The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 26, 1933 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 26, 1933
Page 9
Start Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, October 26,1933 Independent Gridders to Battle Spencer Here Sunday Afternoon FAIRMONT GETS REVENGE,7TOO, ' ON HOMEGROUND flpencer Outfit Carrying Big Collection of All-Star Talent MERCER TO PLAT IN SUNDAY CONTEST Undismayed by a 7 to 0 defeat at Fairmont, Sunday, the Algona Independents, with a determination to av- •nge their only defeat of the season at the expense of the Spencer Merchants, next Sunday, on the local Athletic Field, went about preparations for meeting the Invaders with a new set of plays and a stone wall defense. Coach Stew McPadden stated that Ken Mercer would be in the Algona lineup for the fray. Mercer did not make the trip to Fairmont, as he officiated in the academy game here Sunday. The Spencer team of this year Includes a number of the star Sutherland and EstherviUe men of last year, and Is an all-star aggregation, determined to come, to see and to conquer. As an added inducement to fans to see the contest, which begins at 2:45 p. m., the admission price for adults has been reduced to 35 cents. Children's admission is 20 cents. The only touchdown of the Fairmont game came In the second quarter, and. was the only scoring threat of the day by either team. From Algona's 32 yarcl line, the Fairmont backs, on a sweeping end run, crossed the Algona goal line, with west, former Mankato Teachers star, carrying the ball. Algona was offside on the play after touchdown, giving Fairmont the extra point. Bradfleld and Shepherd at ends, Cosgrove and Martinet at tackle, Adams find J. Moore at guard, L. Moore at center, and Samp, Mann, Reed and White in the backfleld formed the starting Algona lineup. McDonald, Barrier, St. John, Parsons, Atkinson and Ostrum were other local boys who saw action. Algona didn't come within the Fairmont 30 yard line all afternoon. The game ended with the ball in Fairmont's possession on Algona's 20 yard line. Indications are that 25 or more counties will ask for help in holding chinch bug burning demonstrations this fall and early winter. Entomologists of Iowa State College are giving assistance in putting on the demonstrations. SPECIALS Peaches, sliced, No. 10 can . Bartiett Pears No. 10 can 45c 29c 19c Corn Meal 1A r white or yellow, 5 Ib bag IVi. Brown Sugar 2 pounds Buckwheat Flour New York, 5 Ibs Pancake Flour family bag Raisins, one crown, 4 Ibs Sweet Prunes, 4 Ibs Peanut Butter quart Jar Coffee, Council Oak, per pound Vanco Vanilla Extract, % pint Soap Flakes, Q1 c B Ib. box «Jll* 15c lOc Naptha Soap P. & G. white, 5 bars .. Pork & Beans, large No. 3M> can Blue Barrel Soap, 5 pound bars Sardines, 6 cans Mince Meat, OC r 3 pkgs £*"*' THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPEN^ t^KficTVurien Academy Batters Holy Family, 19 to 0; Third Win MASON CITY SWAMPS BULLDOGS IN NIGHT GAME; MEDIN SCORES Locals Meet Emmetsburg There in Next Encounter of Season The floodlights on the athletic field at Mason City, last Friday evening, were extremely bright, but they failed to brighten the outlook for a considerable number of Algona fans, who although they were not prepared for •victory, felt as crushed as the Algona Bulldogs, who came out of the fray on the short end of a 59 to 6 count. There was one redeeming feature about the whole game. In the last quarter, Russ Medln snared a short pass from Brans, and sprinted 60 yards for the Bulldogs' only score., There was no comparison between the two teams. Algona was hopelessly outclassed. Coach Sutherland of Mason City sent in three teams, any one of which was able to cope with the BuUodgs. Algona was outweighed, outsized and outaged by the Mason City- ans. That's all there was to it. Naturally, Mason City looked good. It was a game that should have delighted the home fans of Cerro Gordo county. The Mason City attack sent three or four huskies running interefence off tackle and around end, and despite valiant efforts on the part of Mercer's men, they could do little to stem the tide. Through the line. Mason City did not gain as consistently as at the ends and tackles. <. Sellstrom and Bruna in the~ backfleld did. 'extremely good work at all times. There was one other feature worth mentioning, from an Algona standpoint and that was the number of completed Algona passes. The locals were successful time after time, but never able to break into the open except for Medin's run. Had the running attack been able to function as effectively as the aerial game, it might have been a closer battle. But the game is over, and now the boys are pointing toward their next encounter, Saturday, when they play Emmetsburg at Emmetsburg. Relief Gardens Yield 12,392 Quarts Goods Relief gardens, sponsored last spring by the board of supervisors, county Red Cross and extension agent, have proved a decided success it was stated on Tuesday. Final reports from six of the 12 communities having gardens show that 12,392 quarts of goods were canned for winter, 736 bushels of potatoes harvested, 1751 heads of cabbage and 482 pecks of other vegetables raised. Local chairmen for the project included G. J. F. Vogel, Burt; Mrs. H. E. Woodward, whittemore; Mns. Willis Cotton, Lone Rock; Dr. Eason, Lu- Verne; Mrs, G. W. Carmean, Bancroft; Mrs. Ida Larson, Swea City; Mrs. Will Welsbrod, Fenton; Ray Bonacker, Titonka; Mrs. Bertha Looft, Wesley; Geo. Dunn, Ledyard, and Dr. H. H. Murray, Lakota. Algona Lady's Sister Killed in Accident Word was received by Mrs. J. I. Troutman that her sister, Mrs. Henry SmlVi of Lincoln, Nebraska, was fatally injured last week Monday when the automobile in which she and her husband were riding turned over near Warner, South Dakota. Mrs. Smith received a broken neck and her husband suffered severe bruises. Mrs. Smith died while she was being taken to an Aberdeen hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Smith were on their way to visit Mrs. Troutman after a visit with their son, in Minot, North Dakota. Another glster, Mrs. W. H. Hogist of Keota, Iowa, aso survives the deceased. Watch- For the Real Facts Pertaining to the railroad site we have been trying to secure, both on the Minneapolis & St. Louis and the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul & Pacific in the next issue of thia paper. E.N.Taylor, Inc. Coal, Ctement, Brick and Blocks Two Packed Houses Greet Home Talent Play Held Locally Playing to two packed houses, the play sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary, "The World's All Right," and coached by Mrs. Reynolds, in a capable and vigorous manner, met with enthusiastic response, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings of last week at the high school auditorium. William Steele, Jr., and Alice Rist, playing two of the leads, and Dr. C. D. Schaap in the role equally as important, were the kingpins in the production, which was centered about the activities of a radio station trying to sell advertising space. Other important parts were taken by Chas. Chubb, Evelyn Bode, Mrs. Theo. Herbst, Mrs. Gene McMahon, Paul Leaverton and Ed Genrich. And the chorus numbers demonstrated that Algona has plenty of talent along that line also. The Auxiliary committee which aided in the production of the home talent affair included Mrs. L. M. Merritt, Mrs. W. P. French, Mrs. W. Hawcott, Mrs. Myrtle Griggs, Mrs. G. D. Brundage, Mrs. H. D. clapsaddle, Mrs. T. L. Larson, Mrs A. H. Stock and Mrs. V. V, Naudaln. Ringsted Farm Home Destroyed in Blaze The house on the L. H. Larson farm east of Ringsted was destroyed by fire last Thursday. Mr. Larson, who was alone in the house, woke up gasping for breath and barely had time to jump cut an upstairs window b/Jfore the walls caved hi. No insurance was carried exceptj on the furniture. The cause of the fire has not been determined. THEATRE If we could have picked our own actor to play opposite Jean Harlow, we'd as soon have picked Spencer Tracy as anybody ... if anyone can wisecrack past Jean, he can ... in "Bombshell," Tracy is Jean's publicity manager . . . and with Jean in tow he scales the heights, all on publicity stunts . . , naturally, Jean has several boy friends along the route, but in the end she realizes that it is her hard boiled, fast thinking publicity man who is the golden haired lad of her dreams, and the show ends with them basking bliss, fully in each others' smiles and arms . . . the acting is exceptionally well done, and there is more than an ounce of truth in, the reproduction of Jean's own self in this movie. At the Call Theatre, Thursday and Friday of this week. * * * Al Jolson's "Hallelujah I'm » Bum" is not a new picture, but if you haven't seen it, you're going to miss your last chance to see a mighty fine show . . . it is not filled with sentimental mammy songs, although there face several good vocal numbers, but the story itself has charm and appeal, as well as romance ... in addition to this feature on the Saturday bill at the Call Theatre, John Wayne in 'Telegraph Trail," a Kit Carson serial and Mickey Mouse comedy conclude the program, which offers an unusual amount of entertainment for the money. * * * A stage act of radio and vaudeville headliners, as an extra added attraction, will be included on the Sunday program with the feature picture, "The Way to Love," starring Maurice Chevalier. Tom and Jerry, the musical stars, have been appearing on Publix stages for the past three years, and form a clever blackface comedy team. Ann Dvorak and Edward Everett Horton play with Chevalier in the feature attraction. * * « "Berkeley Square," at the Call Theatre Monday and Tuesday, is one of those tender pictures which everyone who ?i;ves a beautiful theme remembers tor a long time. Four stars in this flawless production, which Is directed and portrayed with a tenderness seldom seen on the screen, make the show one of the best this year, critics say. * * * A gonf-uden» girl-decorated laugh- packed show—that's "Too Much Harmony," with the ace of crooners, Bing Crosby, in the title role, ably supported by a bevy of shapely girls. Special matinees will be held all days, Manager N. O- Rice states, on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, ST. CECELIA BOYS STOP MASON CITY SCORING DRIVES Lichter, Bode, Kelly Score Touchdowns; Meet St. Joseph's Sunday It was a satisfying performance to about 400 Algona football fans, Sunday afternoon, who witnessed the St. Cecelia academy team in a decisive 19 to 0 defeat of Holy Family of Mason City, it was the third win in four starts for coach Art Nordstrum's boys. The other game ended hi a tie witH Daugherty, 6 and 8. Next Sunday St. Cecelia's academy travels to Mason City to meet St. Joseph's academy. The first quarter was scoreless, but n the second period, an alert academy end, Lichter, who played a good game all afternoon, took a forward pass on Mason City's 15 yard line and loped over for the first marker, untouched. Hansen drop-kicked the extra point. Bode accounted for the second touchdown a few minutes later. This pile driving thunderbolt, playing his first tegular year, Intercepted a Mason City forward pass and sprinted 45 yards down the north sidelines for the second tally. Hansen's dropkick was hurried and missed its mark. The half ended with St. Cecelia ahead, 13 to 0. But the third period found Holy Family playing Its best brand of ball, and the boys deserve credit for two splendid tries for scores. They received the kickoff, and made a slashing drive of 50 yards where a fumble lost them the ball on the academy's 15 yard line. After three plays the locals kicked, and the Holy Family again started a brave attack which was stopped on the Algona 20 yard line by Baker, who intercepted a pass and returned it to the center of the field. Kelly went over for Algona's third touchdown as a result of the finest drive of the afternoon for the locals. It was made all the better by the fact that Kelly was thrown for a ten yard loss when no pass received could be found. On the next play, with almost ten yards to go, a crack over guard made it first down, and Kelly went through the line for the score. Lichter's try for point failed. The play was see-sawing back and forth when the game ended. To the line, as well as a great backfield, should go the credit for the victory. Matern, Bestenlehner, Behlmer, Baker, Kohlhaas, and Kelly, Hansen, and Bode—all played consistently hard games. SCHOOL NOTES by the High School Scribes No Failures Miss Miller, the geometry I tikes great pleasure in I that there were no failures in geometry the flrst six weeks. This is an exceptionally good record. Oh, Yeah, Bnrmle! .„ teacher, i Upon being asked for news, Mr. Bur- announcing ! melstcr, of the manual training de- A Biff Bad Wolf Bob Richardson seems to have a yen for finding pranks to play on his fellow classmates. Last week he emptied the contents of a bottle of Radio Girl perfume on two unsuspecting and also unappreclatlve boys, much to their discomfiture. May Be New to Them The girls In Miss Morris' gym classes are trying out a new game. It is called handball and is very similar to tennis, the only difference being in that the ball Is batted by the Iiand instead of a racket. Give Two Minute Talks After the regular business meeting of the Better Business Builders last Thursday, a short program was held in which slips were passed around and the different pupils had to give a two minute talk on the subject which they drew. All of the speeches were Interesting and most of them were also very humorous. Who Did It It Is rumored that Melvin Miner had the misfortune of having a hole burnt in his new tan polo coat while in Mason City last Friday night. "Runt" says he has his eye on the guilty party, his initials being B. S. English Clubs Miss Krampe has been organizing English' clubs throughout the 9-10-11 grades the past two weeks. She is doing this in order to get the pupils trained along the line of parliamentary law. Musical Numbers Entertain Rotarians Sections from the high school orchestra and band composed the program for the Rotary meettag, Monday noon, at the Algona hotel. The meeting was presided over by Mart Weaver, in the absence of Herman Hauberg, president. D. Wayne Collins, director of the school musical organizations, introduced each number and explained some of the work necessary to turn out good musicians. The cornet section consisted of Ruth Malueg, Bernard Yoeman, Merrill Yoeman and Roy Madson. The clarinet section consisted of Don Parsons, Georgia Ann Geigel, Meredith Richardson, Barbara Haggard, Phyllis Sawyer and Mary Ellen Wooster. An extremely pleasing number was also presented by Don Parsons on the clarinet and Max Miller on the flute. GOOD HOPE NEWS (Crowded Out Last Week) Mrs. Nathan Parr and daughter, Marilyn Joyce of Austin, Minn., were visitors at the Steinman home Monday to Saturday of last week. Mrs. Wm. Turner who has been visiting at the Erwln Turner home during the last several weeks has gone to Haifa for a stay with the Albert Reids during corn picking. Mrs. w. J. Bourne is recovering from an operation for the removal of her tonsils performed last week Wednesday. Nila Burtis is helping about the home during Mrs. Bourne's illness. Leaving last Wednesday Mrs. Wm. Treptow accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Charles Madden to Sumner, Iowa, the party returning Monday of this week. They visited relatives at Sumner and vicinity. "Coonle" Heerdt returned from Thomasboro, 111., Saturday whence he had driven the previous Sunday to attend the funeral of an uncle. He was accompanied by his brother, Lloyd of Tltonka. Ferris Ward, formerly the owner and a resident on the present Homer Dodds farm here in Good Hope was buried at Sioux Falls, South Dakota, last Saturday afternoon. He was a cousin of Harry Ward and W. I. Dodds. Carl Madspn and children, Erna, John and Albert of Eagle Grove and Martha and Esther of Oooci Hope and John Mosluff, also of Eagle Grove were dinner guests at t!ie Jens Sorensens last Sunday. Mr. Madson remained to pick corn for Mr. Sorensen. The church members rally day services last Sunday brought out a crowd which filled the church at Good Hope and provided a good audience at Whittemore. Sunday School rally day will be observed at both points next Sunday with appropriate numbers by tho Sunday Schools as part of the order of worship. A cordial invitation to the services is extended to all. If the spirit and enthusiasm of the first regular meeting of the Ladies' Aid in the new church year at the home of Mrs. Rose Dittmer last Thursday Is prophetical of the work of the society during the next twelve months, success is certainly assured. Forty guests and members were present to spend a most profitable and happy afternoon. Mrs. Dittmer was assisted by her daughters. In-law, Mesdamee Maxlne and Stella Dittmer. partment, said that his boys worked so hard they didn't have time to do anything out of the ordinary. They don't even say any funny things. What a diligent group of boys that must be: the answer to a teacher's prayer! Honor Roll Freshmen: Glendora Burbank, Mary Louise Gilmore, Virginia Morck, Madelyn Paetz, Dorothy Ward*. Sophomores: John Christensen, Dorothy Green*, Orval Haines, Charles Paetz, Audrey Rucker, Merton Worster, Margaret Wright. Juniors: Alice Gcllenfeld, Isabel Greenberg, Robert Monlux. Seniors: Charles Cretzmeyer, Ada Fiene, Maxlne Fraser, Mary Helen Husson*, Dorlys Knudsen, Ha Leffert, Russell Medln, Gertrude Nelson, Violet Norman, Helen Paetz*, Donald Parsons, Valeria Pickett, Evelyn Smith, Margaret Stephenson. The basis for including names of students on the Honor Roll is the requirement of a "B" average, with no grade lower than C plus. Names of pupils having A's in all their subjects are starred. What Was Wrong A certain senior from the Algona high school went over to Mason City last Friday night and while there he was heard yelling for Drake and Mason City. Want New Ideas Wanted: New ideas for November trimmings. The normal training girls have been vainly ransacking their minds for some new and original Ideas for borders to put on their blackboard for Thanksgiving besides the usual turkeys, corn shocks, pumpkins, pilgrims, etc. They will gladly welcome any suggestions anyone may have to offer. this district, will preside at the special business meeting to be held at eleven o'clock. Following this a one o'clock luncheon for members of the parley and friends will be enjoyed. Cards will be the diversion cf the afternoon hours. Mr. and Mrs. Severcns of Phillip, South Dakota, their son and a grandson, stopped here Friday 11 visit Mlsa Arabella McPhcrson and other friends cnroutc to the World's Fair in Chicago. Mrs. Severens will he remembered as Miss Beryll Franks and made her home here with her ain't, Mrs. Bol- plnger when she and her sister, Mrs. Adams operated the Wes'.ey hotel. Miss Franks left here In 1901. Mr. Severens Is also an old Wesley resident since he clerked in the Frank Heal drug store in the early 20th century. A new evening bridge club has been formed and met for the first time on Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Leo Blelch as host and hostess. The club will meet every alternate Friday evening. Members of the club include the Blelohs, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Bauer, Mr. and Mrs. Victor LoeMg, Mr. and Mrs. George Aldrich, Mr. and Mrs. Aria Daxvson and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Erdmann. At the Blelch party, Mr. and Mrs. Erdmann received the family prize for holding high scores, and the Daw- $ywxw3awy^^ I WESLEY NEWS | #a®&wy®&^^ (Crowded Out Last Week) Robert Lee of Corwlth, formerly living three miles south of Wesley, lost the middle finger on his left hand last Tuesday Mrs. Julius Kunz and children, accompanied by Miss Margaret Looft and Miss candace Packard drove to Des Moines Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goetz and four children, accompanied by Mrs. Leo Heineman and daughter, all of Elma, were Sunday guests at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anton Goetz. Mrs. Rlppentropp, nee Mrs. Tabble Loats, and her two daughters, Johannah and Myrtle, together with their two sons, all of Lakota, spent Saturday in Wesley renewing old acquaintances. Mrs. Loats and family about twelve years ago managed the Wesley hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Ben F. Felt, tho Al Wagner family of Corwith and tho P. J Haverly family of Oelweln met at the home of their mother and grandmother, Mrs. Mary Felt at Mason City Sunday where they helped Grandma Felt celebrate her 95th birthday anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lyons are the proud parents of a baby boy born to them Saturday afternoon at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hildman. The little fellow has been named Gerald Edward, and has the prompt attention of his parents and grandparents for every little want and need. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brass returned to their home at Elkader Thursday following a two weeks' vldit at the J. T. Meurer home here and at the Mike Brass home near Irvington. Peter Brass who spent a few days visiting his daughter, Mrs. J. T. Meurer also returned home Thursday night, his home being at Ollie. Those attending tne county joint meeting of the American Legion and Auxiliary from Wesley were Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Studer, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Aldrich, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Lease, Mr. and Mrs. William Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Forburger, Mrs. Ann M. Kunz, Mrs. Helen Johnson, Joe Matern, John Hutchison and Frank Bonnstetter. The meeting was held at Fenton Thursday night. Friends were snocKed and saddened last week to receive word from Miss Carol Demotz of Hull saying that she is suffering with tuberculosis. Miss Demotz taught in the Wesley public school two years ago and at that time was seemingly enjoying the best of health. For the past year and beginning this year, she has taught at Hull, but gave up her school ten days ago when she discovered her ailment. Mr. and Mrs. John Hutchison took her mother, Mrs. Margaret Lawler, to her home at New Providence following a week's visit with her daughter here. A sister, Miss Mabel Lawler, also spent the week end here and returned Sunday night to Belmond to continue her teaching work. With her came Miss Irene Newel, also a teacher at Belmond, who went on from here to Fenton where she spent the week end with her parents. A grand regent parley of the catholic Daughters of America lodge will be held here Wednesday witii the local court the entertaining unit. Miss Susie Pfiffner, recently elected president of the grand and past grand regents of Dine and Dance No Cover Charge Dance in our Dining Room any evening . . . enjoy the atmosphere.. • also serving lunches, beer. Special Parties Solicited THE Algona Hotel 1500 LA SALLE AVENVS T HE roost oomfoi table transient and residential lintel In Minneapolis. Quiet, restful, yet to everything. BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED LIGHT — AIRY "A tlomt Away from Homt" ___ JL _ IUtM— All rtHin.l WIUi tath. 13 to It I d»j KltchinrllM (with tltelilcl) r» [rlgerttlon and completely II «3dJUun«l Builtl II to |10. R«- C v TOU'LL tNJOY OUR CAT! X. If. PARKSK. Ucmagtr Funeral Directors AMBULANCE SERVICE CITY PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY. ATTORNEYS AT LAW R. J. Harrington J. D. Lowe HARRINGTON & LOWE- ATTORNEYS AT LAW Rooms 212-14 First Nat'l Bank Blk, ALGONA, IOWA J. L. BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention. ALGONA, IOWA IT. B. QUARTON H. W. MJLLEB ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Kossuth County State Bank Office Phone, 427 ALGONA, IOWA J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) S. E. McMahon L. E. Llnnan SULLIVAN, McMAHON & LINNAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over County Savings Bank ALOONA, IOWA. t, J. VAN NESS & G. W. STILLMAN LAWYERS Office over Iowa State Bank, "hone 213-W Algona, Iowa. 'Jaylord D Shumway Edward D. Kelly BHTTMWAV & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW office over Quinby & Krause Building Upma. Iowa. Phone 58. L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Quinbv Building. Phone 180. ALOONA, IOWA E. O. McMAHON Attorney at Law Office over Quinby & Krause Bldg Mgona. Iowa Phone 12fl IITH AM B. WHITE Attorney at Law Office over Iowa State Bank. Phone 206. P. A. DANSON ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Bldg. Office Phone 460-J Res. 316 Algona, Iowa. A. Hutchison T. C. Hutchison HUTCHISON & HUTCHISON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Quinby Bldg. Phone 251 Algona, Iowa. CARROL A. WANDER Attorney-at-Law Over PostoSice Phone 65 PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office formerly occupied by Dr. A. li. Rlst over Rexall drug store. Office phone 300 Res. Phone 320. ALGONA, IOWA. C. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. Surgeon & Physician Office John Galbralth Bldg. Phone 444-310 W. D. ANDREWS, D. O. Osteopathlc Physician and Surgeon General Hospital Phones: Office 187; Residence 688. Algona, Iowa. P. V. JANSE, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office on South Dodge St. Phone No.—Res. 368; Office 688. MELVIN G. BOURNE. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office over Post Office Bdg. Phones Office 197 Res. 911 R. A. EVANS, M. D. Over Borchardt's drug store Office Phone 306; Res. 312. Specialties—Obstretrlcs and Electro. therapy, viz., diathermy, infra red. Radiant Light and Ultra Violet. DENTISTS DR. n. M. OLSON DENTIST Gas or Novocaine used for extraction. Located over Christensen StorePhone: Business 166, Residence, 470, ALGONA, IOWA DR. C. D. 8CHAAP. DENTIST Qulnb? Bldg. Phone 1ft Res. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa VETERINARIANS Dr. L. W. Fox Dr. J. B. Wlnkel Office 220 West State Street. Office Phone 475-W Res. 475-B. Algona, Iowa. L. M. MERRITT Mortician & Funeral Director Phone No. U Algona, low*

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free