Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 17, 1931 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 17, 1931
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Page 8
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, r ;y y ,r^-"^^'-v^;;^W^|j^gp?^^ , ( ^ftgit 4# J'Jrt'fclA .''tAlWA ' • ' • -- 1 tA..i..,....•;^'-S^' J .i'i, J ,.i^-_ J ,. J k: J .'_ J j. J J» m ^ mj . J j,,^.,.^....... COUNTY ADVANCB.ALQONA.l6WA Firit—in tht dough. Then in iht oven. You can be sure of pcrftcl bakings in using— KG BAKING POWDER SAME PRICE FOR OVER4O YEARS 25 ounces for 25c MILLIONS OF POUNDS USED BV OUR GOVERNMENT HOW ONE WOMAN LOST 20 POUNDS OF FAT LOST HER PROMINENT HIPS- DOUBLE CHIN—SLUGGISHNESS Gained physical Vigor— A Shapely Figure. If you are fat—first remove the Cause! Take one halC teaspoonful of KRUSCHEN SALTS in a glass of hot water every morning:—in 3 weeks get on the scales and note tow many pounds of fat have vanished. Notice also that you have gained In energy—your skin is clearer— you feel younger in body— KRUSCHEN will give any fat person a joyous surprise. Get an 85c bottle of KRUSCHEN SALTS from E. W. Lusby .or any leading druggist anywhere in America (lasts 4 weeks). If this first bottle doesn't convince you this is the easiest, safest and surest way to lose fat—your money gladly returned. e YELLOW PENCIL with the BAND WHITTEMORE PEOPLE VISIT IN MINNESOTA Whittemore, Sept. IB — Mr. and Mrs. George Schultz arid 'son Norman, and Mrs. Henry Schultz spent last week with relatives in Minnesota. They visited the William, Maahs, Ernest Maahs, and the Ernest Hesse homes at Nashua, Minn. Mrs. Wm. Maahs is a sister of Mrs. Henry Schultz. They visited the Carl Svare home at Pelican Rapids. Mrs. Svare was formerly Viola Kuecker, of West Bend, and Is a cousin of Mrs. George Schultz. At Round Lake they visited an aunt of Mrs. George Schultz, Mrs. Pat Thompson. State Agents In Visit- While en route to Ocheyedan B. E. Mayerhoff, fieldman of Appleton, WIs., and R. W. Schultz-, general state agent, of Waterloo, of the Aid association for Lutherans, spent a short time with Arthur Heldenwith, district agent, Saturday. Mr. Mayerhoff was speaker at a state meeting at Ocheyedan Sunday. MiV Heiden- wlth planned to attend, but death of his aunt, Mrs. Charles Gellenfeld, of Algona, cancelled her plans. Attend Funeral at, Algonn— Whittemore relatives and friends attended the funeral of Mrs. Charles Geilenfeld Sr. at Algona Sunday. Mrs. Gellenfeld had been ill lor six weeks, and in bed the last three weeks. She is survived toy her husband and by Paul, Henry, Edward, and Lena, at home; Charles Gellen- feld Jr., Algona; Art G«ilenfeld, Lu Verne; Godfrey Geilenfeld, Lotts Creek. Former Residents In "Visit— Andrew and Joseph Ruflng, of Minonk, 111., spent a lew days last week with the W. C. Elberts. Joseph Rufing looked after some improvements on his farm southeast of Whittemore, occupied by Mrs. John Muller. The Rufings are neighbors of the Joseph Cullens in Minonk. Both drove to Whittemore the same day, but neither knew of the other's trip. Former Resident Visited— Gene Martini came home last week Tuesday from a trip through Illinois and Wisconsin at Paddock Lake, Wis., met a former Whittemore young man, Paul Rellly, brother of Mrs. James Butler and Mrs. Will Fandel. Paul is a civil engineer in charge of a road construction job near Paddock Lake. His brother Edward was planning to enter the University of Washington this lal'l. wilt assist Mrs. Kbert Ih entertain* ing. , A <boys and girls' Glee club h&* been organized at the Whitteinore high school, and 14 boys and 14 girls joined. Verena Hentges, teacher, 18 in charge. , Mr. and Mrs. Stege Sr. and Mr. and Mrs. Stege Jr., of Denver, I6wa, called last week Tuesday on Fred Wegener. They were en route to Klmball, S. D., to visit relatives. Mrs. Carl Hansen returned Saturday from a week at Des Moines. Beverly and Joan Hansen stayed at F. J. Balgeman's while Mrs. Hansen was gone. Ralph Fandel, Alfred Semon, ana Herman Fandel accompanied Arthur Fandel to Douglas, Wyo., Sunday. Arthur Fandel is doing jewelry repairing. Frank Lory, if Belolt, WIs., visited last week at C. L. Cavanaugh's. Mrs. Lory Is a sister of Mrs. Cavanaugh. ' The Jacob Schmidts and son Walter, of Pomeroy, spent last week Tuesday at the Herman Gade and Christ Meyer homes. . Norma Jean Voight, of Fenton, returned home last week. She had been visiting her grandparents, the G. W. Wehrspans. Will Lane came-from Illinois last week to visit his sister, Mrs. George J, Wlnkel. He was accompanied by his sisters, Sylvia and-Lenore Lane. Alberta Cundeff, of Des Molnes, is the new beauty operator of the Rusch barber shop. Milford Scherf, of Mason City, nephew of O. J. Klock, spent last week at the Klock home. Communion in German was celebrated Sunday at St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran church. John Lappe, of Fairmont, has been ill at the home of his son, Charles Gappa, northwest of Whittemore. Cletus Bradley and sister Loretta Bradley, of Iowa City, visited last week with Whittemore friends. Lullus Smith, of Chicago, spent last week with his parents, Dr. and Mrs. L. B. Smith. RECTAL CLINIC Ambulant Proctology. Hemorrhoids (piles) and other forms of rectal trouble. Colon trouble, colitis, constipation. NON-CONFINING, CONSERVATIVE, PAINLESS, OFFICE TREATMENT Five dollars per call. Six to ten calls usually sufficient. WRITE FOR BOOKLET Sinus infection, rheumatism, neuritis treated by special methods. DR. R. W. SHULTZ 218-19-20, First National Bank Bldg., Mason City, la. Wirthtliiy Surprise Party Given- Relatives and friends gathered with filled baskets at the August Mlelke home Sunday to surprise him on his 77th birthday. Those present were Will Mielke and the Alex Mitchells, Northwood; Mrs. Seeger, Albert Lea; the Theodore and Frank Pompes and the Albert Kres- sins, Lotts Creek; the AValter Ohms, Fenton; Gladys saunders and Elinor Pompe, Correctionville. Approaching 1 Marriage Called— First announcement was made at St. Michael's church last week Sunday of the approaching marriage of Lawrenz Schumacher, son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Schumacher, and Clara Besch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Besch. The wedding will take place at St. Michael's church some time this month. 4-H BOYS AT SWEA CITY WIN FAIR PRIZES Swea City, Sept. 15—Swea City 4-H .club boys who exhibited swine at the county fair made a good showing. Harold Evans exhibited a purebred litter of Chester White senior pigs winning first on gilt, first on litter in 4-H club; first on gilt, third on gilt, first on get of sire, first on produce of sow, second boar, third boar, junior championship on gilt in the open class of the senior pig show. Emery Bergeson showed a pen of fat barrow Duroc jerseys and received second pen of barrows, second individual barrows in 4-H classes and second on pen of barrows and second on individual barrows in open class. Merlin Larson on a pen of fat barrows in 4-H won first, first individual barrow, and in open class first on pen of barrows, first on pen of barrows, first individual barrow, and grand champion barrow. Burton Thomson showed a purebred litter of junior pigs and in 4-H he received second on gilt, second on litter in the open class and third on gilt in Kossuth. He took ninth in 4-H club on a gilt at Iowa state fair. Burton's pigs contracted flu at state fair and did not make as good a showing as they should at the county fair. MIMEOGRAPHING ADVANCE .Algona, Iowa Operation on Infected Jaw— Harlem Fish, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Fish, of Whittemore, underwent an operation at the University hospital last week to clear up the Infection on his jaw. Some time ago the jaw bone was broken, and infection developed. Cars Damaged In Smash-tTp— The Robert Braatz and Ed>vin Helmke cars crashed on the paving between Whittemore and Algona last week Tuesday evening, and both cars were damaged. Occupants escaped injury. Wlilttemorc Defeats Ledyard— Last week Wednesday the Whittemore baseball team defeated Ledyard 8-5 In a game at the fair. Harold Kuecker brought in five scores. Seniors Order Class Rings— The five seniors in Whittemore high school ordered class rings last week. Y. P. S. Plans Social Night— The Whittemore Y. P. S. will hold its first social evening of the fall this Thursday evening. Whittemore Defeats Fairvillt— A pick-up kittenball team from Fairville lost Sunday to Whittemore, 10-9. Other Whitteinore News. William Braatz, Mrs. Herman Braatz, Mrs. Otto Zabl, daughter Irna and son Walter, all of Milwaukee, spent Sunday and Monday at the Louis Braatz home, and attended the funeral of Mrs. Chas. 8,000 Turkeys on One Farm— J. R. Hand, of Hand's Park, has this year raised 8,000 turkeys, anc the flock is'an Interesting sight. The buildings are located on the four corners, and all are brightly lightec with electricity. On the northeast corner there is a tower where a night man keeps watch to see tha 1 thieves do not steal the turkeys Mr. Hand says the turkeys are worth ?20,000. WESL SC AR 10 !Y SUNDAY )L HEADS LECTED Wesley, Sept. 16 — At a meeting of the Methodist Sunday school board at Mrs. Seefeld's last week Monday evening, the folowing officers and teachers were elected: Supt, Mrs. F. Seefeld; assist., Mrs. James .Hodges; secretary, Dorothy Kraus; treasurer and librarian, Mrs. H. M. Hansen; Maurlne Hansen, pianistj Dorothy Kraus, assistant; young people's class, It. A. B. Nattress; girls' intermediate, Florence Hansen; boys' intermediate, Mrs. Dlmond; juniors, Helen FraiiSen; primary, Ida Young; beginners, Mau- rlne Hansen. The adult class held its monthly social and business meet- Ing at the parsonage last week Tuesday evening, and elected Mrs. Hodges teacher, Mrs. Haynes president, Mrs. Hansen secretary. At the board meeting if was voted to observe Rally day the first Sunday In October. It was also voted that three screens be ordered, to shut off partially some of the Sunday school classes during the lesson hour. The screens are the folding kind,'and can be set away, Preseding services at the church Sunday morning, an election was held which resulted in the choice of Theron Hansen as delegate to the annual conference, and of Raymond Hansen as alternate. Conference will be held at Esthcrvllle, and begins' the evening of September 22. VVesleyans Entertain Visitors- Mr, and Mrs. Earl Rlngsdorf, Newark, S. D., and four of their children called upon relatives at the A. E. Glddlngs home Monday morn- ng. They were on their way to visit Mrs. Ringsdorf's sister, Mrs. Charles Larson, near Hurt, and Earl's parents, the Fred Rlngsdorfs, at Burt. They had come from Al- ;ona, where they 'took their eldest daughter, Viola, to attend high school this year. She will make icr home with her grandmother, Mrs. Kate Dlttmer. Callers at the Glddings home Sunday morning ivere Mr. and Mrs. Elton Cruikshank, Des Molnes, their two sons and twin baby daughters. They drove up from Des Moines Saturday :o the vicinity of their old home In Plum Creek township, and were on their way back. They were accompanied by Mr. Cruikshank's mother, also Des Molnes. Hollamlale Not Prosperous— The J. E. Youngs and the S. War- burtons drove to Hollandale Sunday. They found vegetables very little cheaper there than the local market. Onions seem to be the largest crop this year. Fresh radishes raised in 28 days were sold for lOc a bunch. School Wins at Fair— Two groups of the first and second grades (Miss Beck) took two firsts on posters at the county farl. Johnette Looft won first on a note-book of (music) composers. The sixth grade (Miss McConnell) won second on a. series of physiology notebooks. Arlene Haynes took second In penmanship, Harold Hansen second on a history map. Mary Sherman won first In Italian hemstitch- ng, In Miss Conrad's advanced domestic science of last year. Irene Haynes won second in cut-work, a pair of pillow slips. Miss DeMotts has organized goys and girls' Glee clubs, and plans to Institute a beginners' orchestra. Miss DeMotts Is from Hull, Iowa, and Is a graduate of the University of California. She has charge of music and declamatory work. L. F. Smiths Have New Son- Mr, and Mrs. LeRoy Klelnpeter and David, and Mrs. A. L. Klein peter spent Sunday at Fort Dodge with the latter's daughter, Mrs. L. F. Smith. They took home Joan, who had spent two weeks here, a.nd brought back Wayne for a visit. Early Monday morning Wesley relatives were apprised of the birth of a 9-lb. son to Dr. and Mrs. Smith. Wosleyans at Harvest Festival— On invitation, nearly the entire membership of the Congregational church attended the harvest home festival at the Upper Flat church Sunday, services here being' dispensed with. Forenoon, afternoon and evening services were held at the Upper Flat, and a Fellowship dinner served at noon by the ladles of the church. RAVINGS Barber Shop Front Painted— - Main street Is looking smarter every week. The latest newly painted store front is Victor Nelson's barber shop. Nearly all the store fronts have been painted during the summer. Feed Mill Is Repaired— L. O. McNeil, manager of the Swea City feed mill, shut down the mill several days last week for re> pairs. A machinist from the Wi nona plant came and made the re- palrsi LOANS $300 or less obtained quickly on Furniture, Automobiles and Live Stock. Can be repaid by small equal monthly payments. Our new payment extension plan protects YOU when sick or out of employment. MONEY FOR TAXES AND SCHOOL for Immediate service, caU write or phone CUNNINGHAM & LACY AXGON&. Phone No. 598 Representing 1 Federal Finance Co., Des Moines ined-pressed- Repaired Ilk CIe»ier* »»4 P*«« IM Geilenfeld at Algona. mained for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Fred William re- Nottger and son Alvin, of Waterloo, visited Whittemore relatives a week ago Sunday and Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Nottger returned to Waterloo last week Monday, but Alvin remained for a longer visit. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kuecker and son Erwln spent Monday at Henry Bell's at Blue Earth, and at John Bell's at Mapleton, Minn. Henry and John are brothers of Mrs. Kuecker. The Henry Bells were week-end visitors here. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cullen, of Minonk, 111., came last week-end for a few days visit at the J. S. Cullen home. Joseph is employed on a Minonk newspaper as a linotype operator. Edward Pandel and John W. Cullen left last week Wednesday morning for St. Paul, where they will resume their studies at a seminary. They were accompanied by George L. and Arthur Fandel. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Heinamann and two children, of Elmhurst, 111., and Mr. and Mrs. p. L. Jesspn and son Ralph were guests Monday evening at Henry Schultz's. The Heine- manns are visiting the Jessons. The Methodist Aid will meet with Mrs. Carl Ebert this week Thurs- S>voa Cltyan's Father Dies— Mrs. Ole C. Peterson, whose mother died a month ago, last week received word of the death of ,her father. Mr. and Mrs. Peterson anc two daughters drove to Edinburg, N D., to attend the funeral. Aid Supper Clears $20— The third division of the Methodist Aid served a 25c supper in the church dining room Saturday evening, netting $20. Son Born to Harold Larsons— Mr. and Mrs. Harold Larson are parents of an 11-pound boy born las week Monday. Mrs. Larson wa: Ethel Nagle. Mrs. Earl Kanek Returns Home— Mrs. Earl Ranck, Rockledge, Fla.. ias returned home after a visit vith her parents, the Ben Felts. Her jarents drove her to Cedar Rapids, vhere she took a bus for Chicago. At Chicago she took a through bus 'or home. She was accompanied by her niece, Nina May Wagner, Cor- wiith, who will remain with her mtil next summer. H. S. Enrollment Is Increased— There are 87 students in high school, 27 in the freshman class. This is an increase of 31 or 32 since the beginning of Supt. Swanson's administration two years ago. There are only three in the beginners' class, in Miss Beck's room. Wesley Defeats Corwitli 7-5— The high school baseball team defeated Corwith 7-5 in a game at Corwlth Friday. This was the first game of the season. Our team will play Whittemore at Whittemore this week Tuesday. afternoon. Mrs, L. W. Swanson | Trftcey, Minn. Other Swea City. Lillian Linde and her niece. Mil dred Linde. have gone to Denver Lillian will practice her profession of trained nurse in the city, an( Mildred will make her home with the A. G. Miltons, who formerly lived here. Mildred suffered witl ear trouble last winter and the change was advised by physicians. Mrs. Bertha Eckholm and her daughter Laila returned to Mason City last week after spending the summer with Mrs. Eckholm's parents, the J. M. Smiths. Laila teaches in the primary grade IK Mason City and Mrs. Eckholm clerks in a store. The Harry Hollands and the Fred Warners, who were here last year with the McLaughlln paving 1 company, spent Sunday with the C. G. Dourtes. They are now located at Other Wesley News. Fred Bacon, Grand Forks, N. D.: visited Ben Hopkins last week Wed nesday and Thursday. Mr. Bacon who Is a rancher had been to Des Moines to take stock for exhibition at the state fair. Mr. Bacon and his wife, formerly Delia • Hume, left Wesley 25 years ago. Mrs: Bacon died in 1925. The Anthony Selers, x Sexton, and Mrs. Matt Laux, Wesley, returned last Thursday from Farmington Minn., where they had visited since last week Sunday with Mrs. Laux's brother and Mrs. Seler's uncle, Jos Roskopf. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ros kopf, Webster City, visited at Farm Ington at the same time. Mr. and Mrs. Felt left Monday morning for Mason City, to visi Mr. Felt's mother. The latter' home is being renovated and re decorated, and Mr. Felt will assist The Wesley couple will spend the week at Mason City. Supt. and Mrs. Swanson visited a new arrival, the only child Jn th family of his sister, also with Mrs Swan, at Swea City, Sunday. Th' Swea Qlty Swanson writes "Rev.' before his name. The John Hutchisons viatted Mr Hutchison's parents at Alson& Sun day. His father, R. J., broke b'l wrist to a fall ten days ago. Though 77 Mr. Hutchison to making a good recovery. H OW NICE it would be could the farmers of Iowa borrow about ten million with which to tide them over the present tough going. Notice, please, that in the east ten million may be borrowed for as little as 1 per cent. But you have to know how and you have to stand in with the dough boys. In order to help the Iowa farmer over the rough spots at least 4 per cent would be demanded. ' That's (the difference as to the standing of the man who raises food for the nation and lie who gambles with the same food. AND I'M AFRAID the well meaning farmers who are seek- •ing to have Governor Turner Join the "Alfalfa Bill" show troupe are due for a disappointment. 'Twas perhaps easy enough for "Bill" to regulate the oil output in his state, where perhaps a thousand firms were Concerned. But here in Iowa with over a quarter million individual corn raising firms to deal with things are different. Heaven knows a farmer should have 60 cents for his corn. Costs him that much to grow It. But at the present time the only guy who gets that much for maize is the guy who makes rotgut out of it and sells it for $2.50 a pint. I OWA CONTINUES its ascent to fame, what with the Register's autoglro, the birthplace of Herbert, the factory of the biggest and best liogs, the sleekest and finest cat:le, the tallest of tall corn, we have a right to brag. And now comes news dispatches claiming the "Bluebeard" Powers, formerly lived in [owa. Surely some means to put on ;he brakes should be inaugurated jefore Iowa gets too darned popular or notorious. I'M TOLD THAT the bootleggers are now feeling the results of the depression. 'Tis said that competition is keen si ml that bootlegger wares are now sold for as little as $1.50 per pint.' And even that low price isn't appealing to the regular customers of the 'loggers, because many of .the Imbibers haven't the ¥1.50 these days. Though it must admitted that most men can always scratch up a couple of bucks to buy a drink with when they can't manage to keep even with the grocery bill. THAT BRINGS BACK memories of the days when a man could put his foot on a brass rail, spit in a bras goboon, admire his sodden feautreg in a highly polished mirror, throw a buck on the mahogany counter and growl "I'm buying for the •house." And at home his family ate liver, and the youngest paddled, around in castoff shoes. This appetite business Is a funny business. And a dollar for rotgut seem to mean only, a little. But hear the howl set up if the grocer or the ice man or the coal man overcharges the same bird-a nickel. Yep, it's a funny world this, and especially where thirst is concerned. THIRST EVEN ENTERS the ranks of the dry enforcement gang. As witness an order from Director Woodcock of the prohibition bureau issued Sept. 4, by which all federal dry agents are prohibited from consuming intoxicating liquors while ill search of evidence unless specific permission is given them. Now, ain't that, a heck of a note? o—o LJERE I WAS under the impression that the dry agents were dry agents because they were dry and ' that they needs must remain dry while trying to dry up the other ellow who was not so dry. And vhat a heck of a slowing up that must mean to the bureau if the 500 dry agents must wire in for a permit to take a drink before they can search for and consume evidence. And supposing they all wanted a drink on the same day, 'twould teep the bureau's office girl pretty busy signing for telegrams, IT JUST . BEGINS to look like Director Woodcock 'had made up his mind that a dry could catch a wet the best when the dry was dry. I never did belive in hiring a lot of soaks to enforce our prohibition laws. If we're going to be flry let's be dry through the efforts of the dry agent, not the guy who slops up on the evidence he's paid to search for. TF I WAS DIRECTOR of the pro- A hlbition bureau I'd insist on smelling the breath of every agent every day before he could go to of MUTUAL INSURANCE work and the first guy whose breath carried a load of smelly rotgut would get the can tied to him there ami then. If it takes soaks to convict soaks let's biro soaks. But so long as this prohibition business Is founded on the proposition that we should be'dry let's hire drys to do the drying. And that's that. TTOPE FOR THE FARMER ten*• A ant looms in the offJng. With (sugar, coffee, butter, eggs, gasoline, tires, duds, et cetera, way down In price, It looks as though the farmer tenant might be able to rent an acre or two next year for less than $10 per acre. Rather a hardship he's beep exlslting under when he couldn't grow enough to bring Jn ten bucks. There is a condition which the able Wickersham commission could well delve Into perhaps profitably. AND THE HECK OF IT all Is that no 60 cent corn will help the tenant who even owes part of hte last year's rent. But there must be hype in his heart for congress will soon jam wind and help will come forthwith. Congresses and legislatures have been a wonderful solace and help to the tenant farmer in the UTUAL iiuuruice companies operateforthebenentofthsonetlniured. Thwt policyholders receive the proftti, not a group of outilde capltilUti, Moreover, riiki art j •elected with great care and the buiineta li run with exceptionally low overhead. The result it that National Cittsent Mu* tualt insurance cotti you the lowest possible rate—and you §ave. from 25% to 33^% tf your premium H > immediately. Tfi* W.I/on./ CHI- muni Mutuml* «r« •»•* up •! tm» •/ iht uUttlt tlrongnt compmntitln Mlnnt* lotm. Thuy hmft i»rar Ml** (• fmy « fo». NATIONAL CITIZENS MUTUALS Mnu ^JSSSK mmu ' cm "^ f '"^"- VM LA BARRE & FALKENHAINER THE ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY r north of Iowa State Bank Phone S& P. Harrington Attorneya-M. Phones: Off| ce , w .;l Office n»one 213-W. 1 - — __ 9. D. Shumway 8HDMWAT Attorneyi-at- Office in Qu| nl) , , Phone 68. " . A. 'Previous erwiw The DAIRY Cmil CONGRESS BELGIAN POULTRY \Vfoterfowlcmd Rabbit Shows \ Industrial Exposition Wonderful Educational Features America's greatest dairy cattle and club, show; hundreds of the world's best draft horses; wonderful poultry and waterfowl show; mid-west rabbit show; 'mammoth machinery exhibit; complete f«od, household equipment, and radio-shows; 100 educational exhibits; extensive -women's department; corn, soybean and alfalfa shows; dozens of contests, demonstrations, etc., etc. High Clan Amusements Eighteen thrilling circus acts, complete ballet, society horse show, livestock parades, inspiring musical numbers and fun galore will feature the programs twice daily in the big hippodrome. Sensational 100 foot high free act on the grounds. Bands, orchestras, quartets and novelty entertainers Jn continuous concerts in all buildings. Electric Park a veritable fun factory in full blast. Something especially interesting and entertaining for every member of the family. Make It Your Vacation Week Sept.28-0ct.4 Office in Quint, ] Phone _ KENEFICK A „„„ Phynlclans and~8« Office over RexaU Di Office phone |i H. J. Kcneflck, Jf. D, , J. N. Kcneflck, M. D, —•—• C. H. CEET._. Physician and 8n Office in John Galbnfa Phones: Office 310, red — 1 P. V. JAN8B.ll Physician and I Office on South D Phones: Office, 666; Algona, lo " —^ WAITEE FBASBIJ Physician and SarJ -Mfice in Quinby Bldgl Phone No. Ill DB. W. D. AMI Oiteopatlilc I'liyslcUn i Eye, Ear, Nose, and 1 X-ray, Office over Hub Phones: Office, 187; CHIROPRACT DR. B, J. TB Palmer Graduate < rhlrteen year's succi Office over State's ( VETEBINi L. W. FOI Veterinarian.) West State Street, i Phones: Office 47S-W, ; l BUILDING COM COWAK t f General Contr Estimates Fun Phones: Business, I MACHINIST NORTON HACHHIll Machinists and Wlj Service stock on Piston I and Bearlnji I West of Courthouse, PBODUCB] SWIFT t COMFi Cash Buyer* I Poultry, Eggs, and! Matt Lamutli,w Phone 2M.;| 20 to 30% on your fuel bill... Burn Iowa Coal K08SUTH COBNTll INSURANCE OK Over $15,000,000 wortli« tn force, A home <•""""• •ecure. J. THE AIGONA 0, B. !• Bane Reliable Ins. I , Phone D&.<: Would 9»* M •fficitncypouibU from low* Ce«l? If you wo«U ,.. jurt writ* t«xi<y [or FREE cop» of bookU. "Mor. HM* to DolUr." K you hw Fa if mi {UA|*> MViVfM 1WVH » ¥ » *->TTV«-« wnfc-WVi •how you « Myings of 20% *P 30% oa your (Mion'f «"J"i '*•!-••-,-flui. L- L « L ^.MwkOIAN. -- if high in AMT VMM. n CMM^M •« comfef «*) SOUND SGOWOMY, f» Olty Property I Insurance. CUNNIKOHAM »J 107 W. State St. New and used JWj Tires and Acwra Hides, Fur an« PIANO j. c- Colb !£!!J 30 Years E Military Band Bwert Sento' or READ THE $0.5° 4 f M_i^r

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