The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 19, 1938 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 19, 1938
Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, April 19,1938 §t80tta tHppet Bes Jttomes; 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Host Outstanding Weekly, •Judged by State University of lown SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance •: $1.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 35c Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2c "Let the people know the truth and the country Is safe."—Abraham Lincoln. GODS OF DEMOCRACY ARE LONG-SUFFERING The order of the day in several across-the-sea countries, Is an assortment of colored shirts and fancy salutes. And in the case of political arguments, in which you might disagree, the argument Is settled with a blow on the back of the head with a black-jack. Democracy is beset with perils which will soon overtake it unless we definitely intend to hold on to what we have, and that salvation can come only from one class of people—from ourselves. Once in a while we awaken for a moment from our lethargy to denounce the brutality of autocracies. both of the left or ultra-radical, and the right or ultra-conservative. But the enemies of democracy would not have attained their present positions If they had not been encouraged by complete indifference to the form of government. In our own case, we are willing to die for democracy in a moment of great national crisis, but during normal times few people take much of an interest in its form or preservation. The gods are long-suffering. But there is one thing they will never tolerate, and that is one of the most disastrous words in the dictionary; it is callod "Indifference." "LIFE" SCORES A HOME RUN The only thing necessary to put Life magazine's recent Issue across, with its story of "The Birth of a Baby" was to have the magazine banned some place. In New York, the Bronx borough, several New England cities, and New Orleans obligingly banned the magazine, which of course made all of the front pages, und we doubt If the presses could roll off enough copies of the magazines. But perhaps in the Bronx, New England and New Orleans they are still firm believers In the stork. : A MIRROR TELLS THE STORY AH newcomers to any community are inevitably asked how many times, 'how they like it." The question reminds us of a story told of pioneer days and which we ran across in a Wisconsin exchange the other day, as follows: • • • Pioneers were moving westward across the prairies on the Oregon Trail. One of the newcomers stopped his horses in front of the settlers' cabin and hailed an elderly man who was leaning on the gate. "Say, what kind of people live around here?" "Well, stranger," said the old man, "what kind •of people lived in the country you came from?" "Oh, u pretty mean lot, gossiped, quarrelled—no getting along with "urn." "Well, stranger, that's just about the kind of people you will find around here." The traveler drove on after a few more words and shortly his creaking wagon disappeared into the twilight. Soon, however, another appeared, and hailed the' old man on the gate in much the same way. "What were the folks like where you came from?" again the old man queried. WOh, a pretty good lot on the whole. We had our faults, but it was a friendly neighborhood, everybody ready to help when things didn't go right, a kindly sort of people they were." "Well, stranger," said the old man. "That's just about the kind of folks you'll find around here." * • V Need we say more? Were not the utterances of the old man words of profound wisdom? Isn't human nature pretty much the same everywhere.' Don't our own dispositions determine largely whether we find good or bad, people kindly or mean ami our environments beautiful or ugly? Opinions of Other Editors I>o Renters 1'uy the Tuxt--,? Webster City Freeman: There is a lot of hooey in the talk that tenants pay all the taxes on tin- properties they rent, and that they carry the burden along to the consumer. As a matter of fact, n-ntai.j in the average town is much less now than they were along before the big depression when taxi-s Were one-third less than at present. That is true here in Webster City. Rentals of business property throughout the state have decreased at least one- third on the average during the past ten years while taxes have gone in the opposite direction. The property owner would make the occupant pay the taxes if he could, but supply and demand regulate rentals. When the supply exceeds the demand rentals are low and when the supply is less than tin- demand rentals increase, und they are now im rearing in most Iowa towns, because the demand is increasing faster than the supply. This i. 5 iruu in residential as well as in business districts. • « « Gillette Turns Around Spencer Times: .Senator Gillette, -service, to Iowa as a United States senator have been r.ithcr well commended, lias voted for the Ktorganii.,- tion bill. We wonder if the vote is to reinst;,'. • himself with the administration or if it i:, to simplify the bureaucratic tendency of u. co:,Uy govem- nicnt. Gillette voted against the cc-urt-pacUing bill which indicated his desire to serve the fundamental constitutional rights of the people. Why lie tun; td about and supported the administration in th'. reorganization measure remains to he explained. The senator is not the type of politician to dump his principles in return fur parly grace, .-.o v.v:i take a long guess that Gillette sees In the measure a chance to eliminate political bartering in favor of more efficient government. It's only a guess. * # * Rags to Riches—In Reverse Decorah Journal: What a world of laughs and tears can be packed into ten lines of type! In metropolitan papers last week was the small notice that May Yohe, 67, was applying for a WPA job. In the Gay Nineties, May Yohe was the toast of two continents, possessor of a fabluous fortune, owner of the $2,000.000 Hope diamond, and personal friend of King Edward VII. She explained her second husband, John Smuts, is ill and that is the reason that she needs the job. But what a grand time she must have had on that long downward slide—but, oh, the bump at the bottom! • • • Trend Lightly, Hut Carry Big Stick Humboldt Republican: Just recently I listened to a gentleman discuss the international peace problem. I agreed with practically everything he said and nearly every conclusion he reached. There was one thing, however, with which I could not see eye to eye with him. He said that it is much easier to discuss peace plans across n table than looking into gun muzzles. In my opinion that all depends on who the discussion is with. If it is with Baby Face Nelson or Al Capone, you had better rely on gun muzzles and see that you have the biggest one. If it is with a Christian gentleman with whom you have a misunderstanding, the table is the place. Our people are prone to forget that Mussolini, Hitler and the Japanese have no thought of fairness or justice or human rights. With them might makes right. That is why they broke away from the League of Nations. With them treaties are for self-interest and to be broken whenever anything can b< gained. So long as such nations exist there will be need •>f navies able to protect not only our own country, but all the weaker republics of North and South America. England and France, with the possible aid of Russia, can probably defend themselves ngainst Germany and Italy. But they can not defend the republics of the New World against the attacks of nations seeking colonies. • • « Social Security Fund* Mfouaed Humboldt Republican: I am in receipt of a communication from the secretary of the United States treasury soliciting the sale of United States Savings bonds, and Informing me that one billion, five hundred million dollars worth of these bonds are now outstanding. This opens a line of thought. Other avenues of information have stated that there is more than a billion and a half dollars worth of contributions paid in the Old Age Security funds that have been taken out of the United States Treasury and used in the running expenses of the government. Uncle Sam's I. O. U.'s were placed in their stead. That makes three billion dollars we are in bad to the people. More than that, if one of our Insurance companies shoutl thu| divert the funds it is holding for the payment of premiums, its managers would be thrown into jail for their acts. • • • Too Proud to be Paupert Livermore Gazette: Some of these days someone will stop talking about the poor people on relief and say something in defense of the hundreds of families who are attempting to hang onto their property and keep their taxes paid. There are hundreds of families who do not have as much to live on as the people who are on relief. They are the kind of citizens who need help and encouragement. They are carrying on with the true spirit of the pioneers who built the nation. They are the ones who will eventually organize and demand that the present theories be junked and people be given a chance to have some reward for their industry and thrift. /* * * Gillette'* Switch Council Bluffs Nonpariel: Senator Gillette's switch on the reorganization bill may assure his nomination but it also assures his defeat this fall. BATTING AROUND THE VILLAGE: If anybody doubts the pain and torture that :i nose can afford, ask Chet Holt who has been fighting a nasal infection for the past week or more . . Mart Weaver is n victim of spring fever, two-fold, because not only is the fishing season in the air, but Mart is foregoing his angling trip to northern Minnesota in favor of one to Salt Lake City . . . Mary Woodward and Carrie Potter cautiously parking well over a block from the business section . . . George Stewart supervising installation of a new glass symbol at his gas station . . . Bill McDonald went into Joe Dooley's office and while talking, absently picked up and tapped a stamping machine -he gave it four taps, which the way Joe uses it was $2.00 worth ... a local furniture store within the past ten days delivered merchandise at Mason City, Waterloo and Sioux City—that's turning the tables, and a fine compliment for the city's business firms . . . the courthouse flag badly needs leplacing; its condition is a sad one. • • V Kive I'tttential* of u K of> d dat**: (li she doesn't eat much; <2i she dances well: (3) .-he doesn't eat much; (4i she is good looking, (5* she doesn't eat much. V V • It is with u feeliiiK of genuine regret that we see lite government embark on an added spending spree. It is true that we would not hesitate tj spend .sui-h sums during war-time emergency, but it is also more or less of a definite admission that the first spending spree has brought little permanent good. Men have to be fed and clothed; they raiino! starve. Hut it seems very apparent that holm-wilere down the line in our natioti'il economic policy, w i- have not reached a cure for unemployment and its accompanying ills. Until we do, sp'.-ndin^ is simply delaying the solution of the problem From a political standpoint, the fodder for ami-administration is made more abundant. Hut even the anti-admmi.-stration forces are- saying less and less about ways and means of remedying permanently the causes wh'ich necessitate spending sprees. We do not imagine that K. I). K. or any administration potentates ar-; very happy about doing more spending; and the publii at large certainly is not. But before you jump down FUR's throat, remember that business groups themselves have urged that the government leconsider its former plans to discontinue and reduce relief. I'WA. WPA. CCC, etc. Their viewpoint has won. and where we are headed remains doubtful, except into greater debt nationally. The nation has the fundamental ingredients to erase unemployment and all major social and economic ills, but in .-.o doing, a leadjuslment of some kind will have to be made. So far we do not seem to have gone a lontf way toward permanent, satisfactory l eadjustmellt. • « » It, a-, it uu-, admitted in tin- cityV viewpoint l.i.-t T.'iui -.d iy in The Advain e. there is doubt a, to liie pr./per |>n<c cdure. et> v.ith regal d to purchase of j i.' ,v I-Me.M-1 engine for the ( ity plant, calling lor bid-., i-lc. il might be fea.-lb!e lo tilid out tile cui-ieit v. iy aiid .settle the mailer by writing t) li;e atioiney'a oli'ue. or get.ting un opinion fi om the .-late .-upreine couit. Then any possible ' • 1;', 1 u'.'ei .•;.' Would be c iliilinaled. « • • I-'.iniou-,—Vou're <L good talker but u mighty puor listener. SPPAKINC ASLEEP IN T-HE. DEEP" —THAT'S rVNUSIC (OH.VEAH?) ASLEEP AT WHE-T- -~ ::~'3 SUICIDE/ —National Softly Council The MARCH OF TIME uo. o. a, f »T. on. Prepared by the Editors of TIMB The Weekly Newsmagazine PUBLIC ENLIGHTENMENT— A LA DICTATOR STYLE VIENNA: As arrests by Nazis were last week reported to have leached a total of 34.000 in Vienna alone, and the day by day suicide rate continued to climb (102, 112, 132^ a throng of 25.000 Viennese cheered Greater Germany's Propaganda & Public Enlightenment Minister Paul Joseph Goebbels who cried: "The number of suicides in Vienna remains the same; the difference is that, whereas before Germans committed suicide, it is now Jews! I know some say 'the Jew also is a human being.' Just that word 'also' is the best indication of what the Jew really is! ... Our racial theory is the sole basis for the correct solution of the Jewish problem. . . "We are no barbarians! ... It is stupid to say 'Hitler means war.' . . . He tore the Treaty of Versailles to pieces and threw them in the faces of its beneficiares. war was avoided! By so doing "There have been two occasions in which Germany feared France. One was at the time of the reoccu- patlon of the Rhlneland and the other on the occasion of the official proclamation announcing Germany's rearmament I can admit quite frankly today that . . . The Fuhrer and we all were in. fear and anxiety then. Today those fears have passed! There can no longer be any question of a 'promenade' from Paris to Berlin. That was once—but will never be again! "Our critics are morbid, degenerate democratic intellectuals, relics of the 19th century!" concluded the minister for Public Enlightenment. "They arc dead, they are unable to act." l(Ml r ;—In Austria and other districts of Greater Germany, the plebiscite railed by Adolf Hitler was scheduled for April 10; but balloting began last week on German ships and among Germans living outside the Fatherland. Der Fuhrer won the plebiscite most recently held in Germany by 98.79 r ;, hut in last week's "early returns" he was officially announced to be getting exactly 100":; of the vote. NEW NATIONAL SPENDING PLANS WASHINGTON: Five years and (ifteen billion dollars ago, Franklin Roosevelt embarked on a policy of spending the nation out of depression. To raise submerged industrial indices and put 12,000,000 men to work, the pump of national finance was primed with government money. This, according to the president, produced one fairly good business year—1936. But in 1938, with more than 11,000.000 men again out of work and industrial indices once more in the cellar. Franklin Roosevelt called to the White House last wee(< his first- line spending lieutenants: Senate Majority Leader Albin Barkley, House Leader Sarn Rayburn, WPA Administrator Harry Hopkins. Acting Budget Director I-ianiel W. Hell. Chairman Carter Glass of the Senate Appropriations Committee and Chairman Kdward T. Taylor of the House Appropriations Committee. Meantime, congressional spadework and broad hints by the president in his press conferences and elsewhere during the week had roughed in the three sums to be provided: $1.500.000,000 for loan* to business and various governmental units. $1,500.000.000 for public works, * 1,500.000.000 for relief The sources: RKf. The first »1,500.000.000 was to come from RFC. Two months ago Chairman Jesse Jones announced that RFC had accessible resources of $1.500.000.000 on hand At that time RFC. which has been tapering off its activties by presidential direction since last October, received another presidential direction to find ways and means of making the $1,500.000.000 it had on hand readily available in the form of loans that would help maintain employment. The able through PWA. which has spent 54,337,000.000 since it received its original appropriation of $3.300.000,000 from congress in 1933 and has undertaken no loans or grants since the president asked it to liquidate along with RFC in October. Sti!l on PWA's file, however, is a batch of applications for 2,700 projects totaling {432,000.000. Relief. The third sum, amounting to $1,500.000,000. was to be spent through WPA and other relief agencies. In this January budget message the president allotted $1.000,000,000 to recovery and relief for fiscal 1939, some {841,000.000 less than the 1938 budget estimate. But after relief rolls climbed from 17,314.000 in January to 18,502,000 in February, Administrator Harry Hopkins got a {250,000,000 appropriation from congress last month to hire 500,000 more workers before June 30. After last week's White House conference Senator Barkley announced that congress would be asked to appropriate {1,250,000,000 for WPA for the first part of fiscal 1939. FEARS—A CHECK ON RECOVERY WASHINGTON: Admitting that fear of what the administration may do next Is a primary factor in the current depression. Secretary of Commerce Daniel C. Roper last week said at a press conference: "We are stalemated by the fear of fear, the fear of each other . . . Unreasoning fears, engendered by crit- i icism of our processes of Democratic government, have undoubtedly contributed to the recent decline.-. ." —o— KKOIUiANI/ATION KILLED IN SURPRISE UPHEAVAL WASHINGTON: By a vote of 201 to 1'Jfi. the House of Representatives last week killed President Roosevelt's plan to reorganize the executive branch of the federal government. Designed only to increase governmental efficiency, the Reorganization Bill represented no effort on the part of the president to make himself a dictator. But in view of Franklin Roosevelt's attempt to streamline the Supreme Court last year. Reorganization was naturally attacked as suspect. As the House last week prepared to vote on the Bill, Majority Leader Rayburn uprose to cry: "Is it possible that we want to send the message to the country tonight, even though we have the president for two years and eight months longer, that this is a leaderiess land? The president of the United States is ... the leader in America, if America has any leader at all." It was 5:15 in the afternoon and spectators were peering down fron- the galleries into the shadowy old room. It was a moment which called for Patrick Henryesque flamboyance, and patriotic John O'Connor, leader of a strong Democratic anti-Roosevelt bloc, supplied it: "I love the president myself, and almost all the members of the Democratic party love the president, but this issue is above party, it is above any individual. I am appealing now for the interests of my party. If this bill is not recom milted for further study, it will be disastrous to my party and to my country, and I love my country above my party." After Mr. O'Connor's outburst, Alabama's Speaker William Bankhead got up to say: "If you recommit the bill . . . you will say 'The House of Representatives by Democratic votes repudiates the pres- the president felt last week was contained in his note to Majority Leader Rayburh: "The reorganlza tion bill is Intended to simplify and improve the public service, with this single objective in view I have given It my earnest approval . . . The legislative developments of yesterday offer no occasion for personal recrimination, and there should be none." "PROUDEST"— BERLIN: In the plebescite last week throughout Greater Germany, Austrians voted 99.75 per cent In support of Adolf Hitler and union. In Germany proper, where two years ago Hitler won by 98.79 per cent, he last week won by 98.63 per cent. The official count admitted 452,180 votes of "No," 75,342 spoiled ballots. Just before midnight, with returns virtually complete, the dictator exulted over a nation-wide hookup: "For me this hour Is the proudest in my life." —o— STATE DEPARTJDSNTS REALITY WASHINGTON: The U. S. State Department's puzzle—how to recognize Germany's annexation of Austria without appearing to approve It —was last week neatly solved by Secretary of State Cordell Hull in two simultaneous notes to the German government. In Note No. 1 Secretary Hull recognized the annexation and announced that the U. S. "finds itself under the necessity as a practical measure" of closing its Vienna legation and appointing a consular staff in its place. In Not 3 No. 2 he declared: "I have to notify the German government that the . . . United States will look to it for he discharge of the relief indebt- >dness of ... Austria to the Unfed States." Austria's debt to the J. S., for post-war relief loans, currently stands at {26,005.480. What Secretary Hull's notes am- >unted to was recognition of Hiter's coup by handing him a bill. German reaction was complacen- :y that the coup had been rucog- nized at all. Said the "Berliner Berlin) Tageblatt": "In collecting ome statements of leading Amer- can personalities—statements that were amazingly estranged from realities—we note with satisfaction that... the sense of realities broke through In Washington as well." PEDANTIC PENN1E8- TROY, New York: One day last week 14 students of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute roved through the city Of Troy, collected pennies from shopkeepers, gasoline stations and the city's four commercial banks, while a laundry truck driver collected pennies from housewives. Unaware of this concerted raid until too late, merchants, housewives and bankers by nightfall had given up to the students some 250,000 pennies, half of the city's supply. Meanwhile, on the Rensselaer campus. President Robert O. Ban mann of the Student Union briskly assembled his associates and their penny plunder, organised the Taxcentinels, Purpose of the stunt, explained Banmann. was to protest ngalnst "hidden taxes." The Tnx- centlnels signed a pledge "to help fight the growth of taxes which now consume 2flc out of every dollar spent by the average person . . . (by paying) one-qunrter of the price of all purchases In pennies. In order to dramatize this situation . . . The National Association of Manufacturers quickly wired Its approval of the plan; meanwhile, the Tux- centlnels set up a booth on the campus, sold pennies to all comers. Next day a large part of Rensselaer's 1.400 students toted their canvas and paper bags into town, proceeded to give merchants another bad day. One student bought a {50 suit, banged down five pounds of pennies in part payment. H.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Brer; load Insured against low or damage. Equipped to do aD kinds of draytng and hauling. 32-tf •ftae&oKKteea Read The Want Ads—It Pays Hou.,c week approved u amending the KKC Act 'already l.a.ssed by the Senate i to rvmo/e the limit, for maturities on HFC loans and provide for Melf-liiiuid- atm^ loaii.s to states and 1 'their political .subdivisions. I'VVA. The second $1,500.000.1(01 to be linanced by a bond issue which ident of the United States. In 20 minutes the roll call was over. The clerk added up the yeas and nays while the speaker stood waiting on the dais. Said the speaker: "The motion to recommit is carried." Beyond factional differences, the vole showed clearly that more Representatives than President Roosevelt Kue.sbcd wanted to reassert congressional authority und had chouen Reorganization as an ideal opportunity to do so. While Wall Street's joy over the presidential defeat caused stocks to jump two to aix points, Franklin Roosevelt found himself faced with the alternative of either accepting his sharp congressional correction in good part or of taking his fight to tile IT'S WORTH WHILE Yes, it's worthwhile, from any standpoint, to have a connection with n crood bank. Apart from the many convenient services rendered there conies a time in almost every man's life when it is im- poytaut to him to be known by a GOOD BANK. i Your account is invited and would be appreciated by IOWA STATE BANK ALGOXA, IOWA R. II. MILLER, President II. L. GILMORE, Ciwhler F. I* McMAHON. A»»t. Cashier How much for Road jyjaintenance? congress will .shortly be asked to i country in tliia year's elections. authorize was to be made avail-' (July concrete indication of how H OW much of roar future road funds must go for surface maintenance? How much will be available for urgently Deeded ntu> cotutructioaf This chart can help you know tb«an«wer. It shows finding* from the most comprehensive cose sur« ney of its kind ever made ; t : bated an the official records of 21 SUM highway departments. It covers long periods of time on 13),000 miles of highways—nearly half America's uate trunk highways, under all traffic lad weather conditions. And here's what it shows! Surface Tuinifninfc costs for concrete aver- age only $103.17 per mil* per year. For the aest lowest paving material the cost is almost double that of concrete. And for all surfaces other than concrete, the cost overages 3Vi times as great —although concrete in general carried the near- im volume of traffic. Concrete CeiH l*oit Concrete gives the greatest load, carrying capacity per dollar of cost. It is the safest road—aon-skid, highly visible. And it tavtt largt mmt on maintenance. All good reasons why your new roads should be concrete. PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 4M HuMMJI IM*, D.« Molnet, tows A aaHocal oryaoizatioa to top/ore and ejrfeat/ f&e VIM of M*> crefe Hmugb Kluitifie r*«ea/ci and *a^aeeria0 timU work. ATTORNEYS AT LAW R. J. H«ffliifttftt JT. D. Low* HARRINGTON A LOWE Rooms 319-14 First Nat'l 8k. Bid*. ALOONA, IOWA J. L. BONAB ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALOONA, IOWA W. B. QUARTON H. W. RttLLEB ATTORNEYS -AT LAW Office over Co. Savings Bk. Bldg. Office Phone 427 ALGONA, IOWA A. HUTCHISON DONALD C. HUTCHISON THEODORE C. HUTCHISON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Security State Bk. Bldg. Phone 251 E. J. Van Ness O. W. Stlllman VAN NESS & 8TILLMAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices in new Helse Building Phone 313 - Algona, Iowa Qaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly 8HUMWAY A KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Qulnby Bldg. Phone 58 ALGONA, IOWA HIRAM B. WHITE Phone 444-810 ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 206 P. A. DANSON' ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Bldg. Office Phone 460-J Res. 315 ALGONA, IOWA ATTORNEYS AT LAW J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) S. E. McMahon L. E. Linnan SfrLLXVAN,M,MAHON & LINNAN Algona, Iowa Phone 281 Office over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney) Office over Quinby Building PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK PHYSICIAN * SURGEON Office formerly occupied by 0r. A. L. Rist over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 326 ALGONA, IOWA C. H. CBETZMEYER, AL D. SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office John Galbralth Bldg. MELTON O. BOURNE PHYSICIAN A SURGEON Office over old Post Office Phones—Office 197 Res. IM OSTEOPATHS DR. & W. MEYER Osteopathlc Physician General Practice Special attention given to non- surgical treatment of rectal dls* eases, varicose veins and rupture. General Hospital Phone UT DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located In New Call Theatre Bldg. Phone, Business 166, Residence 788 ALGONA, IOWA DR. L. C. NUGENT DENTIST Second floor Sawyer Bldg. Phone 313 Algona, Iowa DR. C. D. BCHAAP DENTIST Qulnby Bldg. Phone 133 Res. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa OEO. D. WALRATH. D. D. S. GENERAL DENTISTRY Office in old Postofflce Block Phone 20 ~ Algona, low* KARL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office In New Heise Bldg. Phone 44 Res. Phone 118 REAL ESTATE MURTAOH A SON REAL ESTATE FARM LOANS INSURANCE BONDS Qulnby Bldg. Phone 108 VETERINARIANS FOX ft WINKEL Dr. L. W. Pox Dr. J. B. Wlnkel 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 package* (500 sheets i which sell for 75c for 500 sheets Thl« U a good grade bond paper and will make an excellent school paper. The Algooa Upper Des Moines Inquire at The Algona Upper Des Moines office for parthiclara BOWL FOR BETTER HEALTH BARRY'S

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