The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 28, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 28, 1937
Page 1
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PETIT JURORS FOR NOVEMBER COURT PICKED t . • 13 Women Are Among 30 'TCamed To Hear Cases The petit jury list for the November term of dsitrlct court, Kossuth county, who have been ordered to report Nov. 22nd, at 9 a. m., are as follows: Mrs, Albert Brand, Ledyard; August Brown, Algona; Herman Botiftstetter, West Bend; J. T. Cherland, Burt; Lulu E. Dye, Swea City. Francis Erpelding, West Bend; Marguerite Faber, Ottoaen; John Frlderes, Bode; Edith Greenfield, Algona; Roy Hartshorn, Swea City; Mable Inlay, Lakota; Clara Klamp, Lakota; Sarah Long, Algona. Lute Miller, Livermore; Alma Madison, Lone Rock; Elmer Oswald, Whlttemore; Art Phillips, Burt; Edgar Price, Swea City; Grover Reid, Algona. Arlo Ranney, Fenton; John H. Rode, Titonka; Lloyd Rosenau, Lakota; Jessie StAithers, West Bend; Edna M. Smith, Algona; Madge Swanson, Algona; Otto Schmidt, Bancroft E. B. Thorna*, LuVerne; Mrs. F. X. Welbelml, Bancroft; N. ft Walker, Algona; ahtf 1 Frank Voungwlth, LuVefiie. .•"'"' £Ugona Upper HISTORICAL DEt'T, Established 1865 "ALGONA, IOWA, "THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28,1937 VOL. 35.—NO. 43 Daughter of Algdna Garage Man One to Escape lit Train-Bus Crash That Took 10 Young Lives REBUILT CHURCH DEDICATION SET FOR DECEMBER 5 Congregational Structure Getting New Rooms, Heating Plant Work is progressing nicely on the repairing and remodeling of the local Congregational church. The job, under the direction of Cowan & Sons, will be finished some time in November and dedication of the new structure is tentatively set for the first Sunday in December. The repair work consists of shingling the roof of the church, fixing the present tower, putting new sills and siding on the north and east parts of the building, pointing up the old with her parents shortly after tne tragic crasn 01 a noove, are jwanon. a sisier, mrs. rvj H ==ic, ^..-..«, - renalrine the ores- Rock tthSid Rocket train and a school bus loaded S. H. Klassie. her father, and Marlln, a brother. **»««**« ? n l anPc f X rooTof Lorraine Klassle, 15 years old, is pictured above in a Mason City brick and tile yard. Left to right, above, are Marion, a sister, Mrs. Klassie, Lorraine, with ttenwick school sophomore*, Friday afternoon J. A. BROWNELL OBSERVES75TH TBRTHDAY, Algona Man In Active Business Here For 44 Years Tuesday was the 26th of October for nearly everybody, but for J. A. Brownell it marked a 75th birthday. Mr. Brownell, pioneer Algona business man, also completed 44 years in business in this city. He observed the day without ceremony, putting in his usual hours at the store. Was Salesman in Youth In his youth, after leaving the state of Michigan, Mr. Brownell traveled through Wisconsin and adjacent states selling rubber and leather footwear. When he came to Algona, he purchased the business interest of the tote Wm. Cordlngley, father of Mrs. J. W. Sullivan, then the leading shoe merchant. Seen Man? Change* During his 44 yean of active bualMM life, and 44 yean about puts him la the select Chance* in the _ fcmrt^h^. flfmli ehrfe Improvements and gradual growth of the city, have passed by in parade, year after year. Mr. Brownell Is a member of the Rotary club, and takes a keen Interest in civic affair^. His son, Hoy7 la assisting In management of the local store. Another son is an engineer in San Francisco. Picture Des Moines Tribune. Grill Suspect After Flood Of Bad Checks In County 16 PAGES OF FALL BARGAINS! Every resident In the western half of this county is rceeiv- ing a copy of this week's Algona Vpper Drs Molne*. And on every one rf the IB pnsrs of this special edition, lire dozens of Fall Harvest Bargains from Algona stores. It Is » pleasure for this paper to send some 750 sample copies to non-subscribers, and we hope. Mint this edition will find favor with them, as wrll as our regular subscribers. And for $1.50, well continue sending the paper for a full year. But about the specials. Seldom can n city of 4,500 produce such a variety of merchandise in all lines, and at such economical prices, as does Algona. The ads In thin iMne speak for themselves. It pays to shop when merchandise, la being offered at special, low pi-lees, such as tiiese. They are not specials for one day, but OKI regular price* on the garments and products advertised as long as Mich merchandlge lasts In stock. Practically every major Algona firm t» represented fir this issue, and makes a most cordial Invitation to everyone to com* Into town and look around. ent church entrance. The roof of the parsonage has also been re- shingled and the old dormers taken off to prevent the roof from leaking. The repair work approximates about one-half of the cost of the present endeavor. The new work calls for a dining hall and kitchen in the basement, together with new lounge rooms and furnace and coal accommodations. The dining hall, 43 by 28 feet, is without posts, huge steel beams, supporting the structure. The ceiling of the basement will be of in- sullte material; the-cwalls of building tile, with plastered surface. A stage in the west end of the room will give facilities for religious drama. The kitchen will be equipped and arranged in modern fashion by the Ladies Association of the church. Convenient lounge rooms, and furnace and coal rooms, will complete the basement. A new furnace, n forced-air system, has been purchased to heat the building. This enlarged plant will give the local Congregational church the room they have so much needed for religious education and social needs. Gals Drive Better Than Men; Official Tells Why 10 KILLED IN STREAMLINER-SCHOOL BUS TRAGEDY—Mason City: The object In foreground Is what you think it Is the mutilated remains Secretary of State In 3 Safety Talks To Kossuth People O'BRIAN APPEABS ALOONA, BANCROFT of one of the ten victims whose livea were snuffed out when a school bus was struck Friday afternoon, October 22 by one of the Hock Islands new streamliners running between Minneapolis and Kansas City. The tragedy occurred as the bus was carrv- ing 38 Renwick, Iowa, high school students, two driver .over. th*.tracks at a private crossing in southwest Mason City. The group had betn making an educational tour of Mason City's industries and after a joyous day of sightseeing the brick yards was to have been the last stop. Gov. Kraschcl termed the crash "one of Iowa's most ;.ppalllng catastrophies." Renwick is 60 miles . . . southwest of Mason City. The driver, b^th teachers Phone player wish he had taken up SAX PLAYER LOSES TEETH WITH TOOTING West Bend: When would a saxo and seven children were horribly killed and mutilated. Two other bodies can be seen back of one In foreground. • " " '•' drums? Ask Ronald Walker West Bend for the answer. of 2 Charge Assault And Battery After Pool Hall Trouble A justice court will thresh out details of a flght that resulted in two broken ribs for George Bable, last Saturday, when trouble developed between Hahle and L. H. I*r- Sun, who works In the Galbralth pool hall on State street. i A complaint v/a» filed by Hafcie against Larson, charging assault and battery, and Larson has filed a complaint on the aame charge against Hahle, so there the matter r»~^". and Justice P. A. Danson •will take up the matter this morn- istg (Thursday) to determine what WJB what. Night Marshal H. A. Van Alstyne was'called into the matter after the fracas developed. Officers wttre told that the trouble developed when Larson put Hahle out of the pool hall. Hahle received a couple of broken ribs. Beat light butete, MO-WO .JMO-W Best light bttteh, 1W-180 .; tMUM Beat Ught Hutch., MW60 .T.Ou-8.00 r» .7.80-7.70 7.26-7.60 Meet heavy/ Med. heavy, i_ .. . _„„ Butchers. 825-WO 14)0-7.10 Butchers, 380-400 *..-... 7.00 Packing sows, 800-360 7.00 Packing sow, 3SMOO PaeW*g now*, 400-SOO CATTLE Veal calves Canners and cutters Stock steers Fat steers Fat yearlings Bulls •Fat cows ' GRAIN No. 2 soy a.75 &00-6.SO $540-8.00 2.00-3.00 5.00-7.00 &00-9.00 7.00-7.50 4.50-5.00 4.00-5.00 $.83 No! 4~yeUow~cont. 10-day ship .40Vi No. 8 white oats Barley, No. 3. Hennerys No. 1 No. 3 -i Cat* •to i M» 3 Rex Simpson, (above), was driver of the Renwick school bus that was struck by Rock Island train, Friday. Simpson lost his life in the terrible tragedy. He Is survived by a wife and two children. Photo Des Moines Tribune. Women drivers nre better drivers than men. said Robert E. O'Brlan, Iowa's secretary of state, speaking before the Rotary club here, Monday noon, because they drive slower. "Serious-minded people have actually suggested that the state bar women from driving automobiles," said Mr. O'Brian, "deeming them unfit to drive. However, our records show that although women may be involved in almost a proportionate share of accidents as are men, they are invariably driving slower, and where a man would pile up at 60 or 70 and someone get killed, an accident to a woman driver in exactly the same spot would seldom result in anything more serious than a dented fender or body bump." Driver Didn't Stop .The Iowa official, who also spoko before'the 1righ school students on Monday afternoon, and the Ban- Host To Clarion Friday 33c ..23e ...Uc R«H,mwrSUw. Ham, 4 to 5 lb«. Hen*, under 4 Ib*. . Leghorn be&a - - wc ArJb. under 444 - BC ...Me !!.37c ...18c Me ...13c Bucket Brigade At Whittemore Stops Farm Fire Thanks to their neighbors, the farm home of-Mr. and Mrs. Mike Thul near here was served from' burning to the ground Tuesday evening. Shortly after supper, Mrs. Thul remarked she smelled smoke. She looked in the rooms downstairs and finding no fire was about to forget it when she opened the door to the stairway to the second floor and found the whole second story in a mass of names and smoke. The Thula gave an alarm over the telephone at once and in a few min- utea the yard was full of neighbors who formed a bucket brigade and put the blaze out Had the Thuls discovered the fire a few minutes later, the flames would have been too far advanced to be stopped and the dwelling would have burned to the ground. Fair Netted $600 Report Discloses The county fair netted approximately $600 this fall, life annual Kossuth county fair financial statement, published in the Algona Upper Des Moines today, reveals. The fair board started with $363 as a balance and the statement today showe a balance of |747. Total receipts horn the fair were 3,ttM.$2, and total for the fair were Btatement allows. Algona Hopes To Take Third Victory Of Conference Play Battling to maintain its technical hold on a first place tie in the North Central football conference, Algona high school's fighting Bulldogs will go up against the Haiders from Clarion, under the lights on the local field, Friday evening. It should be the highlight of the season. Algona has only two games' left after Clarion in the conference, with Eagle Grove and Humboldt, but counts the Clarion game as possibly the big turning point. If they can whip Clarion, they believe they can take the remainder ot their games by dint of hard effort and hard work. Bulldog* A Burprisa To say that Bulldogs of Coach Berger have surprised local fans and other teams, is putting it mild. The locals have lost only .one game, by one touchdown, to an Emmetsburg team that has yet to be defeated ti.'.j Burt Man Champ Of Anglers; Gets Spirit Lake Award Burt: J. II. Graham received notification last week that he had iK-en awarded a line fluhlng rod und reel for having caught the largest pike- in SpirK Uako tllih MUUion. The catch was made on July 4, when Mr. Graham nabbed a beauty which weighed 8M »»., and was 27 H Inches long. The award wa« given by the Emmet County State Bank of Esther- vlUe. Team Iowa Fulls Algona Clarion Clear Lake Humboldt Webstre City Hampton season. Standing* W L 0 0 Pet. 1.000 1.000 .500 .333 .333 .000 .000 under 4% over 4H ^ Springs, over 5 IDS. • Springs, 4 to 6 Ibs Leghorn springs Springs, under 4 Ibs. ..19c ..... „ ............... 17C time of publication. subject to change by the Without the services of several ex-Academy boys Who had been counted upon, the Algona team has shown all the fight that a good football team has to have. In that fight, is the secret of success. Spotted 19 Potato At Hampton, last Friday night, Algona spotted the Hampton boys 19 points in the first quarter of the game. Wide, sweeping end runs .•rushed Algona's defense, and • looked like a rout. But Berger's men braced, they learned between halves, and when they came back on the field it was a different story. They slapped Hampton all over the place, despite the latter's tough defense, and when the whistle blew, the tally was 7.0 to 19 for Aglona. Algona gave some indication oj what it might do. when, with the score of 19 to 0, Michel intercepted a pass, and sprinted from SO to 70 yarda (depending on reports) down the field, n scoring position. Expect 100 For F-Bureau Session A meeting of Farm Bureau leaders it planned for Friday evening, preceded by a banquet to be held in the local M. B. church, starting at 7 p. m. A. L. Brown, county agent, was hopeful that about 100 woulc attend. Representatives from all townships in the county have been invited. Nearly Ova/come By Anti-Freeze Whittemore: While most persons think of carbon monoxoide gas the most dangerous of fumes, anyone desiring information about the effects of fumes from anti-freeze sol- .ition should see Peter Schumaker of Whittemore. Pete, like the rest of us, decided t was the time of the year to put in some antgfretze and got ready to open a can of it. But the cijn exploded, while Pete was attempting to open it, and Pete found himself getting mighty sick from the fumes. He was sick for a few hours, but all right again yesttr- day. Scheppman Boys Can Toss The Corn Irvington: The Scheppman brothers. Lewis and Henry, sons of Mt and Mrs. Henry Scheppman, Sr. seem to be among the champion corn pickers of this vicinity. Recently during one aftrj-noon, Lewis picked 55 bushels and Henry 72. Lewis stays at home and assists his father with their general farm work while Henry is employed by Fred Ryther in Algona. gums back from them to deoay. Walker has been tooting a saxophone for some time, and his teeth began to bother him. An examination disclosed that some of the teeth will have to be taken out. Walker will have them replaced with a bridge. But don't let that discourage you other saxophone player; dentists say this is an unusual case, and will not happen very often, besides thnt drummers get And calloused hands, and bunions on their feet. Farmer Injured East of Bancroft Clarence Anderson, young farmer living six miles east and one and one-half miles north of Bancroft, lost several fingers on one hand when, he became entangled in a mechanical corn picker Friday noon. He was taken to the Buffalo Center hospital and is recovering nicely. Mr. Anderson's sister was with him at the time of the accident and the leg of her overalls also became entangled in the machine. She suffered only a few bruises although the leg was torn from her garment. Rook«t struck a school bus, resulted because the bus driver failed to stop at the crossing as required by law of school bus drivers crossing any railroad track Discussing various suggestions for highway safety. O'Brian snid some suggested wider hlKhwnyx but records showed that the wider the highway the greater the carelessness and the more the accident average. Grade crossing elimination a pass tallied 6 points. Other games this week: Iowa FrnUs at Eagle Grove, Hampton at tllear Lake, Webster City at Humboldt CLARION GAME IS LOCAL HOMECOMING Prior to the Algoua-Clarion game Friday night, a parade of students headed by the 8. O. O. S. club, will form at 7 p. m., parade down State street, and down to the Athletic Field. This will be the annual school homecomnig for Algona, Luke Miller of Titonka Honored Bancroft: A joint meeting of the American Legion and the American Legion Auxiliary members was held at the C. O. F. hall Thursday evening. Election of oflicers took place after which a lunch was served and then'dancing furnished the entertainment for the remainder of the evening. Luke Miller of Ti- tonlu was appointed district commander. 50 From Here To See Irish-Gophers Folks planning to attend the Notre Dame-Minnesota football game at Minneapolis ure as follows: C. W. Nicoulin, Bill Gilbride, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Granzow, Lawrence Gillespie. Bob Harrington, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Eaton, Mr. and Mrs. Herb Potter, Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Nugent, Mr. and Mrs. Luke Linnan, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Kohlhaas. Dr. and Mrs. Karl Hoffman, Mr. aud Mrs. Harold Lampright, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Lorenz, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Kelly and sons, Joe and Omar, the latter regular center on the Creighton university football team, and his guest, a brother of Coach Marchie Schwartz. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Sullivan, Don White. Jack Hilton, Elaine Halbrock, Mark Stanton, Fern Pederson, Mr. and Mrs. Russ Waller. Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Robinson, Kyle Ceith. Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Aalfs, Os„_.• Erickson, Mr. and Mrs. Bill 3oughan and son, John, Mr. and rtrs. W. E. Hawcott. Mr. und Mrs. L McDonald of Burt, and John Uhlenhake of TVhittemore. sounds great, but safety engineers eliminated some 2,700 last year, and slightly more than that number 01 new crossings were opened up because of natural rail and highwaj expansion, Mr. O'Brian said. Blggvut Dangers The chief cause of accidents according to surveys and reports are due to drunken driving, incompetent or physically unfit drivers, anc lack of law enforcement, he add ed. The State of Iowa is trying to reduce accidents by three means: 1— state drivers' examinations to el Iminate those incompetent to han die cars; 2—by a highway patro on constant duty; and, 3—by strid enforcement of the law. "In conclusion," he elated, "I dhr positive that Iowa will have fewe fatalities from auto accidents ii 1937 than it did in 1936." Mr. O'Brian, who wits uppointei by Governor Kruschel to the secre tary of state post after Mrs. Alej Miller's death, is a former pastor a Legion man, and a very capable peaker. Bow Mightier Than Golf Clubs, Arrows Defeat Golf Balls The 6ow I* mightier than the golf club—even on a Rolf coursi\ To settle the question. Dr. B. M. Wallace and Carl Van llovcn of Algona, took their trmty bows and arrows, and .played off a special match on thp Alfronn Country dub course, Sunday afternoon. Under rules of the match, Rhot* with the arrows corresponded lo each stroke of a golf club. After either the Rolf ball or the arrow came, within nve fee.t of the flag, one tttroke wan added to.the score, and play on that hole was thus concluded. Van Hoven came In with a 46 as compared to a 51 for Harry Holme*. Dr. Wallace *ay* that next year he Intends to Join the local golf club, and compete In tournaments using a bow and arrow. The tournament committee nan yet to report Man Arrested In Kentucky, Being Held at Forest City VICTIMS TAKEN TO SEE ACCUSED SPERBECK NOT CANDIDATE FOR K Sheriffs and officials from four counties, including Kossuth, were aking business-men victims from. all communities to Forest City, yesterday and today, to view a man jelng held there under suspicion of having flooded this section of the state with bad checks. , Wednesday afternoon, Deputy Sheriff Art Cogley took Pete Eck- liotm, Swea City; Bob Spencer, Al- goha, from Kohlhaas & Bpilles firm; arid Art Ogren of Lakota, to view the man Being held. The suspect, who gives the name of Effert Frogge, was arrested in Kentucky and brought Winnebago county on the charge of passing worthless checks. Victims Outline Method Whether the man being held is the right man or not, is the thing authorities are trying to determine. In each case, the writer of the bad checks used the same method. He would enter a store, Implement shop or wherever he was playing his game, and inspect merchandise. Dressed like a farmer, he would finally make a purchase, then write a check for a larger sum than the price of the merchandise purchased. His change was his profit. The same scheme wns used In nearly every case, and all sections of Kossuth county have been victimized for sums running Into hundreds of dollars, It was revealed by L. A. Winkel, county attorney, who| with Sheriff Loss has been working. I n the case for some time. The checkd, all evidently written, y the same man, have been flood- ig Kossuth, Humboldt, Hancock nd Winnebago counties since last anuary. Hampton also has a bid in for anyone Identified as the guilty par- y. Checks From $80 Up Practically all of the checks run from, $30 up Into larger sums, of- said. County officials, somewhat wearjr of giving warnings about cashing for unid*ntlfl« * --------> •gain CJty Herald, who received an unasked for endorsement from mem bcrs of the North Iowa Press Association as a candidate for state representative from Kossuth, on "whatever party or platform he .should choose to select," docs not choose to run. And Ray has Nome good reasons why. In a letter of inquiry from this newspaper to Mr. Sperbeck, to ascertain his felcing in the matter, we received the following information: "I should like to have it known, without nny qualification whatsoever that I shall not be a candidate for representative, or any other office. "In the first place, I am not in a position to make the financial sacrifice such an office as representative entails. "Equally as important is that my whole outlook is against holding office—for myself. I have developed other interests which are far more attractive to me. "Nor am I unmindful of two other 1 points, namely, that the possibility of my being elected Is remote; and, the grave question of whether I should meet with the approval of the people of this county if we grant the remote possibility of my election." And with those words, Mr. Sperbeck turned to other subjects. Swea City Water Is Condemned Swt'ii City: Health Commissioner Dr, ('. \V. Lundqulst reports thut tests ut luxva City have resulted In voiulttiinutiun of the city water here us unfit for use. Two more .samples will be sent in, one from the old and one from the new well. Mrs. Larson Home Sweu City: Mrs. Ida Larson returned from her trip eaat last Sunday. She reports a wonderfully fine time. Otto*en Man Loses 2 Fingers Saturday Ottosen: "Matt" Meyers had the misfortune of getting his hand caught in the snapping rollers on a corn picker at the Art Brodale farm Saturday evening about 6:30. He was taken to the hospital in Fort Dodge where two of Uis fingers had to bo amputated. St. Joe Boy Hurt ' In Football Game St. Joe: Irwio Weydert had the mUfnrtune to sprain bis ankle on Tuesday evening during a football £&uie at Pocahontas. Irwin is on the Livermore high school team Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reding attend ed the game in which Livermore defeated Pocahontas. Police Ready To Go On Hallowe'en Saturday night is Hallowe'en, ar.d ocal police officers, who have been in training for two weeks give ample warning that they ure in tip- Lop condition for any sprinting contests that may arise. Serious Hallowe'en troubles have been diminishing the past few years, and officers intend to see that this year does not mar thut record. "Better stay home and bob for apples, or blow iioisemakers," says Chief Frank Green. "It will be safer." Name Committees For Armistice Day Dr. Lee C. Nugent, commander of Hagg Post No. ttO of the American Legion has made the following committee appointments for the observance of Armistice Day: Morning Program—Don C. Hutchison, chairman, J. D. Lowe, L. C. Nugent, and Oliver S. Keiley. Evening Program—Mel H. Falk- enhainer, chairman, H. M. Smith. Dinner—G. D. Brundage, chairman, V. V. Naudain, E. W. Evans, J. J. Dutton. Music—Glen Raney chairman, Dr. G. D. Walraith, Henry Becker, Alf B. Kresensky. Hail—John Momyer, chairman, Good Weather For Week End Forecast After a cold snap that sent thermometers down below freezing, the weather this week was moderated into the 50 to 70 bracket. The week's temperatures follow: Dttti; High Low Wm. Geering and John Foth. The Legion expects to conduct the same sort of program us given ast year; a short service on the ^ourt House lawn, followed by a march to the high school for the school program. Dr. Nugent is personally engaging a speaker for evening joint Legion-Auxiliary >anqut't. Oct. 2) Oct. 21 Oct. 22 Oct. 23 Oct. 24 Oct. 25 Oct. 26 Boy Bun Over Corwith-Fairview: Marvin, the little three year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Johnson, was ac- cldently run over with u wagon Monday afternoon. Details of the accident, or how badly he was hurt, are not yet known. .50 37 33 47 57 63 58 34 30 25 20 37 38 24 Forecast for the week end was continued fair and moderate temperature. A. J. Keen 111 Irvington: A. J. Keen was taken to the hospital Monday evening suffering from u .severe heart attack. His many 1'ricnds wish him lu most speedy recovery. Call Conservation Meeting, Nov. 4th A county wide meeting of the Kossuth county Conservation League will be held at the Court House In Algona on Thursday, Nov. 4, 1937, at 8 p. m. • The program for this meeting will include the following: Report on Field Day. Motion pictures of 1937 Field Day. Plans for 1938 Field Day. Discussion of League activities with regard to l'J37 open pheas:ir:t. . Every member of the Algona unit is urged to be present at this meeting. AIXJONA ADVERTISERS' DUteCTORY SECTION ONE PAGE TWO— Misbach's Ktnt Motor Co. Butsford Lbr. Co. PAGE THREE— Christensen Bros. New Call Theatre Iowa Theatre PAGE FOUR— Cora l>. Miller Kohlhaas & Spillea Modern Dry Cleaners Algona Fed. Suva. & Loan Harry Baker Anderson Jack Sprat Store A. H. Borchardt James Drug PAGE FIVE— Madson & Hanson Vic's Service A. W. Amunson Baldwin's IGA Store Nelson Hdwe Elberl Garage PAGE SIX— Sorensen Grocery Algona Auction Co. Ben Franklin Algona Ins. Co. PAGE SEVEN— Maxwell Motors Jirnmie Nuville Joe Bloom PAGE EIGHT— Chrisjchilles Store A. &. P. Store SECTION TWO PAGE ONE— Cunimings Foster Furniture PAGE TWO— Anderson Grain & Coal Bjuatroin's PAGE THREE— F. S. Norton & Son Cowan Blilg. Supply Co. Zeuder &. Caldw«U PAGE FOUR— Kruseusky's PAGE FIVE— Greenberg Auto Supply Graham's Clopton, Tailor PAGE Six- Council Oak H. D. Hutchius Iowa Stale Bank Klaasie Motor Co. PAGE SEVEN— Algona Natl Farm Loan Aaa'ii Bruwiiell'a Nuuduin'a Kossuth Motor Co. PAGE EIGHT— The Hub Clothiers

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