The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 28, 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, October 28, 1937
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The Algdttftitlppsr Pes Moittfo Aig6fta> Iowa, Oct. 38,1937 flljjotta tipper He* JUrine* 9 North Dodge Street 3> w. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, publishers Stored as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at AMma. Iowa, under act of Congress of March S, 1879 Issued Weekly Member Iowa Press Association SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One* Tear, in Advance Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Tear in advance ~ $2.80 Upper D«s Moines and Kwssnth County Advance in combination, per year $*•*> ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 35c Want Ads, payable In advance, word ~ 3t «t*t ttw peeirte know ft* truth and the country Is safe."—Abraham Uncotn. ANOTHER FAIR AFTERMATH In the FenUm Reporter, last week, un Inter- eating story addressed to The Man About TowYi was printed. Tt was signed "A Merchant In Northern Kossuth. 1 " The writer rapped several things, some of which The Man ATwral Town **3 also »een opposed to recently. But one statement in the story. In the spirit of fairness, deserves some «h*0ratloi» 'from this end of the Hire. The writer says: "... a fair each fall -put on for the beneBl Of Algma merchants." Now friends, one could not make 'that statement if aware of all facts connected with the fair. Perhaps many people do WOT realize whAt the fair la coating, and who is footing the bill to no small degree. First of all, for the past two years, to prevent the possibility of charges that hxafl business firms In any way hoped to benefit from the fair, local firms have closed their doors during the last three afternoons of the fair. Second, an advance ticket sale of season tickets has been carried on hi Algona, with local firms buying from 1.000 to 1,500 of the season tickets. Third, the fair's premium book is financed practically 100 per cent by advertising from Algona merchants. If there was any advertising that was more of a donation, it is advertising In the premium book. Fourth, local business and professional men. donate their time in taking and selling tickets, at the gate, and other fairground duties. Fifth, at least 75 percent of the exhibitor's space is purchased by Algona firms, many of whom would not do so if it were not for helping to fill Floral Hall, and thus helping to boost the fair. Algona business men are carrying a big share of the preparation and financing of the Kossuth county fair. If their efforts result in-a feeling that "the fair is put on each fall for the benefit of Algona merchants." then some of our local business men will have a good laugh. They are unanimous in declaring that the poorest business week of the year is the week of the fair. To summarize. If the support of local business men is interpreted to be a purely mercenary interest, it U indeed unfortunate. "If Kossuth wants a fclr, it must have 100 percent support from civic leaders in all sections. IT portions Of the county are trying to oppose the idea of a fair, the fair cannot hope to suceed. About Bwmty Contest* Harlan News-Advertiser: In an «v%nt of much interest to young women and girls of flarlan, from among sixty-two contenders a "Miss Harlan" was selected last Friday evening. The contenders were sponsored by Harlan business men. This newspaper entered th« contest by sponsoring a candidate. We did this reluctantly, believing that it is impossible for any group of Judges to select any one girl so outstandingly gifted with beauty and personality to qualify above all others In any community. But our objections were overcome sufficiently to get us into the event "by the assertion that this contest wtrald be of pleasure to the young women involved and that it-would be one of the friendliest rivalry. It is probahle that this is the case. However, there is always the possibility that one or more of the contenders are chagrined that they were unable to win the coveted recognition. And to these our message is directed. To be Miss Harlan in the eyes of some competent judge, it Is necessary only to be sweet, neht, loving and wholesome. Look at the young men in this locality who each and everyone are qualified to Judge Miss Harlan in their estimation far better than can any imported connoiseur fo pulchritude. Consider the brides you have known through all these years. It is true that occasionally there is one whom most any of the married men would like to add to his harem. But such a one is rare, usually the bride fills the role of sweet patoolle for one brid'egroom only. While it is true that scoffers may sit upon the sidelines and ponder how John might have seen his inspiration In such a face as Susie carries, yet all that is important Is that John was so The Creator placed a myriad of standards of beauty and excellence In the minds of His subjects, and happy is he who can pick out his Ideal "Miss Harlan or Miss Somebody Else to share his lot and happy is Miss Harlan to be thus picked out by some swain who is intoxicated with her "beauty, her personality and her charm. That's a real beauty contest in dead earnest These affairs on the TStscge we Just friendly rivalry. When Wffl We Blow Up? Humboldt Independent: Senator Byrd tff Virginia says that the way to balance the budget is to stop writing checks. What he means Is that the government stop its useless expenditures. But that s what the administration's popularity is based on. Stop writing checks and you have to get out of office. Writing checks on the people's credit of course will blow up when the credit is exhausted, but that will be some time yet The MARCH OF TIME .Wl.tM.Mt. Of*. . , Prepared by tfee Editor* of TIM* Th* WeeMy Ncwmoflrcfae ECUIJAR IDEAS OF COURT JUSTICE TAMPA, Florida: One • chilly November night nearly two years igo a Tampa police squad burst Ino a private home, without ben- •fit of warrants, seized the leaders of a group of reformers, whisked them to police headquarters where they were booked for "Commun- ,sm." Three of them were then escorted to waiting automobiles, driven into the country, flogged, tarred, feathered and left in a swamp. One of them, Joseph A. Shoemaker, partially paralyzed, BO mulitated that tme leg had to be amputated, died nine days later. Political TWnpn had HttJ« expectation that the murderers would ever be purnlBhed; but, backed by a potent rosttr of labor and liberal groups, Socialist Norman Thomas set up a "Committee for the Bfe- fense of Civil Rights In Tampa:" When eleven men, including the police chlel, 'Were inflicted, the desk sergeant on duty the night of the floggings, fell, jumped or was pushed to :hfs-death from'the window of a Tampa hospital; a one-time justice of'the peace-at police headquarters that night died suddenly and mysteriously. A Tampa Ku Klux ed off his fine by plunging 12 yards for a touchdown in the first quarter, pulling down a 21-yd. pass behind the goal lirfe for another in the second quarter. Final score-.' Santa Barbara 31, Redlands 0. DOG MART DOES RUSHING BUSINESS FREDERICKSBURG, Virginia: Some 7,000 people and 642 dogs from Fashlngton, Richmond, and the surrounding countryside gathered under the 400-year-old trees in Fredericksburg's city park one drizzly day last week for the 239tn renewal of Frederlckburg's famed dog mart. Founded, according to tradition, to pacify warring Indians who had no need of the usual peace offerings of beads, muskets or rum but who coveted the colonists" fine dogs, Fredericksbnrg's dog mar evolved into a meeting where al comers can auction and buy dogs o all varieties. Shortly afl*r noon, venerable frock-coated Auctioneer Nathanie Bacon Kinsey climbed a platform whanged 9. bell, started knockin; down dogs. A farmer wanted $5( for his wire-haired "or keep you mouth shot." Another owner demanded "JJOO or nothing" for a bird THE GREAT WAIX ST. MYSTERY In every good movie murder drama, the fellow whom you are most likely to suspect, also turns out In the final reel to be an innocent victim of circumstances. Last week the stock nmrktt went for a ride on the roller coaster, and all of the great national political detectives are pointing fingers of suspicion nt the administration, as being in all probability the guilty party. To which we say, more or less, horseffathers! First of all. what about it? The stock market has been going up and coming down ever since some one thought up the bright idea of ticket tape and arithmetic. The bulls and bears are always fighting each other, with the bull having made a better showing during the past week. Stock markets are probably the biggest gambling arena in the country, and naturally, as in all forms of gambling, there are tense and jittery momenta. And. because meat of the Wfcll St. boys are against Rooeevelt and the New Deal, they can just i,it back and point an accusing finger, saying "Now tee what you've dor.e " If anyone in rea.ly looking for reasons why last week provided inorr than tht usual amount of ui> and down moverosr.t they mrght look at > 1 > labor troubles i2> war vares >3> over-acceleration t,f market values '4' forei^r. finance <.V the law of averages. When the boys make a few million in market manipulations, they uon't say much of anything. And so far as we're (oncerned if they lose a few, what of it? A Nation of Paupers Harlun News-Advertiser. As this writer views the matter, tiie F. D. Roosevelt two terms as president of the United States-one- term having home months yet to run—has done, and will have done almost irreparable injury to thousands of our cit- iv.ens, and it will be years before the country outgrows its illness This damage has been caused by the so-called "relief" policies of nib administration. Kver since this- writer can remember the thought has been instilled into him that about the first duty Incumbent upon him in life would be to "care for himself and those dependent upon him " And that was the attitude of our whole people, so fur as I was acquainted with them. To accept public relief was nothing Itss than disgraceful. And this was a good thing for Uie people. It tended to make (hern hoiu.-,t. industrious, careful, economical—a popular proverb in tho.,c years was one you have no doubt often heard, "Hoot, hot;, ur die." Practically all of iia arc now quite fully acquainted with many pel-tons who have become possessed with the idea that the KOVCI nrnent — national. state, or local—owes them u living. Wherefore, if they can't beg, steal, or borrow the means upon which they may subsist, adopt the idea of "going upon relief," and do just that us soon as they can "cut the mustard." which is quite easily done in these parlous times. Relief is right and proper where and when needed, but is a burden upon those who are thrifty, honest, industrious, and also to the individual who seeks and obtains relief when he does not need it and is not entitled to it. FOOTBALL! Out of 60 replies to last week's game guessing contest, just one reply correctly picked all the winners of Saturday's games. The one who did so, and won the $1 cash, was Ora Larson of Algona. Mrs. Larson had 48 error points. Second place, and 8 mos. renewal subscription, went to C. W. Nicoulin, Algona. Chuck picked Nebraska and Missouri to tie, 0-0, but other than that had everything right, with 49 error points. Kathryn Kelly, in her first try, took third place, with 48 error points. Miss Kelly picked Iowa over Michigan. 7-6, for her one bad guess. Other guesses follow: GROUP ONE: (one game missed): Maurice White, Manilla, Iowa, 48; Vic Steil, Algona, 52; Matt Streit, Algona, 54; Lone Rock Telephone Co., 63; Don J. Mertz, Rockford, 111., 63; Burdette Agard, Algona, 65; H. E. Bartlett, Algona, 66; O. S. Relley, Algona, 67; Bob Harrington, Algona, 69; David Smith, Alfftma, 70; MM. H. A. Bartlutt, Lone Rock. 72; Lylo Reynold*, Algona, 70; Ted Chrlachll- les, Algona, 88; Elizabeth Nugent, Algona, 96. (Elizbeth picked Michigan to beat Iowa, 7-6, and Notre Dame to beat Navy, 9-6, but was 37 points off on Drake). GROUP TWO—(one "game missed, and picked one tie) Ray Work, Algona, 47; Leon Larson, Lone Rock, 60; Chet Holt, Algona, 73; Don Blanchard. Lone Rock, 74; Mel Miner, AJgona, 82. GROUP THREE—(two games missed) Willis Cotton, Lone Rock, 59 (he picked PltLsburg to win, 21-0, on the dot); G. O. Beard, Algona, 60; Helen White, Algona, 61; Joe Kelly, Jr., t)7; D. D. Monlux. Algona, 69; Dr. L. C. Nugent, Algona, 72; Orval Bakken, Algona, 72; Jim Murtagh, 74; Julian Chris- chilles. 75; Woody Cook, 79; H. A. Blanchard, Lone Rock, 80; John Kohlhaas, Jr., 81; Wesley Smith, /vlgona. 83; Joe Durnin, 87; John Doughan, 99; and Jesse Blanchard, Jr., 107. We'll have to put the rest of our entries in the "also-ran" class, including Percy Kuhn, who again failed to win the dough, despite his warning. David Smith, Alg<|ia, and Ted Chrischilles won the school emblema from the high school, for their guesses, having the two best for high school students. So far as we know, no Academy pupils were entered, so no emblems can be awarded. We'll give two each week to the two guesses from each school closest to actual outcome. Students should be sure and say on their answers what school they are from. Your Odds and Ender didn't do so hot, either. He missed two games and had 69 error points. But remember folks, we have to piok them on Monday and a lot can happen in a week wherein you might < nance your selection, as we would have done on the Iowa .State-Drake game, had we picked it Thursday instead of Monday. WELL, HERE THEY ARE FOR THIS WEEK: .Notre Dame (7> at Minnesota <13>. Gran State '20" at Chicago (0). .Mn hljjan 'ti' at Illinois 12-. Indiana (13) at Nebraska <G'. Iowa KJ) at Purdue <7). Northwestern iKji at Wisconsin i7). Missouri i7) at Iowa State <0>. Same prizes, same deadline (Saturday noom, and same tough array of games. Maybe some Saturday all teams will go as doped, and boy what fun we'll have then. Say what you like, preach what you like, teach what you like- nevertheless, children are bound to play in streets. Youth is reckless, routh Is care-ffee, and according- y does not take time to reason out possible dangers. A ball suddenly rolls out Into the street and the youthful player starts ', after It regardless of what misfit happen. His one ambition is to, get that ball and get It back fc> the playing field before the runner can advance too far. The ma/i driving an automobile should take into consideration these possibilities, and wherever children are playing in lota, school yards, or elsewhere, care should be taken while passing these premises. Til bet dollars to doughnuts you will never regret doing so. Klanamah Implicated in the case was declared a Suicide, though his wife -called It murder. During the first trial, wires were tapped, ; rooms searched, and a rame-up attempted. Although the efendants «rere free on bail dur- ng'the trial, five of them were convicted and sentenced for kidnapping. On appeal the Florida State Supreme 'Court threw out the convictions '»« the ground that evid- >nce on a conspiracy count had been admitted after the conspiracy count was dropped. A second trial, his time on Charges of second-de- rree murder, opened in Bartow last fortnight Following the dictates of the higher court, Judge Robert T. Dewell ruled out all evidence eadlng up to the time the victims were released at the police station. Thus the prosecution had to build ts case on the recollections of the .wo survivors: Eugene F. Poulnot, lead of the Florida Workers' Aliance and ^one-time Physician Samuel R. Rogers. All except the defense were bewildered when Judge Dewell unexpectedly recessed the court because somebody hurt in an automobile accident was calling for the court stenographer. "No gentleman can object to this act of mercy," the judge pontificated. Still more bewildering was Judge Dewell's refusal to admit testimony that one of the defendant cops struck Shoemaker on the head with the butt of his pistol. The indictment le pointed out, mentioned only injuries to "body and libms." The defense did not bother to present a case. Granting a motion by the defense, Jifdge Dewell last week directed the completely bewildered six- man jury to return an acquittal on the ground that the state had failed to e*tablt*h the "actual or constructive pre^nce" of any defendant* at the scene ot the murder. BOSTON BESET BY COHAN & FRIENDS BOSTON. Massachusetts: With a jankers' convention in town to whet he edge of its skepticism toward he New Deal, tart old Boston reveled last week in the ribbing 59•ear-old George M. Cohan gave 55- year-old Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Actor Cohan, prime Down 2ast favorite, was appearing in the ryout run of the Geocge S. Kaufman-Moss Hart satirical play "I'd Rather Be Right", due on Broadway next month. Mummer Cohan wore a pince-nez, assumed a Groton inflection in opening his fireside chats. Musing on budget-bulanc- ing and third terms, he sang a song called "Off the Record", confiding "I'm very fond of Eleanor, but I never read her column", vouchsafing further, with intervals of hoofing: "If I'm not re-elected And the worst comes to the worst, I'll never die of hunger, I'll never die of thrist; I've got one boy with du Pont And another one with Hearst." dog. SWther got It "I am damned tired of these high-valued dogs," hollered Auctioneer Kinsey. "Get me some dogs I can sell for fifty cents. Bring them up here." Setters went for two or three dollars each. Ragged farmers who needed the money tearfully parted with prized hounds. Children put pets up for auction, tremblingly Jaw ihem sold, burbled as they received them back from laughing purchasers. Lowest price of the day: flfty cents for a mongrel THE NEW 1938 ZENITH RADIOS May Be Purchased on Convenient Budget Plan at THOMAS Radio Service Irvington, Iowa Phone 12F12 Liberal Trade-in Allowance FAIRBANKS-MORSI AUTOMATIC COAL BURNERS CUT FUEL BILLS AS MUCH AS 30% • A 50 per cent sl«$h in your fuel costs s»re» real doB«r» and plenty of them if you own «n apartment house, shop, factory, or plant. That's what Fairbanks-Morse Automatic Coal Burner* have done for hundred* of business men. Burn cheajper coal and less of it. No smoke. SeTenty-fire per cent less tib. Boiler operates at full capacity without forcing. Can be Installed in round or narrow boilers. Three speeds, which can be changed to faster or slower under load. Phone or write ut for*//of the money-string facts. Anderson Grain & Goal Go, Phone 308 Milwaukee Tracks Highest price of the day: $55 for a pointer. (One dog, however, was sold privately for $250). Biggest thrill to Auctioneer'Kinsey: selling to Radio Announcer Larry Elliot for $7 a dog on which its owner had placed a vilue of $2. RIGGERS' CENSUS WASHINGTON: Although it has struggled for eight years to solve the problem of unemployment, not until last summer did Congress act to find out how many people In the U. S. are unemployed. In the rush of legislation at its session's end, Congress passed a bill which called for an unemployment census, appropriated $5,000,000. and left it to Franklin Delano Roosevelt to pick the man for the job—49-year- ! old "Liberal Republican" President John D. Biggers, of Libby-Owens- Ford Gloss Co., whose "enlightened labor policies" brought him to presidential notice. Mr Miggers had by last week completed plans for his census. In November, mail carriers will distribute to all the 31,000,000,000 U. S. homes cards containing 14 questions to be answered by anyone partly or wholly unemployed. Besides, name, age, sex, race, the answers to the questions will indicate when the recipient worked last, what at, how much work he did in the previous week and year, whom he supports, whether anyone else in his family is unemployed. Franklin Rooseveldt will give a "fireside" broadcast urging all unemployed to fill out the cards, and the Post Office Department will return them to Washington, to be sorted by census bureau clerks. Mr. Biggers' only paid aids will be a stalff of six clerks in his Department of Commerce office. Last date for mailing back cards will be November 20. Preliminary results will be ready December 1, will be checked by door-to-door counts in sample citi«s to establish the average percentage of error. Complete tabulation should be available on or before March 1, when many may be getting spring jobs. Read The Want Ada—It Pays 3 Beat Old Man Winter | to the Draw . . • • 1 Wintry bla»U will »oon keep allof u« inside ... When that hap- g = pens you'll want your home happy and attractive with warm = = comfort and real pleasure. = | LAUGH at WINTER with a GOOD RADIO | "My messages to Congress Are a lot of boola-boola. m not so fond of Bankhead But I'd love to meet Tallulah— 3ut that's off the record!" In the opening performance Sat- rist Cohan balked at other verses about Liberty Leaguer Alfred E Smith and some of his associates 1 just wouldn't singe them," saic Actor Cohan, who is no less famed for hi.s loyalty than for his wide talent, "because they were about personal friends of mine." W The Row The Editor Hoes „ Earle Dye in the Kotarian: I am confident that all newspaper editors will go to hea*ren. No matter how eloquently the editor may boost for thu development and progress of his community, no matter how diligently he may labor to build up hia home country, no matter how loyally he supports a friend in politics, extolls the virtues of a famous native son stretches the truth to praise a local prnna- doiina-to-bc, or gently lays a metaphorical wreath on the grave of the departed, he seldom hears a i Hank You." Rarely does anyone say. "W'"*™-* 1 ;, One of the high UghU of the week end win be the Sunday afternoon jamboree in which the Junior C. of C. boys plan on building a warming house for skating at the softwater pond. Now we'll see who can drive a nail. etc. Sorry, but your correspondent will not be present, having urgent business in Minneapolis Saturday afternoon, along with 40 or 50 other Algona folks. * • * If John Himtjurd call crack a luiil like he doe* a golf ball it won't lake long to build the shack. • • 9 IlaU off again, to the men's cloUiing store*. Thoir window displays are unexcelled. * « • J. A. BruHiu-ll, who obberted h>» 15th birthday here Tuesday by continuing on the job, which he has been doing in Algona for 41 straight years, had a granddaddy who was a sea captain on the Atlantic. The square-rigged old sailing vessel sailed away one day and never came back. Neither J. A. or anybody else ever found out what happened, • • • The Siuoke Shop uuty be. No. 1 hot spot (or football, but James Drug isn't far behind. * • * lu Puiiuatville, Ohio, a Uul of 21, fell asleep at the wheel. His car roared ott the road, through a 3-foot pile of cinders, through a hedge, between two large maple trees, over a 100-foot lawn iutu an eight room house, moved it from its foundation, knocked a family of four from their beds. cracked plaster and upset dishes and furniture, and the driver suffered u. sctatch over the left. eye olid a chargo of driving '.vliile drunk. Reader Comment Hi-er.fi To 'ook at this magnificent radio you'd hardly believe H would earrv «uch a modest price tag. Bu iven at thta low price, It offer* peak per- fonnance. 3et it now-and get a new kick out of big World Series broadcast* to come. EVERY FEATURE HITS A "HOME RUN"! rfCA M«Ut tube* Sunburst Dial Police, Avtetfon, Amateur Crito Foreign Broadcasts 6 Powerful rube* 12" Dynamic Speaker Phonograph Connection Magnetite C«r* Transformer* aud many otn«r axtra-value feature* I the NEW 1938 1 AUTOMATIC TUNING i PHILCO MODEL 86K .50 most never does he hear, But let him make a slip • • We appreciated that.' oil U|e iiou* Lut>t uu uui up. tbt> party TWO NEW LAWS FOR TKKNTON'9 TRAIN TRENTON, Georgia: Proud seat of Georgia's triangular Dade county is Trenton I pop. 310) only a few miles across the state line from Chattanooga. The towering bluffs of Lookout Mountain virtually cut the county off from its own state, help keep its poulation at less than rive to the square mile. When highway construction last month closed the road to Chattanooga, township Mayor I. H. Wheeler quickly asked the Southern Railway to stop its crack New York, New Orleans limited at Trenton, to supplement the sole, inconveniently-timed local. The 10:25 a. in. northerly limited would land Trentonians half an hour later in Chattanooga, give them opportunities for business and shopping while the southerly limited would carry them home again around 5 o'clock. Hopping made when their request was ignored. Trenton's township council last week passed two ordinances: Trains passing through the mile of township, were restricted to five miles per hour; blowing of whistles in the township was prohibited. Twenty-four hours later the Southern agreed that if the township would rescind its ordinance the railroad would stop its trains on request. TWO TOl'C&DOWNS; ' FOOTBALL FINE FAIJJ SANTA BARBARA, California: Judge Fred T. Harsh of Santa Barbara glanced sharply last week at a young man arraigned before him for speeding, twinkled, ruled: "I'm lining you $10—or two touchdowns againjst Redlandb." Next night Halfback Howard Yeager of Barbara State College work- Odds and Ends, Algona Upper Des Moinea, Dear Sir: Have been wondering if it eve occurred to you that your gener osity is only exceeded by your kind ness in first giving your sco,re guessers the advantage of your keen knowledge of the game by giving them your score. Then they still have plenty of time to consult "Our Man Friday". "Wake of News", Grantland Rice, etc., etc., etc. Then granted that the square of hypotenuse is equal to the sum of the squares of two sides, one can readily see how pitching arms and batting eyes are kept above normal. Have all scores mailed before noon on Thursday preceding game, then no doubt, you will think not only Joe is fooling when he guesses a correct score. Yours for individualism, JIM TIBBS, Algona, Iowa. P. S. Have been told of your prize winners of last week placed real money on Iowa State and Southern California to win. Why? —J. T. NO WONDER PEOPLE SAY "BJUSTROM'S HAVE THE LARGEST RADIO STOCK IN NORTH IOWA" Philco NO SQUAT NO STOOP NO SQUINT $22.50 AND UP U,ud .. SwscUrd bj UoJtr.rlur. 1 USoratorUw Editor's Note: Mr. Tibbs (with whom we are not yet acquainted but would like to be), should submit some scores himself, if above is correct. Between Odds and Ends guesses, and Grantland Rice, he could hardly miss. Best joke so far has been on would-be "wise guys" who wait for the experts to pick 'em. Thus far this season the "experts" guesses have been terrible. Grantland Rice, the sage of sports, predicted that Minnesota might beat Michigan "if its backiitld got going, because Michigan's line was superior." Final score, Minnesota 39, Michigan 6 and Uram out of the game. If the guesses of the big time pickers will help our contestants, they're all welcome to use them, but more often than not they will be better oft by using their own good judgment, Aa for the P. S., brother; auk us another. KITCHEN STOVE KITCHEN CABINET AND KITCHEN TABLE Plus the Convenience of Real Gas in Your Home Automatic Heating Equipment GET UP NIGHTS? ' fr-LUSH KIU.NKVS WITH Jurlper oil, buehu leave*, etc. Make lMs eliiiiile test If passase In scanty. Irreirular. suiurls, or burns, have friMiut/iil Ji-blre. Bet up nlijIiLa or If kl'Jney.s arc sluggish cuuwlntf back- ucl e. I T HC juniper oil, buchu leaves, i-!c . mu<lv Into ntilu green tablets called Buketn to llusili the kidneys. just us you wouM u»e catitor oil to (lush the Uiwelu. Help nature eliminate trou bh-duinu wuate and excess acids. Auk any druggist for the test box of Liukets. Locally at I.usby's, AlBuiitt, Denloi: Oi us Siturc, Tltunko, Complete Installation DKUO HEAT - WAYNE AUTOMATIC HEAT WHITING MTOKER8 • ESTATE HEATEB8 THIS A NEW Make Our Store Your Headquarters in Algona BJUSTROM'S 5 H Easy Terms Home Appliances Instant Service SlUIIJIUIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUlllillllllHIllllllllllllllUIIIIIIIIHHIIII

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