The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 4, 1938 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 4, 1938
Page 2
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na mppcr Beg jflof nes 0 North Dodge Street , W. HAGGARD * R. R WALLER, Publisher* t a* Second Claw Matter at the Postofflee at , Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 lamed Weekly The Algona Upper De> Motnes, Algona, Iowa, Jan. ^ 1088 Member Iowa Frees AMwetetton KATES IN RO88CTH OO.s Yeaf, In Advance ••••• , fv n» Des Moines and Kossuth County Adv- vance In combination, per year 12-80 OPTION RATES OOTMOE ROBSUTH »»^ .._ hi advance - .....J2JW Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year HOT ADVERTISING RATES __,.._, Advertising, per Inch 35c Want Ads, payable In advance, word z= "Let the people know the troth and the coon- try to safe."—Abraham Lincoln. DICKINSON FOR THE SENATE Jfow that Ex-Senator L. J. Dickinson has announced his candidacy for the republican nomination for United States Senator next June, the *en- Atorlal situation la beginning to clear up. Congress- 1 man Lloyd Thurston of the fifth district has also announced that he will seek the senatorial nomination on the republican ticket and Fred Larrabe-, Serry HsJden, newspaper editor whom Senator Gillette defeated in 19M by more than 57,000 votes, and others are mentioned as possible republican candidates. Senator Gillette has announced that he Is a candidate to succeed himself for the democratic nomination, and may be opposed for the nomination by Governor Kraschel as a strictly administration candidate, on account of Gillette standing against President Roosevelt's court packing scheme, and K really seems that there may be a lively senatorial campaign. It Is generally thought, however, that Dickinson and Gillette will be the nominees of their respective parties and will flght It out in the fall election. As congressman ror twelve years and senator for ate years Dickinson has put Algona on the political map and made his home town of Algona nationally known. The Roosevelt landslide of 1936 allowed Senator Herring to win the senatorial seat although Dickinson ran 100,000 ahead of his ticket At all times a firm believer In the old Idea that thrift and economy for a government as well as for an Individual waa the true road to prosperity, rather than spending and borrowing. Senator Dickinson early took a strong stand against President Roosevelt and the New Deal. In the republican national convention of 1936, his leadership was recognized and for a Ume he was boomed for the republican nomination for president After the tide turned to Landon it was Dickinson who was chosen to make the keynote speech. In his announcement of candidacy, Dickinson says: "Trial experiments have proved that we must stin depend on earning and «ving, rather than on borrowing and spending to restore our economic morale." The fearful extravaganee of the present administration has at an time* been condemned by Mr. Dickinson, who stands for economy In government the sama as In private Me. it U thought that President RooaevelTs i*Mjffijy_tew»i»»»«T ««> *•*•» atoe* ioaal debt ksepa going on and upwards until it baa •ssmned gigantic proportions, with no end in sight and that it may again be possible to elect a republican senator. Mr. Dickinson has fully recovered from his ser- kras illness of a year ago and at sixty-four is in good health and ready for a strenuous campaign. A LITTLE CONFUSING. MB. FJSH Alt Landon, in a very sportsmanlike and Am- -erican manner, sent a wire to President Roosevelt pledging him all possible aid and support, during the recent International crisis involving Jcpan. Whereupon Hamilton Fish, eastern congressman, lambasts Mr. Landon and refers to him in terms of being something along the line of a mid-western yokel, to whom affairs other than •lopping the hogs are an unknown quantity. Yet a short Ume ago, the republican party, of which Mr. Fish Is a loud-voiced member, nominated Mr. Landon for president of the United State*, a position which certainly calls for at least • faint knowledge of national and International affairs. Somehow or other, Mr. Landons gains stature in our eyes by sending that telegram, and Mr. Fish is relegated to the region to which hii name implies. The War HrtrTftutum Webster City Journal: The Freeman-Journal doubts very much the wisdom of adopting a <on- ttitutional amendment taking the power to declare war from congress and th« president and submitting the question to the people at a referendum. Oi.r presidents and congress** have invariably been opposed to war more strongly than the people have. It happened shortly after midnight, while about nve of the boys were enjoying a little quiet poker game—an officer came In the bach door, another in the front and they said, "Well boys,' guess It's all over." When the fireworks cleared off the boys discovered some friends had been play- Ing a post-Christmas Joke on them, and had obtained the cooperation of officers for a little fun— the poker players were really taken Into camp, too ... A scout who recently visited "Vtoco" Mercer, former Algona athletic coach, says he is looking flne at Beloit, WIs., and his youngster is already playing with the scrubs . . /-why not sponsor a sports carnival In Algona some Ume In February—we've got the place to skate, and the Country club locaUon Is Ideal for toboggans and skiis . . . Norm Rice pulled a masterpiece In the lobby of the Call Theatre here, when he stopped a little girl carrying her big Shirley Temple Christmas don and asked her If she had a ticket for "the little girl she was carrying"—«t was the crowning climax to the little girl's glory In havfng what looked almost like the real thing ... It wouH seem that the cutting of toenalls is something of an art and that unless the right technique Is used, the master of the house Is In for a real going over— we have It from different sources that the procedure must In some cases be confined to the kitchen. In others In the bathtub only, and in still others must be done sub rota while the lady of the house Is away . . . Just a few words of tribute to the boys from the light plant who are ready to go *n all hours of the day of night to climb poles and fix fuses or transformers or whatever needs fixing, to get the Juice going again. Our good friend and severe cltlc. The Man '-out Town, related In the last Issue a story In which It seems that Lyle Mathes was guilty of using the word "Irregardless." To somewhat aton-j for Lyle'* sin, and to show that others, too, make the same mistake, we quote from O. O. Mclntyre's column this week, as follows: '1 have beon told that one of the sport writers on a tabloid in New York was yanked before his chief the other day for starting off an article with 'Irregardless' ". And even meUculous Luclan Beebe spoke of something as "mlsfortunate." So, Lyle, don't feel too bad, or is it badly? For you who hope to travel, but find regular ocean transportation too expensive, there Is an out- t In New York, called Tramp Tours, Inc. that will provide you with ports of call for all freight boats leaving all U. S, ports. Cost sometimes runs as ow as $15 per week, and there Isn't a distant land at the boats do not reach. • * • Famous Last Line—Hoot! Hoot! FATHERLY ADVICE Many Home For Xmas, St. Benedict St Benedict: The following young folks spent their Xmas vacation at their homes: Victor and Orville Kollasch at the Chas. Kollascbs; Mr. and Mrs. John Wtite, Jr.. at the John Wltte, Sr, home; Henry Grandgennett at the John J. Grand- gennetta; Albert Simons at the Mri>. Mary Simons. Roslee Dorr at the Ben Dorrs. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Pickens were at the Nick and EmU Arndorfer homes and Lorraine Arr.- dorfer at the John Arndorfer home. Opinions of Other Editors "Fear" Talk Esthreville News: Some administration leaders want to blame the newspapers, business men. or some one for "fear" talk. If we remember rightly it was only a few years ago that there was a change in administration as a result of "fear" propaganda. co to the dogs if something-—— T —— -- io. But now It 1* proposed to gag the pm* and business spokesmen who merely state the truth. Yes, It's simply a matter of where the shoe is pinching politically. The "Havee" and "Have Nott" Humboldt Republican: Gradually there is becoming visible a distinct line between the aims of the countries of the world. Someone has called them those who have and those who have not That is, there are a number of nations that have all the territory necessary to their development and welfare. There are other nations that need more room to expand their populations and from which U> gain their resources. It Is perfecUy true that the nations that have in the past took what they wanted from their weaker neighbors. Having acquired their possessions, they are now advocating international peace. The nations who have not are apparently determined to take what they want. They continue to do it in spite of world protests. They are a disUnct group. They can be named as Japan, Italy and Germany and they would doubtless be joined by a few smaller nations. The nations that have are the United States. Great Britain, France and in a tense Russia, and some (mailer nation*. Japan Has World Buffaloed Webster City Freman: "U. S. Demands Full Apology", says the A. P. dispatches, referring to Japan'* war carryings on. Well. Japan granted the apologies. But what would Uncle Sam have done had Japan refused? England. Russia and France also demanded apologies, and the Japanese government being very diplomatic, responded. But suppose Japan had refused, then what? Japan seems to know very well that she can indulge in any excesses, and then apologize and all will be forgiven if not forgotten. Where i» such a policy leading? Japan, Mussolini and Hitler teem *.o have the ret>t of the world buffaloed. Views on Senatorial Redistricting (H> A. H. Boaiiitietter) The agitation for state senatorial redistrictmg at the present time brings back to my mind the experiences encountered on this subject by the members of the house of tne Forty-fourth General Assembly. The records show that a few member* of that session realized that senate redistricting should relieve attention after th* 1930 census. You will perhsp* recall that the late C. B. Hutchm* •pent most of the winter of the Forty-fourth General Assembly at Des Moines and with his able assistance we worked out the plan which I introduced in the house. Three other plans were introduced, namely: the Torgenson-Elisworth plan, the Morton plan and the Nelson plan Before malting a comparison. I shall attempt >.o discuss the method employed in working out a redistntting plan. The constitution states that th* senatorial districts shall be apportioned according to the population as shown by the last preceding census. It further state* that no county c*n have more than one senator nor <ar; it 6* divided to make a senatorial district By reason of vhe distribution lit the pO'/olalion and tne provision^ of the constitution it is impc..->..,ii»ie for all iliatri',t< to have the same population. But the aim should be to secure a* even ** distribution as po».-.ib)t. 'liv; population of Iowa according to thfc ia>,t ctn.?u.> (19iO< is 2.47U&3&. Divided ty hfty U.« i>u<..Ur -f district*, each senator would have 4'j 42O j,t:io;..< t/» represent. However, there are » . oi.r.iji with a population greater than 4&,4iO and tf.t;--- fore each is entitled to a senator. The p<v^!atj»..<i of the seven is 634,422. Subtracting thj., number from the population of the state leaves le;*l'j!7 «> be divided by forty-three, the number of (crnaintn^ districts. This gives *2,719 the number t<iir. of th forty-three districts would havt if UIB populitlio-. could be equally distributed. Hvnce it b--< ornes u -• duty of the author of any pl^/. to n.iitu- up for'y- Ihree senatorial districts of adjoining tc/jnt.eo vt--?i a, popuia'.ion as nearly u> 42,710 aj poasibii ii. io,. you will find a comparison of the present 'J..uri<.'., and tne four plans iu'ornitt*d to the legislature. Why d«J the Forty-fourth Genera! A.»*'•(:.!.)>• »»,i to comply with the mandate of the <;»<^iiiuti.yj, ? The reason i* t^UlUs obvious 'i wo-fhi: K 'ji the .-. •--i.^i'^t, did not want their then ;,ohbt-aJ st,t-ui> J.jijri/vj and therefore applied >o n.u.. i. kea£ on u.e hou^e members from tht-ir di.-tm-U u...i ,.i...n in-.- rnjj.,t- propoattioa um.e u;< for coi.a.jtfiL.oi,, no*. WM. HAUPTLY, ROSE KUTSCHARA UNITED AT WESLEY Wl Young Couple to Make Their Home on Far n Near Wesley Marriage Banns Banns of marriage were announced for the first time Sunday for Marie Arndorfer of here. Clarence Siemer of Wesley will be the groom and the wedding will take place early in January. John Arend and children called a*, the Henry Arndorfer home on Sunday afternoon. Leo Ludwlg and Mr. and Mru. G. G. Studer visited the John Arend family Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Stency and children of Mason City spent Sunday at the home of ber mother, Mrs. Josephine Rosenmeyer. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hood were celled to the vicinity of Fort Dodge onaccoantaf UM aeriMM UtaMSft of lier mother Us* ThuJMllJh morn- Ing. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Cink and children, Mr. and Mrs. John Prtushel. Wllma and Rosemary Arend, Mrs. Ben Dorr. Roslee, Cletus and Sylvester were visitors at the Art Klein and Roy Bornholi home Sunday afternoon. Armstrong Girls Win at Seneca Seneca: Seneca high school girls' basket ball teams met the Armstrong girls at Seneca, Tuesday. Seneca's girls second team downed the Armstrong second 38 to 31. Those playing on the Seneca second team were Noradel Dotson, Alyce Olsen and Lois Looft, forwards, and Blanch Olsen, Fern Skow and Margaret Wolf, guards. The Seneca girls' first team was badly defeated by the fast Armstrong girls by a score of 33 to 67 Those who played on this Seneca team were Florence Jensen, Harriet Olsen, Loretta Crowley, forwards, and Helen and Maxirie Cody and Margaret Lentsch, guards. The Seneca high school boy*' team met the Seneca alumni boys the same evning. The alumni easily downed the high school boys by a large score. Those who played for the alumni were Duane Campbell, Glenn Paulsen, John Crowley, Gordon Bollig, Gerald Godden and Eldon Patterson. tnoutfh vote* could be mustered to ^mn> any plan. Ct,n«j)Utritly all th; plan* died in the hoube committee*. At Tor- Mor- Nel-Bonn- present gtbon ion ton stetter Le&« than ZO.CiGO 10000 Between 20 and 30.000 72000 Between 30 and 40.00015 15 H U It Between *0 and 50,000 11 20 24 24 2A Between 50 ind 60«K> 45443 Between 60 arid 70000 54443 Between 70 and bO.CiGO 21111 Between oil and bO.OOO 31111 Over S0,000 . 22222 54 SO 50 SO SO Reasons for k«ru>torial rediotricting have been quite thorou^ dii<-uiked by ihe prtbs during the j,4*t two months However, there U one that I have not fi/uijri jilted in ai.y of the news articles and therefore I *iit tailing it W your attention at thi* tin.e I/unrig the <r!t< tica y«.^r of Vj.'fi. the forty- fcever*t:i »er;atoriaJ dictn- t -.xptritm td corjaiderabli c'lfficu!'./ in gtttin^ (i-.ii'ii'i^li-it to aspire for the office of ..u.a'or. 'I'ii-i <-/.(/i:i..-,e of running for the of- fitt sn'J jf elected rc-j/rt^tntujg a district of so large an 'i.'c'i require/* in- re- of <~ .-.atrifice tha;i the- average individual can a:ford to make. Htr.ct the position vv't/ji t>eg£ii.£ lor iar;didatta It i.> true that t>oiu major partita had ah!e and worthy gentlemen coiilci.'.l:ng for the aenatonbip but they were drafted ii.'i reluctantly allowed their names to appear on iht- ballot Su> h a condition ovtr a ptn'xj of tune do* .> not < ontribute to true and proper representation for any district. The j,re.>.-. a;ni the citizen* of the affected di-t- n' < . art to be complimented on their effort* i;i iirou.-.ii.^ j.uolK opiiiion to this unfair situation be- cdjie public, .^piiiion ii* the only weapon that will iortc \'iit : redistricti.'ii; of the .state. However, while v.'c -if*: aiuu.3jn£ publi-; opinion for tne solution of thi.5 ;.;obUm why not go a step further and pro/not^ the , K i of a 1,1. e house legislature. .Sooner or later Jo••>.•<! v,ill follow .Nebraska's example in taking this ; rOfeiesaivc jtep m government. The adoption of >r.:.i plan would not only noive the redistricling prob- Si.ui for jcarn to co;ne, but it would aJi>o »olvt mauy other problems of ctjuiil or e,ven greater importance. Sincerely, A. R BONN8TBTTEB, Two Collisions Reported to Law Two colluionn were reported at the sheriff's office this week. Sunday, earn driven by Bert Peal of Algona, and R. F. Serversen of St. Paul. Minn., collided. Quite a bit of damage was done to Server- ten's car, but nobody was injured. The mishap occurred at the corner of Thorington and Call streets. C. W. Davenport, AJgona, reported another collision Wednesday, between his machine and one driven by Vincent J. Meyers of Bancroft, near the Catholic church in Algona. Local Firm Has Nice Ad Results Concrete results from advertising were cited yesterday by the Sampson Tire Service store here. The ad carried in the Upper Pea Momeo lait week mentioned that the local store had a stock of good. o/.ed tires for sale. Buyers came in from &uch widely distant points as m/rth of Bancroft, Uvermore and Wesley. Proof of the pudding is in the eating; it pays to use newspaper advertising. Mike Von Bank Says Mouthful Mike Von Bank, whose postofficc address i.-. West Bend, but who lives in KoabuUi county, dropped in Monday to renew his subscription to the Al#onu newspapers. "I'm lulling suvcrai papers," Mike said, "and two of them each coat me {2 per year but the two Algona pupers for $2 5U give me ten time.* as much local county newu." And Mr. Von Bank should know news when he aect it; lie's been living in the .county a long lime, und knows hundreds of people that he reads about In The • Algona. Upper Des Moinea every week. Wesley: Mist Rose Kutschara daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs Herman Kutshara, became th bride of William V. Hauptly, son of Jacob Hauptly, In a high nup tm' mass at the St Joseph's Catholic church Wednesday morning at eight o'clock with the Rev. A. J Wagener, officiating In the single ring ceremony. The bride was dressed In a white satin floor length gown with train with a long trailing veil caught cap fashion with pearl trim. She carried a large bridal bouquet of pink and white flowers. Mr. Hauptly was attended by a friend, James Ormsby of near Ma son City, formerly of Wesley. Following the ceremony the bridaJ party retired to the home of the bridegroom's father where a wedding dinner was served to a group of near relatives. That evening they gave a wedding dance at the Legion hall In Corwith for their many friends and which was very well attended. They will live on a farm near Wesley. Guests at the George Ward home Chrtetm** tfsqr w*r* UM 3. t* sjtod- er family. . A group of young boy* and girls gave a farewell surprise party for Paul Goslin at his home Monday night. Betty Arndorfer of St. Benedict spent several days the past weik visiting in the home of her sister, Mrs. Leo A. Goetz. Guests at the J. F. Cruise home Christmas day were the George Aldriches, Chet Ewings of Swea City, and Guy Aldrich. The annual New Year's eve wake held by the members and friend* of the Congregational church was held at the August Engatrom home. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Furst and family of Algona were Christmas day guests at the home of his sister, Mrs. Harry Mathahs and family. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Donovan and baby, Elizabeth, were Xmas day guests at the home of her parents, the H. P. Engens at Swea City. Lillian Johnson returned home Thursday from Lone Rock where she went Tuesday for a visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Long. Nina Mae Wagner returned to Mason City Thursday to resume her work at the Hamilton business college following a week's vacation with home folks. Christmas day dinner guests at the Henry Ricke home were the Dr. R. J. Thissens of Algona, the Roman Riches of St. Benedict anJ the George Goetzes. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Braley spent from Kunday until Wednesday at Iowa City where they visited their son and daughter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs. Alson Braley. Mrs. Earl Punke has been confined to the Kossuth hospital in Algona the past week recuperating irom an operation performed the fore part of the week. Anthony Johnson returned the fere part of last week to his work as manager of a blacksmith shop «t Ottosen following bis Christmas vacation here with his wife and f*mlly. The Lawrence Ricke family returned to their home at Williams Tuesday following a several dayi visit over the Christmas week end hen- with the Ricke and FroehlicH families. Guests one day the past week at the J. C. Skow home were Orville Haines arid Glendora Burbank of Algona. Orville Haines is enjoying a furlough at this time from the U. 8. Navy. GuesU New Year's day at the F. A Diekmanii home were her parents, the H. M. Hansons and her sister, Mra. Elmer Glawe and huaband, and K. A. Diekman, Jr., of the A. 1. B. at Den Moines. With Christmas Day being the closing day for the annual tuber- cluosia seal drive, Dr. L. L. Pfef- ftr. local chairman, has announced the total amount of about $37.00 having been received for the cause. Mr. and Mra. Arlu Dawson's home v.'iji the bccnc Tuesday night of a n.ury holiday party when the young married people's Sunday School class at the Methodist church were i entertained there. Mr. tuid Mm. ! John (J. Mullins assisted the Duw- buna as hosts. bvourul Loebig who has been at I.Jamore, Minn., assisting bin aunt in her store during the Christmas luih, returned home for ChristuiiM. Other guests at the Ed Loebig home that day were Gordon and Kdmoad Loebig of Algonft, Maurine ----and Roth Haverty and Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Loebig and Blllle. Thirty-one persona, all of the Ignatx Basenbacher enjoyed a homecoming Chrl day when their children and ram Hies came home for the day. The group included Mr. and Mrs. Blsen- bacher, the Nortwrt ffllberta of Bode, the Joe Bttiders of Wesley, and the Roman Bfsenbachen of Whlttemore. Irvington Polk* "Swing-lt", Tues. At Wedding Dance Irvington: Several Irvington families attended the Btuffllck-John- *on wedding dance at Corwith last Tuesday evening. The young couple were married Tuesday morning at the St Benedict Catholic church after which a wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride to 37 relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson will remain In this community. Stork Drops In Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Carter, tenants for Carl Brown, are the parents of a new baby girl which arrived this past week. Boldrldgea Entertain Mr. and Mrs. Whi. Boldriage were host and hostess last Monday evening at a neighborhood party. For many years a group of neighbors In that community have had a Christmas party and exchange gifts. However, due to other connections, the party could not be held at Christmas time hence It was postponed until this date. Late In the evening oysters were served. John Capesius, father of Barney Capeslus, has been critically ill the past week. Miss Rosetta Barker visited last week at the Earl Fox, Jr., home at Forest City. Some time ago Rosetta had employment there. Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson the Hugh Raneys and Harvey Jer- gensens were all New Tears day guests at the Harry Seeley home northwest of Whlttemore. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Maasdam entertained a number of young men last Wednesday evening. All were former students of the center school district No. 5. Mr. arjd Mrs. Elmer Dye of Mason City were week end guests at the Ralph Lage home, bringing back Dorothy Lage to her home after a week's visit with the Dye family. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Barker and the J. M. Cox family were New Years day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miller of Burt. The Robert Gaffneys spent the day with the Jake Maasdams. Mr, and Mrs. Jeweft £att«w<m and family and Mrs. Chas. Walker, mother of M«. Patterson, *ffl rt Christmas day gueatji of the Pat- tenons' daughter, Mrs. Z«nna Schock of Bode. Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Pawon* will arrive Friday evening front Wisconsin to spend ChHstmaJ at the parental Morris Parsons home In Irvington. The elder Parsons will entertain at a family dinner on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Armor Lempke will entertain the Joe Meurert of Wesley at Christmas dinner. Guests at the Ralph Lages will be Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dye and children of Mason City anfi Joe Jenkins, son of Mrs. Lage. Mrs. W. F. Mullica left last Saturday evening for Detroit, Michigan to visit with her son, John Mullica teacher In one of the city high schools there. She has been a guest for several months at the home of her brother, George Hackman, Sr. Misa Marjorie Johnson and her pupils presented a Christmas cantata in school District No. 8 last Friday evening. A good sized crowd attended. On Wednesday evening Miss Bernlce Button and pupils In District No. 4 of Cresco township gave a Christmas program to the school patrons. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dole entertained a number of relatives Sunday at dinner honoring their daughter, Lois, on her seventh birthday. Those enjoying the courtesy were Mr. and Mrs. Chester Harmon and baby of Woden, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Menke and daughter of Ban- C8&XC6Ca336CeCK6CeSG9&ffl6C838j9aO£eOBC IRVINGTON NEWS on. ar of the evening with Mr. JMtMMs< winning high score. Wesley Rink Popular Wesley: The man-made skating pond sponsored by the town council and other officer, la proving very popular. All day tai|»mUMta». ar,on the pond «»J^» *»«»*• skating and fun-mftktag. Ow the week end, a stove wa* jrot up that the youngsters may warm themselves "in between" time*. the< pond which for a time wa« cowed deeply with snow, w« cleftred by the youngsters and older roiks. H.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling «v«r» toad insured against low or damage. Equipped W do ifl kinds of draying and Us tiling. a-tt oMxteoxOKK Yes - Lowest - Cost Save time and worry— purchase with confidence. Know you have the best— we meet the requirements. Automobile Liability Insurance— Dwelling- Household Goods and all other forms of insurance coverage. Bee Us Today for your Insurance Requirements Good Insurance Pays The Algona Insurance Agency State Street Home Loans (Crowded Out Last Week) Mr. and Mrs. John Guyton of Chicago will arrive this week end f or a vtm with Chtyton's psurraU, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. SHL Mr. and Mrs. 81m Leigh will open their home south of Irvington on Christmas Day for the Magnusson and Leigh family reunion. The children of the local Sunday School will present their Christmas program on Friday evening to which the general public Is invited. Dorothy King entertained the Cresco Chums 4-H girls' club of which she is a member at her home for a Christmas party last Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brown will be Christmas day guests of Mr. and Mra. Wayne Keith In Plum Creek township. The Vern Barkers will entertain the Boldrldge family. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Schoby arrived home last Saturday from a two weeks' southern motor trip, which Included stops at New Orleans, La., and Brownsville, Texas. Henry Hahle has gone to Stunner to spend the holiday season with his son, William. The Warren Hahle family recently moved out from the parental Henry Hahle home. Mrs. Lucille Leners was pleasantly surprised last Thursday afternoon when a large number of neighbors and friends gathered at her home to help her celebrate her birthday. I SURE AM PLEASED Daddy started an insured savings account for me. It's something nice, because it. made mother very happy. INSURED ii SAFETY IS INSURED AL60NAFEDERALSAVIN6S &LOAN ALGONA, IOWA C. R. LaBarre Automobile Loans Phone 86 Insurance My Creed for 1938 I believe In the goods I am handing out, I believe my customers. They have confidence In Nevilla's •tor* and wa n«v«r b«tr»y that confidence, I believe that honest standard goods can be sold to honest people at honest prices. I believe In working, not weeping. In boosting, not knocking and In the pleasure of trying to succeed. I believe that a fellow gets what he goes after and that no man Is down and out until he has lost faith in himself. I believe In today and what I am doing. In tomorrow and what I hope to do and In the sure reward which the future holds. I believe in being thoughtful of others, In good-cheer, friendship and honesty. I respect the man that is good to his family and provides for them. I believe there Is something doing, somewhere for the man who is ready to do It. I am ready for 1938 and will use every honest method I know of to make Neville's store a better place to trade. Wishing you a lot of health and happiness during 1938, 1 am yours, Jimmie Neville "The Life Of The Party" Beady to wrve at a moment'i notic*. YM P«p»i-0ola eoobi factor in your refrigerator, and U OOOD WITH EVERYTHING. Order Pepsi Co!a from your dealer. Drink Pepii-Oola everyday. Bold everywWe. DOUBLE SIZE—DOUBLE QUALITY DiaiHIIiUTBD BY Fort Do^e Bottlta* Works

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