The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 29, 1938 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 29, 1938
Page 6
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^ ' *• *ti ^ * Worth Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoftlce at AJgona, towa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly diverting the upsurging Indignation of the people from Iheir doors against helpless minorities. "Therefore, the Turn vereln Milwaukee calls upon all our people in these United States to reiterate "i to for first Place Award Winner, 103S, Iowa's Moot Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In advance „ $1.50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year _ $2.80 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance .$2.50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year H.OO ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch .880 Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2c "Let the people know the troth and the country la safe."—Abraham Lincoln. HOW HITLER HOSE TO POWER, WHAT HE DH>, AND HOW HE KEEPS HIS HOLD Former ambassador to Germany, William Dodd, speaking recently in an eastern state, pictured most vividly the reasons for, and the manner In which, Adolph Hitler has become one of the biggest figures in the world today. We reprint part of It, because of the interesting information it contains. "The Germans founded their democracy In 1919. They elected a president and parliament They had a supreme court But trade barriers were • erected against Germany and the democracy began to fail. The Germans had indicated It was the kind of a government they wanted. A couple of million Germans had already come to the United States because they liked this form of government Practically every German In the country in the Revolutionary period joined the American forces, and two amdng them became great military leaders on our side. Yet all the other democracies did against the German democracy was to establish trade barriers. "After the German democracy was so weak It could hardly stand, Hitler came along. Hitler pireached non-payment of war debts, and was right under the circumstance, because France had seized German territory for previous non-payment. He preached a greater army, on the theory that If one was big enough all he would have to do would be to threaten, and peace-loving people of the world would submit "He said he would re-employ the seven million out of work, and he has done so. He destroyed every labor organization and forced them all into one unit. He threw the constitution under which he waa elected into the wastebasket and set up a form of government in which he had the complete say. In the army he placed some 30,000 spies and any officer or private who says anything against the government is detected and ousted. Telegrams, telephone conversations and letters are listened to and read and antagonism toward the government is criticized and punished. A government department tells newspapers what to say, and radio stations what to broadcast Children in the school* are taught that everything the government does is right More than 1,600 teachers have been dismissed because there is proof or suspicion that they have said something unfavorable to the Nazis." Thus, Mr. Dodd shows a background of the mistakes made by the democracies which have laid the foundations from which dictators spring. He has shown the method the dictators use after gaining power. And he has also painted a picture of life under which almost one half of the world is today living, and the form of government and liberty allowed under that system. If other nations turn to dictatorships to solve their economic and social problems, they might get some of thorn solved, but the price they pay will be a loss of the freedom of speech, freedom of worship—and to summarize it all, Freedom. such means will hate among people disappear and peace be among men. "Further, we call upon our president and representatives In congress to use all their efforts and weal to give aid to the oppressed people, and by example and guidance, by economic pressure, if necessary to bring the lesson of peace to the German people so that the once enlightened German nation will throw off the yoke of nazi slavery and qgain become self-respecting, free men and women among the civilized peoples of the world." There speak the descendants of the '48ers who, with Carl Schurz as their leader, defended the union In the Civil War and stamped the love of freedom and respect for human rights on this whole country. It would be strange indeed if Germans of that blood were to countenance or defend the hysterical gang- sterism of the nazls. * * * When All Have Pensions Exchange: The clamor for pensions by the Town- sendites, the Sham and Eggs crowd, by numerous sundry groups, such as teachers, divers kinds of officeholders, judges, and for social security by everybody, If it shall be successful, will in time bring pensions to all men and women from the government It will not be necessary to deprive the rich of their riches, for there will be no rich; and the once- rich also will be pensioned. With a universal pension system the veteran soldiers will get no more than other folks, and all of us will eat at the same table; that Is, at the public swill trough. The only people who will be expected to work will be the farmers; they will be protected by no wage-hour law; and that will be necessary lest the congested millions in the big towns starve. Nice picture—Isn't It? Convicts In "Who's Who" Humboldt Independent: Just an ordinary country editor sometimes gets a big "kick" out of the selections of the authorities of "Who's Who" and the Pulitzer prizes. F. Donald Coster, fraudulent personage who occupied the head position In an eighty-five million dollar drug concern, and who had been named by "Who's Who" as one of the nation's celebrities, after his suicide was proven to have been a former convict. * * * What! Crooked Lawyers, Too Humboldt Republican: Announcement in last Tuesday's dailies stated that the Iowa Supreme Court had tightened the rules of admission to the Iowa bar. That is, the new rules require at least two years of college training for candidates. This of course is In addition to what is commonly called "reading law" In the office of some reputable attorney to obtain an ability to "pass the bar examination." It would be a grand thing if the examination could contain the necessity of the applicant's having a good moral character and be honest and dependable. To put it frankly, there are too many crooks in the legal profession at this time. Of course the same can be said of any profession. * * * » Politicians'Get the Dough Mason City Globe-Gazette: Liberal government under the new deal has consisted mostly of taking away from those who have and giving to those who haven't, with a very heavy commission for the political middleman in the transaction. OF TIME IUM tt? ftutt DOESN'T THINK REPUBLICANS WOULD BE HURT IP JOBS ABE REDUCED The Webster City Freeman-Journal takes issue with a recent remark In this paper that "If Governor- Elect George A, WiUon does what he aaid he would do If elected, reduce the number of state employees, there will be plenty of disappointed republicans." "Why will any republicans be disappointed If Gov-elect Wilson does as he said he would? Didn't they expect him to live up to his promises and the pledges of the platform upon which the party won iU victory?" a*ka the Freeman-Journal. Well, friends, we hope the Freeman-Journal's view is correct. But they know, as well as we do, that hundreds of good party workers expect state jobs, and reducing the total number of Jobs available is not going to ait well with some of those party workers. Of course, you can always tell them to go to perdition, but that makes enemies and votes for your opponent in the next election. There have been almost enough job seekers from Kossuth alone to fill the state house. But we hope they are right in their idealistic viewpoint, anyway, down at Webster City. Opinions of Other Editors 'they Place America First Mason City Globe-Gazette: There have been many reassuring indications that mid-western German-Americans art a whole lot more American than German— at least in the nazi sense. Reputable and standard Geiman organizations have been protesting such upstart groups as the Bund, and the German language press has not been slow or timid about criticism of the nazi performances in Germany. Moat recent, and perhaps most emphatic, addition to this definition of a principle position is a resolution adopted by the Turnverein Milwaukee, one of the o!3est and most respected German-American groups in that greatest of German- American cities. The resolution not only condemns the nazi treatment of Jews but urges the use of American economic pressure to "bring the lesson of peace to the German people so that the once enlightened German nation will throw off the yoke of nazi slavery ..." But the resolution deserves publication in full: "Whereas, during the past few weeks the world £M witnessed persecutions and torture of Jews Unparalleled 'm History of nations, and / * ''Whereas the oppression of helpless minorities, |# they Jew, Catholic or Protestant, by dictator ItitJ'fW" i* an admission of economic collapse of tftil »*&», '""i "WiVBrajM the German uazis since their rUu to hi.v« c«pUiiued to persecute the liberal, the Om Catholic and the Jew and have Qarnian peopla down to an economic It wa» a merrier Chrlitma* for four families In Algona, three out in the country, and the children at the county farm, because the Man About Town had an idea, and the people of Algona pitched In and helped bun. ..-..'*,.,. .....,,,_ . _ f „;, ^ Last Saturday morning, distribution of the donated games, dolls, candy, toys, books and clothing was made, with the help of Supervisor W. E. McDonald. (Bill is the only Santa Claus we ever saw that chewed tobacco). First of all. it was not with the thought of getting credit that people went to the trouble of bringing in gifts; therefore we make no attempt to name them. But we know that to one elderly lady who brought in a box of candy, to the kind woman who went out and bought a doll and candy, to th2 family that gathered some nice clothes no longer needed, and dozens of others, it was a merrier Christmas because they found It true that "it is more blessed to give than to receive." * « • And where did the donations, go? Of course the county farm needs little explanation. Mrs. Parks, in charge at the farm, took two big boxes of candy, toys and games out to the six children at the farm, all selected with care to especially please the various ages. At an Algona home, two little boys and a girl were remembered. Their father is crippled up most of the time from rheumatism; the mother does washing. Ironing and house work, to keep the family together. They are not on relief. The home has no electricity, no inside toilet. The mother carries on her washing and ironing work far Into the night by candlelight. In a small frame house In the country not far from Algona, a family of six children were wide- eyed as gifts arrived. Their father IK a war veteran, a real one. He was wounded in France; his pension ls $15 a month. He has had Iwo operations In an effort to better his physical condition which is poor because of his war wounds. The oldest girl suffers from infantile paralysis aftermaths. An abandoned country school is the home of 11 children and their parents. In the yard is a cow; near the house a load of cobs used for fuel. The mother was scrubbing the floor and the home, once a school, was very clean. The kids could hardly wait for their visitors to leave before diving into the box of gifts. One little tike carne running to the door as the car pulled out of the yard—"Thanks", she yelled, then darted back into the house. The father works when he can, is a good worker, but cannot find work often enough to care for a family of eleven all of the tune, • * • In an Algoiut home, a family of three and the parents are living in a room no larger than about 12 feet square—the county has to pay $10 a month rent for that shack. Houses and even shacks are so scarce that the owners can ask and get twice as much as some of them are worth. The kids whooped with delight at their gifts. At a second place, the family's eldest daughter lias just returned home with a new-born baby. Her step-father is in prison. Her mother is supporting the family on a small pension. Two of the little boys have no underwear, but the county upon discovering the situation nuide preparations to get them some. There were eight children and a baby in one small room in Algona. There could be other similar stories, but why go on? To the Man About Town, originator of the idea, a hearty Christmas salute. He not only writes a mighty good column, but has a big heart OFFERS HOPE ON WAGES-HOTJRS REVISION WASHINGTON: On a talking tour from Manhattan to Seattle and back, Wage and Hour Administrator Elmer Prank Andrews last week found businessmen worrying most about overtime pay for their higher salaried employees. When he returned to Washington Mr. Andrews gave employers hope that they may soon be relieved of this wage-hour problem. Off-hand in press conference he indicated that he would accept an amendment to the law, perhaps a plan to remove restrictions on the hours of employees who get over $150 a month, have guaranteed annual vacations and other privileges, yet are not now exempt as executives or professionals 1 . TOBACCO AAA^VOTES FOUR TO ONE— WASHINGTON: Growers of dark and burley tobacco, 240,000 strong, last week voted on AAA's proposal to impose compulsory marketing quotas on their crops for 1939. Result: 81.2 per cent Yes for burley, 60.5 Yes for dark, both short of the two-thirds approval! necessary for the quota. Since flue-cured tobacco growers and rice farmers turned down quotas last fortnight and cotton is the only major crop that has yet accepted one, for the next crop year AAA's score is one "victory", four "defeats." The best alibi AAA could give for this score was that tobaccomen, who accounted for three of the defeats, needed compulsory quotas least—because as a result of this year's quotas tobacco prices are relatively better than those for any other major crop. Said AAA Administrator Rudolph M. Evans: "They decided the voluntary control program was all that's needed. Maybe they are judging the situation better than we at the Department." WPA RELIEF WORKERS POOR INSURANCE RISKS WASHINGTON: President David Lasser of the Workers Aliance of America last week set out 'to show me Administration and congress that Instead of cutting WPA rolls I'nc U. S. snould furnish inure jobs at better r-oy. With WPA's ft* puty Administrator Aubruy Willia-.Hs and Administ.-a-cr Uav'd K. Wles listening attentively, President Nasser Intrrogated 50 WPA workers brought on to WPA headquarters In Washington from 26 states. One and all declared that WPA wages I are too low to keep body and soul together, that they would leave relief immediately if they could get private jobs, that the» and all other reliefers are becoming a caste apart —shunned as poor credit risks by insurance companies, doctors, and landlords. 20 Bike Riders in Swea Safety Club Swea City: Th« Swea, Cltjf Safety club which is made tip of boys who ride bikes has now a membership of 40. The boys have the use ol the council room Monday night as a club room. They have pledged themselves not to hook rides' with their sleds this winter, the main purpose of the club being observation of traffic rules. . The boys gathered old toys, games, books and children's magazines for the youngsters in the Iowa state hospital, who cannot get home for Christmas. This shows a fine Christmas spirit and many folks contributed to this worthy project Marine from Burt Assigned to Ship Burt: Ralph Bristow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Bristow, who enlisted In the marine corps a few months ago, has been assigned to duty on ;he U. 8. a Pensacola. He has been in training at San Diego, Calif. Burt Man Taken To Hospital Again Burt:- J. P. Trunkhill was taken o Blsmark, N. D., a week ago Saturday and has since been operated on at the hospital there. Mr. Trunk- hill spent several weeks in the hospital there several months ago. LAST Rim Hp FOR CORWTTH MAN Thomas Beecher, 74, Died At Home Tuesday from Heart Attack Corwlth-Falrvlew: Thomas Beecher, 74, died at his farm horn* near Corwlth, on Tuesday, Dec. 20, 1088, following an acute heart attack. His niece, Mrs. Lofl Miller, waft with him when he took suddenly HI. The doctor was called but he died shortly after the doctor's arrival. Mr. Beecher was the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Beecher and came here with his parents from New fork state in 1887, and they settled on the farm bordering the south aide of Corwlth where he has made his home since. \Mr. Beecher never married and has no immediate family. He is survived by a niece, Mrs. Lon Miller, and one nephew, Fred Bush, both of Corwlth. Funeral services were held on Thursday at the St. Mary's Catholic church at Corwlth with the Rev. Qulrln of Britt in charge. Interment was made in St. Mary's cemetery. "Wo«r«ftJi tbeir laut surge of oppression la but un»flrupulou» attempt of the nazi bureaucracy CflWT W tl>*ur political and economic errors by Best Wishes David Lesser hoped his performance would influence Messrs. Williams and Harry Hopkins to influ- money. Harry Hopkins last Week fchowed no desire to raise his rolls. Instead, he announced that in the week ended December 10, WPA's total of dependents fell 45,514 to 3,139,045, having declined for five successive weeks from a peak of 3,264,907. U. 8. GETS A NEW WEATHERMAN WASHINGTON,; The U. S. got a, new No. 1 weatherman last week when Commander Francis Wilton Reichelderfer. U. S. N., was appointed chief of the U. 3. Weather Bureau to succeed Willis Ray Gregg who died last September. An able, earnest meteorologist, Commander Relchelderfer has won in Navy airplanes, dirigibles and racing balloons, taken part in the search for Amelia Earhart, and furnished weather information (from Lisbon) for the historic transatlantic flight of the NC-4. Quiet, matter-of-fact. Commander Reichelderfer likes dancing, music, an occasional cocktail, spends much time reading up on new developments in weather science. When Gregg took charge of the Bureau in 1934, it was struggling along on *3,700,000 a year, was generally considered out of date. Today the Bureau is getting ahead Air-mass analysis (study of weather phenomena in the upper air) has been taken up with a will. At six otations, small automatic radios attached to sounding balloons send upper-air recordings to ground receivers. At twelve stations, airplanes make daily recording flights At 79 stations, pilot balloons furnish upper-air wind velocities. The Bureau has greatly expanded its special aids to airlines, has ;>ut 33 of its men iir-airport weath- ir offices. It has also extended and improved its warning services for lurricanes, fruit frosts, forest flres loods. Chief Reichelderfer will find his current budget the fattest in years—just under $5,000,000. THE FRENCH SEE THOSE RUGBY AMERCAIN" PARIS: Frenchmen last week read fantastic accounts of a troupe of giant "rugby americains" who were invading the provinces of France, "dressed in gold helmets ike Roman emperors" and leaping at one another "like fighting cocks." More than 25,000 curious Parisians iad watched them last fortnight n the Pare des Princes. Gendarmes were called out to handle 2,100 people who tried to crash the gate. "The giants kneeled down and tried to frighten ope another with grimaces, then rushed faead- ong at one another . . . Legs and urms got so mixed that the field strewn with wounded players, looked like a battle ground after the charge." These 22 "rugby americains", led by a one-time Notre Dame Horseman Jim Crowley, had been Imported by the newspaper "Paris- Soir" to demonstration their outlandish gaine~-"a game so brutal that it was banned in the U. S. by the first President Roosevelt and finally universities wure allowed to play it, but only between October and January like a sort of hunting ataaon." SportswriUr* agreed that "rugby americain" would never catch on in France because "it was too much like an autobus collision." BURT CHURCHES GIVE PROGRAMS Burt: "The Star Leads On", a Christmas pageant, was presented by the Methodist Sunday school on Friday evening. About SO children took part in the program. The Presbyterian Sunday School gave its Christmas program Friday evening also. The Lutheran Christmas program was given Saturday evening. On Saturday evening a union candle light service was held at the Presbyterian church. The, Rev. Thoburn Spelcher delivered the sermon. Special musical numbers included a violin solo by Dorothy Brooke and vocal solos by Mary Ann Smith and Erna Baars. On Sunday evening a Christmas pageant, "At the Door of the Inn." was given at the Presbyterian church by the Christian Endeavor societies. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Leeper have moved Into the Mrs. Briggs' house in north Burt. The Presbyterian Mite society will meet Wednesday afternoon, Dec. 28th, at the church. Supt. and Mrs. Condit Bowie and son went to Zearlng to spend Christmas with Mr. Bowie's parents. Fidelia Sunday School class will meet with Mrs. Thoburn Speichar Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. L. H. Schenck will be assisting hostess. Twenty members of the girls' glee club and Erna Baars, their director, sang Christmas carols early Friday morning for the sick and shut-ins in town. . -*t>r. and Mr.. R K. BUinson «*- pect to have Dr. Bahnson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Bahnson, Inwood, as over Christmas guests in their home. MV. and Mrs. Lloyd Matthew, Webster City, visited from Tuesday to Wednesday with the Dr. B. K. Bahnsons. They are Mrs. Bahn- cousins. Gardner Patterson, who is an Instructor in the University at Ann Arbor, Mich., Is spending the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Patterson. Rachel Clapsaddle came Saturday to spend Christmas with her parents. Dr. and Mrb j C Clap saddle. She Is doing social service work at KncrwIUe. The Lutheran Aid society entertained the husbands and families of the members at a Christmas party in the church basement last Tuesday afternoon. Marl Ida Pratt, Altoona teacher, Oriole Brooke, Ringited teacher, and Lura Bewick, Forest City teacher, are spending the Christmas holidays with their parents here. Lois Graham, Ames student, spent the last of the week with friends at Mason City, and came Sunday to spend the remainder of the vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Graham. School closed Thursday and most of the teachers left for their various homes Friday: Alice Eighma to Shannon City, Marion Happe to Fort Dodge, Marguerite Bueghly to Conrad, Pearl Wilson to Alta, Axel Anderson to Dike. i Mrs. George Worden received word Wednesday that her father, A. G. Waats, Dows, had suffered a stroke. Mr. and Mrs. Worden went to Dows immediately. Later news stated that Mr. Waats condition was very serious. The G. U. Fairbanks home was the scene of a family reunion over the holidays. Lieut and Mrs. L. J. Fairbanks and children of Barksdale Field, Shreveport, La., came Saturday to spend a couple of weeks here. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Fairbanks, Chicago, spent Sunday and Monday here and the A. L. Rasmus- sens, Pomeroy, were also here for Sunday and Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Grover, Des Molnes, were here for Christmas day. The whole group had Christmas dinner at the Dr. Wallace home in Algona. Two of Dr. Wallace's nephews of Kelly Field, Texas, were also there. Mrs. Herbert Creek of Eagle Grove spent the past week visiting with her mother, Mrs. Freda Swen- on. Several Corwlth young people attending school and working at other places are spending the holidays at home. Among those her* are Misses Virginia Severns, Betty Scace, Elizabeth Oxley. Myrtle Swenson, Arrfella Hauptman and Bonnie Barracks. Mrs. Harry Merriam left this week in company with her brother, Harold Stevens and their father, James Steven* of Sexton, for Miner, & D, where they will visit thelf daughter and stttair, Mr*. Bessie Werner* son. Mr. Steven* plans to remain with his daughter to* several weeks. The eldest son of Mr. and Mr*. Lester Hash arrived here from Nevada, last Friday morning and on Friday afternoon the Hash family left for Macon, Missouri, to spend Christmas with Mr. Hash's parents. Two daughters, Florence and Thelma, who attend the State Teachers' College at Cedar Falls, also acompanled their parents on the trip. The Corwlth Woman's club held a Christmas party at the American Legion hall one evening last week. A 8-M dinner was served at tables decorated with blue and silver and the room decorations were In accordance with the season. Following the dinner, all joined In singing Christmas carols. Miss Blva Stain- bough and Mrs. George Oxley were on the program. A gift exchange and a social hour, concluded the evening. I* A. Anderson, who ha* been ailing for most of the winter, was taken In th* Curtis ambulance to the Kossuth hospital. Algona, on Wednesday. RADIO Service EdGenrich ATBJU8TROM-8 Phone 6»fr-\% or W tf CITIES SERVICE BURNING OILS No. 1 Prime White No 3 for Power Burners O. T. SOLBERG Distributor Phone 122 or 88-W Algona 48-50 SEED CORN Authorized Dealer for fMULLINS' HYBRIDS Iowa Corn for any type of soil or conditions. Anderson Grain & Goal Co. Phone 308 Homer Anderson 48-tf USED CARS Three 1938 Chevrolet deluxe touring sedans 1937 Olds Coupe 1937 V-8 Ford 1936 Chevrolet touring sedan 1936 Chevrolet pick-up Two 1935 Plymouth deluxe sedans with trunk 1936 Dodge pick-up SEVERAL CHEAPER JOBS Come in and make us an offer. We need the room. Kossuth Motor Co. Phone 200 Clarence Morrall Trappers Attention BRING IN YOUR FOB AND GET FinUL MARKET VAI.UE It you have a large catch, phone us aad we will have our man call on you. Joe Greenberg 2ttb year of fur buying in Kossuth County FbonelU 1939 Only 311 shopping days left to the next Christmas and we are determined to make the most of every one of them. Our sales this year nave increased 9 percent over 1937. Retail sales in general over the country have been below last year but with us 1938 U our banner year. We have sold lots of goods and made some money. Now for 1939. Seventy-four winters nave turned my hair gray. Hard work has reduced my strength and Christmas shopping ha* ruined my disposition. Thinking it over I cannot make up my mind whether to tackle another year's business or go on a sit-down strike. I hate to quit, but realize the old gray mar* U not what she used to'be. Which ever way I decide I want to thank you ali for the splendid business you have given Neville 1 *. Store during 1938 and wl«h every one of you a happy and prosperous 1839. May God bless you and your wive* caress you. Jimmie Neville ATTOBNlSya AT LAW ' _.__ HARRINGTON * towns Room* 812-14 First Nat'l 8k. Bid* ALGONA, IOWA *. L.BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALGONA, IOWA W. a QUARTO!* H.W.MH1JBB ATTORNUYS AT? LAW Office over Co. Savings 8k, Bldg. Office Phone 43? ALGONA, IOWA HUTCHISON ft HUTCHISON ATTORNfittrS AT LAW A. Hutchison (1862-1938) Donald C. Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchison Security State Bank Building Phone 351 Algona, Iowa E. J. Van Ness G.W. BtUlmaii VAX NESS * 8TILLMAK ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices In new Hetse Building Phone 313 Alffona, tow* ATTORNEYS AT Office in Qulnby Bldg. Phone M ALQONA, IOWA HIRAM B. WHXBB ATTORNEY AT LAW Office In Hutchison Building Phone 3M ATTORNEYS AT LAW J. W. Sullivan (dec*d) a E. McMabon L E. LInnan _ 8IHJJVAN,1WMAHON * LINNAN Algona, Iowa Phone 9U Office over Kossuth Mut Ing. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney) Office over Quinby Building PHYSICIANS & BURGEONS 3. N. KENEFICK PHYSICIAN S SURGEON Office formerly occupied by Dr. A. L. Rlst over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 338 ALQONA. IOWA C. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. Phone 444-810 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office John Galbralth Bldg. MELVIN O. BOURNE PHYSICIAN A SURGEON Office over old Post Office Phones—Office 197 Re*. 1M OSTEOPATHS DR. a W. METER Osteopathlc Physician General Practice Special attention given to « w surgical treatment of rectal diseases, varicose veins and rupture. Sawyer Bldg., East State St Phone Id? non- WUXIAM R. TURNER, M. D, 208 Carver Bldg. Ft. Dodge, Iowa Practice Limited To ' Di*e**e* of the Skin Cancers of the Skin Office hours 10-12 a. m. 2-5 p. m. DENTISTS DR. IL M. OLSON DENTIST Located In New Call Theatre Bid* Phone, Business 166, Residence 7M ALGONA, IOWA DR. L. C NUGENT DENTIST Second floor Sawyer Bldg. Algona, lows Phone 313 DR. C. D. SCHAAP _ DENTIST Qu.nby Bldg. p oon . ^ Rc». Phone 174 Algona, Iowa A, J. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 09, Residence 889 KARL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office In New Helse Bldg. Phone 44 Reg. Phone 11*) REAL ESTATE OB.* MUBTAGH * SON RBA L'ESTATE FARM LOANS INSURANCE BONDS <Julnby Bldg. PbO ne 1M VETERINARIANS FOX A WINKEL Dr. L. W. Fox Dr. J. B. Wlnkel ° al £* 220 West State Street Office Phone 476-W Res. 475-R ALGONA, IOWA Typewriter Paper We have just received a large shipment of ream package* <500 sheets) which sell tar 75c for 600 sheets This Is a good grad* bond paper and will make an M. cellent school paper The Algona Upper Des Moioes inquire at The Upper Dea Moinet

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