Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 6, 1931 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 6, 1931
Page 10
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PAGE TEN &rojtfa "DICK" FINDS IOWA FIGHTING FOR RECOVERY Tells of Conditions in Article in Magazine. Very Rev. J. D. Fisch, Bancroft "Crops and Courage in town." is the title of a. two-page article in the August Review of Reviews under the name of Senator L. J. Dickinson. | The upper l\vo-fil'tlis or each page • is devoted to pictures. On the first j side appears a. good likeness of the ! Senator and a-Picture of a wheat j harvesting scene, at Ontvwa: on the > other side a sylvan scene in Iowa. ; In tho familiar "Progress of ths< World" section of the magazine tho! editor, Albert Shaw, former 'Hnvati • who .has for stump 40 y«irs editi-.l the Review of Reviews, devote.-; a long paragraph to Senator Dic-k'n- • son. This i.s clipped elsewhere in ; today's Advance. ( Senator Dickinson's artielp in the i magazine follows, in full: Many years ago a wise ma:i said: | "In all lhat Is good Iowa affords! the best." This does not r;>fer to! material thing's alone, but rather to the spirit and -courage of the people. The world is emerging from a per- j iod of dark depression, a period ! that challenges the courage and! stamina of maii^ Iowa IKU! li••••.•! sharo of this business <!epi-e.sKii»>i: business reversals were fr«i,:.i..:.nt, banks faile<l, mortgages fell due and were foreclosed, but the spirit of tho people has. remained unbvjken. IHtle .Depression Apparent. A stranger coming into the •of Iowa would not know, from tact n'iWi her people, that thing called a depression abroad in the land exeept for microscopic one-half of one the per who always see the dark side. The people who are. going forward, sure in their hearts, strong in i spirit, with the knowledge that if tho rest of the. world makes any recovery from this self-induced sickness Iowa's recovery will be. sure and complete. A change for better times; « tet- ter under.standins of the problems of living; a happier conception ot the causes leading to the depressing period we have been muddling through, is apparent throughout Iowa. Out here t,he people get .•> —Courtesy Bancroft Register. Tj\-\THER J. D. Fisch, pastor of St. John the Baptisl Catholic church, A Bancroft, wax raised to monsignor In ceremonies at his church Wednesday, July 22, conducted by Bishop Heelan, Sioux City, altended hy more than 100 priests and many laymen. For the occasion the church | was decorated in streamers of sold and. white, the papal colors. The j Rev. Oeo. F. Wessling, Wesley, read the papal document of appoint- gates nient in Latin and English, and the investiture by the Bishop followed, after which solemn pontifical mass was conducted by Bishop Rohl- mann, Davenport, and Bishop Heelan preached. St. John's choir of 20 "~' LS | voices sung. After the ceremonies the women of the parish served dinner in Ihe church basement, and the Rev. J. T. Finnegan, Gilmore City, presided at an after-dinner program at which the Rev. A. Boeding, of Davenport, spoke. Leander Menke, represenllng St. John's school, and Father Ernst, assistant St. John's pastor, representing Ihe parish, Ihe deanery, and the Algona Council of Ihe Knights of Columbus, of which Father Fisch is a member, presented gifts. Born at Le Mars October 27, 1SSO, Father Fisch, now, 51, was the youngest of 11 children. He prepared Cor the priesthood at Columbia college, Dubuque, and St. Francis seminary. St. Francis, \Vis., and studied four years at the North American college. Rome. Ordained in 3!)07, he served two years as Cathedral assistant at Sioux City, following which he served 1 five years as assistant pastor at Remsen, one year as pastor al Maurice 4 , and nine years at Wesley. He has been pastor at Bancrofl since 1923. different perspective — they see things with a .clearer vision than their brothers Have in the congest- confused industrial the is not true. Our foreign trade has not declined in any greater percent- i age than our domestic trade; and it has declined less than the domestic ed cities centers, A year or more ago, when falsa economic structure which 'hail been created by the- urge of war tumbled about the heads of the people of ail lands, the people of Iowa •were stunned and confused; but| smt they were riuick to grasp the real I not wait for world ills to be cured, reason for this economic breakdown. If we can revive our domestic trade (and foreign) trade of practically every foreign country. The people of Iowa believe that it is necessary for us to revive our own economic structure in advance of, and in of, world conditions. J. T. SULLIVAN TO RUN FOR SENATE The Waverly Democrat is authority for the following announcement: "Information from a quite author- ilalive source indicates that Hon. J. i T. Sullivan, Waterloo, will be a We can- candidate for the democratic nomination for United Stales senator from Iowa. FAMILY FIGHT SUNDAY ENDS UP IN MURDER (Continued from Pago 1.) was little expression In her face at any time. News AVlrcrt to Slexlco. The Quesadas were having their second season at the Smith farni, having:'spent a. year previously near Mason City. They were employed by a beet sugar company, and the palms of Mrs. Quesada's hands were much lighter. In color than the backs of her hands, 'testifying to work in the beet fields. Her hair Is black and straight like an Indian's. Tho body of Prank Quesada was first taken to Buffalo Center, and then brouijht. to the Merrill Funeral home here, where ll was embalmed. It. Is being held walling word from relatives' In Mexico, who Mrs. Quesada. said had;money, and would probably send for the body for burial there. Mrs. Quesada said a brother had died, in this country a couple of years ago, and that the relatives .had his body shipped back. • Coroner Merrltt wired ' to Mexico to the address furnished by Mrs. Quesada, but up to yesterday afternoon had no reply. Legal Problem Raised. Premeditation is i-equired in a prosecution for first degree murder, and there is some question about the period of time between the quarrel and the fatal shooting. Whether there was enough premeditation and time for her mlmMo cool and to reconsider the action would be a big question in a prosecution of a first degree charge. There are also mitigating circumstances thai made Countv. Attorney Shumway feel that the second degree charge would be severe enough. It is probable that she will be deported when released from prison if She is convicted. The penalty for second degree murder calls for imprisonment for from ten years to Hfo. A few Mexican friends of the Quesadas came to Algona Monday to talk with Mrs. Quesada, but' had not returned up to yesterday afternoon. County Attorney Shumway and Sheriff Hovey are making every effort to explain each detail of the case to her before action is taken so thai she knows and understands what is going on. It is believed that she may plead'guilty before court meets, in which case it is probable that the minimum sentence will be given. . MOUNTS GUNS TO PROTECT TURKEYS Ernest Hand, well known In Kossuth as proprietor ot hand's Park, near. Fairmont, has for the last few years raised a great flock of turkeys as a sideline. In that connection the Fairmont Sentinel said recently: Poultry thieves who attempt to make way with E. R. Hand's turkey flock near the Iowa Hne will have great difficulty In breaking through a fortified garrison .which the owner is constructing. Charley Watts and Bllery Hand are making a watch-tower near the turkey yards, from which a guard will observe the movements of persons in the locality. It will be so erected that the roosts of 7000 turkeys In the flock will be visible to the guard. The .tower will be equipped with powerful searehlighls, and machine guns will be placed in po- silion to shoot in any dlrecllon. There will be an occupant In the tower every night during the growing season, or until the birds are marketed. Mr. and Mrs. Hand have one of the best turkey flocks in the middle west, and they are exerting every effort to see that the birds are brought to maturity and on their way to Thanksgiving tables, 'Mr. Hand believes it is easier to prevent Iheft of his turkeys than to run thieves down. -*• They knew, history .had taught j and make our social order secure,! "For many months prominent them, that wai-s between brothers we shall then be in a position to ap-! democrats in all parts of the state and wars between naltions must be paid for, not only in'human blood and physical suffering at the time of the conflict, but by economic stagnation and tearful trials and moral suffering. Iowa AVorks Toward Recovery. So .knowing tlie.se things Iowa began to feel her wiiy toward the light. There are those who would have the people Relieve that this depression has been brought about by Ihe present administration at Washington. They tell lurid tales of the ills of the tariff. They recite figures to show that our foreign trade has gone to pieces, blaming that on the tariff. They itlways fail, through ignorance or malice, to tell the truth —to tell the people, that the reason our foreign trade h-as fallen off is because Europe and the other countries of the world are undergoing a depression much greater than ours, and that Europe has no money wherewith to buy our goods. Occasionally these prophets of woe find kindred spirits, and joining together they hewail Ihe trend of the times and see darkness and only darkness. But pessimism has no resting place in Iowa. Quick to grasp the true significance- of President Hoover'.s call for a moratorium on war debts, the people immediately foresaw the return to normal times, to happiness and contentment for all; and they will be in the forefront helping and encouraging their less fortunate brothers in Ihe march back to prosperity. Hoover's Leadership Accented. Iowa has accepted the leadership of its native .son, Herbert Hoover. It la going forward with him in his fight to reclaim not only the United States, but the rest of the world, from its present economic decline. Nature is kind to the state. It is an Inspiration to pass through and over her wonderful fields of corn and grain. A crop failure is unknown and this year bids fair to surpass all previous harvests. AVheat and barley, oats and corn, cattle and hogsi —all the great food crops necessary to the well-being of the nation—are present in unheard-of abundance. Since the close of the last session of Congress I have traveled over pretty much all of Iowa, in contact with almost all classes and types of citizens. I do not believe any people have a better understanding that it is their first duty as citizens to preserve our social order. It is quite apparent out here that those who see nothing good in the present government program are not In favor. There is confidence here in the political leadership of today, The one thing the people of Iowa have demanded is that a definite progoram be formulated to ciieck our economic decline and start matters definitely on the upgrade. Critics Have No Solutions. It is tout natural for critics to blame the economic decline upon those in control of our government machinery. None of these critics, however, has made any new or constructive suggestions' as to how the decline can be overcome. It is certainly true that no national legislation could have prevented it, and I believe that the people of Iowa realize tbij. Many are uuggeatine that the loss ot foreign trad* i* the result of Jeg- htfetk-n. but any student of eco- ecadfttan* know* that euch >roach the rest of the world with lonfidence in ourselves. Nearly everyone has been convinced that the Government alone s riot able to overcome the saddening effects of economic decline; that the best we can do is to help guide agriculture and industry and finance, in such a way as to speed much as possible. Most recovery of the panaceas have been deserted already, and n o longer find favor with the general voter. For this reason we In Iowa be'.ieve thai the legislation this coming winter should be formulated around the old policies, seasoned with experi enoo, and tried by time and stress. There is a growing feeling that Ihe protective tariff will lie stronger a year hence than il Is now, lhat it will gain prestige as time goes on. Hoover's Policies Are Favored. The world debt moratorium has been received In Iowa with great favor. It is an outstanding accom plishmenl on the part of 'Presidenl Hoover. His second act to receive favor was the suggestion to the Federal Farm Board that it should adopt a definite program so that business Interests could no longer complain about the uncertainty of its policies. The farm loan situation is now receiving attention, and with cheap money available we want to see farm securities again accepted as the highest type in which money can be invested. It seems to me that if a leadership can be formulated around national policies that have carried through periods of stress in days gone by, and that if a determined made to center attention have urged Mr. Sullivan to b'ecome a candidate, and we understand that at lasi he has acceded. It is not likely that he will have opposition for the nomination. "It is doubtful if there is a man in Iowa, democrat or republican, who is bailer qualified lo represent Iowa In the United Stales senale. He has for many years been one of the democratic leaders in our state, and he is in every way deserving of this high honor. "We predict thai Mr. Sullivan, if nominated, will make a race for the senalorshlp thai will be a credil to the party, of which he is one of the staunchesl and mosl loyal supporters, and thai, if elected he will rep- resenl Iowa as Iowa has nol been represented for some time." Mr. Sullivan is a cousin of J. W. Sullivan, of Algona. He Is well known as a lawyer throughout the stale, and was a ' delegale lo the democratic convenlion at Houston, Tex., in 1928. C. F. NOLTE LOSES CLARION BROTHER C. F. Nolle, clerk 'it the Runchey grocery, lost a brother' Ire Wriglit county two weeks ago, The Garner Signal gives the following particulars: Albert Irving Nolle, eighth son of the Rev. and Mrs. Chas. F. Nolle, was born February 26 V 1878,, at Cedar Falls, and died suddenly at Belmond Salurday evening;, July 25, 1931, al the age of 53 years, five months'. He lived in and near Cedar Falls five years, and then moved with his parents lo Kossuth. county, where they lived six years. The remaining years of his life he lived at Goodfell tO£ tile deaths of lids; parents. He worked with a threshing crew near Belmond all day Saturday. In the evening he accompanied friends to Lake Cm-nella. He complained of severe pains in his chest, and they started back to Belmond, but he expired 'before a doctor's offJee' was reached. The coroner pronounced death due to heart failure. He leaves five brothers: Chas, F., Algona; Emest, Gary, Ind.; Fred, John, and. Julius, of Goodell. Funeral services were held Tuea- day, July 20, in the U. B. church at MANY PRIZES OFFERED TO WINNERS AT TENNIS The doubles tennis tournament entered the finals Tuesday, and the final game will be played this week-end, when Robert Harrington and Dr. W. D. Andrews will oppose T. H. ChrlschiUes and .G. W. Stillman The junior and senior singles tournaments have not reached semi-finals yet, but will do' so this week Prizes offered to winners of the doubles tournament are; dollar's worth of goods at White's grocery; consolation, two meals at the Silver Grey cafe. The senior singles tournament winner will receive a belt with name engraved on buckle from the Wehler Jewelry company, and the consolation prize will be a desk electric cigaret lighter offered by The Hub. .The prize for the winner of the junior singles tournament will be a haircut with trimmings at tho Clement & Briggs barber shop, and the James drug store offers a double malted milk as consolalion prize. As a special prize the Algona Bakery will preseni a dozen dough- nuls to the doubles team winning, the least number of games. Junior Team "Wins. -The junior Legion ball team played at Brftt Monday evening, and won, 3-2. Tomorrow evening at 6 Britt will Play the locals at Athletic park here. State's Cafe, mdse., «.- * Norton Machine Works, mdse. ...u-.. 22.06 Cleve Barton etial, labor... 191.06 WATER F%fNr> ,T, W. Kelly, salary _ a .. k ^. 75,00 Frank Ostrum, salary *.— O, 13. Atcheson, salary .-.— O. B. Atcheson, salary Laura Mitchell, salary The Bristol Co.. mdse. Pittsburgh Equitable' Meter Co., mdse. ._-———~-— Badger Meter Mfg. Co., mclse. 1SO.OO 100.00 25.00 i 10.00 3.64 i6S.r>3 4.23 69,59 2.S9 2,00 .70 Lelghton Supply Co., mdse. Tremco Mfg. Co., mdse George Holtzbauer, mdse.'.- Laing & Muckey, mdse. -•-C. M. St. P. & P. R'.v and H. W. Post, frt. and dray, 27.41 Wlgman Company, mdse.— 320.74 R. Helmers et al, labor — 512.89 GEyERAk FUND Frank Green, salary— 125.001 H. A. Van Alstyne, salary 125.00 Thos. Akre, rent 10.00 'Jesse Lashbrook, salary __- S9.20 Jesse Lashbrqok, salary -- . 15.00 Elliott Skllllng, man and team - — 2 1! >.15 Willard Gregson, man and -team 210.00 George Gumler, street labor 112.00 Louis HngK. street Inbor .. 103.05 Frank Sklllnig. -street labor T02.20 Fred Baumgartner. gravel . ' '• and labor — 69.SO] N. W. Bell Tel. Co., service. 3.25 Thorpe Wood & Iron Works-,. 8.31 Bros. Garage; mdse. Kohlhaas mdse. — -10.67 C. F. Specht, mdse. 1.09 James Drug Store, mdse. -,- .TO 1 Kohlhaas Hdw. Co., mdse._ 29.71 Deep Rock Oil Co., gas _— 6.B2 Inlerhalional Harvester Co., mdse. —— 7.58 H, W. Posl, frt. and dray -- 7.25 H. W. Post, frt. and dray— - 18.29' Botsford Lumber Co., mdse. .70 J. W. Long, Auditor of Stale, examination 364.66 Skelly Oil Co., gas 2.20 Kenl Motor Co.',' mdse. 63.74 Milo R. Seeley, labor 4.20 Floyd Newville, sp. police— 6.00 E. S. Ellsworth, sp. police— 4.00 Gottlieb Gudknecht, on street *— 4 '°° Westinghouse Electric' Mfg. Co., mdse. Geo. Hansen, labor and mdse. - 42.88 Standard Oil Co., mdse. — 42.93 A. E. Michel, engineering— 24.8S Advance Pub. Co., pub. ____ 99.32 Haggard & Backus, pub. — 98.10 P. O. Peterson Eslale, rent of dump — 25.00 Jesse Umbenhower, care o£ dump 12.50 H. R. Cowan & Son, est. No. 4 on flit, plant 1976.54 Council Minutes AFgorra;,. Iowa:,. JuTy SO*,. I9SI —City council met in regular session on this day at the city hall, and among other things allowed 1 the following bills: ELECTRIC FUND .T. W. Kelly, salary $: Walter Gorman, salary Thos. Halpin,. salary Leo BeTloclc, salary I6S..OO IJ5.00 135.00' 125.00 25.00 problems rather than to effort is on these have the people follow some false prophecy, such action will result In constructive effort on the part of those holding positions of trust. CHURCHES METHODIST, C. V. Hulsp, Pustor —Next Sunday: Sunday school at 9:45 and morning worship at 10:45. Our friends are looking forward to August 10, "Old Home Church Sunday," in the hope of greeting many former residents of Algona at Sunday school and church services Plans have been laid for a picnic dinner at the Ambrose A. Call slale park. Union evening service nexl Sunday at the Congregational church, the Rev. F. H. Webster preacher. TRINITY EV. LUTHERAN, P. J Braner, Pastor—Next Sunday: Sunday school, 9:30 a. in.; German service, ]0. The Aid will meet today with Mrs. Gottlieb Gronbach. The Sunday school teachers will meel tomorrow evening at 8. BAPTIST, F. H. Webster, Pastor —Usual services next Sunday morning. The union services in the evening will toe at the Congregational church. FIRST LUTHERAN, C. B. Ols- Pastor _ NO Sunday schoo next Sunday; morning worship a. 10:4-5 a. m. at Bancroft: evening ser vice at 8- ' William Bain- Interment was made in the family lot in Amsterdam cemetery, east of Goodell. Goodell, ihe Rev. bridge preaching. OM WHITE MOVES PRINT SHOP BACK TO JEFFERSON Tom J. While, once edilor of the Whl'ttemore Champion, is moving rom Monticello, where for a time le ran a newspaper and later a job irlnting shop, lo Jefferson, where for a year or Iwo he published a newspaper nol long after he left Kossuth. It appears that Mr. White still owned his former newspaper building at Jefferson, but that a receni consolidalion of the papers there left him without a tenant, so he moved his Monticello shop to that town. 10,439 KEEP COOL AT CITY POOL IN MONTH OF JULY Mayor Specht reported Saturday lhat there were 10,439 admissions to Ihe swimming pool in July. In June Ihe number was 9,418. The figures, of course, include repeals by the same persons. Count is made by the number of baskets given out for clothes. Free morning admissions numbered 2719. Individuals using season tickets numbered 3542, and 537 family tickets were used. Boy's Leg Broken. Dona'd, 3-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Forest Fett, Lm Verne, was brought lo the Kossuth -hospital Sunday to have sei a fractured leg bone suffered when he became tangled up in ropes attached to a stone boat in use on his father's farm. Had Yellow Jaundice. Auctioneer township, has Stewart, recovered Portland from a month's sickness with yellow jaundice, according to the Titonka Topic. Stewart is tenanl of a farm owned by Dr. Burl. J. G. Clapsaddle, Dr. Fox Recovers. Dr. L. W. Fox was ill last week and confined to his home, bul re- lurned to work Monday, though still somewhat weak. During his absence Julius Winkel and Austin Graftin, his helpers, took care of his veterinary practice. Feature Farm Exhibit?, Des Molnes, Special—More practical farm features than ever before will be embraced in the two hundred acres of exhibits headlining the coming Iowa State Fair here, Aug. 26 to Sept. 4, it was' announced today. Thirty-seven county farm bureaus are cooperating in presenting the thirty-seven leading agricultural projects that have attracted most attention this year—including alfalfa growing, legumes, soil testing and improvement, weed eradication, small crops, and corn yield tests. The women's farm bureaus will present such projects as home furnishing, clothing, nutrition, child care, and home management. Not only will there be exhibits showing methods used and results achieved in each of these projects, but they will be made the subject of demonstrations and lectures by leaders from eae jj county. Leo BelTock, salary- Ray Barton,' salary- 130.00, HT. B. Stepftenson, salary.:- 130.00 C'. C. Wright, salary 85.00 Adah Carlson, salary 145.00 Lfne Material Co., mdse. — I44.SZ S. F. Bowser & Co., mdse,. 27.ee Acme Sanitary Wiper & Water Co., mdse. .__ 40.55 General Electric Co., mdse._ 63.89 H. Channon Co., mdse. .69 Tery-Durtn Co., mdse. 12.79 Fulton Iron Works Co., mdse. ; is.se Graybar Electric Co., mdse. 644.70 Acme Petroleum Co., disl._ 124.36 Petroleum Products Inc., dbt. 75.20 Iowa Machinery & Supply Co., mdse. 116.09 Vacuum Oil Co., mdse. —_ 143.27 Westinghouse Electric & Mfg. 'Co., mdse. 57.08 Westinghouse Electric Supply Co., mdse. 79.09 Weslinghouse Electric Supply Co., mdse. 805.02 League of Iowa Municipalities, dues 20.00 Mall Parrott & Sons Co., mdse. T .69 Beamer Tire & Electric Co., mdse. 6.40 Standard Oil Co., mdse. 2.48 Skelly Oil Co., gas 21.07 Algona Botlling Works, refund — _.__ 39.10 Clapp's Masler Service, mdse. 16.78 Bolsford Lumber Co., mdse. 1.20 W. H. Horan Eleclrlcal Co., mdse. 19.42 S. J. Backus, P, M., renl & advance 12.20 H. AV. Posl, freight and dray 43,37 C. M. St. P. & P. R'y, frt. on dist. , 449.01 Il'y Express Agency Inc., «• express 4.05 N. W. Bell Telephone Co., service 25.50 M. & St. L. R'y Co., meter 8.00 Ernst Thiel, meter reading 34.45 U. O. Dreyer et al, refund deposits —, '. 25.00 Western Union, service 5.10 M. V. Norris, services H. R. Cowan & Son, labor- Ike Tollason el al,-labor— SEWER FUND J. W. Kelly, salary E. J. Palmer, labor Don Palmer, labor .Tim Jones, labor — A. E. Michel, engineering Rtngsled Tel. Co., mdse. East End Foundry Co., mdse. H". W. Posl, frt. and dray.— Earl Bowman et al, labor H. HelmerBi labor FIRE FUND C. C. Wright, salary Algona Fire Co., 3 fires ... Skelly Oil Co., gas '... ZencTer & Caldwell, mdse. SWIMMING POOL Walter Fraser, salary life guard —_ Walter Fraser (June) salary life guard Barada & Page Inc., mdse— International Filter Co., mdse. Kennedy & Parsons Co., mdse. Meyer & Wenthe, mdse. Westinghouse Electric & Supply Co., mdse. H. W. Post, frt, and dray... Ry Express Agency, service Kohlhaas Hdw., mdse. Jack Hinman Jr., water test _. Lacy Laundry, laundry 1C. D. James, mdse, Harry Baker, labor N. W, Bell Telephone Co., service Advance Pub. Co., tickets.. Haggard & Backus, lickets. H. Helmers et al, labor Hilma Ostrum et al, labor. 197.65 171.44 50.75 35.00 74.00 54.50 74.00 90.63 36.25 21.00 3.58 353.50 62.50 45.00 90.00 .73 33.90 Polished Plate and Non-Shatter Glass— NEW LOW PBICE Ford and Chevrolet door glass installed, $2 and $2.25. The lower price applies to other makes of cars, Satisfaction guaranteed or wxoftey refunded JOE GREENBERG RECTAL CLINIC Ambulant Proctology. Hemorrhoids (piles) and other forms of rectal trouble. Colon, trouble, colitis, constipation. NONCONFINING, CONSEB, VAflVE, PAINLESS, OFFICE TBEATMENT Five dollars per call. Sis to ten calls usually sufficient. WRITE FOR BOOKLET Sinus infection, rheumatism, neuritis treated by.special methods. SPECIAL voss PKM3— Six months supply of Rinso with every; er sold from now to August 15th. TIMs is one of the best bargains in washing machines ever offered. s Kohlhaas Hardware! ALGONA Beauty and Permanence Are the dominating fac tors in the choice of a material for your ceme tery tribute. In a de gree beyond comparison, these qualities are found ii| Rock of Age granite. To the task of assisting you in the selection o an appropriate design we bring a desire t ?f ve v£ d a re P*atio for skill and trainin, that makes our wor f your thought inquiry. Consult us now, ^ w Eye, Ear, Nose and • i Throat Clinic FBHUY OF EACH WEEK Special clSiniie fees for all tonsil operations and< eye, ear, nose, and throat operations Friday mm ings—entirely operative Friday afternoons ations and' consultations. , Dr. W. D. Andrews Oateopathlc Physician and Surgeon ALGONA, IOWA For Service GOOD DRY CLEANING and prompt service given at times. Satisfaction guarant Phone 1 and our wagon call for and deliver* Have your hat cleaned and reblocked Modern Dry Cleat PHONE 537 1929 Ckevrolet Coupe 1—1939 Chevrolet^ putckSe4an « $ort Coupe I— 19,?8 Chevrolet truck with 1—Model T fwa pidHH?. ftQ* «faft?pl4tftTOp { ~$9 KOH1

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