The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 12, 1938 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 12, 1938
Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, April 12,1938 &(pti* »pper ffie* Joints 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD * R. B. WALLER, Publishers Bntered as Second Clam Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 8,18T9 Issued Weekly Member Iowa Press AMoelation BATES IN ROSSUTH oo.t OH* Tear, In Advance V ...|1.BO Upper Des Moine* and Kossutb County Adv- vance In combination, per year $2.50 gCBSCaUPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Tear In advance - ...42.BO Upper DCS Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year »4.00 ADVERTISING BATES Display Advertising, per Inch 38c Want Ads, payable In advance, word _ 2c "Let flic people know the troth and the coon- try Is safe*"—Abraham Lincoln. MB, SPECHT8 VIEWPOINT Mayor C. F. Specht I* entirely correct In his statement In last Thursday's Advance. We have known right along that the mayor can hire and flre the city police force. However, ourselves, along with some 365 other citizens and taxpayers of this city, desire to know why the mayor was firing. In view of the fact that the charge against the dismissed patrolman was "neglect of duty", a charge which the patrol- Man denies, and for which reason he asked a public hearing. Such a hearing could only react to the mayor's benefit, If his charges were correct, and against tha patrolman. But If the "neglect of duty" were found to be simply a play on words to cover up some rather messy details, then there is an entirely different aspect to the situation. Furthermore, any Information of a public nature between the chief of police and the mayor is not private; It Is public property. The real crux of the situation is that the mayor seems to have forgotten that he a public officer, elected by public vote, and that as a result he Is not a dictator unto himself, but responsible for his actions to the people. If 355 want to know "why", then the 355 deserve to be heard, and can in no way be termed "a small minority" of the actual voters. Had the petition been circulated city-wide, Instead of just In the business section, another 1,000 names would probably have been added with ease. We believe In freedom of speech. The mayor or anybody else, who so desires, and who heartily disagrees with us. Is entitled to full access to spaoe. We Invite correspondence from folks who have different viewpoints than our own, and will gladly give them space for their views, provided they contain no libel. Taxpayer* Should Enjoy Concerto Swea City Herald: O. 8. Relley, secretary of the Algona Chamber of Commerce, appeared before the board of supervisors the other day and asked permission to put Algona's proposed new band shell In the courthouse yard. Mr. Relley Is paid to get things for Algona, and accordingly there Is nothing reprehensible In his action In this case. His request, however, precipitated an argument among the supervisors over the propriety of allowing Algona free use of county land. The courthouse yard belongs to the taxpayers of Kossuth county, and not to Algona alone. • • • No More Rabblta In the Hat Llvermore Gazette: Tou have all read about the financial failure of Richard Whitney, prominent New York stock broker and a former head of the New York Stock Exchange. His action was really not unlike that of our government at the present time, which Is trying to "spend" the nation Into prosperity. The depression overtook Mr. Whitney just as It did the nation. After exhausting all his resources he misappropriated funds to try to save his business. The result was that he was Indicted for grand larceny, to which he pleaded guilty. For five years our government has been draw- Ing on the resources of its citizens and borrowing huge sums In their name, with the hope that by 'spending", it could counteract the economic forces that created the depression. Mr. Whitney took other people's money unlawfully. The government, while not taking the money unlawfully, Is nevertheless dissipating It and continually spending far beyond Its income. Mr. Whitney and the government, in their endeavor to go counter to economic laws, court disaster. Mr. Whitney, sooner than it will the government, which has the power to spend the last dollar of Its citizens' resources. We have pulled all the rabbits out of the hat and there are no more rabbits. Can our lawmakers not learn a lesson from the Whitney tragedy as It applies to the handling of other people's money? Although they can waste the people's wealth lawfully, the result will be the same for the public an though they had misappropriated it unlawfully. • • • A Hypercritical Law Wlndom, (Minn.) Citizen: Might we suggest s change In the postal regulations. The present regulations make it illegal for a newspaper to advertise any sort of a gift enterprise where the winner la determined by lot or chance. It Is based on the general assumption that such an enterprise Is a lottery. The same regulation forbids a newspaper to publish the results of any lottery. But last week we read In a dally newspaper that a blind man had won In the Irish Sweepstakes and the paper also published his picture. Another account gave a list of winners in England. Many a country newspaper has been warned because they advertised drawings put on by merchants. But we have seen Irish Sweepstakes results published more than once In the dailies. And the radio, not under the postal regulations, apparently can do whatever It wishes with regard to such drawings. It's a big job for the postal department, we admit, but we believe that the regulations should be changed, and only regular cash lotteries Included. NO TIME FOR PERSONAL QUARRELS President Roosevelt Is confronted with tw~o methods of bringing a quick halt to the lethargy that seems to have struck some sections of tha east, but has been felt but little farther west, where people live closer to the soil, and further from the kubway and the shyster. One group would have the administration resort to a second round of "pump priming". We feel that the country as a whole cannot favor such a move. fump priming accomplished Its purpose of pulling: a* out of a depression, but If such tactics are to be only temporary- there Is not testing value, and much future harm. A second group suggests that President Roosevelt forget some of his personal quarrels with special groups, which although he may feel are of broad, future Importance, are not essential when quick act- Ion Is needed at present. What the nation needs to economic policies that will encourage business. Chief trouble with the nation seems to be simply a bad case of "jitters." These are undoubtedly a result of individual quarrels between the administration and separate groups. For example, the automobile, coal and steel Industries, the utility group and labor are groups with whom the administration has been conducting 'give and take' tactics. If business in general were running smoothly, such ideas as the administration might have about reforms and improvements, might be in order. But under the circumstances—no. In times of crisis such as armed conflict, all groups drop their foolish and petty jealousies and arguments, and combine for the common good. In the face of the present necessity for a united front in stopping an economic decline, the same tactics should be adopted. And tbt administration has u fine opportunity to set the example, if it will, ARE VOI' OOING TO DO ANYTHING ABOLT IttSB TAXKH? THKN GKT BfHV NOW! 1W29 seems entirely too far awav to be a subject of worry, but in less than 90 days the budgets which fix your property tuxes for next yeitr will up for final action. Public officials are now preparing the schedules of expenditures for next year which they will propose in the form of budgets during July and the first half "f August. The Iowa law requires that these schedules shall be advertised for two weeks in order to give till interested taxpayers a chance to be heard either foi or against a proposed expenditure. You will not find it easy to .secure general agreement on any program of government, that means reduced expenditures. Most of the things that we are now buying at public expense are things that all of us like to have, but after all, we mutt sometime* consider public spending on the basis of what we can afford. Lower taxes come from public economies, anil public economies, like private ones, can be brought about in only three ways: by NOT buying something buying less or it, or paying less for it. We must decide what we can afford individually. Failure to do this entourages public office expense, which eventually reduces the amount we have left to spend on our individual needs. 5« ^^^Vttu PEAKING Of VOWJtT 1b MML YOUR NSAV MINDED WH6N YOU STfcrfT A CAR INS4DC: A GARA6E, rWIST€R,VCO'D BETTER. TO DOORS VNDE OPEN / -Notional Sufety Council The MARCH OF TIME no. o. (.rAT.ovr. Prepared by the Editors of TIM B The Weekly Newtmafatlnt better than an even chance In most of the rest Of the 34 senators up for election this year, Republicans have a fair chance of electing nine, but the fight between Roosevelt and Conservative Democrats Is likely to hold the centre of the stage. Anyhow, the Democratic majority In the Senate Is so overwhelming; that It would take until 1640 to upset It even If the G. O. P. were given an Improbable series of clean sweep elections. ' But all 486 House seats are up, and from all Indications It looks as though the G. O. P.'s present little herd would be lust about doubled. This would represent a respectable comeback for a party which has taken three successive and terrible beatings at the polls since 1082. And last week the man whose job it Is to change this strong possibility into a reality was quietly attending to his Job in Washington: Massachusetts' Congressman Joseph William Martin, Jr., who since January, 1937 has been Chairman of the Republican Congressional committee. The Republican. Congressional Committee consists of 21 Republican members of the House of Representatives. Its Job Is to help those Republican candidates who have a fighting chance to get into congress to do so—adding to their local campaign chest*} writing speeches for them, helping to pub- licise their campaigns. In 1936, the abysmal failure of Republican strategy was nowhere better demonstrated than in the fact that money was overconfldent- ly squandered trying to win In congressional districts where the fight was hopeless, saved In districts, where the fight was close. Overconfidence Is not one of Joe Martin's faults, and he visualizes not much more than 75 new seats this year. He does not plan to lose any of his present congressmen. The Republican Party, like many other U. S. Institutions, depends n great deal on Franklin Delano Roosevelt. The old rule that Depression makes it easier to turn the rascals out has never yet been tested by a regime which has spent money like PVanklln Roosevelt's. While deepening Depression should presumably help turn the political tide this year, It might not-now that the administration has turned on another spending program. PRES«»ENT1AL*POLL— NO THIRD TERM NEW YORK: Results of the latest Gallup poll of public opinion, revealed last week, show that Franklin Roosevelt Is only slightly less popular than on Election Day, 1986, but that 70% of those polled arc now against reelectlng him for a third term. SELF-CttiTfCiWt— NEW YORK: Labor unions are the first on the list of Institutions Americans think are "most In need of reform", the Quarterly Survey of public opinion by "Fortune" magazine this week reveals. Reforming unions Is twice as Important as reforming public utilities or stock exchanges, ten times as Important as reforming the Supreme Court; and the survey shows that even 3S.6 per cent of factory labor puts union reform first Among executives, 52.9 per cent .put It out front Comments 'Fortune": "The Indignation here seems to be directed specifically at the leadership of the present union movement. Some of It Is certainly Intended for union rackets. Some of It may be inspired by a feeling that Lewis has overplayed his cards and brought a useful cause Into popular disrepute. Some of It may even arise from a belief that Green, In contrast with Lewis, has been too Inactive In the service of organized labor." Pupils Snowed In limon: In Dls'.nct No. 2 last Wed- r.ef-day no pupils were able to reach the school houae. Miss Natalie Mann, the teacher, was the only one present. R. J. Harrington Opinions of Other Editors Nut Much 1*11 to Divide Marshalltown Tirnts-Kt'iiubluun: It is doubtful if the rank and file of veterans of the World War will join in the movement for pensions. The tionun payment was supposed to preclude u jjenerul demand for continuing federal assistance. • • * Senatorial Ftnr» Council Bluffs Nonpuriel: We have reached the stage in national affairs when senators are more afraid of the president than they are of their constituents. Senator Gillette had ample evidence that the people of Iowa did not favor the reorganization bill. So did Senator Herring. Yet both -.0;ed for it. • • # What KovlB Ye Mortal* b« Wttukon Republican and Standard: The American who declares he would not fight to protect the United Stale* against invasion is as much of a foul as the knave who would send us into war for the p'qfts he might earn from such a war. Returning to his parked car, »t the rear of the Kossuth Mutual Bldg. one Saturday night recently, a local man found it necessary to shut the door of an adjacent car so that be could drive his own machine away . . . from the rear seat came the potent odor of alcohol; he shut the door and drove away. On the following Saturday night, he again found the car parked In the same spot, next to his own; again the odor of alcohol smote his nostrils, much akin to a traveling distillery. The machine's number was 74-2538. Only Jimmle Neville could writ* thai want »d in last week's paper, for a "Girl Wanted." Jlmmie says he has had quite a few applicants, but had to turn most of them down because he was fearfuf that the clause regarding abstinence from his cod liver oil might be violated. Anna BUM wan the happiest, and most surprised person in town. Isst Thursday . . . four hundred and twenty-five iron men in one heap is a pHe of shekels . . . Anna has so far been invited to Increase her insurance policies, purchase a bicycle, with headlight thrown in, and buy a share in an oil well. From the last issue of "Skl-t'-Mah, University of Minnesota magazine, comes the following: "When Dorrance Greer returned from California a few days ago, it was to the Kappa menage rather than the Chi Psi lodge that he headed first. Prankster sisters of Virginia Morck hid him In the telephone booth and told Ginny she had a phone call then gathered around the door to hear the squeals. There were none—not. at least, until after a good five minutes by watch time. Obliging slaters clocked it to the second," In the good old days, some 10 years ago, no Chi Psi could have squeezed into the telephone booth with H pretty girl like Virginia-there would hav? been too many Betas or Phi Delts in ahead of him. College is like that--10 years ago nobody Would have thought of a reunion in a telephone booth, but then, why talk about it we're just getting old fashioned. Hut it does make our heart heavy to think of Algona's Virginia in a telephone booth with a Chi Psi That l-otts Crerk band which played from WNAX on a recent Sunday did not lack for enthusiastic followers. The radio station received 11 long distance phone calls, 42 telegrams arid nearly a hundred letters uhead of the program asking for request numbers. The (alls were chiefly from Kos- mth county and vicinity. OKATH—missed by a hair! Crossing State, down North Thorington, a car, gaining speed legitimately . . . from the space between two parked cars, a little fellow suddenly dashed pell mell across the street . . . only swift action on the brakes prevented tru little lad from being crushed beneath the wheels . . . youngsters do not think, sometimes, before deciding to make quick moves I he responsibility for instilling caution into young minds rests with the adults ... If your child is needlessly hurt, without the driver being t> blame, can you tell yourself afterward that you tried to make him cautious in crossing streets? KKAI. "OI.DKH BKOTHER" ACT: in Algona lives a young fellow, given a bal *Urt in life. . he works in a local store . . . each Christina:, his employer and a friend join in giving nun t'le little gifts which he himself could not buy, - ould only hope for . they've taught him sport i- maiiM.ip and the love of work . . . they've even talked to him on sex; he's at that age ... his "older brothel.-." are not , unspicuous church-goers, but they have a noble and admirable understanding of •.vhiii "help thy neighbor" should mean. • • V l.oui» Koosuth, great Hungarian patriot for •A horn Kossuth county was named, had the following philosophical statement to make. Because it is exceedingly appropriate at this stage of the gainn, wt. reprint it: •The era of Christianity peace, brother, the liulden Kule us applied to governmental matters is yet to come, and when it conies, then, and then only, will the future of the nations be sure." Kojsulh lived iiiiiny years ago. Were he alive loday he might aptly repeat Ills statement; his prophetic wisdom iiuo yet tu be accomplished. Famous I.u*t Une—Let's get up * petition. MIDNIGHT MYSTERY— AND PRESIDENTIAL DEFEAT WARM SPRINGS, Georgia: Ten newspapermen waited up one night last week In their cottage near the "LitUle White House" in Warm Springs, playing cards and listening to a radio until 12:45 a. m. Then, White House Secretary Marvin McIntyre, at whose behest they waited, arrived to distribute a handful of typewritten releases from Franklin Delano Roosevelt which said: "I have no Inclination to be a dictator. I have none of the qualifications which would make me a successful dictator. I have too much historical background and too much knowledge of existing dictatorships to make me desire any form of dictatorship for a democracy like the United States." In his release the president dismissed the campaign against his bill to reorganize the executive branch of the federal government as "organized effort on the part 'of political or special self-interest groups", objected to proposed am- was offset by a flock of new paper mills to keep the decline to 18%. Birmingham coal and iron mines were less active. Cotton mills in Georgia and the Carolina*, which were working over time a year ago. were generally on part time. In Southern California the slump was largely explained by dwindling movie revenues. The rest of the far west was better off except for the cattle ranching states of Wyoming and Colorado, the mining areas of northern Arizona and New Mexico. Purely agricultural regions so far have felt the pinch very little. In Nebraska and Iowa trade woe off endments In the Reorganization bill. Meanwhile, loudly demanded by the bill's opponents in the Senate last fortnight sad in the House last week was an amendment whereby presidential changes in departments made under the proposed new law eould be nullified by a congressional majority Instead of by a two-thirds vote. The fact that the president of the U. S. considered It advisable to tell reporters, in the middle of the night something which the world has every reason to take for granted was not remarkable. Its purpose was to make front-page news in time to affect House debate on the bill. But its effect was only to add to the incredible confusion of congress. When the House began its rowdy debate on Reorganization, administration leaders found it advisable to accept the opposition amendment reposing ultimate authority for presidential shifts in a congressional majority. On this basis th« bill seemed sure to pass; and riding back last week to Washington from Warm Springs, tanned and rested after his busy week, Franklin Roosevelt felt reasonably convinced that he had won at least a partial victory. However. Friday, the measure lost in the House, 204 to 196. -O— DESCRIPTION OF REAL MAKIJl ANA DKfCA.M PHILADELPHIA: To dramatize a crusade which the state of Penn sylvanla started last week against the hypnotic drug called marijuana Pharmacognsy Professor Jas. Clyde Munch of Pirledphia's Temple Un iversity described its effeeU to students. To give them an idea of its pec uliar properties, he described his own experience after taking , i handful of reefers (marijuana cifc aretsi as an experiment. He crawl ed into a bottle of ink, stayed there 200 years, took a peep over the bot tie's neck, ducked back and wrote a book about what he saw. When the book was done, he popped out of the inkwell, shook his winga, flew around the world seven times. —o— IOWA, NEBRASKA, TEXAS LEAD IN BUSINESS NEW YORK: Although in business indices last week there was evidence of little but stagnation, both Henry Ford and RFC Chairman Jesse Jones chose to be optimistic about recession. Said Mr. Ford: "Nothing that has occurred during the last few weeks has (hanged my belief that a prosperous era is ahead of us." Said Mr. Jones: "I am convinced from my contact with business all over this country that there are no real bu:;ic ills responsible for the present setback and that the worst part of the recession is in the minds* of the people." While generally bad, business is not equally bad everywhere, as Pun & Bradstreet's monthly nationwide chart of trade volume last week indicated: Currently the hardest hit section of the U S. is a mere IX%. Farm prices have fallen somewhat, but with bumper crops to market, farm Income has held steady. In neighboring Kansas and Missouri trade was off about 8% because depression in Kansas City and St. Louis counterbalanced country buying. In Texas, lower Arizona and New Mexico, the stability provided by bumper 9c cotton crops Is notably enhanced by the oil business, about the only U. S. business still going at close to full blast (because of war demand and the fact that people have yet to stop driving their cars). In that region trade in January was off a mere .1%. SUBMARINE PLOW- LAYING OCEAN CABLE NEW YORK: Since 1858, when England's Queen Victoria and U. S. President Buchanan opened the first transatlantic cable, some 3,500 cables totaling 300,000 miles in ength have been put in operation ,n all parts of the world. They lie flat and tenlonless on the ocenn Boor, avoid undersea peaks and canyons, go no deeper than about three miles, cost around $2.noo a mile. Inside each cable a copper conducting wire, one-fifth inch thick, is protected by layers of gutta-percha, brass tape, jute yarn galvanized iron. The thickness of cable covering depends on location. Near shore, Insulation is heaviest, up to 4V. Inches thick; In mid-ocean, a cable U just over one inch in diameter. Though no cables have worn out, their hazards are many— earth RESPONSIBILITY 'Thr first duty of this bank is to the pormminity. We accept that responsibility. The conduct of our business is aimed at the CONSTRUCTIVE building of agriculture and business prosperity of this community. May we be of help to you in some way? Iowa State Bank Algona, Iowa R. II. Miller, President H. L. Oihnore, Cashier F. L. McMahon, Asst. Cash. ATTORNEYS At LAW J. D. Low* HARRINGTON * LOWE Rooms 212-14 First Natl Bk. Bid*. ALGONA, IOWA 9. L. BONAB ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALGONA, IOWA W. B.QUARTON H. W, MIIU1B ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Co. Savings Bk. Bid*. Office Phone 427 ALGONA, IOWA A. HUTCHISON DONALD O. HUTtJHIBOjr THEODORE C. HUTCHISON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Security State Bk. Bldg. Phone 251 B. J. Van Ness O. W. Stillmaa VAN NESS * 8TILLMAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices in new Helse Building Phone 213 Algona, Iowa Qaylord D. Shumway Bdw. D. Kelly SHVMWAY * KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Qulnby Bldg. Phone 9» ALOONA, IOWA HIRAM B. WHITE Phone 444-810 ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 206 P. A, DAN8ON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Bldg; Office Phone 460-J ALGONA, IOWA Res. 815 ATTORNEYS AT LAW J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) 8. E. McMahoo L. E. Llnnan SULLIVAN JMTMAHON * LINN AN Algona, Iowa Phone 2*1 Office over Kossuth Mut Ins. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. W1NKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney) Office over Qulnby Building PHYSICIANS * SURGEONS i. N. KENEPICK PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office formerly occupied by 0r. A. L. Rlst over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 329 ALGONA, IOWA C. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. SURGEON A PHYSICIAN Office John Galbralth Bldg. MELVtN O. BOURNE PHYSICIAN A SURGEON Office over old Post Office Phones—Office m Res. 1M DR. & W. MEYER Osteopathlc Physician General Practice Special attention given to non- surgical treatment of rectal diseases, varicose veins and rupture. General Hospital Phone 1BT quake* marine worms, anchors, wars, fishermen. the industrial Eust of th slump in automobiles, trade in the Detroit area was off Wft. New England trade was down 1\"i as its rambling textile mills operated on a 3-day week. Northern Illinois trade shrank as Chicago unemplo>- ment grew. In New York Citv trade volume plumped 19% with movie theatres and department stores feeling the pessimism uf Wall Street. Not quite so hard hit are the semi-industrial, bcrrii-ag ricultural regions such as up-state New York and Pennsylvania. Florida's dwindling tourist influx icebergs, To keen cables in repair, 30 maintenance ships, strategically placed around the seven seas, go on trouble location at a cost of $1,000 a day. he!p bring the average yearly cost of upkeep to $300 per mile of cable. Most troublesome single spot on Western Union's ten lines to Europe is on the Atlantic shelf, 500 feet to 2000 feet down off the west coast of Ireland. There, halibut-fishers drag heavy iron-weighted nets over the ocean's floor, frequently break cables, sometimes hoist them to the surface, cut them with an ax. To stop this Irish interference, the 2.641-ton cable ship "Lord Kelvin" last week put out from New York. Aboard was three-quarts™ of a mile of nickel steel chain, longest ever forged, to drag a submarine plow Western Union has been developing for the past three years The steel "plow" weighs ten tons, is ten feet long, four feet wide, three feet high, resembles a gigantic stone boat. Beneath iu rear end a keel furrows 16 Inches deep in the ocean door, feeds a cable over a wheel Into the trench. The turning wheel and sea's action quickly refill the furrow. Sub marine plows can bury 16 miles of able a day, may be able to save cable companies $600,000 a year. ELEPHANTS— NEED VICTORY. OR OBLIVION WASHINGTON: Speaking at a banquet in Newark, N. J., in honor of New Jersey's seven Republican representatives and Senatorial Candidate W. Warren Harbour, Republican National Committee Chairman John D. M. Hamilton last week said: "In recent months there ha* been a tremendous flight ol votes from the Democratic to the Republican Party", and unless the Republicans succeed in winning li)38 congressional elections, those elections might be the party's last tight. "I don't think we are going to survive a defeat of the Republican Party in 1938." Hut well did Mr. Hamilton know that, far from having to face defeat this autumn, the Republican party is almost statistically certain to add to its offices. No presidency is at stake this November. Of the Its U. S. states. 33 will elect governors. Of the 33, six are in the South where Republican* do not expect to elect candidates, seven are went, where Republican machines have broken down completely. Of the 20 left. Republicans are sum of only three and have no PITCHERS ARE TRAINED DOWN ^ENDURANCE Just ss athletes develop itay- ingpeuitr by strenuous workouts, to Iso-Vis Motor Oil's ability to "go the route" is attained by the "workouts" Standard gives it. Advanced refining methods work out the unstable, more-perishable portions so that nothing but tough, bard-muscled, long - winded oil is left. Try this finest-quality motor oil when you change grades this Spring. See bow far it goes before you have to add a quart. 9>im OSTEOPATHS DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST x>cated In New Call Theatre Bldg. "'hone, Business 1M. Residence 78» ALGONA, IOWA DR. L. C. NUGENT DENTIST Second floor Sawyer Bldg. Phone 313 Algona, Iowa. C. D. 8CHAAP DENTIST Qulnby Bldg. Phone 1S» Res. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa OEO. D. WALBATH, D. D. & GENERAL DENTISTRY Office In old Postofflce Block 'hone 20 Algona, lows KARL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office in New Helse Bldg. 'hone 44 Res. Phone 11» REAL ESTATE MCBTAOH * SON REAL ESTATE FARM LOANS INSURANCE BONDS julnby Bldg. Phone 10» VETERINARIANS FOX * WINKEL Dr. L W. Fox Dr. J. B. Wlnket Office 220 West State Street Office Phone 475-W Res. 475-R ALGONA, IOWA Typewriter Paper We have Just received a large shipment of ream packages (600 sheets) which sell tor for 600 sheets This Is a good grade paper mud will make an cellent school paper. 75c TkAIf DesMmes QUAKBB 8IAII la ««•* 1SO-VU ... JUKJJ POLABINS . . . ta balk ITAMOUMD . . UbtUk Inquire at The Algona Upper Dea Moinet office for parthiclars of STANDARD O'L DEALERS

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