to write your name, he'll write not that you won or lost, but how you played the game." Young and old alike have seen that phrase, and an apt one it proves to be. It isn't a question of victory or defeat, although everyone likes to win, but how you play the game. And that Is why it is disappointing to find that men must be barred from the team.—due not to their Inability to play good football, but due to an unwillingness to submit to a few necessary questions of discipline. WAR WITHIN FIVE YEARS Another war which perhaps might engulf the world in a stream of blood has been predicted by political sclen- lists within the next five years. This news will certainly not have the effect of lessening military preparations In any country on the globe. Herr Hitler has successfully convinced the rest of the world that Prance's charges during the past years regarding Germany's war of revenge might have a grain "»f truth; Japan has accused the British of trying to foment trouble between that country and the United States; Russia might easily mix it up with either Japan or Germany, and Austria, Italy and the Balkan states are as usual all mad at each other. And unless a few of our A No. 1 wlsecrackers, such as Will Rogers, can successfully make us see the childish aspects of all these differences between nations, well probably be dragged into the next fracas. odds and ends Cliff Frane plans to make the dining room of the Algona Hotel available for dancing every evening of the week . . . the hotel should afford an excellent place for nociable evenings . . . and with a combination radlo- orthophonlc to furnish music, dancing should be a real pleasure . . . why not favor a local establishment with a little patronage when in search of dancing or relaxation. General Smedley Butler states that it is not sweet- aess and gentleness that women like In men, but some bird who can sock the other fellow on the nose . . . General Butler should know . . . he's been in the Marine Corps a long-time, and those fellows get around a lot. • • • Editor Don Berry of the Indianola Record, In an editorial entitled, "Shall We Follow the Blue Eagle Over the Cliff," declares that the most patriotic thing the business men of middle western towns could do would be to take down their Blue Eagles and return them to the post office, thus making known in Washington the fact that although the NRA may benefit labor and capital, for the average middle westerner, in village and farm, who Is neither a laborer or capitalist, it means getting caught between two millstones, or as he puts it, standing in the position of the boy who "stood on the burn- Ing deck." • * * Have you heard? . . . that one local young man is planning on driving an am bulanco for a Lacrosse, Wis., hospital . . . that there Is much political undercurrent boiling, which Includes the mention of one of Algona's younger lawyers as a candidate for county attorney . . . that the editors of the county (as Ray Sperbeck calls them, the "tall grass" editors), unjoyed a sociable drink of beer here last week, or was It two weeks ago . . . Brother Kopp of The Reminder is from Montana where men are men, etc. . . . that Homer Anderson and Ray Irons have an entire new set of Jokes for the fall season. * * * Goings on Around Lakota (From North Kossuth Record): "Some of these young handsomes around town should equip themselves with baby carriages each even- Ing Instead of the family car." Congratulations Spencer News-Herald: Congratulations to the Algona Upper Des Moines which won the cup as Iowa's best weekly newspaper at the annual newspaper short course held at Iowa City last week. The News-Herald, which won the cup in 1932, was not eligible to win this year. The Algona Upper Des Monies is one of the best weekly papers not only in Iowa but in the whole United States. More than 70 papers were Judged when the cup was awarded to the Algona paper. The award was made by tie faculty of the school of journalism at the state university, in our opinion it Is the highest honor that can be accorded a weekly newspaper In Iowa. • * * Best in the State Llvermore Gazette: The Algona Upper Des Moines has been pronounced by the highest authority as the best . weekly newspaper in Iowa, and was awarded the silver loving cup trophy at Iowa City last Saturday. The Gazette editor has made the statement many times in the past years that Algona had two of the best papers published in the state, both as to appearance and worth. We will go farther, and state that we do not believe any other state can produce such papers. When anything reaches perfection it cannot be improved upon. On the Spot Rlngsted Dispatch; it Is great experience to be put on the spot. Last year Henry Wallace, now Secretary of Agriculture, was telling the world in Wallaces' Fanner what should be done for the farmer by Mr. Hyde, who was then Secretary of Agriculture. Wallace had some good Ideas and appeared to know what he was talking about. Now for seven months he has had a chance to try out some of his ideas and we will give him credit for being conscientious In his endeavor to help the farmer. But prices of grain are dropping right along just as they did last year. Now the farmers have Wallace on the spot. He is only carrying out the plans the farmers and their leaders have themselves formulated but there is still something in the recovery process that falls to work. We would advise Secretary Wallace to turn the Job over to MIlo Reno He Is the man to put on the spot now. He is the man who is now able to look in from the outside and tell what Is wrong and what should be done. But in all the years we have known Reno he has been drawing a nice salary from the farmer and has never done anything for him beyond talking. The country and the farmer are up against fact and not theory. Our foreign markets are gone. That is why we have surplus farm stocks and falling prices Wallace can't restore these markets and neither can Milo Reno. We may be able to resfcpre prosperity without our foreign markets or we may be able to restore our foreign trade. Either will take" time, • » « ' Senator Murphy is Consistent Emmetsburg Democrat: Many of the newspaper exchanges that some to this office express surprise that Senator Louis Murphy wishes to have our state handle the sale of whi s key and other hard liquors. There are many references to him as an "ardent wet" and that he "consistently fought for repeal of the Eighteenth Amendment." Murphy Is quoted as saying emphatically, "I am in fear and horror of whiskey and approve Its sale by the state only because it is the best way to handle an evil thing." The voters of our state need only recall that during the primaries of last year Mr. Murphy adopted as his campaign slogan, "I Am Opposed to Prohibition." There is nothing radically wet in such a position. What Mr. Murphy meant was that he was opposed to the Eighteenth Amendment because It failed to perform the services claimed for it. Mr. Murphy, in line with an overwhelming majority of his fellow citizens, knew that national prohibition was not only a colossal failure but that In ite utter impossibility of enforcement it was nurturing a group of criminals who openly flaunted the majesty of the law. In it he also saw overwhelming evidence that there was growing from day to day a gradually diminishing general respect for law and order. Paid reformers were only too anxious to paint Mr. Murphy as a cheap politician looking for the support of the heavy drinking element of our population. This, they thought, made good republican campaign fodder. However, the people couldn't be fooled all the time, so they disregarded the warnings of the propagandists. They have faith that the democratic party will give us liquor legislation that will make for real temperance. In elect- Ing Mr. Murphy to the United States senate, it seems to be quite evident that their choice was a good one. He has proven thus far that he is really interested in the cause of temperance. • • * Some Don't Want Work Humboldt Republican: Did you know that between thirty and forty men in Humboldt county who signed up for work on the paving south of Humboldt, were recommended and called for work and failed to respond? A heavy per cent received personal notice so their failure to respond could be prompted by nothing but a disinclination to work. Of course some had good reasons. Several had secured work elsewhere that they preferred. But a high per cent simply did not want work. And then there were men who worked the very best they could and did not make good. One man worked a while and collapsed. It was found that he had not had anything to eat that day. He was given a square meal and told to report again when he was able. He reported again and made good. Other men found the work too heavy for them. But they stuck as a rule and are making good. A man who has not worked for a lengthy period can not stand a long grind at heavy manual labor. But he can be toughened t oit. The Man About Town Says Dogs are considered man's greatesi friend. The neighbors of Slim smith I are not friendly toward Sllm's dog. Mr Smith puts the dog in the garage for his evening slumber but the spaniel yowls and croons all night much to the | luces or dislikes of nearby residents. Wouldn't it be a pleasure to be Invited to a flsh dinner? Ethel Morrison had the occasion to dine with Andy on flsh from a boasted catch of his. When cooked the flsh were about the size of sardines. It is reported now that Andy borrowed somebody's gold fish. In asking Roy Bjnstrom how to pronounce his name correctly he was unable to say whether the B was pronounced or silent. He doesn't even know why it is on there. * » * Harold Cosgrove attended the walkathon at Mason City Sunday night and was so enthused that he walked part way.home to get !n shape, if he can find a partner he Is contemplating entering the next one. « * « Hugo Johnson has a pleasing disposition and a smile while working hard after the preceding night has been sleepless. * * * The huge Irvington merchant, Barney Frank], is becoming a regular Algona visitor. His generosity is known to all the Irvington kids, who say Barney gives them more candy for their pennies and nickles than the other clerks do. * * * Some people don't always know what they are gettSng into. Mike Reilly made a f riendy bet and lost. He agreed to buy all the beer the winner could drink at one sitting. Mike had to buy better than three gallons. Sounds like old times. » * « Harry Holmes has closed a successful season playing golf for the benefit of reducing. From all appearances he didn't take his golf seriously. * * • Practising: the art of balancing is go. ing to make Leonard Nelson, a contender for ladder climbing, the feat which caused him to upset last winter. Leonard has been working a bit harder selling hardware which has a tendency to condition his waistline. Fred Will Home in Union Has Artistic Touches Union: Fred Wills have one of th most artistic farm homes and surroundings in Union township. With a rock garden and plenty of shrubs and flowers the setting is climaxed by a fist pool. This pool is just alive with golc flsh of all sizes. Mrs. Will has been very generous with her gold flsh and has given many of them to her neighbors. She had only four old fish when she started and has given away forty so far this year. When the pool will be drained the number of gold fish will probably be astonishing. As one loot icross the pool it has a really golden hue due to the fish. And has any statesman thought recently of placing a tax on gasoline? A scientist says the moon Is traveling away from the earth at the rate of seven feet every 100 years. Song writers had better begin searching for something else that will rhyme with June. Trapping Prohibited in Northern Iowa We have been handed a notice for the information of trappers which regulates the trapping of muskrats, and Which allows trapping of muskrats in southern Iowa counties but prohibits all trapping in the north half of the state, including Kossuth county. Trapping of all wild animals is prohibited. Matt Kapp sawed wood for Joe Arndorfer and Chris Knudsen Monday. Miss Cloye Zentner spent last Thursday and Friday with Dorothy Keefe. Chester Bailey received a shipment of 5 head of sheep from Omaha last Saturday. The Glen Jenklnson family were Sun- ay afternoon visitors at the Fred 'lumb home. Merle Bailey was a guest of Mrs. Maurice McMahon in Algona last Tues"ay afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Emii stoffel and their children, Anthony and Magdalene at- ended the funeral of joe Nurre at ancroft last Tuesday. The Misses Leo Taylor and her guest Cloye Zentner of wlnnebago, Minn., spent last Wednesday with Mrs. Eugene Hofius at Lone Rock. • Mrs. Manhart, Emil Stoffel's mother and his sister, Kathryn of Dubuque, returned ot their home last week after a week's visit with relatives here. The pupils of District No. 4 are rehearsing for an operetta to be given at the school house some evening in the near future. A small admission fee will be charged. Chris Knudsen doesn't need to worry about his corn being snowed under. He has 1000 bushels all cribbed. The Becks harvested the corn with their corn picker. Mrs. J. F. Schoby shelled her corn on her farm tenanted by Otto Engstrom Tuesday. The corn was trucked to Algona and from there was taken by Chester Schoby to his farm south of Algona. Hayes Harvey, brother of Robert Harvey, returned to his home in Missouri last Sunday morning. He and his wife were here to be present at a court case which involved the Harvey and Zankes some months ago. Mrs. Ben Gould and sons, Albert and Kenneth and Sylvester and Fidelia Arndorfer motored {o Mallard Sunday, where Albert has been doing some fall plowing, bringing home his car which he had left over there. Mrs. Delia Smith was a visitor at Port Dodge last Thursday. The I. E. Wortman family were visitors at Algona. last Saturday. Ed Thaves was In this vicinity last Thursday looking after business matters. The J. A. Barger family are moving Into the Miss Henrietta Klelst residence. Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Powers entertained at dinner Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Kaln and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Kaln of Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bruer spent Sunday at the home of Mr. Bruer's sister, Mrs. O. H. Rippentrop and family of near Pilot Grove, Minn. Mrs. H. M. Bailey was up from Mason City last week and spent several days visiting at the home of her daughter, Mrs. E. R. Worley and family. Mrs. Edward Thaves, Mrs. Louise Schmttt of Burt and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bruer were dinner gu?ats last Thursday at the Wade Ball hotne. Rev. and Mrs. O. H. Frerlilng left Monday for Dubuque, where they Will attend a synod meeting. They will also visit relatives and their eon, Norman who is attending the University of Dubuque. They were accompanied by Miss Henrietta Kleist, who goes to make her future home at the Bethney Home, a home for aged people. -and Bank Eases Up on Loan Allowances The Federal Land Bank of Omaha apparently is easing up on the allowances for farm loans to help distressed farmers. Last week D. L. McDonald got the approval of a loan for $14,000 on a quarter section. That is at the rate of $87.60 an acre. Reader Comment We Reap What We Sow In the early days of our government, Alexander Hamilton conceived the idea of a tariff law and was Instrumental In having It enacted. This law placed a small duty on Imports, the purpose of which was to help pay the cost of government and therefore it was a 'tariff for revenue." In 1846 the Walker tariff law was passed and carried an average rate of 8 per cent. It proved so satisfactory that It was not shanged or disturbed until the beginn- ng of the Civil War (as if there could >e such a thing as a Civil War). Then o provide means for prosecuting the war the Merrill law was enacted. It was done, however, with an apology and a promise that when the contingency which required or caused In- reased tariff rates was past, the country would go back to the Walker law. President Uncoln, foreseeing what might transpire, warned the promisers hat the industrialists who derived a eneflt from the higher rates would be oathe to give up their advantage, and lis prediction proved to be true. Later It occurred to some one that higher tariffs would protect our laborers whether they needed it or not. When consumers, protested that the -ost of living would be increased they were assured that while a higher tar- ff would reduce imports competition mong domestic manufacturers would eep prices down and then came the .rusts and prices were not reduced but n the contrary tariff rates were ever ncreased. During all these years the farmer as cajoled and lead to believe that e was benefited by a high protective arlff while in fact he was paying tri- ute to the protected manufacturer and elllng his products in a world mar- et. The laborer likewise was imposed pon for large employers of labor rought foreigners in by the ship load ntil about 1885 when the antl-con- later to*-tnw passed. camps in Michigan u. 8. workmen were getting 11.50 per day^ and Whan daa- adian* came over and agreed to wotk for 156 they golt the Job aottrith- standing lumber was protected ad the> workmen could be paid better wages. There are people (some of our "best minds") who believe that our foreign trade enabled our country to make the> unprecedented progress that It has- made and that It would still help a lot though some would-be politicians scoff at the idea. In 1916 Henry Cabot Lodge made one- of the best speeches of the time In favor of the U. S. joining a league of nations but when it came to the test, he was willing to Jeopardize the welfare* of the world in order to defeat ther purpose of President Wilson In getting: up into the league or perhaps rather to beat Wilson. There are still those who believe? that If we had promptly joined thfe league the world as a result of the war, would not have sunk so low as It IMS. And while It is true that Europe Waft suffering terribly following the war, wes were getting along pretty well until the Wall Street debacle of 1929 whett we went down, down and dragged Europe lower Into the slough of despond. And now when we have a leader what has the courage and audatflty to try- to lift us out some people who so fat- as they had any Influence are res- ponsblle for getting us into our dilemma, assume to criticize methods when they really ought to be helping In every way they could. To them the N. R. A. is not quite to their Biting thought some One has said if it never does anything more, what It has done for the- abolishment of child labor, is worth alt and more than it cost. It may be unconstitutional but we are Bke the mam whose house is burning, it would be foolish for him to quibble about what street the fire company should taker to reach the scene of the conflagration. What is a constituency to think of Its representative In congress who was av foremost advocate of the McNary- Haugen bill and who when asked if he thought it would do the farmer any* good if it were passed replied, "I don't; know, it is a good talking point." Doe& that tend to inspire confidence."—P. P. Klahr. Bargains They WonUast Long 160 acres unimproved, $40.00 per acre. V4 down balance 5 per cent, low taxes, close, to town. 280 acres, improved, $55.00 per acre. Excellent soil, low taxes. 120 acres, Imp. every ft. excellent soil, fine pine grove, on, gravel road, 2 mi. to town. $70.00 per acre if taken at once. 80 acres, fair improvements near Algona, $1,500.00 down, bal. at 4% per cent, $80.00 per acre. Federal Farm Loan Agents McDonald & Co. la. State Bank Bldg. Phone 120. LOTTS CREEK NEWS Mrs. John Schallin has been confined to her home the last few days due to illness. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Fuerstenau and two children spent Thursday in Fort Dodge on business. Church services will begin at 10:00 a. m. the year around instead of at 10:30 during the winter months. The children of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schumacher pleasantly surprised them in honor of their 45th wedding anniversary on Tuesday evening, October 10. Rev. Fiene Is attending a pastoral conference at Humboldt this week. Mrs. Flene accompanied him Thursday to spend the day with Mrs. Max Friedrlch, Parker Allen, the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Smith was christened Sunday afternoon. Leona Dreyer and Mrs. Kenneth Bollinger were the sponsors. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Radlg left on Saturday evening to spend the next three weeks in Pasadena, California, with Mr. Radlg's parents, sisters and brothers, who were all former residents of this community. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bollinger returned from thtlr wedding trip last Monday. They had visited relatives in Addlson, Illinois, and also attended the World's Fair, They are now settled in their home near Fenton. The Ladies' Aid met in the school basement on Friday c.fternooa with Mrs. Alea Radlg as hostess. Quests were Grandma Meyer, Mrs. Elsie Drey- and daughter, Mrs. Qua Krause and Mrs. Aug. Zuraach, all of Fenton; Mrs. Walter Krause, Mrs. Wm. Zumach, Mrs. Wm. Schmidt, Mrs. Virgil 7-wlefel, Elsie Meyer and Helen Radlg. GLASS REPLACEMENT SERVICE Your broken door and windshield glass replaced while you wait. We also carry a complete line, of window glass. Joe Greenberg PHONE 118 THCRE'S A WWUVWWWWIWWWUWWWWWWVWi* Do not fail to let us figure on your Lumber Requirements Steel Gates, Posts Wire, and Steel Posts We had a very fine showing on Storm Sash last week and Saturday, the last day, we ordered 43 Storm Sash and 1 Combination Storm Door. Remember we sell Iowa's Best Coal and E. N. Taylor, Inc. Phone 357-W Qn the Diagonal "Where Quality and Price Meet," W

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