The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 7, 1938 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, June 7, 1938
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The Algona Upper Des Moinea, Algona, Iowa, June 7,1938 e* 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 MEMBER First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most 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 35r. Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2c propriation and to cut its bulk. They failed 329 to 70. It was plainly their fear that the appropriation would be as much a campaign fund as a relief measure. Crafty politicians can do a lot with three billion dollars during a campaign. There are whisperings even in this rural section that the dependants are combining with a desire to promote the candidacies of those who will provide amply for them. * * * Roorbacks Emmetsburg Democrat: More laughable than mean are the stories that usually go the rounds of the voters during primary and general election campaigns. Invariably there is no truth in such stories circulated against candidates. Why the average intelligent citizen should listen to such trash and pass it along: to others is beyond understanding. Most men nnd women who are candidates for public office nre decent sort of folks who would not stoop to the small tricks and schemes they are too often accused of. These candidates are also usually inclined to good sportsmanship and nre willing to take victory or defeat in the usual fnir American way. It is usually impossible to chase down the source of unfair and mean gossip. STARTING SOMETHING ? "Let the people know the truth and the conn- try la safe."—Abraham Lincoln. CONGRATULATIONS AND GOOD LUCK The middle of this month, Oliver S. Reiley will leave Algona to take up his new work as secretary of the Marshalltown Chamber of Commerce. To Mr. Reiley we can sincerely say, congratulations and good luck. It was only a matter of time until his aptitude for this type of work would result in his removal to a larger community. We did not expect it to come so soon. During the period of infancy of the local Chamber of Commerce during which time Reiley has been the secretary, the new venture has taken a definite place in community life. We are frank to admit that at the outset we believed service clubs as such should be abandoned to throw greater support into a strong and active Chamber of Commerce. In actuality, the C. of C. has been steadily growing in community position and importance, and the service clubs have carried on as usual. The entire group has cooperated nicely, and nobody has suffered. There is a distinct field for a strong Chamber of Commerce in any lively community, large or small. We believe the Chamber of Commerce idea has proved its worth, and trust that it will continue to both exist and to lead ths community in its present March of Progress. AIRMAIL AND POSTAL SERVICE The recent airmail week did more than allow communities to send letters for one mail via plane; it called dramatic attention to the postal service in general. It Is true, that to find the postoffice closed on Saturday afternoons is hard to understand locally, and causes inconvenience, but even so, the general postal service throughout the nation is worth far more than the public pays for it. And if the postal department shows a deficit in operating expenses, it is not to be wondered at. The department chooses between less efficient service and greater cost for general postage, or operating with greater speed and taking a chance on a postal defiicit. The deficit usually results. We wonder whether or not the general public would really want a self-sustaining postal service If it did, it would cost the public a great deal more money for general postage, and quite probably would lead to less efficient service all the way through With regard to airmail, we do not know whether or not it pay., its own way. U ut we do know that airmail provides an almost unbelievable speed In postal service, nnd certainly is a potent factor 1,, the development of avmtion in the United SUV.s the training of fl ycrs . and the maintenance of aviation standards at a top-notch peak From Stanley Johnson, who until recently tvns a city carrier in Algona, a note regarding his new post at Magnolia, Minn. Stanley writes: "I am getting plenty of rest, and that is what I came for . . . my wife has the mumps and the girls also, and the girls also have whooping cough." Troubles come in bunches, it seems, but here's hoping that by the time Stanley reads this things have ironed themselves Into a more favorable pattern. • • • THINGS WE DIDNT KNOW TIL NOW: Why it is difficult to walk straight with your eyes closed—because one of your legs is shorter than the other and unless your eyes are open, enabling the brain to direct your feet through your eyes, the course of one long step and one short step will cause you to walk in circles unless you have trained yourself through diligent practice to pursue a straight course. If you don't believe It. get a tapeline and measure your two legs from hip to feet and then your eyes and take a walk, without peeping. See where you land! How did trial by jury originate?—It is a form of evolution from the trial employed by the Romans whereby a man was tried before a judge and a body of justices. In its present form the jury consists of the minimum allowed by law, 12. There could be as high as 20. Up at Fairmont, Monday night. Bronko Na- gurski, world's heavy weight wrestler, was the big attraction. It so happens that the writer mtt "Bronc" under peculiar circumstances. Both of us were freshmen in college, and playing basketball on respective teams, representing university groups. Both of us played center. Tho Bronc was then a man mountain of a fellow, as he is now. and slightly rough. His method at the tip off was to lean over and sort of smoth- 4RE YOU STILL WITH ME 8<=N(TO< nounced that he had Just learne that Harry Hapklns, dispenser o one-half the billions in the Relfe (Congressman Otha Wearln) fo senator In Iowa's Impending prl mary election. Said Mr. Wheeler "I was shocked . . . Members o the senate, and myself, frequently have denounced corporations whici place slips in the pay envelopes saying, 'You should vote for such and such a candidate.' Has th The MARCH OF TIME •M.O. •.»**. or*. Prepared by the Editor* of TIMS Th* Weekly Newtmagailnt GRADUATION AT ARTHURDALE— ARTHURDALE, W. Va_: Al though Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevel was scheduled last week to address he high school graduating class at Arthurdale, the subsistence homestead community closest to her heart, Mr. Roosevelt announced he would fill his wife's engagement- using a national radio hookup— nd instead of speaking Mrs. Roose- elt attended the commencemnt hop where in a gay print dress and lighest spirits she square-danced, Virginia-reeled and trucked wi'h >artners young and old. At the commencement exercises, parents and friends of the thirteen hill children graduating clustered around as President Roosevelt greeted them and, over their heads, addressed all school graduating classes and all the people. Congress, the president told them had in its new 1938 Tax Bill flouted two "very fundamental principles" of government: (1) In alleviating for small business the tax on undistributed profits it had reopened the loophole for Big Business to avoid; (2) "This new bill wholly eliminates the progressive tax principle with respect to . . . capital profits; it taxes small capital profits and large capital profits at exactly the same rate." For these reasons, ne said he gravely disapproved the Tax Bill But it did have some good features "Therefore, for the first time «lnc« I nave been president ... I am go- Ing to let the act go into effect at midnight tonight without my ap- provaL . . By doing so I call the definite attention of the American people to those unwise parts of the native appendectomies: (1) loca autonomy for the Sudetens, with foreign and national affairs to be administered from Prague; (2) A plebescite under foreign control to determine whether the Sudetens want to be citizens of Germany or Czechoslovakia; (3) If Czech repression of the Sudetens continues, their resentment may one day force the German government by direct action to bring them within the frontiers of the Reich. But this time Herr Heniein had apparently let one cat too many out of the bag. The German Min- :st<er In Prague received a telephone dressing down from Berlin, the Sudeten party leaders went into a lurried conference, and soon a par,y communique denied that Heniein had given any such interview. It appeared that for the present Germany is not ready for talk of 'direct action." Rronkn Naguntki Opinions of Other Editors Stales Should Finance Tiienmelve* We should ni ington. We should not believe'that'we will only have to pay back what we receive. We will have o return a lot more than that. The cost of annor tionmgout the government funds consumes Te- h.rd of the amount handled, it is said. Then also he sta.es do not receive alike. Iowa's portion as it «K^3 7 t "< thi3 l »» . »•'» *"t toVboJ' At tne same time Arizona is rereiv- Hampshire $2S, Califor- Mu M..h i,-- <jf Na!ii-n., )'[,... *•<> that the .-•;.,! "•'ill. "i.-.. h ,, (,n, potell,-,-. Il I, ... Klhinpj:.. ;,,. j |; H«bl to Haul, ., 1-ind and Fran.-c to J.ip.,,, ;in •hi-y lik,. j n i ,j ;il tions. The m-n troops K :jos. ; .su ; , I iiat the li 'lit. .J .Stat the good sen.-e to i away fn.m th..- k-i...,i..- ai.d it., godsend ii i <uura;/,. an •,t ,llJ!.- bv Ki..-- t'j Hitler . as far ;,.s ni.i d.'f. n,i-l ( s., , ; ,. piobably be Hitler'.-, ' ho,l,,vakia. What a i'-r.afu had the 'I thi., coui.tiv ntanglin.; allian,- c - er the opposing center, thus keeping him from the ball. Only retaliation vva.s to step on his feet at the right time. We both left the game via the person;'.! foul route in the first half. Unlike many athletic stars, the Bronc has save; j his money, is married to a girl from his home town, International Falls, and hopes to retire on his savings within a short time. IVrlmph it «as unintentional, but the following appeared in an exchange last week, regarding a political candidate: "We predict that 'Payne' will win a great election - a great victory for the people of this state." Directly beneath, under a star dash, was the filler line: "About the only difference in the meaning of "great" and "ingrate" is in the manner of the spelling. And hats oil to thr D«t» .Mollies city official who entered an argument about a city-owned truck. Wa, it a ton truck or a ton-and-a-half truck? HP Mis,'ge,ted: "I,rt's get the damn truck and weigh it." On the bark of a photoKraph of u blonde Hocittl- ite i ti cntly to a society editor in Chicago was the notation <,n th,.- ba. k: "M.-ase darken hair, as the >ubj. i t is now a brunette" » t » I hat must liit\4- Ix-fn ,.,m,. poker game the Imy-i i ' ; " 1 '•'' "•"' '•'•' l ''ay.-, v.l,en th.-v took a special train ' ' S ' '"''•! "' ---e ttl. old Hlownies play, hut the ''"''•' "^ " ''-ii'ii.-.! (,n'. and p(,ker i-onlinutd rit,'ht on thiotr.-h uj,t.) ,-•.-eiyhod}- H",t ba, k to Algona. It ju.,t ^'•t lo . i..,v.- thai the old town had plenty of vital- ''•>' : -» >••'"'- •'-'" JU.-.1 a.- it iia., today. We d.,fy any • 'f OLr neu'ni.-oru.g communitie., to i lop up with any poker gairie ti.at compare., even remotely wuh the • lijratiun of that roimd trip. I'r<.gr.-»» <i,ntinu,.»! I.uV«-rne \oU-» for a new Kyrnna.iium. And if what they tell u, abou' the Ue.,]ey teams playing in an oli| opera box. we hope tome day thai Wesley will get one, too. pera house cracker- <ilen .(enliiiiM.n uas in and told us about some I pn tun-, h..- had of a cyclone and its results from •my >tars .,140. We hope tu make use of thua in ;ai edition the toie [-art of August, commenl- / tn., Al r ;ona M,,-,!, of 1',,^,-c,,., celebration. IO!K.- lir.ie .-imiiar pn lures, we'd wel- II, Alf I ed til. reilrf |,/,ii, I,-, ,,f . •'•'"/••."--'.'m Co,.. th,t wi.nou- "i 'I th- admini..t, l'H'.:i. I :i .;.. ' " 1. '!'•;, , "ho wouldn't put uiu has •i < ur. one of which may restore bill in the future certain forms of "fax avoidance, and of concentrated investment power, which we had begun to end, and the other a definite abandonment of a principle of tax policy long ago accepted as part of our American system. Arthurdale gave Franklin Roosevelt a rousing hand for his speech, but in Washington there was a different reaction. Judging by what he had said, the president, it was charged, had not read the new Tax Bill, or had not understood it. Among those most concerned was Senator Pat Harrison, Democratic Chairman of the Senate Finance Committee, who insisted that "American principles and government principles of long standing" had not been abandoned in the Tax Bill which he had helped write. Said Pat Harrison of the undistributed profits tax: "There is no great American principle about this it came to us in 1936. Mr. Oliphant, representing the Treasury, was very zealous and persistent about it. I presume he had sold it to the president." Said he of capital gains taxes: "It is not an old American principle we are abandoning . . . (Not until 1'J13 were long-termed capita! gains taxed, and then with a $20,000 exemption). With reference to the illustration the president gave, he was just misinformed. I have no'fun. doubt that, beause I know- the [.resident is sincere in Ins utterances." YOUTH'S STORYWASHINGTON: Almost every- >ody but Youth itself has tried to tell Youth how to cure what ails it. In 1935 the American Youth Commission set out to get at the bottom of the youth problem, sank a sample shaft in Maryland, where 35 trained interviewers polled 13,528 represntative young people at home, on the street corners, in drug stores, in dance halls. This week, as the commission published its 255-page report "Youth Tell Their Story," Youth had its may about its own problems, and to many the diagnosis was shocking. Youth's biggest worries were neatly summed up by one youngster thus: "The problem is how to get married on $15 a week." Other hard facts: "Manage and Family." Four out of five youngsters (including almost half the married couples) are living with their parents. Nearly all want to marry, have a home and children (but not so many as their parents). "SohoolV: Maryland's average youth leaves school at the end of the ninth fe^ade, yet the high school graduate- is paid 50 per cent more thar; ti.-i youngster who did not finish elementary school. "Work": 3,000,000 U. fj. youngsters between 16 and 24 are unemployed today. Three out of ten in Maryland were jobless, some had been job-hunting as long as seven years. "Play": even youth's fun was depressing, for youth hunts fun mostly alone or in pairs instead of groups. About one-half the boys and girls drink. A large part of U. S. youth today is apathetic, discontented, increasingly prone to look to the federal government to do its thinking and planning. Only one in ten is a rugged individualist, one in 25 a radical. The commission found the chancea were three to one that Congress built a Frankenstein over which It has no control?" Major ity Leader Alben Barkley, anxious to quell the poll-priming storm, was quick to rally to WPA Administrator Hopkins' cause, said that "Mr liapkSns did not volunteer that statement in order to influence a vote, but simply made it in reply to an Inquiry from a newspaper man. The senate will realize how difficult sometimes It Is to avoid answering a newspaper inquiry." But soon all Washington learned just how Harry Hopkins had found himself In his predicament. Iowa's Otha Wearln was encouraged when his opponent, Senator Guy Mark Gillette, fell into bad repute with the White House by voting against the president/ Supreme Court bill last year. Calling the press one day last week to announce that the administration was behind him, Wearin was asked to prove it. Ask anybody—ask Harry Hopkins, sa.a Mr. Wearin. To Mr. Hopkins went the press, j but he would say nothing. Then he changed his mind, and Washlng- ' ton newshawks were fairly well satisfied that he had been spoken tp by adroit Tommy Corcoran of the president's political staff. His press agent called in a reporter, who wrote out what Mr. Hopkins said to him and handed it back for ap proval: "If I were still voting in Iowa, I would vote for Wearin on his record." Mr. Hopkins, not quite sure If he had ever voted in his native Iowa struck out "still", gave Wilson back his story. FISH INSTINCTSEATTLE: U. S. fishermen consider that by God and by treaty they hold sole rights to the Bristol Bay area of the Bering Sea, where annually is netted more than $40,- MW.OOO worth of salmon. February last, provoked by the Increasing iwarm of Japanese vessels off the coast, Alaskan Delegate Anthony Dimond told a House Merchant Marine and Fisheries committee: 'I am gravely apprehensive . hat there will be armed conflict n the Bering Sea." Tokyo's For- ign office promised that Japan- se vessels would leave salmon al- ne, would net crabs only, beyond he 3-mile limit. That Alaska's Anthony Dimond •as no alarmist became apparent ast week. From the captain of he schooner 'oophie Christenson" ame a radio to home office In eattle: "Bering Sea covered with apanese fishing boats and nets. No utters around. We have God- iven instinct to shoot straight.] Please ship dozen high-powered rifles, plenty of ammunition." As the "Sophie Christenson's operators prepared to comply, U. S. Coast Guardsmen said four cutters were watching Japanese and U. S. fishermen, apparently dio, not find Japanese encroaching. Snapped a Coast Guardsman, "If there's any WPA project In San Francisco were recently puzzled, then Incredulous, finally fascinated by the behavior of the men working for them, who were really swinging their picks, digging in with their shovels, work- Ing unasked during their lunch hour and overtime at night. Last week, the flurry of activity over, it was lerned that in the rubble where they were digging one of the men turned up a $20 gold piece. Another found a diamond stud. Coins, baubles, silverware were discovered— to an estimated value of $20,000 before the vein was worked out. The men were digging on a site that had ben filled In with debris from the San Francisco fire-earthquake of 1906. BRIBE— CAMDEN, N. J.: Charles Balaban is an amiable fellow whose drug store In Camden is a hangout for moppets of the nearby Yorkship 'lementary School. Month ago he md an Idea for currying the favor and patronage of their parents. To Yorkship School's 260 pupils he announced that each youngster who •eceived an A in deportment on its monthly report card would get ne 15-cent ice cream soda on the louse. Last week Yorkshlp's teach- rs passed out the fateful report ards. Presently, in breathless twos nd threes, the first arrivals raced p to Charles Balaban's soda foun- ain, exhibited their A's. Mr. Balana amiably began to set them up. oon they came by tens, then twenties. Mr. Balaban ran out of straws, glasses, soda, ice cream. By nightfall 110 good little boys and girls had claimed their prizes. Druggist Balaban prudently withdrew his offer. Meanwhile School Superintendent Leon Nelson Neulen ATTORNEYS AT LAW R. J. Harrington J. D. Low* HARRINGTON A LOWE Rooms 212-14 First Nat'I Bk. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA JT. L. BONAB ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will rAelve prompt attention ALGONA, IOWA W. B. QUARTON ft W. MILLEB ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Co. Savings Bk. Bldg. Office Phone 427 ALGONA, IOWA A. HtJTCHISON DONALD G. HUTCHISON THEODORE G. HUTCHISON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Security State Bk. Bldg. Phone 251 E. J. Van Ness G. W. Stillman sniffed: "The Important thing is how long they will maintain their good behavior record." VAN NESS ft STILLMAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices in new Helse Building Phone 213 Algona, Iowa Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly SHUMWAY ft KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Qulnby Bldg. Phone M ALGONA, IOWA HIRAM B. WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 206 Honored on Birthday Mrs. Alma Jacobson and children, Mr. and Mrs. Hesseldahl and their children of Winnebago, Minn, and the O. A. Jensen and Emll Larson families held a picnic supper at the Virgil Jenson home last Wednesday evening, honoring Mrs. Virgil Jenson. Mrs. Hesseldahl and Mrs. Francis Torine on their birthdays. P. A. DANSON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Bldg. Office Phone 480-J Ret. 815 ALGONA, IOWA ATTORNEYS AT LAW J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) a E. McMahon L. E. Llnnan Algona, Iowa Phone 3d Office over Kossuth Mut Ins. Bide. ALGONA, IOWA •hooting to be done, we'll do It." RICH BUBBLE- SAN FRANCISCO: Bosses of a DON'T BLAME YOUR SHOES for making your feet hurt or for your shoes wearing out and losing their shape quicker than you think they should. Broken Down Shank Thousands of people have foot and shoe trouble and blame it on their shoes. Dr. Scholl, famous foot authority, has originated over 40 corrections for all foot and shoe troubles. Let us show you the one you need. BrowneU's We buy you newspiduei! YOU, TOO. CAN TAKE NEWSPICTURES THAT SELL FOR BIO MONEY 11 We fay yon nowspidam! L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney) Office over Qulnby Building PHYSICIANS ft SURGEONS 3. N. KENEFICK PHYSICIAN * SURGEON Office formerly occupied by Dr. A, L. Rist over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 338 ALGONA, IOWA C. H. CRETZSDBYER, M. D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office John Galbralth Bldg. MELVIN G. BOURNE PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office over old Post Office Phones—Office 197 Ree 194 OSTEOPATHS W» pay a minimum ol $1.00 'on acceptance/ Many briny at high at $50.00 and htghirf For Oar Contributors • M PtRfCCT PICT01 fw MMWM J • •.if in. mtfil 130 ••IUO 69< 79< il: fount i TWIT r«M IMitt to/tyla IIM literal low you too cu ulu pictiUM thtl «• Iron roul A4diM> Pltlun Editor, un ol CO-OPERATIVE FEATURES INC. 3*0 North MkMgui Chlu«a, 111. FUIIIUU.I l.a,t l.iu.-—Account Overdrawn. INFI.AMKU AM'ENUIX— i'KAGUK: Thousands of Czech-. > slovakiuris last week went to bed with gas masks at their bedside,, wliile by decree every Czech citizen was ordered to own a gas mask bj- iore the end of June. For although Czelis hoped that the German-Czech crisis had passed, the conversations between Konrad Heniein of the Sudeten (Nazi) party and Premier Milan Hodza on settlement of Sud- eten grievances, came to a halt last week as Fuhrer tlenlein journeyed to Cheb to stage an impressive propaganda funeral for the "new -N'azi martyrs" killed there a fortnight ago. Meanwhile, as Berlin and i'raguc swapped grievances, largely over I/order violations, Konrad Heniein made answer to the question "Ju,l what do the Hudeten.i want'.'" m in interview with the pro-German London I-iaily Mail's G. Ward 1'nc.-. .Said Heniein: "The northwest end nt ('z-ccho.ilov.tkia loi'uis a :iurt of l.ircign appendix in the body of the German Kt-i. h. 'I'in., appendix cannot Oe allowed to n-niain in it.; pic.-.cnl .state ol" high inllaniinalion . . . If such the son of a laborer will not rise to a job on the white collar level, and concluding that Youths story is ominous for democracy's future, it recommended more education, more jobs, more guidance, more Its warning: "Unpleasant stories are told of operators of coal properties who . . . mine only the richer veins and leave the smaller ones to i-itvt in. This coal, it is said, is forever lost. Somehow this sort of thing reminds us that youth, loo. never' comes again." —o—• TKOIBLE— ANADARKO, Oklahoma: Hard Luck Harry of the whole U. S. last week was J. D. Whisenhunt. funeral parlor proprietor of Anadarko Afr. Whisenhunt received a telegram saying his wife was near death in a Kansas City hospital. Leaving a daughter seriously ill with whooping cough, he Hew to Kansas City, round his wife better, but received a message that his daughter was worse. He iiew back. Alighting from his plane at Oklahoma City lie sprained an ankle. Limping to :i 'phone, lie learned his daughter was rallying, his wife slipping. So. Mr. U'hisenhunt tiew back to Kansas I'ity. There lie developeo, in quick sucesaion, a toothache, ptomaine poisoning, blood-poisoning. At the week's end, wife and daughter were out or bu-d, Mr. VVhiscnhunt was in. AND I'OLLS— rt MI "i\'A.SH/K<;TON: Just how to lend , , ii'id spend $2.bl6,'jU!i,GuO to halt iJe- dangerous condition j |,r t -:,Mon II was the main subject neglected the mli.inied appendix before the senate last week. But the pump-priming debate was soon >li owned out by a poolr priming , wrangle, precipitated by Montana's McnU-in suggested three alter- j bitter Senator Wheeler, who an- would burst one day and instantly inleet all Europe with political per iloniti.v" _^_ We'do our own Lens Grinding. DR. F. E. SAWYER, Opt. The choice U eerily »ede. The Andrcwt Hotel li iJtueted in the center of the downtown district-e few tttpi to ihop* end imiMcmcnti. CuetU ere elweys com- forteble In plcetent, homelike roomi Ap. petixlng food for brcekfe^, luncheon end dinner-terved In the Coffee Shop...G«r*gc service...All retei ere rce»on*blc. ntiooom f. SIU.TW IMIAOCII IHIMlllllillllilllllllll.l i.i,ii!!iiiill!i!!ll!l 4TH STREET AT NENNEPIN ANDREWS^*/ DR. ft W. MEYER Osteopatblc Physician General Practice Special attention *lven to surgical treatment of rectal dto- " General Hospital Phone 1W DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located In New Call Theatre Bid*. Phone, Business 166, Residence 78» ALGONA. IOWA DR. L. C NUGENT DENTIST Second floor Sawyer Bldg. Algona, Iowa Phone 313 DR. C. D. SCHAAP DENTIST Qulnby Bid*. Phone m Res. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa D. WALRATH, D. T. & GENERAL DENTISTRY Office In old Postoffice Block Phone 20 Algona, Iowa KARL B. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office in New Helte Bldg Re.. Phone lid Phone 44 REAL ESTATE MUKTAGH & SON HEAL ESTATE FARM LOANS INSURANCE BONDS Qulnby Bldg. VETERINARIANS n r * WINKEL Dr. L. W. Fox Dr. J. B Wlni»i Office 220 West State Strm ' Office Phone 475-W Res 475-R ALGONA, IOWA ' Typewriter Paper We have just received a large shipment of ream packages (800 aheeta) which sell for 7C., for 500 I UC sheets This is a good grade bond paper and will make an excellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines Inquire at The Algona Upper Des Moinea office for parthiclara BARRY'S BEER IS BEST

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