The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 30, 1933 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 30, 1933
Page 2
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The Algona tTpper PeaMoineft, Algena, Iowa, ffev. 80,1033 title 9 North Dodge Street HAGGARD ft WALLER, Publishers. U Second Class matter at the postoffice at Iowa, under act of Congress of March 8.1879. Issued Weekly. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTB CO.! One Year, in Advance Wx Months, in Advance Three Months, In Advance Subscriptions Outside County, $2.80 per year, strictly In advance. Subscriptions Payable in Advance, DISPLAY ADVERTISING, We PER INCH Composlton J6 cents per Inch extra. •Let the people know the troth and the wnntry B*fe."—Abraham Lincoln. A CHANCE TO SELL TOCE FARM A North Carolina farmer, a prospective settler in the middle west, has offered to swap his Jacob Stainer Ttelin for a farm. The violin, made In the 1700's would be valued at about $1,400 under ordinary market prices on violins, although at the present time the violin market, like all others, has been unstable. Well, Rublnoff came over here penniless from Russia, and half the nation listens to him every Sunday evening nowadays. Maybe some middle west fanner now farming could make a profitable swap. odds and ends Eddie Butler's young daughter, aged four, was assisting In the family shopping, Saturday, in a local store. Talking to a clerk, she said: "Oh, I was at the dance last night, didn't you see me?" • * * •' And for those who feel that life holds nothing in the way of adventure, that romance is a thing of the past, and that adventure died with the Crusades (except in Action) we present a one minute account of two youths in college, who tired of book learning, started for Europe. They arrived in New York, painted houses for four months and made $400, shipped to Belgium on a small freighter as nursemaids to cattle, bought a motorcycle, and toured Europe, including Paris. One decided to come back and got a job on a boat U. S. bound, but there was only one job available. The second landed in Naples, and stowed away on a vessel which he thought was coining to the U. 8. He was the first stowaway out of Naples in 16 years, so you can see that the stowaway racket was a hard one to crack. But the ship wasn't coming to the U. S.—it headed for Egypt and Arabia. However, the American youth, with other university courses, learned tap dancing. The crew were amazed. They were so entertained by the tap dancing that they took up a purse at the end of the voyage of $75 which brought him home. This story has no moral, except that the world is only as dead as you let it be. • • • Says Bob James: "But the wife who is perfect is able to llssen to a story again and again without hissen." • • • Simile: Blood thirsty •• a 90 pound cheer leader. • • • Sammy Insuli says he is going to stay in Greece and regard it as his own country. And if those Greeks dont watch out that may be just what will happen. • • • Several contributions for this column have been appreciated, but due to their length cannot be printed. Contributions, brief, concise and without malice, always acceptable. • a • Lacking In a certain amount of sportmanship. Ida Grove footballers gave the Algona Independents a royal standup by failing to notify them that the Ida Grove team had disbanded, and the largest crowd of the season waited in vain at the Athletic park for the visitors to arrive. Our private opinion of this sort of a performance would not look good in print. • • • Famous Last Line—Annie doesn't live here anymore. Experts tell us that in twenty-five years our gasoline supply will be pretty well gone, and the power for internal combustion engines will have to come from alcohol made from vegetables. ed in a new spirit, one that is departing from tradition, contrary to the mental pictures of roasted turkey and the trimming which Thanksgiving conjures, the first Thanksgiving has been misrepresented by popular tradition, it was dedicated not to the celebration of plenty, but to gratitude for escape from a near famine and death. It commemorated a dark hour when life hung in the balance. In certain respects this year's Thanksgvlng offers a parallel. The nation is emerging from an experience of prolonged and widespread hardship. Faith, therefore, should be vigorously In our hearts this Thanksgiving. If there is anything to be learned from the nation's past experience, surely this lesson is one of enduring survival. Discontent, adverse conditions, economic catastrophe come and go. Remembering the dangers that originated the first Thanksgiving, let us celebrate In a spirit of faith and hope. AM tomorrows are rich in promise. DICKINSON AND DEBTS TJnlted States Senator L. J. Dickinson of Algona, writing In the current Issue of Review of Reviews, declares that the government is practically Insolvent, and that generations yet unborn will pay for the load of governmental debt being piled up today. The question of insolvency of government is something we are not prepared to argue about, but the latter assertion that generations yet unborn will be carrying the load of debts contracted today Is nothing new. It is always the unborn generations of the future who have their pocketbooks mortgaged. Every county and municipality for years past, In making public expenditures and improvements, has issued bonds which were paid off by the unborn taxpayers. Which does not, of course signify that It is a good way to operate. It isn't. Foolish wars are fought by the young and penniless, paid for by future generations. What Is the difference between the TJnlted States government endeavoring to put idle men back to work through public works, and the cities, counties and states being forced to dole out the same sums hi their own communities. Not that government works will entirely relieve the communities, but they will help. And what else is there to do. Men cannot starve In the streets. If Senator Dickinson or anybody else has any constructive suggestions as to how the tremendous obstacles facing the government today can be met, the suggestions would be most timely. But it Is exasperating to find nothing but criticism forthcoming, with never a word of constructive suggestion. Senator Dickinson, what have TOO to offer in the way of government recovery measures that would be better than those of the present administration? OTHER EDITORS For Redistribution of Wealth Spencer News-Herald: Senator George W. Norris of Nebraska, father of the amendment to abolish the lame duck session of congress and the man mostly responsible for the government's program at Muscle Shoals, now propose a program more far reaching, more vital to every American, than any program he has so far has sponsored, and he has sponsored many. Senator Norris would have a redistribution of wealth in this country by levying higher Inheritance taxes and higher surtaxes. He also favors a shorter working week for labor in order that every man may have a Job in this country. Senator Norris is a man with firm beliefs and an everlasting capacity for hanging onto anything until he gets it done. His fight to abolish the lame duck session of the congress is historic. He started it many, many years ago and he stayed with it until he finally sold the nation on it. His fight over Muscle Shoals is another example of his ability to fight it out until the finish. Senator Norris, like the late Senator LaFolette of Wisconsin, Is always ahead of his time, but ultimately the things such men advocate, now considered radical by many of their colleagues, ultimately become commonplace and are cheerfully, in fact, enthusiastically, accepted by a big majority of the people. Senator Norris is now proposing a limitation on wealth handed down from one generation to another. Yesterday we read in the papers how a girl, just turned 21, had inherited ten million dollars. By what right, other than the accident of birth, should she have what other girls are denied? If the government had taken 9% millions of the money the girl would still have had enough to struggle along on. Intrenched wealth In the hands of the few Is what Senator Norris is after, and if we don't come to hia way of thinking now, we will eventually, you can bet on that. Senator Norris would give every man the right to accumulate wealth up to a certain point and then he would have the government step in and redistribute this wealth. He believes that higher surtaxes on the incomes of those living and higher inheritance taxes on those who have served their time will operate to the benefit of the greatest number of people. • • » Will It Be John Vs Dick Again Des Monies Plain Talk: Gov. John Hammill of Britt, whose name has been mentioned in some quarters of the state as a possible candidate for another term as governor, at the June primary for 1937, denies that he has any ambition along that line. In speaking with friends, the former executive, who served three terms as governor, from 1925 to 1930, declares that he will not be a candidate next year, but that In 1936 he expects to become a candidate in the republican primary election for nomination to the office of United States senator, to succeed Senator L. J. Dickinson, whose term will expire at that time. It is also being taken for granted that Senator Dickinson will be a candidate to succeed himself. There rnay, be other aspiring republicans in the race, but If present indications are fulfilled the great interest of the campaigning that year will be centered in the renewal of the fight between Governor Hammill and Senator Dickinson, as a sort of holdover from the primary battle of 1930, when Dickinson won the nomination. • • • Prohibition Cost Four BllUpn Dollars Eagle Grove Eagle: It is estimated the thirteen years of prohibition cost the federal government in loss of revenue, $4,000,000,000 besides the cost of enforcement. The revenue feature seems to have great appeal to many people and they are happy in anticipation of the restoration of these revenues. It would be about as consistent to legalize kidnapping for revenue as the manufacture and sale of alcoholic beverages. The latter would not produce a fraction of the crime and misery as the former. Mrs. Ida Smith, president of the National W. C. T. TJ., says Prohibition will be resumed in one or two generations, and that effort now is to be directed to the teaching and promotion of temperance, it is plainly indicated in the great vote for prohibition repeal that there is prevailing dissatisfaction with the working of national constitutional prohibition. A few years experience with easy procurable liquor and consequent drunkenness may teach the lesson which Mrs. Smith hopes will produce the revolt that will restore prohibition in this country, and permanently. • • • It's Just One D—Thing After Another Port Dodge Independent: Remember way back when Roosevelt's critics said he was a "yes" man, that he listened to too many sides and agreed with everybody, and that he never would do anything that amounted to much? Well, we suspect that soine of these same critics are the ones now who are saying that he has too much power and is too much of an autocrat, that he listens to nobody, that he is doing too much, and that his experiments may ruin the country. • • • Gasoline Highly Taxed Sac Sun: It seems incredible that there is a common commodity in this country that is taxed 100 per cent of its wholesale value. Yet that is exactly the fact in the case of gasoline. State and federal governments have found gasoline taxes so convenient and "painless" that the load has been piled onto that item in unbelievable fashion. When this tax was first adopted 15 years ago it amounted to about 4 per cent of the sale price; today new taxes have been added until it amounts to almost 50 per cent of the sale price. And, strange as it may seem, there is less kick on the part of the consumer on this exhorbltant sales tax than on almost any other item. AT THE STATE CAPITAL THIS WEEK By Rep. A. H. Bonnstetter ODD THINGS AND NEW-By Lame Bode MOST PIERCE/ THE Att ANIMALS is TH& 61AC.K LEOPARD. A BOMS OF COMPRESSED 'SPRINGS HAS BEEN DEVELOPED TO IMPEDE SUSPECTED AUTOS. A NEW •OCEAN'LINER DOES AWAY WITH BOTHERSOME DECK VENTILATORS BY HAVING A SINGLE STACK CARRY AIR TO ALL PARTS Of THE VESSEL. 1-3L BEULAHLOOFT AND RUTH ESTLE WIN IN LEDYARD DECLAM CONTEST The Man About Town Says Dr. Peters of Bnrt has a fine oar. In fact, he was telling everyone about it Saturday. And as luck goes when the doctor started to go home the blame car sputtered and back fired and released enough smoke to make a screen for an advancing army. Rushing and yelling the doctor beseeched bystanders for help only to be laughed at. Someone who had listened to the loquacious tongue praise the automobile had played a good-natured trick by placing a bomb in connection with the starter. • » • The same sort of bomb was "planted" in Sheriff Dahlhauser's car some weeks ago. One of the sheriff's sons did some tall highballing for it was no joke to him. State House, Des Molnes, Iowa, Nov. , Their remedy for present tax injustices {a group of intelligent business men f av- 25th, 1933—You have no doubt noticed i was a gross income tax. One of these | or one of them and oppose another Is in the papers that the far reaching ef- ; gentlemen has for the past two years feet of the opinion by the Supreme | publicly propounded this tax theory, Court inthe Goodlove case will compel ; and of course sold it to many people "-- legislature to remain in session lor ] who have not made a careful study of the tax question. In his speech before the committee he again told his "dollar turn over" story and stated that his program, if adopted, would com- a longer period intended. than was originally This is the story—A number of legislatures in the past have been transferring the power to make laws to; pletely replace all property tax. He boards and bureaus and this has been painted a beautiful picture, but unfor- found to be unconsiitutional. This be- tunately his audience this tune was ing true, then corrective legislation will made up of men, who, although are not have to be enacted covering rules and agreed amongst themselves as to the regulations of the highway commission, I tax revision program, have worried ov- flsh and game commission, board of er the question enough that they can health, board of control, etc. At the tee how unfair and Impracticable the gentleman plenty of evidence of the haze that exists on the tax question. The advocate of the above mentioned tax scheme greatly exagerated the amount of revenue that It is possible to realize from this source. Indiana, Mississippi and South Dakota have a form of gross income tax. Indiana realizes about $12,000,000 per year, Mississippi about $2,400,000 and South Dakota as yet has no available figures but indi- •e disappointing to the sup- the measure. With the above can you picture Iowa with I on Uie wall in » b place on the calendar with Honest Abe Lincoln's picture on It and next to that was a picture of Mae West in all her attractive raiment. Came along Harry Hull and in a protesting manner demanded that one or the other should be removed, it wasn't good etiquette to hang pictures of two people with so far distant qualities besides each other. We'll wager that Harry saw the Mae West picture first. • • • On a bicycle built for two. Percy Kuhn and Lee Green were riding one of the old fashioned tandem bikes up and down State street. Moses of the bicycle shop built it. In explaining to one of our pretty school ma'ams why the lady's seat was on the front Moses asked her to have a ride and he would demonstrate. The offer was turned down and he has been unsuccessful to attract the feminine cyclists so far. • • • Little Herby had all his lower teeth •xtracted. And immediately invitations out—supposedly to dine—have been offered him. Herby states that when mouth heals he is going to accept them and then he can tell who his true friends are. • • * Algona has produced many champions and here Is another likely one. In a friendly game of poker the gentleman won thirteen consecutive pots. He admitted that he took bis turn in dealing. Nevertheless there's a question. • • » At the Sorensen drag store the boys are trying to collect from the customers a few dollars a piece to chip in and order a ring worth about twenty-five thousand dollars. And they are sincere. • • • To the lady who reads this it is a warning that you need not be afraid of the good looking gentleman who calls at your door and asks your age and occupation, it is only Jack Zerbe seeking information for a much needed city directory. And on the other hand don't get too familiar because Jack is willing to stop and discuss politics. » * * Justice Paul Damon is generous to fome of interpretation of law terms in a financial way. At least some of our boys found it out. • » • And if there isn't a city ordinance against these cheap "gyp" outfits which seem to be able to come into town and camp on any street corner, hawking their wares, there ought to be. Every "gyp" article sold In that fashion hurta the legitimate local merchant. • * • Brother Jackman at the Basket grocery Is responsible for this week's last line, to-wit: "Have you ever tried a mule steak?" For further details see Jack. Geneva Gelhaus and Harold Moore Win Second Places in Contest Ledyard: On Friday evening the junior high declamatory contest was held in the high school auditorium. The students had been coached by Miss Stranahan and presented a very fine contest. The winners were: oratorical— Glenn Dyer, who spoke "The American Indian"; dramatic—first, Beulah Looft, 'Elizabeth", and second, Geneva Gelhaus, "Courage": humorous—first, Ruth Estle, "Peter Presents a Project" and second, Harold Moore, "A Grape Fruit Episode." The judges were Mrs. V. A. Barrett, Normal Kelly and Alice Dunham. Frank Redlnger of Des Molnes spent Sunday at the Blanche Jenks-home. There will be no school Thursday or Friday due to Thanksgiving. Mrs. Tice Brack came home from the Blue Earth hospital Friday noon. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bauman and family visited relatives in Lakota Sunday. Harold Granner refereed the Swea City-Bancroft game at Bancroft Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Jensen Rave a wedding dance at Wood* Lake Friday evening. Juanita Underkofler visited last Monday evening at the J. A. Devine home in Bancroft. Mr. and Mrs. Ellman of Milwaukee are visiting at the parental Alfred O'Keefe home. J. H. Welfare has been ill with the flu the past week and unable to be at the store. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ixxrft and children were Swea City callers Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Harold Jorgenson and family iave moved into the Blanche Jenks •jouse on main street. Mrs. Chester Johnson and Mrs. Fred Darnell called on Mrs. Bashara at Bancroft Friday afternoon. Helen Jensen of Buffalo Center vls- ted this past week at the home of her sister, Mrs. Glenn Yahnke. Mrs. Charles Bashara's father, Mr. Munyer, of Rugby, North Dakota, came Saturday evening to visit here. On Friday afternoon Rev. W. G. Muhleman conducted the first quarterly conference at the Methodist church. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Worden and Harvey, Adelaide Randall and Ruth Jones were Algona callers Saturday morning. Friends and relatives of Miss Florence Goetz held a shower in her honor Friday evening at the Balvance home. Paul Gelhaus was In Pequot, Minn., this past week enjoying the bunting season with their friends and relatives. Mrs. J. A. Devine and children and Juanita Underkofler visited Sunday afternoon at the Jack McDonald home near Grant. Mrs. Laura Niester, Mrs. Blanche Jenks, Patty Matzener and Frank Redinger were Sunday guests at the Hazel Jenks home in Bancroft. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bashara are the proud parents of a baby girl born last Wednesday, Nov. 22. She has been named Beverly Ann. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Link and children have been at the j. H. Warner home the past week looking after things during the Warner's absence. Mesdames Thompson, Worden, Jor- Renson, Niester and Warner called at the Ernest Jorgenson home near Elmore last Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. G£orge Thompson, Mrs. Depping, Mrs. Wm. Plynn, Mrs. Alfred Schultz and Mrs. A. Warner called on Mrs. Bashara at Bancroft Friday. period of six duration, coming here, I have been placed m a position where I could observe the intense Interest on the tax revision program and so I moved the date of adjournment up xo CJirttfmas. Now I am hoping to be home by toe first of the year. The tax revision committee of the house and senate held its first jo'~i public hearing last Tuesday ever.uif. Representatives of a certain mercantile business appeared to voice ttn'r opposition to that portion of House Pile No. } which c'eals with a retail s&lee tax. when it. to carry Mounted Guns in Cars Bring Fines Sixty dollars in fines, plus costs, was the sum that it oast six men to carry sruns in their cart without taking them down, last Saturday. The fines were the result of six cases brought by Sam O'Brine, deputy finished his speech, a volley of questions were shot at him which com- , pletely took the wind out of bis sails. House Pile No. 32 relating to prefer- In this hearing the fact was brought ! ence for Iowa coal and other domestic out that the members of the organiza- ! products, materials and supplies will lions represented, were almost inani- isoon be up for consideration. I never _ _ mou» for a gross Income tax and un-, have been very enthusiastic about this warden, In the court of Justice P. A. alterably opposed to a gross sales tax. form of legislation because if other Danson. To g student of the tax question, the' states adopt similar legislation it may I The men so charged and *> fined term*, "gross income," "gross proceeds", react to a dr^lded disadvantage to the were Amet Day, Cedar Rapidj, H. R. • gross earnings," "gross revenue," i people of Iowa. Our recent experience Enfleld, jess Graves, Glenn Tawell, "gross sales," "gross receipts" and "gross i on the tariff should leave no question in Kelsey Burtis and D. A. Fraser. Sever- transactions" are interchangeable and our minds as to the result of tbeae kind al of the latter men were from Fort mean the same thing. The fact that of laws—A. H- Bonnstetter. (Dodge. Interstate Transit Lines Announces new low bus rates. Effective Dee. 1, 1933 Fares from Algona— To Livermore $ .50 To Humboldt — ,80 To Ft. Dodge -.1.25 To Webster City 1.65 To Ames 2.55 To Des Moinea _ 3.00 To Kansas City _ 6.95 To Cedar Rapids 4.50 To Iowa City — 5.45 To MarshaUtown 3.30 To Chicago 8.30 To Omaha 5.05 To Los Agelea - 26.05 Bus leaves Hotel Algona at 7:85 A. M. arriving In Ames at 11:05 A. M., in Des Molnes at W:16 noon, in Kansas City at 8:10 P. M. Busses ire made comfortable with not water beaters. Buy a round trip ticket and save money. The Methodist banaat win be in the church Wednesday evening. Dec. 6. WBJey work will be on gale at 4:80 and supper win be served from 6:30 on. Barbara WylMn of Swe* City i*eat the week end atjfne D. BrStttferhoitt*. Lola WylMn MHTjeanette witoon B»O of Swea City spent Sunday at the May* er home. The high school basket ball teams played at^ntonka Thursday night The first team won by a score of 24 to 18 and the second team wiis defeated by Ti tonka. Harold aranner, Elvin Carpenter, D. A. carpenter. A. E. Laurltzen and Ef- vin Klinkslek drove to MlnneapoUs on Saturday to attend the Minnesota foot* ball game. Mrs. George Thompson, Alice Dunham, Mrs. Ralph Olson andPatty and Mrs. D, B. Mayer and Majorle attended the Methodist bazaar at Lakota last Tuesday evening. Mesdames George Thompson, O. Moulton, Jenks, Halverson and Mayer were shoppers In Blue Earth last Wed' nesdav afternoon and called on Mrs. Tice Brack at the hospital there. George Thompson, D. A. Carpenter. Edward Halverson, Glenn Yahnke and Ralph Olson attended the Methodist Brotherhood meeting at Crystal take last Thursday evening. They report a very fine time. V. A. Barrett took eleven of hia music students to Algona last Tuesday evening to hear a concert by the Algona high school music student*. These students are to be the nucleus of R music club soon to be organized. Those who went with Prof. Barrett were: Lillian KUnksiek, Lillian Sanders. Ella Goetz, Roland smith, Idah Telcamp, James Logan, Alice Hagge, Tilmer Ral- verson, Kenneth Thompson, Maynard White and Esther Junkemeler. Algona Contractor Keeps Crew Busy The Metropolitan Life insurance Co. has contracted with Tom Dalley of Algona for the construction of nine com cribs in the vicinity between Woden and Wesley. They completed one on the old Ellis farm during the week end. They will build the same size cribs on the farm tenanted bv John Frank, one on the Eden, one on the Lawless and one on the Krull farms. Two farms near Wesley and two near Tltonka will likewise get cribs. Each Is 28x42 feet in size, stands on a concrete foundation and has modern improvements to allow for filling and emptying. Mr. Dalley runs a crew of nine men. After completing these cribs Mr. DaUey has a complete set of farm buildings to erect on a place near Algona. Mrs. Orren Johnson, east of town, helped her mother, Mrs. Amy Smith, put up meat all day Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Greenfield and daughter, Edith were Sunday dinner guests at LuVerne Sunday. Mrs. Henry Phillips of Wesley visited Monday afternoon at the home of her mother, Mrs. Sarah Wise and family. Russell Thorpe of Algona spent the week end with his friend, Arthur Grosenbach at his home. He went home again Sunday. Mrs. Dnisilla Noble left Saturday morning for Woden where she is visiting this week with her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hinders. Mr. and Mrs. John Miller and children of southeast of town were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hammond near Wesley. The adles are sisters. Mrs. Sarah Wise, son Herman and daughter Nell were Sunday evening e home of their , Mr. and IB*. _ northwest of Wesley. Mf. and Mi*. John V. Huff and Jfcelr children and William guff spent 8ua- day as dinner wests »t the home of Mrs. Huffs uncle and aunt, Mr. M»Si Mrs. Emery crouch and family in Al- ROtta, Leo Steven is 1 ttte wctim ox iDfr 1 mumps and has been.quite sick with them. He is under the doctor's care and confined to his bed for ten days at least. Here is hoping Leo will soon be up again. The Larkin club met with the Misses Mable and Mary Kent near Wesley l«* week Saturday afternoon atthelr home. Mrs. May Harris, Marie and Mrs. B. A. Sanders of Sexton and Mrs. Homer Att- derson of Algona attended. Mr. and Mrs. Harvev Steven an* family were visitors last week Wednesday evening at the home of Mr, and Mrs. Harry Merriam and family neat Corwith, helping Mrs, Merriam celebrate her birthday. The Sexton school held a Thanksghr- ing program at the school house last week Friday evening. A latge ctOWfl attended and the program was greatly enioyed. The pupils did their part well in the program. Mrs. May Harris and daughter, Marie, spent Saturday evening in Algona at. the home of her daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Anderson and family. They returned home Sunday morning accompanied by Mary Harris, who spent the day at home. The sexton young people have been, practicing the past week for a home talent ofay, entitled "The Blue Bag," which will be given in the near future. Practice will be held again this week Wednesday evenlnir at the home of Mrs, B. E. Sanders, the director. The twins, Margaret and Esther Hed- rlck and their brother. Howard, went to Mason City Saturday with their Rrandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dehnert of Algona, where they visited with their mother, Mrs. Helen Hed- rlck and their sister, Velma of Mason. City. Mrs. Wm. Hedrlck while about the yard at her home Sunday evening around five o'clock tripped and fell and broke her left hip. She is now in the Kossuth hospital and the doctor says she will be there for six or eleht weeks. A UttJe over a year ago she fell while- coming down stairs and broke-her right bin and had not fully recovered front that vet. The Sundav School class pupils held' a surprise party on their teacher. Miss Neva Olsen at her home last, Saturday afternoon. Those attending were: Lulu Aman, Lola Miller, Eleanor Fraser, Mar.lorle Black, Rex Taylor, Dart Snyder, Everett Steven and Mrs. Harvey Steven took them over in the car. The children presented her with a console set of candle holders and bowl. Thev then served lunch. Everyone en- loved It very much. Distinctive Glasses Wear modem and attractive glasses. Have your eyes examined. A. W. Amunson , Optometrist Office located 1st door South Call Theater. "A Specialized Insurance Service" The Algona Insurance Agency C. R. LaBarre Low Rates Quick Claim Settlements Surety Bonds—Loans—Investments Phone 55 . 1st Door North of Iowa State Bank. CITY PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY. ATTORNEYS AT LAW R. J. Harrington , J. D. Lowe HARRINGTON A LOWE ATTORNEYS AT LAW ftooms 212-14 First Natl Bank Blk. ALOONA, IOWA J. U BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention. _ ALOONA. IOWA _ W. B. QDARTON B. W. MILLER ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Kossuth County State Bank Office Phone. 427 ALOONA, IOWA A. Hutchison T. o. Hutchison HUTCHISON A HUTCHISON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Qulnby Bldg. Phone 851 Algona, Iowa. L 9, VAN NESS * O. W. BTILLMAN LAWYERS Office over Iowa State Bank. -•hone 213-W Mgon». Iowa laylord D Shumway Edward D. Kellv BHUMWAY A KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW >fflce over Qulnby & Krause BulldU o Mgona, Iowa. _ Phone 68 L. A. WINKBL ATTORNEY AT LAW >fflce in Qulnby Building Phone 180 _ ALOONA. IOWA _ B. O. MoMAHON Attorney »t Law Office over Qulnby & Krauae Bldg iigona. lowt _ Phopt w HIRAM B. WHITE Attorney at Law Offioe over Iow» state Bank Phone 800 _ ' ' P. A. PANgON ATTQRNEY'AT.LAW Office over low* 8t»te B»nk BUH JJJiw f»hon« 400- ^ BM 110 Algonj. low* CARROL A. WANDER 3rtr PQMofllat J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) B. E. McMahon L. E. unnan SDLLTVAN, MoMAHON A LIHNAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over County Savings Bank ALOONA. IOWA. PHYSICIANS * SURGEONS J. N. KJSNEFICK. _«., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office formerly occupied by Dr. A. It. Rial over Rexall drug store. Office Phone 300 Res. phone 82*. ALOONA, IOWA. O. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. Surgeon & Physician Office John Oalbralth Bldg. Phone 444-810 W. D. ANDREWS, D. 0. Osteopathlc PhyilcUn »nd Surgeon General Hospital Phonea: Offloe »87; Residence 0M. Algona, Iowa, F. V. JAN8B, M. D. PHYSICIAN & BURGEON °?»oe on South Dodge St No—Res. 368; Office 866. MELVIN G, BOURNE. PHYSICIAN it SURGEON Office over Post Offloe Bda. Phone. Office 187 Re,. 911 _ 'DENTISTS _ DR. a M. OLSON DENTI8T Oai or Novooaine wed for extraction Located over OhrUtewen Store. Phone: Butlnew 166. Residence. «m _ ALOONA. IOWA DB, C. D. 80HAAP. PENTIBT *"* _ . _ VETlRJNARIANi "*' HJ? *& Dt> J Ofllc* 820 west Out* Street omoe Phone 475-W fb» «7».ft, low* -I* MliKITf

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