The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 5, 1938 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 5, 1938
Page 8
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Dines * «r «.„„ 9 North Dodgre Street * W. HAGQARD ft R. B. WALLER, Publishers d T a l!? ecol i d aass M *«er «* the Poatofflce at , Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly The Algona Upper Des Moines. Algona. Iowa. 5,1938 Member Iowa Press Association SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In Advance 1150 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County'Adv- vance In combination, per year .. $250 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE koSSUTH One Year In advance ;. $250 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Adi vance In combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch ssc Want Ads, payable In advance, word _.!."..'.'.'..2s Looks Like Skulduggery . B £ : , Durln K republican administra- since the World War there were frequent rebates given out of the federal treasury for allege overpayments" of income taxes. The Bee editor at the time of several of these publicity items took the position that these sums should never have been paid in the first place, if they were wrong. Now the new deal administration Is pulling the same stunt, with over $38,000.000 in rebates announced mat month. One "overpayment" rebate was to the president himself, In the sum of J1.029. And. take it from this editor. Mr. Roosevelt should have known at the time what his proper payment should have been, with law. and lawyers the best that could be had, at his beck and call. The fact remains that the people of this nation have a right to question these rebates in every case, for the sums go back to men and corporations who hire lawyers continually to see that they pay the smallest income t»xes possible. And when rebates are given, and published, it looks now, just as it did under the republican regime that men are resorting to rather unusual methods to cut down their dues under the income Too High Taxes Blamed Ackley World: Bernard Baruch of New York, alwavs ^en accepted in democratic party mighty good democrat * , , ,,, , "Let the people know the trntti Mid the country Is safe."—Abraham Lincoln. IOWA'S CENTENNIAL VEAR • One hundred years ago Iowa became a territory. in 1938, various cities, towns and counties are preparing presentation of some form of program, commemorating that event. Algona, it so happens, with the pageant program presented at the recent Charity Ball, was Immense sums of money In successive campaigns to advance the party's cause, and when solicited by the senate investigating committee to tell what he thought was the reason for the "recession" of business, he replied that excessive taxation was the reason. Congressmen should be conversant and familiar with conditions and causes as business men. little and big. Kraschpl's Idea of Government Estherville News: Governor Kraschel has Invited progressives to join his party. Mr. Kraschcll thereby discloses his idea of what a progressive is the first point in the state to offer a program based jf c .'? usc , Mr Kras chel's style of government is very j_ ___». *t » . .... . rifsrlnnf IVA J in part on the Iowa territorial anniversary . This year is a good year for a centennial observance in Iowa. With other states, and other nations, feeling and acting in anything but a manner to indicate that they felt something had been achieved in the past 100 years, Iowa has neither the feeling nor the spirit to be anything but proud of its 100 year record. We understand that the Fourth of July celebration at the county fairgrounds, will pay adequate tribute to the centennial theme, and that a Norwegian society is planning nn observance alon" centennial lines at Swea City. Preliminary hopes and plans jn Algona, also, are such that a proper and fitting occasion will be presented locally, in keeping with the centennial year. Iowa's 100 years are worth observing; let each individual, club and community do its part in making the year 1938 n long remembered occasion. distinctive. It stands for Increased taxation, increased expenditures, political spoils, and executive dictatio-i to the representative bodies of the government. Progressives, to be sure, must want more taxation more extravagance, more politics in government Mr. Kraschel has much to offer them. He has everything to offer, in fact except what a progressive wants to find in government. insfr I nt| Mr ' KraSC , heI thlnka that his kind of admin- 11 stratlon appeals to the people generally and es- pcriallv to progressive thinking citizens he is in for n terrible let-down. Hell Is Too Good For Hitler ABOUT READY TO CRACK SPANISH LOYALISTS R»o»eve!t appointed Secretary o the Treasury Henry MorganthSu Jr., head of a committee to study the problem and prepare a program ro rlt« solution. The committee i?, mes R oosevelt, SEC Chairman William O. Douglas, RFC Chairman Jesse H. Jones and Vice Chairman Ronald Rasom of the Federal Reserve Board. WASHINGTON: Introduced In Congress by Senator Carter Glass with Franklin Roosevelt's approval was a bill to restore to RFC the power to make loans to "any business enterprise" which is unnblj to find funds elsewhere. RFCTs original power to make self-liquidating loans was given to PWA in 1933 and RFC lending power is now limited by numerous restrictions The Glass amendment is suggested only as an emergency measure to expire in a year's time. * * • NEW YORK: As the stock mar ket slumped to new low figures what a nation does wit'.i its leisure Is an index of its character and culture. Northwestern University and the Chicago Recreation Commission, which five years ago began a monumental $260,000 study of public and private recreation In Chicago, last week published lt« findings in a 176-page report— the most ex- 1 D , haustlve study ever made In the U. S. of what people do clandestine- ATTORNEYS AT LAW J. D. Low* HARRINOTON ft LOWE ly and publicly with their spare I Rooms 212-14 First Nat'l Bk. Bid*. "me. The report revealed that Chicagoans spend slightly more than $30,000,000— or $10 per capita -for public recreation; $260,000,000— or 180 per capita— for commercial amusements. Other highlights: -I ALGONA, IOWA gloomiest stastlstlc of the week was the Dow-Jones industrial average ?«,.? 06 -2;J owest polnt slnce June 1935. The psychological stimulus for the decline included grave political reports from France, President Roosevelt's Gainesville speech ' ^ the The MARCH OF TIME B j. , . o.i.Mt.orr. Prepared by the Editor* of TIMK The Weekly '.agozine PRESIDENTIAL CARS- WARM quantities were still pouring in. by the senate did ZH- 11 Ot know n,,v m """ f re * man: Hitler probably doesn't know any more about science than a rabbit, but is hev h?n, *n ,° H"^ """I humiliat * 'hose who do if they happen to be so unfortunate as to live in the ^^r^^^ll]^: »"«. drove the'grca? WHAT DOES REGISTER WANT? Thursday morning's Register carried a front page cartoon depicting congress on the one hand building a high wall of protective tariffs, and then depicted Secretary of State Cordell Hull at another section of the wall, tearing it down with reciprocal trade agreements between the United States and other nations. We'll forget the fact that the Register cartoon In Itself Is basically incorrect. Congress has passed no new laws building tariffs, during the period of time that Cordell Hull has been seceretary of state. But the Register's editorial policy has shown on open-minded attitude about Secretary Hull's reciprocal trade agreements. In fact the paper has practically Insinuated at times that the trade pacta might be one of the best things about the present administration- And then, the paper's cartoonist comes out taking a direct slam at the very agreements the editorial page seems to favor. Which leads tu to wonder Just where the Register does stand, and Just what It Is they want Mr. Hull to do about It all. At least, however, the cartoon and editorial departments ought to get together in the matter. tr 1 !*...* • -i ......... .IAILICI uiuve me gr p"3ESS^ d ° f ^B^^ m ° f SH^^rSSHIHHHsS JSj^Tc» I 5t 6 wouVd "/eat« S£»2 such aged men as Sigmund Freud to be taken out and shot to death by a firing squad instead of SeZ forced to submit to such outrageous treatment Bullying Peaceful Nation* S:^!X i iSM'ft&!^ H1 ^'=S 1 l: later took his first ride in o"" of uf™M th e House, where admin- atf^-arasffSs F-™ bS '-'" J '""""" to crowds-a specially-built I8-cyl- REFUGEE CfY\I\ to^^^^SSf^,™ , ^ASmSoTON: Reluctant* Service men. n. stock of tear Va«i force . < ? to Teco 8"ize Hitler's an- bomb,s in a compartment behind !iu i °1 Austria ' y et pressed by the driver's seat. In the ample racial « rou P s to think Hoor space behind the compartm-nt »? ° practical wa X to express U. S. the president can lie down if anv dlsa PP rov »' of it. the State Depart-, one starts shooting at him ' ment last week issued through S"c- _ Q _ ' | retary Cordell Hull a statement: "SWOOSH"— * • » WASHINGTON: Contradicting advance reports. Secretary of the Treasury Morganthau announced: I would guess that income taxes - 1 -* —- between $20.000.000 and below our estimate." PASTttlES— CHICAGO: After working, eatine nnd sleeping most U. S. citizen! have some 40 hours a week left fr which to loaf. talk, read, walk in he park. But their biggest single lecreation. accounting for one-fifth of their spare time and a bigccr "roportlon of their spare c'ush " commercial entertainment. The U 3. L. BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALGONA. IOWA Chlcagoans buy 20,000,000 movie j W. B. QUARTON H. W. MtLLEB tickets a year. They bought 1,600,- ATTORNJCVfl AT T AW 000 theatre tickets last year (an un office o^ScoT^ usually big year); 155,000 went toP mce c "£l,~?- Vhnn ~ A ~ the opera; 205,000 went to symphony' O ? i ? e Phone 4a7 concerts. The per capita expenditure for music Is 20c a year. Most ALGONA, IOWA popular sports are billiards and bowling, on which Chlcagoana spent five per cent of their amusement A. HUTCHISON DONALD a HUTCHISON THEODORE C. HUTCHISON money; the city has 600,000 bowl-1 Security State Bk. BIdg. Phone 251 *PS, I Horse races were seen last year B - J - Van Ness O- W". Stlllman by 859.000; and $37,305,000 was VAN NESS & STILLMAN wagered at race tracks. Chicago ATTORNEYS AT LAW lias 9,331 taverns (the word "bar" Offices in new Helse Building Is prohibited by law), one for every Phone 213 Algona, low* if »h P i a S ' One -third to one-half of this goes to the biggest U S industry-commercial recreation e °" cators r.rn j cerned with m "ch con- recreation, because various laws, 392 provided Indecent dancing exhibition, 113 prosti- utlon. Prostitution and other "dub- ous" entertainments were estlmat- d to gross over $30.000,000 a year. ft KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Quinby BIdg. Phone 58 ALGONA, IOWA SHORT OR LONG DISTANCE MOVING Semi-Trailer or Truck Livestock — Furniture Phone 699 A. A. Fisher 309 No. Hall St. 14-15 . government has become so i impressed with the urgency of the to is to We'?! dols to do to 8< * uare themselves * - •." **» a " a ""'take. * nBI11 "-" But U and' rpXg n ,era'r n e a o ff e 8 r! a d! n "* "" ~" ™*°* F&s* sra^ra n £,k b e e d Tes^o* ' !? r *" 0c « ««<• Insisted upon „ Gr «" WAotrT*-r"Tv>»r T-. miH"«seu wun me urgency of thp thafoSTi Iast , T Cek """""need f P rom Austria and presumab^ f om rr^wa-ssffi a=wi-a£Tsr*S it u f»,„ 'f?"" J"?r fftr he can «° v* 1 * 1 ««'*ty and it is the nature of the brute to go the limit but he ta very careful not to go beyond the limit. Opinions of Other Editors Crowing Relief .Marks New Deal Failure Mason City Globe-Gazette: Of the Four Horsemen of the recession, the pace-setter has been relief. The first quarter of 1933 has produced a heavier pull on relief funds than at any time since 1932 The administration isn't saying much about it, but relief funds have steadily drained out of the treasury in alarming amounts. The senate committee on unemployment recently heard Stewart A. Rice, chairman of the central statistical board, detail the story of relief in the United States from the Hoover depression to the Roosevelt recession. The coat of relief in this country for the years 1933-1937 inclusive, was $19,303,000,000 of which sum the federal government put up $14.219,000,000. The American people now know that no amount of government relief appropriations, easy money projects, or federal "pump priming" will produce a lasting prosperity. The only way relief and unemployment will be liquidated in the long run is by Industrial employment and better business neither of which Roosevjlt policies have made posl sible. The rapid rise of relief is an indictment of th» new philosophy of government. It throws new doubt on the wisdom of scrapping the government ideas and ideals which have made America the great nation that it was and is. * * * The Two Mad DOKH Eagle Grove Eagle: Germany has taken over Austria, body and soul. The mad dog Hitler is on the loose again. Italy approves. Apparently the plan is for Italy to have Spain, with. Hitler to tuke what he wants in Central FJurope. What nation will the mad dog bite next? Will it be Poland Roumanm. Switzerland. Belgium. Holland or Czechoslovakia? The hope of Europe at the moment is for Hitler to get so greedy that Italy w'll become alarmed and demand territory Hitler wants it is not conceivable that these two mad dom can occupy the same kenm-I and get along amicably Again. Uncle Sam, keep your mouth .shut and be prepared. cheap powder. War Department officials say. noise made by salutes will not "Boom" but "Swoosh." —o— BILL RENDERED— TOKYO. Japan: When Japanese bombing planes sank the U S gunboat "Panay" as she proceeded up China's Yangtze river with a convoy of three Standard Oil tankers last December 12, Japan promptly promfced to make "Indemnification for all lone,." U. 8. Ambassador Joseph C Grew last week presented in Tokyo an itemized bill- Property losses, »1,M5,670.01; Indemnification for death and personal Injuries, J268.337.35. On the J2.214.007.33 total, which includes £i _! ve dama K e ". the State De- expected prompt pay- partment ment. A. E. Laurltxen, former superintendent of schools at Ledy*rd, now at Parkersburg Iowa writes to ask that a cut of his be sent to Parkersburg . he likes Parkersburg, but misses Kossuth • .. he plans on continuing with summer school work in Colorado this year, and will return to Parkersburg next fall, with a raise in pay. • • • Harry Gray, chief of police from BeinJdili Minn., was in Algona for a few minutes, last riday. He had been to Kansas City, and was preuv wee n° me - H n rry has come to k "°* Algona pretty well . . . each spring several delegations of Algona and Kossuth fishermen make Cass Lake and Bemidji their headquarters, and thus meet NINTH-INNING RALLYWASHINGTON: "It is no t too has Hoovt-r Thinks War Will be Delayed Humboldt Republican: Herbert Hoover who savs7h,T n H fr ° m ,, Vi K iUnS 15 Eur °P^" nations, says that there will be no world war this ve»r or next simply because ,.o nation i,, Europe i, in position to carry it on. He also said that the slat, , men there are alive to the deadening elfects of such a war. because of their memories of I'JH that they can not be fully prepared for two or Uir, • ytars or more and there i.s a general belief that another world war would be the end of civil,/ turn; or would throw humanity back more than' a thoiuanU years. In Mr. Hoover's mmd huma not ready for that. aniy J StuU- Sale of Liquor B.-st Eagle Grove Eagle: It i.s naturally ,,.,,,, for many of our citizens to bee the state a.-tiveK- gaged in the liquor business. But th.' boon.- ., activlie.i oi prohibition days was more and the days of the old saloon even moi, ., sale and control has proven to be the be ,t ,i jacket yet devised for old Julia Uadeycui n \\ Jiot abolish him und his ravages by k-'isi a • , nient. Tile only way out i., ihrou t4 h"e.]u. Vu the state should take the lead. way, but Harry i., quite a fisherman, too, and hrough us he is extending a most hearty invitation for local Izaak Waltons to come on up and see him. And incidentally, we once worked on the Bemidji paper, and took in the city hall and Harrys office each morning, with great relish un several occasion, when we were a litle short on sleep, the lire laddies would provide a vacant bed In whuh your overworked reporter grabbed a half hour of extra shut eye ... the boss didn't know it, however, unless he reads this. • • • If you want to infurlat* Floyd NrVvilk, trn-»* days ask him if he needs any trees cut down It seems that Floyd hired Jack Murphy to cut down a tree in Ins yard, took him down to the house showed turn the tree, and gave him explicit instruc- uons. A few days later. Jack met Floyd on the street told him he had cut down the tree, and sot paid for his work. Floyd got home. Jack had cut down the wrong tree. Floyd is still boiling although he may have (ooled down the past few days. Thirty-six hours in Des Moines, especially at * newspaper committee meeting, are long enough for anybody. However, don't believe what a few our arch republican friends have intimated the S old leaf has been taken off. the state Htol dome by the democrats it's still there I'J if I) K Ijewcl ijL'Vii-. H'.^ t, . - • • , • w "° ""is been campaigning for •"«•• ittle things in tile Franklin "tea room" in 'eir nutty uniforms, he might change his mind •»"d just to show you it's a small world, who of that I'epU.-'M IM tli, ll«ier fears much to say that what we are now here considering today is the question of plunging a dagger into the very heart of democracy!" These violent words, shouted ct a packed Senate Chamber last week by Massachusetts' David Walsh were the final major volley of the bitterest political fight of 1938-' waged against Franklin Delano Roosevelt's plan to reorganize the executive department of the federal government. In the first of the two final votes on the Reorganization Bill Ia3t week, the senate decided 48-to-43 against In the second, five minutes later the B'll passed 49-to-42, and the SenatiA Keorganization fight was over. The Reorganization Bill empowers the president to re-shuffle any or all of the 100-odd agencies under the executive branch; calls for a single Civil Service- Administrator instead of a three-man commission; splits disbursing and auditing functions by abolishing the Comptroller General who has previously don* both giving the first half of his job to the Director of the Budget the second to a newly created Auditor «f1? ral; 8ets up a department of Welfare; empowers the president to hire six administrative assistants. Major basis for the wide- "pread claim that reorganization would give the president dictatorial authority lay in the wording of litle I. whereby congressional di»approval of any of his proposed changes in government agencies must be made within 60 days and is still subject to presidential veto which can be overridden only by a two-thirds vote. bef ° re the Senate the President's Reorganization Bill Detroit's Rev. Charles E. Couuhlin roared against it over the radio It will mean that it's none of the peoples business how their tax moneys are used ... (It. 8e ts up a financial dictatorship in the person of the president . . The immediacy of the danger insists that before omorrow noon your telegram is in he hands of your senator to stop the Reorganization Bill as Washington stopped George III For hours after Father f.'oughlin's "peec-h, anyone in New York C'itv who hoped to send a telegram had to wait at least an hour because governments concerned, any financing of the emergency emigration referred to would be undertaken by private organizations within the respective countries." The statement further added tMt no country would be asked to receive more Immigrants than its current quota laws permit. Invitations to help set up the committee went to Great Britain. France Italy. Belgium. The Netherlands Denmark. Sweden, Ndrway. Swlt zerland and 20 South American republics. Secretary Hull's invitation .,„, uanlmously praised in the U. S. by Jewish welfare groups, the Federal Council of Churches and the nation's press; and prompt official acceptances seemed likely to he forwarded from Groat Britain France, The Netherlands and Belgium. In Warm Springs. Ga Franklin Roosevelt said he hoped the U. S. would maintain its 150- year-old tradition by becoming an asylum for political refugees not only from Germany and AustrU but from Russia. Italy and Spain as well. Of Secretary Hull's plan.. Adolf Hitler last week said. "I can only hope . . . that the other world, which has such deep sympathv for these criminals, will at least be generous enough to convert their sympathy into practical aid. We ... are ready to put all these criminals at the disposal of these countries, for all I care, even on luxury ships." The maximum number of refugees entitled to enter the U. S. under the present quotas would be 28.000 each year from Germany, 1.400 from Austria. 2.700 from Russia. 5800 from Italy. GOVERNMENT WARM SPRINGS, Georgia' Rushed by airmail to Franklin Roosevelt at Warm Springs last week was the special report on the railroad crisis prepared by Interstate Commerce Commissioners Walter M. W. Slawn, Joseph B Eastman and Charbs D. Mahaffie Meantime, in Washington, the Association of American Railroads and the Railway Labor Executives Association "decided to wait and see what the president is going to do before discussing wage cuts Said R. L. E. A. President George L. Harrison after the meeting They told us how poor they were " Said A. A. R. President J. J. Pelly "And they told us how poor thev were." * ™^^ Kossuth County Hatchery Associates of Spencer Chick Hatchery 17th Season Pioneers in Producing Baby Chicks from Supervised, Culled & Blood-tested FlocS oriy The 1938 production of Baby Chicks is niuHi ess than last year. April and May output is hemp rapidly booked. fl, liZ" av "i d dis "l ) Po i '«n»e"t in April and May delivery orders should he placed NOW. antee of service. * * l " Call examine formula and get price on our •rtect.'d, scientifically prepared Starting HIRAM B. WHITE Phone 444-S10 ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 206 P. A. DANSON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Bid* Office Phone 460-J R es 3*5 ALGONA, IOWA ATTORNETS AT LAW J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) S. E. McMahon L. E. Llnnan SULLIVAN,MrMAHON & LINN AN Algona. Iowa p ho ne 261 Office over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bid* ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNET AT LAW (County Attorney) Office over Quinby Building PHYSICIANS ft SURGEONS 3. N. KENEFICK rw, PH , rSICIAN * SURGEON Office formerly occupied by Dr. A, L. Rlst over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 R M . Phone 3M ALGONA, IOWA C. H. CRETZ3IEYEB, M. D. BURGEON * PHYSICIAN Office John Galbralth BIdg. MELVIN O. BOURNE ~ PHYSICIAN A SUROTON 0 . Offlceover old Poet Office Phones—Office 197 R,,. 1M OSTEOPATHS P< Mash. DR. & w. MEYER Osteopathle Physician i °« nerml pr »ctlce DENTISTS Kossuth County Hatchery Phone 800 East State Street OR. H. M. OLSON r t Located in New Call Theatre BIdg Phone. Bug... j T Algona, la. [ams GAINESVILLE, Georgia: Speak ing at Gainesville, Franklin Roos evelt declared that wages ana th standard of living in the derp Sout are too low. Said he: "Gc.i.-cia ant the lower South may just as wel face the facts Most men ant , i , . — .-•—*•• "".v nu.^e the whole facilities of both Postal I elegraph and Western Union wer.- being used by Father Coughlln 1 * ponsible listeners. By next day for a vot whin the time came JM recommittal, no fewer than ICO- JOO telegrams had piled up on sen- "ors desks in Washington und women who work for wages in thi whole area get wages wich are fa too low. On the present scale o wages, and therefore on the pres ent scale of buying power, the South cannot and will not succeed | n fa tablishing new industries." Ascrlb i"K part of the South'a economic difficulties to old-fashioned feudalism, the president added. "When you come down to it, there is little difference between the feudal system und the fascist system. If you believe in the one you lean to the other." * • * WASHINGTON: Continuing his i-lt'ji-ts to satisfy the demand for more credit facilities, first '.-nunciat- I <>y the small businessmen's) con- Franklin Gold in where you find it. Bargains are where you always found them. No matter what you want in shoes or other merchandise, you can always get the same good, .'or less money at Neville's. A bargain is a standard uteful article at a reduced Price. We have a store full of standard, useful merchandise. Shoes. Clothing and all kinds of men's and women's frunlshings at prices cheaper than any other store in the state of Iowa. Men's Overall Pants, Stronger Brand 49c Men's Pul' Over Sweaters 44 Boys' Under Shirts and Union Suits i^ Men's Extra Sized Shirts, 18 to 20 .'..'ZHT'tte Men's All Leather Work Shoes, original Chlo- pewas . p „ , L»3 Men s and boys' Polo ShirU, all colors Ste 12,000 pairs of Anklets to be closed out at He Men's Whipcord Pants, regular $1.50 kind MO Boy's Zipper Jackets, whipcord 9^ Regular J1.98 Wash Dresses, to close out . ««, Candlewick Bed Spreads, 106 by 87 inches .... Me Ladies Rayon Dtess Hose g pairs for Z«c Men's Work Oxfords, heavy cord sole 170 Ladies' and girls' Slacks, sizes 8 to 20 4^ Men's Dress Shirts, Carson Pirie's ••Olen$1.00 values DR. L. G NUGENT DENTIST ° ec ond floor Sawyer BIdg. Algona, Iowa Phone 313 C. D. SCHAAP _ , DENTIST gMX -J2SS E 0- O. WALRATH, D D & GENERAL DENTISTRY KARL R. HOFFMAN .._, DENTIST Phnn °«" c « '« New Heise BIdg. Phone«4 Re.. Ph< £ REAL ESTATE * SOW VETERINARIANS dale' 79c Ladies and Children's Chervel Rain CoaU Theao coat* are a mixed lot, worth up to $4.00, your choice 1. 83 You will find a store full of Bargains at Neville's Shoe Store ALOONA, IOWA ==^ Typewriter Paper a^t^sSirtas (BOO sheets) which seU tor 7*?/i 'or 600 I (1C sheets This Is • good 'grade bond paper and will make anTe«! cellent school paper. The Aigooa Upper DesNoioes BOWL FOR BETTER HEALTH Algona Upper Des Moines office for partiuclara BARRY'S

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