The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 29, 1937 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 29, 1937
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The Algona Upp^r Dee Moineg, Algona, Iowa, July 29,1937 Michael, Featured in Reg* ister Story, Employed At Geilenfelds Paul Michael, the 34-year-old Princeton, Minnesota, farmer, who •was riven considerable publicity re- cefiify In the Des Molnes Register to aid his Search for his parents, is now located In Algona. At present he is being employed by C. A. Getlenfeldt. Michael, who was legally adopted by people of that name, is •caching for the mother who left htm on the door-step of one T. E. Smith at 815 Center street, Des Molnes on March 3. 1903. He was later turned over to the children's home in Fort Dodge and adopted from there by the Michaels. The Register printed his picture, and gave him a half hour on WHO in an effort to help him locate his mother. Michael's reason for making a search for his mother was "She may need me." Michael and Jack Johnston. Jr., became acquainted when Jack was living at Princeton a number of years ago. Grandson of Henry Zeimet, St. Joe, Dies St Joe: Mr. and Mrs. Henry Zel- met, St., received word Sunday morning of the death of their grandson, Simon Zeifft«,*iMNH Mr. and Mrs. Nick Zeimet of MB«rtone, Montana. Simon was wefl known here, having attended St JWteph's parochial school and worked in the community for a number,** years. His •hrter Agnes and thtw» brothers, Raymond. Wendell and Sylvan are at present staying with relatives here. Agnes and Raymond have been staying with their grandparent* for the past several years and Wendell and Sylvan came here to spend their vacation since the close of school. In The WEEK'S NEWS Current Event* Photographed for The Algona Upper Des Moines HAND-TO-HAND, JAPANESE AND CHINESE—Peiping, China—Continued clashes between Japanese and Chinese troops around this section have brought practically unofficial war. The Japanese Army was disposing its forces strategically and sending many reinforcements into this area. Here is a typical war scene with the Twenty-Ninth Army of the Chinese brigade repelling a Nipponese attack. Note the men on the extreme left and right ready to toss hand grenades in their efforts to stop the Japanese charge. Algona Relatives At Patch Funeral Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Chubb and daughter. Ernestine, Mr.'and Mrs. Joel Herbst. Mr. and Mrs. Thco. Herbst, and Mr. and Mrs. Mnrt Weaver drove to Hartley Tuesday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Freeman Patch. Mrs. Patch was a sister of Mrs. Chubb. Mrs. Patch, who was 73 years ol age, was a former Algona girl, n daughter of the late Joe Tennant for many years a popular proprietor of the "Tennnnt" House In Algona. Mrs. Collie Chubb nnd the late Mrs. Max Herbst were also daughters of Mr. Tennant. Mr. Patch was a banker at Hartley, but later ran 'a hotel at Miller's Bay, West Oko- bojl. Mrs. Patch died after suffering for two years from cancer. Peterson'* Friends * Regret His Illness " Livermore Gazette: Friaads of A. L. Peterson of Algona will be sorry to learn that he has had several slight strokes, the last one being quite serious. He has not been well for some time. All old settlers will remember Albert, Who started in the business of photography in Livermore, later located In Algona, and shortly after married Miss Viva Norton, one of the most popular girls in Livermore. Photography from his studio at Algona adorns the albums and walls MICHIGAN STATE OF WORK, FROLIC Newspaperman Tells Of Motor Factory, Vacation Spot Tours (By RUM Waller) After all is said and done, one can cover a lot of ground in the short space of a week. To begin with, the National Editorial Association convention this year was held in Detroit, Michigan. The N. E. A. is composed of small daily and large and small weekly newspapers. And I might add, most of them seemed to be Republican, by political faith, but brothers under the skin for ail of that, especially when they let their hair down. On To Detroit Delegations from the southwest and west met at Chicago, Sunday, July 18, and embarked on a special train for Detroit It was there that I hart my first experience in dining cnr etiquette. Boarding the train about 5 p. m., I assumed when the waiter appeared that it was time for dinner. Imagine my chagrin after eating to find that the 5 p. m. business was only a tea and toast proposition so while I ate a hearty meal the rest of the boys and girls just played around with wafers. But the dining car was a friend- y place, so our bunch Just stayed there all the way to Detroit, arriv- ng about 9:30 p. m. In Detroit I was much impressed right from the start To begin with, here I was fresh from seeing Sterxlng A West and Relley and tflller show movies and talk highway safety. Our taxlcab driver had never heard about it, however, and he seemed to prefer to turn around in the middle of the street, ind used alleys instead of the main rags. But he knew his way around, all right. Visit Pontiac Plant Three days of convention talk will be passed over lightly. Tuesday afternoon we were load RUSSIA CELEBRATES ANNIVERSARY OF THE REVOLUTION—Moscow—A column of sportsmen from the Uzbeth Soviet Socialist Republic as they marched through Red Square July 32 in the grand physical culture parade in honor of the twentieth anniversary of the great proletarian revolution and the adoption of the Stalin Constitution. Some 40,000 athlees of eleven republics of the United Soviet Socialist Republics took part in the parade. Rewrites Of News From Lstt Tuesday 1 ! County Advance the youth was killing tree worms with gasoline. more. He is from Liver of many Uvtrmore homes. Barnes, Sclls-Floto Circus Appears At Estherville, Aug. 9 New and sensational arenic talent, garnered from all corners of the globe, will be seen with the great Ai G. Barnes and Sells Floto Combined Circus that will arrive tn Bstherville, Monday, August 9 for afternoon and night exhibitions. The uniting of these two giants of the tented world has created a super amusement enterprise, offering the most prodigious program ever presented in America. Hundreds upon hundreds of the world's foremost arenic stars, as well as scores of Europe's leading headliners will be seen. One of the greatest thrills, with this super circus is the largest collection of ferocious jungle beasts ever assembled in the history of the world. These mean brutes, who defy all efforts to tame them, are twice daily herded into u triple steel bar amphitheatre where Bert Nelson, the greatest wild animal trainer of all times, forces his charges to perform. The sight is u thrill that will be remembered for a lifetime. Vet this one offering is but one of the hundreds on the lavish and prodigious program. Five herds of elephants, sixty clowns, four hundred horses and a new menagerie of 800 furred and feathered creatures and over 1,000 people c{«ncriae tht> personell of this amusment colossus. Some of the new and sensational European acts that will be seen with the great Al G. Barnes and Sells Floto Combined Circus are: The amazing Cristlani troupe of bareback riders, and the only riders in the world turning somersaults from the backs of galloping horses tu the backs of galloping horses; daring and exotic Amerika, who without holding to any support performs breath-taking feats high on a swinging trapeze; The Two Polis, offering airplane spins, the last gasp in man's daring; Phil EscalanU, unrivaled and most versatile genius of the tight wire; The Flying Artonys. who without using a safety net cast themselves through great spaces high in the dome of the mighty tent, and Louise Schroeder, queen of the flying trapeze. Lawrence Zwiefel Wed* cm Sunday Lawrence Zwitfel, so.i of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Zwiefel and Martha daughter uf Mrs. Johu were married on Sunday at the LotU Creek church by FINES TOTALING over $400 were assessed by Justice Delia Welter against violators of the motor vehicle laws. Most of the fines were for overloaded trucks, Truckers fined: J. A. Ramus. LuVerne, $55 and costs; Merle Munson, Livermore, J70.50 and, costs; Harroll Burttn, Irvlngton, $18.50; V. C. Knary, Lu- Verne, $70.50; James Thorne, Lu- Verne, $50; Hector Knary, LuVerne, $64.50; Fred Smith. LuVerne, $«2.50; Marshall Friest, Bancroft, $5; Harold Lloyd, Wesley, $12.50; George Price, Wesley, $12.50. Other minor fines were paid by F. E. Stafford, Algona, Henry Ristau, Livermore, A. E. Ramus, LuVerne, Dick Paul, Fort Dodge, Walter Stevens, Algona. c • * « DIVORCES—Granted to Virgil Cooper from Pearl Cooper. Newly Hied—Dora Wagner from Frank J. Wagner. • • «. BANCROFT'S JUNIOR baseball team is in the state finals. The team will go to Rockwell City, Aug 5, 6 and 7. Nora Springs, finalist with Bancroft from the north Iowa region, was defeated 10 to 2 in the first of three games, and forfeited the second contest. * * • CLAYTON PITT-MAN, University of Iowa golf star, won the championship of the- Algona Country club from John Haggard, defending champion, in a 36-hole match completed lust week, eight up and seven to go. Harris Gilpin won the first Might, and the second (light has not been concluded. • • • \V. C. TAYLOR, Hexton. has purchased the Keen bO acre- farm east fo Algona for $1">U an acre, and Frank Lovrein. Humboldl. bought the Jensc Ntil.son 280 acre farm four miles north of Hardy for t'JO THE BELTONE THEATRF. Burt I has been sold by C. I. Morncss to Wm. R. Gorman, who is to tak possession, August 1. • • • . FELIX KOCHELEAU, 87, died last Thursday at his home, thrc miles southwest of Algona. Fun era! services were held Sunday aft ernoon at Mcrritt's Funeral home with Rev. P. J. Brancr officiating Archie Hutchison, Peter Erlckson John Simon, Lea Reed, O. Rutledge and B, J. Hsugh s«i v«4 a» pallbeav- ers. Mr. Rocheleau was born In Canada, and is survived by his widow, nnd three sons, Alton Lee of Whittemore, Clarence and Victor, Algona, and a daughter, Mrs. W. H. Bosworth, Algona, and four daughters by a former marriage. Interment was in the family lot in Rlv- 'Olad" Resembles Orchid W. W. Giliespie is one of Algona's most ardent flower growers. His particular favorites are gladioli. This year he has an especially beautiful one, which is the King Arthur. Its fluted edge makes it resemble an orchid. His flowers ure a little ahead of season this year. Shock Neighbor's Oats Sixty-eight business men and farmers of the Titonka vicinity went to the Carl Veer farm, Monday, and shocked 30 acrea of oats in 20 minutes. Mr. Veer had been handicapped by the serious illness of his wife, who is making a satisfactory recovery from an operation. ed on special buses and taken to the Dearborn Village of Henry Ford. After a free dinner (I didn't miss a free meal on the trip) courtesy of Henry, we went through his famous Dearborn Village. There Ford has collected a complete his- .ory of everything from China and tableware on up to railroad equipment. He had everything from Tom Thumb locomotives up to the giant, streamline eight drive-wheel locomotives for fast passenger service. For the ladies who loved antiques, this was a paradise. A fellow nam ed Doyle Buckles from Nebraska and myself toured the village from stem to stern—the feminine members of the party went about halfway through—it was a hot day. Wednesday afternoon ' General Motors put on the show. They took the whole gang, some 350 etrong, in a special motor caravan with police escort, to Pontiac, Michigan, There, after seing and hearing President Knudson of General Motors speak, we saw them make Pontiac cars, from the Fisher body stamping plant, to the place they tested the headlights. fort Father CoughWn On the way home, the caravan stopped at Royal Oak and visited Father Coughlin's church of the Little Flower. Father Coughlln himself appeared and explained about the building of his church. It is undoubtedly one of the most beautiful in the nation. The interior is octagon shaped, and nobody has a feeling of being left out during the ceremonies, as all seats face and are close to the center of the amphitheatre. Father Caughlin said some one had told him that if and when the Communists take over the nation, his church would make a perfect boxing and wrestling arena. It seats 3,000. During his discussion, a brief organ recital was also given. Most impressive was the manner in which the organist could play, from a keyboard, an organ on each side of the church, giving the effect of a faint, soft echo when desired. I'll To The Straights From Detroit, u special train, almost succeeded In geetlng the One Man Band onto the special train that night, but Don Eck, the genial, big transportation manager stopped him too soon. A man who can play three Instruments at one time deserves free transportation, however, and the rules be hanged. Joe Bloom Would go crazy with talent like that for his Little German troupe. Deep Sea Fishing At Traverse City, Friday morning some of the boys got up courage enough to go fishing. Nobody caught anything, and several had their first taste of sea sickness on a Lake Michigan that was certainly no respecter of editorial dignity— or stomachs. I just chewed the fat with fellows named Jackson from Texas, and Taylor and Helsel of Mt. Sterling, 111. That afternoon the train arrived in Petoskey, where another caravan of cars motored us up somewhere in the woods, where a big Indian chief dressed for action carved roast beef instead of pale faces. The ride through the woods to Mackinaw City was through a terrific cloudburst, and again I must say that our driver was no member of the Michigan Safety Council. He told us afterward he was driving a car for its owner, who didn't want to be bothered doing the job himself. Onto The High Seas The Michigan Secretary of State met us at the government ferry dock at Mackinaw City, and nabbed one of the state ferry boats for us, and off we went to Mackinac Island, the horse paradise of America. The best paid man on this island is either the bellboy or the street sweeper or the caddy. They all have sweet rackets. As you probably know, there are no automobiles on the island, which is about 12 miles around. Everybody either walks, rides a bicycle or hires a carriage or cart The horses are just like all horses— they don't seem to care anything about the time or the place, but just go along about their business. Grand Hotel, the hideout of the gang for two days, is some joint. It's on the American plan. That, they tell me, is where you pay so much a day, and can eat all you can down during the meal hours. The regular fee starts from $30 per day per person and runs on up the ladder. The editorial gents, however, were all making this four day trip for a flat $20 per person. The State of Michigan kicked in with the rest from a special tourist fund. That's one reason we took the trip. Every place you looked there was a dusky hand extended ready to take a tip. I left my golf clubs In the golf course dub house ever one night, and it cost », dollar to get them back the next day when it rained and I couldn't play ft second time. The caddies turn in a mere $1.80 bill for nine holes, and then you have to find your own balls- just like at Algona. Ot Htetoftcsl Interest To comment In a different vein for a moment, Mackinac Island is one of the most historical points In the Great Lakes. Father Marquette discovered the Island, and it has been under three flags, plus the Indian tribes, French, English and Americans. Old Fort Mackinac stills stands with Its original can* nons. Sunday night of this week, we returned to Mackinaw City and took a special Pullman train for Chicago. The porters were all from the New Tork Central system, and not only knew very little about the country, but seemed much sleepier than the guests riding In their cars. Down through Michigan and into {Chicago was just another train ride, but a good one In an air-conditioned sleeper. It costs $6,000 to air condition a sleeping car. A Nice Country—.To Visit There is no question but that Michigan is a mighty nice country to visit nnd travel through at your leisure. There are many spots of interest that could be discussed, but time and space do not permit At Rotary clubs, Elk clubs (I didn't even meet a Kiwanlan) and Chamber of Commerce doings, the glad hand of hospitality was cordially extended. Of course, the State of Michigan hoped for a little publicity, too. A trip like that, from Detroit around the state and back to Chicago couldn't have been purchased for anywhere near $20—nor $100. A Pontiac car Is going to be given away to some newspaperman who writes the best account of his trip. I am not going to enter this, but I may send a copy to my friends Jackson of Texas, Hammond of Decorah, and Taylor and Helsel of Illinois, vrhey can fill in the missing parts. And I hope they come to Iowa, some time. Mrs. Ernest Bonnstetter, who has spent the last month at the Mason City Mercy hospital, was brought to her home the first part of the week. A He Hub FOR SALE—Extra good fresh Holstein cow.—A. C. Carlisle, Whittemore. 30< FOR SALE—1934 Ford V-8 coach. —Hoenk Motor Service. West of Court House. 30 Injured by Wringer Mrs. B. A. Pannkuk, Titonka. caught her hand in the wringer of her washing machine, Tuesday morniriK, "lid was painfully injured. The flesh was torn loose at the knuc.kifcs. Thirty-.-,ix stitches Were required to close the wound in her hand. FOR SALE—1938 DeSoto touring coach. 13,000 miles.—Hoenk Motor Service. West of Court House. 30 FOR SALE—1937 Plymouth touring tudor.—Hoenk Motor Service. West of Court House. 30 FOR SALE OR RENT—Brick garage building 40x20, in Algona, formerly Helberg Garage.—Esther Helberg. 30* FOR SALE—1934 Model Dodge truck with grain box. —McCormlck- Deering Store, Algona. 30 FOR SALE—1935 Ford V-8 ton truck. LWB.—McCormick- Deerlng Store, Algona. 30 FOR SALE—Two rebuilt standard Underwood typewriters, like new, recent models, reasonable. See them at The Algona Upper Des Moines office. FOR SALE—Shorthorn Lloyd Gross. bulls.— 27-30 FILM DEVELOPING—and printing, any slse. Mo per roll, free enlargement with any roll —Lu»by'» drug 15-tf FOR FARMS or town property see me.—C. W. Nlcoulln, rea estate, Algona. 7-34* an acre. A SNEAK THIEF nabbtd $55.b3 in i;ash and chtrka from the cur of Cecil Ktjtpke. parked west of Plurn Creek. Mr. Koepku had gone fishing. He had $49 M in cash in his pocket book. A tramp or bum is blamed for the theft. » « « I.. A. WINKEL, county attorney, was one of 165 registered for the lirht state crime prevention school, held ,it Iowa City last week, iaajor points in the field of law enforcement were covered by the speakers, headed by W. W. Akers of the state bureau of investigation and the federal department of justice. A NEW STOP SIGN has been placed at State and Jones streets. The new signs halt traffic from 169 Into State street, but give State .street truffle u "go" without making a compulsory stop. * • * Bl'BT HAD its second tire in a few weeks when the large brick garage uu the east end of Main street was destroyed by an early Tire Blows Out When the front tire on their automobile blew out, Stewart Thompson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Krank Thompson, uricl Elmer. Melvin and Lawrence, sons of the Chris Alts, and Russell Gross, were injured and shaken up. The boys are from the Jnion township vicinity. tJH R*v. Finn*. 9»rt Podge. They will live in morning blaze, lost week. Kttdtke had conducted A. W garage business in the building, and aboul a month ago Virgil and Clifloii Schruder bought the building from Mrs. Helen Peters. Three cars were burned. $4,000 insurance was car ried on the building. The Schrad er brothers plun lu rebuild * » • OEOKtiE JLAJBSON, Jr., IB, is ir u critical condition at u Port Do hospital. His punts caught fire us Gets Late News Winifred Sarchet, tuning in on her radio aboul 2 u. m. this morn- ng, got station KNX in Hollywood. News Hashes stated that there had just been an explosion of gun powder in a Hollywood studio, and that George Palmer Putnam h'ad given up hope of finding his wife, Amelia, and was taking a plane to New York. Everybody that drives an automobile feels that he or bhe i» a. very careful driver. Let me ask you "Are you a thoughtful driver?" There is u difference between careful and thoughtful. Most of us operate un automobile m«chajncuily. We drive along the crowded thoroughfares, over country roads at considerable speed thinking of the day's work or some specific problem and pay very lit tie attention to the job at hand— driving. The thoughtful driver dis misses all of his cares, worries urn thoughts arid concentrates on the job of driving an automobile. To be a thoughtful driver is to con stantly have in mind the possibil ities of accidents, watching inter sections, traffic lights, pedestrians chugged us over to Grand Rapids, the furniture mart of Michigan. I knew that if necessary I could get all the dope from Andy Foster or Roy Richardson, so I passed up a factory trip, but sort of explored the town in company with several other non-furniture newspapermen. From Grund Rapids we sailed on to Grand Haven, the resort country, and then to Muskegon. Muskegon was holding a lumberjack carnival. I have already told Earl Vincent about the Barnes and (,'arruthers acts I witnessed in one of the shows, but I did not tell him about the most interesting part of the stop. After being guests of the Mufike- gon Elks (at a free meal) we sauntered around the town awhile and landed in a sort of hole in wall r rorn the outside, but it had considerable more room on the inside. Dumber jacks from all over the north woods were holding forth, and several volunteered to give us the lowdown on their business. Find* One Man Band The champion log roller of the world was there. We bought him a beer, and with no logs handy, he proceeded to put on one of those Russian jumping jack dances, where you sit down on your heels with arms folded and proceed to bounce around all over the place. It is great sport. I heartily wished we had him for some of the Country Club parties. And then there was our prize find—a one man tand. This lad of BO or so, was a veteran of many lumbering battles, but withal he had a musical heart. He played a mouth organ with his mouth, wheedled a musical saw with bis fists, and rapped on a combination dram-banjo with bis feet. Just to show him that I, too, had some of the musician in me, I sang "My Wild Irish Rose" whils he played the accompaniment. I guest the recording companies must have their officer in the other end of town, because nobody asked us to reproduce it before nay microphones. Jack Hammond of the Decoruh Journal drowned out the din by guzzling a bowl of soup. I LOANS—Prompt appraisal on 2C year /arm loans. No appraisal te —no commission—no red tape— low interest.—Edw. Capesius Heise Bldg., Algona, Iowa. 22-t ToDanceatCorwith Berniea Stock WttI tafce s«v«n 6t her dancing school pupils to CorWlth Thursday «Ve»m«| to tfcke t»rt 1» » Military Revttt «!>« U prMentln* at the theatre thore. Ann Stlllman, Joan Pietch and Wane Ffclkentiwn- er will give a toe dance. Others who will dance «re Barbara Beck, Shirley McOftinls, Virginia and Mary Janice McWhorter. Married Here Monday evening Justice Delia "Welter tied the knot for Joseph B. Caff rey and Lolse Jane Farley, both of Blue Earth. She said It was the nicest looking of the six young couples she has united In marriage to date. Dr. and Mrs. Oeo. iMcNntt And two sons of Seattle, Washington, leave today for their home after Several days at the home of Ms parents, Mr. and Mrs. 8. H. McNutt. The Sam McNutts of Ames have also been visiting at the parental home. Notice The undersigned, as Trustee, has for sale the following farms, to- wltt • ' 1. Southwest Quarter (SWVt) and the West Half (WH> of the Southeast Quarter (SEW) of Section Seven (7), In Township ttlne- tyfOUr (94) North, of Range Twenty-seven (27), West of the Fifth P. M., Kossuth county, Iowa. This farm Is located about three miles North of LuVerne, Iowa. 2.-South Half (SH) of the Southeast Quarter (SEH) and the South Half (SK> of the North Half (NH) of the Southeast Quarter (SEW) of Section Twenty-six (26), In Township Ninety-seven (97) North, of Range Twenty-nine (29), West of the Fifth P. M., Kossuth County, Iowa. This farm Is about a mile Southwest of Hurt, Iowa, on the East side of the pavement 3. All that part of the Southeast Quarter (SEV4) of Section Thirty- three (33), tn Township Ninetysix (96) North, of Range Twenty- seven (27), West of the Fifth P. M., Kossuth county, Iowa, lying North of the right-of-way of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul Railway Company. This farm is about two miles West of Wesley, 4. AH that part of the SbutHw*»t Quarter (SWH) of Section Thirty^, three (88), lii Township; Nlne$y-«*.; (96) North, of Raftge *J«^*g^ en (2?>, We«t of th« Fifth P. M-» ; Kosauth County, low* except CO*- menclng where the Njwth line of the ; rlBht-of-Way of the Chicago, MH-: waukee & St Paul ~ ••— -—- »t»SA*«««<: thence East 866 feet, theBcft South. 1982 feet, thence West along «*• North line df «aW right-of-way tb, the point of beginning. There Is about 76 acres In this farm; Thtt farm is about two miles West of Wesley, Iowa. Any party Interested In the purchase of any of said tracts please call on J. L. Bonar at his office in the Iowa State Bank Building in Algona, Iowa. 30-31 J. L. BONAR, Trustee. Notice The Court has ordered the sale of the East Half (feW) of (Section ( F1f- teen <18>, in Township- Nliiety-sSx (98) North, of Range Twenty-eight (28), West of the Fifth P. M., Ko«- suth County, Iowa, commonly called the Hegarty farm, subject to a mortgage of $18,000.00 bearing, 6% Interest per annum. Anyone interested In buying the above real es>^ ate please call on J. L. Bonar at his office In the Iowa State Ban* Building in Algona, Iowa. J. L. BONAR, As Administrator De Bonls Non with the Will Annexed of the Estate of Peter P. Hegarty, Deceased. THE ALGONA AUCTION CO. Notice — Owing to threshing; being in full blast we will not have a sale this week. But after threshing will be all set to go every week. C. 0. RIDDLE Auctioneer and Saturday J Hot Point Refrigerator See Oie new Vacuum Sealed Thrift- nuwitcr Unit In glass case in our show window. Operates on less current than any other unit made. A WOB0 TO THE WISE BUYER This Thrlftmaster Unit in your new refrigerator will be like owning a car that would do 40 mile* on a gallon of KM when other makes jet you 10 to 26 miles. W. Swannon Store, Algona, la. FOR HIRE—John Deere hay press.—Ralph Hulbert, Lone Rock, phone No. 3802. 30* ?—Propane—? That's what the following brands' trade names stand for—Thermogas, Skeigas, Shellane gas, Blangas, etc. We sell 100 Ibs. gas in full slse cylinder for $&BO delivery and free service. What are you paying? L. W. 8WANSON, Algona Store NOTICE RENTERS who desire to own their farm homes should investigate highly improved farms now being offered by banks and Insurance companies in the Province of Manitoba, Canada, located directly north of Iowa. Prices range from $20.00 to $30.00 per acre. Liberal terms Estimated yields: wheat 25 to BO busheU; oats up to 110 bushels; barley 40 to 60 bushels; alfalfa up to 5'/i tons per acre. For further information see D. L. McDonald, (of- Fresh Tomatoes (Iowa Grown) ---- 3 Ibs. 25c Vulco Hand Soap __________________ 3 for 13c U CookiejJ __________________ per lb., 19c and 23c B Apple Butter _____________________ .— qt. 18c Brooms, 4 sewed ------------------ each 33c Catsup _______________ 10 oz. bottles, 2 for 19c White Crackers ___________________ lb. 15c Oil Sardines __________________ ..... 3 for 13c, Specials on No. 10 Can Goods and Throughout the Store THRESHING ORDERS DELIVERED Spring Chickens (heavy breed) lb. 25c and 28c Beef Stew __________________________ lb. 16c Veal Roast __________________________ lb. 20c Veal Loaf ___________________________ lb. 20c Summer Sausage, No. 1 grade ---- ..... lb. 24c Assortment of Meats for Threshing Quality Home Butchered Meats TOP PRICE FOB EGGS SORENSEN GROCERY CO. 5 Deliveries Daily 8-9-10:30, 2 and 4 flee address), Algona, Iowa. 30 Phones 138-139 ^IIIJIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW FARMS FOR HALE—All sizes prices, locations. Terms to sui you. List your farm with us.—Me Donald & Co. 10-t REAL BARGAINS on good Improved farms, also real buys on Algona lota and homes.—Kohlhaas Bros., phone 22. 20-tf For Rent FOR RENT—Two small office rooms. Heat furnished during winter months. Excellent location. Inquire Algona Upper Des Molnes office. 30-tf Miscellaneous HTEAOV WORK—GOOD PAY RELIABLE MAN WANTED to call on farmers in southern Kossuth county. No experience or capital required. Make up to $12 a day. Write McNess Co., Dept. S., Freeport, Illinois. 30* Gas Ranges See the new 10M models. Our low price* include all equipment, 1M Ibs. gas stud tir«*«ii-««"- Don't boy any range until you see the new 1M8 models and low price*. L. W. 8WAN8ON, AJgona Store JULY 27to31 Five Big Days The Chrischilles Store 79c SMALL PIANO—See in Algona, Only $48 l*ft. Cash only. Writs Oeo. Chandler, dealer, Box 260, D«s Moines, Iowa. 30* NOTICE The undersigned has for sale, in pursuance to an order of court, the Yeman's property located on North Tborington street in Algona. Anyone interested, please call on me at the Security State Bank.— C. B. Murtagh, Administrator. 30 FOR SALE—227 acre farm, good improvements and soil. Joins town of Fenton. Offer this fine farm at $97.60 per acre for short time only. I have exclusive sale of this farm. See m*.—C. W. Ntcoulin, Real Estate, Algona, Iowa. 30* Drapery and creton remnants, 36- inch and 50-in. widths, iy 2 to 8'/ a yard pieces — -HALF PBICE 36-in. lace cloth, brown, navy, and pastel shades .. Women's and children's slacks, brown, navy, plain, or braid finish _— Women's pajamas and gowns of. printed voile*, batiste and dimity Hair bows, with clasp, light and dark colors, each ._ Swisses, seersuckers, dimity, crashes, etc. Dainty sheer, cool fabrics, yard 39-40 printed flat crepes, terns in light or dark ground Printed silk linens, and A. B. G. clipper crepe printed New pat- 69c sheers, 79c Jantzen and Bradley swim suits, all sizes and colors 2&% DISCOUNT Turkish towels, Martex quality, large size, 22-44, white with assorted color combination borders, £4 Alt I FOB *|.UU BEMNAJiTM AT SPECIAL PfiJCES Silks, crepes, prints, voiles, ginghams. toweling, li*vei» bleached, yard 19c AIR COOlft COMKOftT

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