Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 17, 1931 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 17, 1931
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Page 10
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JUD FOf )E BOOSTS PROBATION OF IOWA CROPS Lovrien is Circulating Petitions Asking Turner to Act. pvodtjcefs of the. southern states, 1 ' Jtldge Lovreln concluded. "And,"^ he added; "I afn not so sure >bHt ; ,,th'ai, such""a conference •• would jpt.j,-Itself cause an Increase In grain P£lc'ef due to the fact that it would Indicate that action was b/eing taken to end. a. situation that .has,reduced agriculture and the nation, to a,,low economic point/' . * ., ... OLD KOSSUTH BANK CLOSE BY DIRECTO J IS WANTS CLOTHES FOR CHILDREN THIS WINTER (Continued from ' Page 1.) tirs thitt tho sum'mor's dcpress-Ion Cells are coming In to Mrs. Elinor Button, county welfare worker,' for used clothing for children of all slzos. Donations of used anci useable clothing: and shoes for children of all ages from babyhood through Jhlgh school are needed. There Is a request now for a coat for a high school girl of about 16. Mrs. Sut- IjOn's August report follows: Cases carried over from July 112 Now cases -- - IB Helicf cases .. 48 Service cases _-- .79 Fifty Years Wed on Same Farm has surrounded the bunk might ; calls at office : ' _______________ !__ .117 j eventually, it seemed, have exhaust- n-ills to 'families,, ________________ ' 69 j , which: if. that,(.- a ii s f or families— ...... _______ 179 j occurred could only result in per-.- 1 1. -otters ____________ . ____ , ________ Il6 j od ;i bulk of haps giving preference of our putrons nncl to ..In some, T e i c ,, hone ca n s ^.._ 83 ] leav-.| Telegrams - 14 ](' Judgo F. C. Tjovrcin, • formerly of ilumboldt, and now of Spencer, Is suggesting that Iowa and mid-western states apply the pi-oration Plan to agriculture that was applied with at least temporary success In Oklahoma and Texas. Judge Lovrein has prepared n. petition to that effect to Governor Dan Turner, and these petitions are now being circulated in Clay, Reuna Vista, Palo Alto, Kossuth, Pocahontas. Emmet, j ing the others sharing on n letjs,f/v-j calls'during August outside Algona: Dickinson, 1-I.umboldt, and O'Brien j vorsible basis. Throughout-the-/nn-.j.Bancroft ^_--_. 1 counties. 'iproxlmately G2 year* of our exist-1 R Urt 3 The petitions ask Governor Turn-jence wo have sought to hold the p:i-l-takotii 1 or to call a special session of thejtionage of our people with .-equal | Ijedyard ,—,.- 1. legislature to discuss his proposal, sneredness. AVe meet the Inevitable..! Lone Rock 2 which is reported in an interview by the spencer News-Herald as follows: "The substance of Iowa's soil is being wasted,' 1 the petitions set forth, "by excessive cropping and palo of the grain and lings at •wasteful prices for lack of statutes holding to that principle. Lu Verne .. 6 To sever a cnreer of over fiO years I Sexton ; - 5 banking and paralleling that long a I Swea City - 2 period of history of Algona and ofilT.itonka 1 our community is not an easy thing to do; it is only after an exhaustive search of every honorable means to YEARS AGO Friday Mr. and Mrs. M. de L. Parsons'began their married life together in the Irvingtori community on the. farm on" which they still live. . Mr. Parsons pioneered on the same farm 15 years Wesley _.. . 1! previously in a little log cabin. Friday there was a special gathering of West Bend __--.__ 1 Whittemore restricting and preserving same." Would lie Constitutional. . "If such conservation (the proration plan) are go on that would be equally fair to Buffalo township .' 1 the our clientele did we decide that It j -B Ur t township : 2 seemed best to turn our revered i Eagle township 2 statutes j constitutional in Texas and Oklahoma, the same would lie true in Iowa and the lack of such statutes has created an emergency because of which we the undersigned residents nf Clay (or other county) Iowa, hereby petition the Governor of Iowa that a special session of the legislature Vie called at once for the purpose of bank over now for .distribution of the assets among our depositors Garfleld township Irvlngton township 3 considering such m'ensnres, petition continues. the through the state banking depart-1 Lincoln township 1 ment. It seemed beat to do that now j Lotts Creek township 1 rather than later or after draining I LU Verne township 1 it of its assets by making large borrowings to try to stem any wave of an overwhelming economic nature that seemed to impend. Algona and her people and those of her community have been good; to Prairie township 1' Riverdale township 1 Sherman township 2 Springfield township . 1 Swea township :—— 1 Outside of County. the old Kossuth County State bank; Iowa City 1 its officers, directors, stockholders I Llvermore '. 1 and employes have always appreci- "In the first place," Judge Lov- ated that confidence. They are and rein said, ,'the matter of crop regulation and conservation is primarily a matter for the individual states and not the federal government. The proration statutes in effect in Oklahoma and Texas indicate that the state is within its rights in conserving its resources to prevent over-production and waste.. If those statutes are constitutional in Texas and Oklahoma there is no reason to believe that similar ones modeled to suit our own particular type of resource, namely, agricultural products, would not be constitute nul. It is my opinion that the fact that the large oil companies religiously refrain from taking the Oklahoma and Texas proration statutes before the Su- will always remain grateful from the depths of their hearts. • Proud of Associations. '' While the Kossuth Coun,ty State lank has throughout its longI'lj&pojrd of service to our community'.ahjcf,'to previous financial preme Court in spite state interference and regulation which is detestable to them, indicates the statutes are constitutional in the opinion of the oil company counsel, else thef would be tested," Judge rein stated. Jfecessary for Prosperity. "Agricultural stability must of necessity start the march back to prosperity," Lovrein said, "and stabilization of agricultural prices by the elimination of over-production, if any, is as important as the stabilization of gold and silver or the control of theoretical over-production of the basic metals." "Friday there is to be a meeting in Des Moines of producers and public officials with relation to holding up grain. and other products to secure higher prices. I shall endeavor to attend that meeting but I am frank to state t have not much faith in holding plans," the Judge said, "as I am convinced that the title in which grain is ,held does not materially affect prices and especially does not result in quick relief. Quick relief is what is needed today." The Federal Farm Board was pointed to by Judge Lovrein as an example of grain holding futility. "It is not the ownership that counts or where it is stored, but the fact that a surplus actually exists," he stated, "that causes low prices." "In my opinion the announcement of the state of Iowa and other mid-western states that crop pro- ration would be enforced next year would have the immediate result of causing an increase in prices on the present crops and stored surpluses due to the fact that a spectre of under-production for the coming year would be raised. Better to Out Average. "If the principal of the McNary- Haugen bill is sound, that is that surpluses be bought and sold at a loss to other nations, why not save the soil, the labor, and the cost and have no such surplus and accept no uuch loss,?" "The Farm Board agrees that reduced needed. tion Uy talking about it or holding meeting's or by making public ap peals. The way to get it is by statute as has been done in connection with the oil producing fields of the bouth," the judge continued. In the opinion of Judge Lovrein the enactment of the proration plan or /regulation in the agricultural states would in itself stabilize the agricultural Industry in that It would hold a club over those who would force prices to a rediculously low leve) as at the present time. In hia opinion it would be probable the law jrould not have to be used more than. one year, for after prices were once stabilized and agriculture placed on a firm basis, prosperity and good times would return and the existence of regulatory laws would Prevent a reoccurance of prices that would force the law in to operation again. Would Call Mid-West Conference, He suggests that as the proration Wire of Oklahoma and Texas are under the control of the railroad commissions and the governors, so the Iowa law should be controlec by the executive council, composed of the governor, the secretary of atate, toe. attorney general, the state auditor ard the state secretary of agriculture. HtJ aba suggests a conference of governors of the several mid-west era elates to devise several plans to be vu&mitted to the Legislatures "Surely, out of several we could Had one that would produce for low» farmer? the results that had immediate and real tor the oil time, however devastating, and Jiow nust seemingly find it necessary iip lull down the curtain ending a trust ind closing an association, Svith ,. Its customers, friends and,'''nelg|h,b]or^ .vith which they have honored 'it and of which it has boeg-so proud, ind now is indescribably distressed to give up, yet the Kossuth County State bank would ask notftijng' 1 'itnore than that our people havii $d'lth>*ih Algona. in our community,' anti In themselves. Better times will untimately come; community cooperation and community confidence will bring victory out of any set of economic conr ditions regardless of their violence just at this time known to us all !is 'depression." In that spirit and ivith unshakable confidence in our city, in our community and toward each other it is hoped and it is anticipated that we all will look to the future and stand solidly together." production is what is You can't get crop regula- ler people successfully ,rhet and' economic CONGREGATIONAL, F. ,i. Clarli, Pastor — "Crumbling .Stones, 'and the Rock of Ages" is the theme at the First Congregational'..church' at 11 o'clock Sunday morning. If ever Algona needed the goods the churc^i has to offer, it is now. ifaith, hope, love and the tapping of exliaust- less resources of health and recon'- struction are at hand and, ,'ava'iiabie. Community loyalty and' friendliness are essentials. Support 'your home merchants this fall. Buy now. Deposit your money in Algona's bank. Work like the Devil (who is always at it). And go to church next Sunday to some church. Sunday school at 10. No' evening service. Help your churches to help keep up the morale of this community. Senior and junior C. E. begin meetings at C p. m. PRESBYTERIAN, J. L.-Coleman, Fustor — This season of harvest should call every member and friend into the activities of the church, with renewed enthusiasm for the conquest set for the Church of Christ . . . Fort Dodge Presbytery will meet with the Lytton church September 22 and 23. An interesting and instructive program has been planned. Dr. Booer will speak Wednesday morning on The Church Has Her Day . . . The young people representing the north half of Fort Dodge Presbytery will meet at Burt October -2-3 . The young people of the church are asked to meet with the Endeavorers Sunday evening at 6:30 for further information. METHODIST, C. V. Hulso, Pastor —We have just one more Sunday before the meeting of the annual Conference at Esthervllle. May we have the presence of every member of the church for this final service of the year. The congregation has elected Geo. W. Godfrey to toe its representative in the laymen's conference which also meets at Esther- vllle next week. The laymen will have their sessions Friday and S tfrday. BAPTIST, Arthur S. Hueser, pastor—We were delighted with the good attendance at all the services last Sunday. However, this can even be better if everyone would do Orthel township, Hancock county 1 Elmore, Minn. 1 Faribault Co., Minn. 1 Problems Presented. Unemployment _• 3 Under-employment 1 Insufficient earnings :_:— 4 Indebtedness ,. 3 T. B. 4 Cardiac trouble 2 Venereal disease . 3 Disease of respiratory system 3 Cancer . ; 2 Other acute illness 10 Other chronic Illness 18 Need of optical care 1 Blindness or deafness 4- Disability due to old age • 9 Paralyzed or crippled 7 Deaths ._ 2 Nervous and mental disabilities— 3 Epilepsy 2 Mental deficiency 6 Alcoholism 1 Conflict within family _„. '. 4 Widows with dependent children. 8 Maternity 3 Motherless home 3 Children alone • 1 Family desertion ', 2 Non-support of legal dependents. 2 Juvenile delinquency 2 Imprisonment 2 Non-residence 15 Services Rendered. Compensation adjustment 1 Material aid— Public funds 42 Private funds 2 Other counties . 4 Widow's pension 1 Medical aid 7 Local hospital care 2 University hospital care 14 Use of state resources: • Board of Education visitor for blind and deaf : —L 3 Board of Child Welfare visitor. 1 Institutional care;— -.Adults L 1 Children 2 Boarding care for invalid 1 1 1 Returned to own home 1 children and relatives to properly observe the day. 30 Attend C. C. Party— The evening dinner and bridge party at the Country club clubhouse Tuesday nigh-t was attended by 30. A chicken dinner was served at 7 o'clock, after which there was bridge. High bridge score's were won b- Mrs. R. H. Spencer and Ralph Horigan. The committee in charge was composed of Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Mathes, Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Rice, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Chrischllles, Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Smith, H. M. Smith, and E. C. McMahon The next evening party is scheduled for September 29 with the following committee in "charge; Mr. and Mrs. Joel Herbst, Mr, and -Mrs. W. A.-'Iiorenz, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Fal- kenhalner, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Foster, and L. F. Rice, E. C. HbleCek, and Catherine. Doran The next afternoon, party is scheduled for Tuesday with; the following hostesses: Mesdames W. C. Dewel, T. P. Harrington, R, M. Wallace, F. C. Scanlan, S. J. Backus, and Louis Wilson. of the marriage of Miss lola E. | Chase, daughter of Mrs. Elva Chase, G-33 East State'street, to W. J. Kenefick, son of Dr. and Mrs. M. J. Kenefick, of Algona. The ceremony took place at Albert Lea, Minn., July 24. Miss Gayle Nicholson and R. J. Waigman, of Garner, acted as witnesses,' 1 Leslie gamp Is,Married— . Leslie Samp and Viviani Taylor; both of Estherville, were married last Thursday at Omaha^. and spent Friday here -with Leslie's mother, Mrs. Andrew Godfredson. They went to Estherville Saturday and stopped there e n route to Newton, where they will make their home. LesIIa Is manager of a_drug store at Newton. The past year lie 'has- been employed as pharmacist in a drug store at Esthervllle. The drug store at Newton is owned by the man for whom he worked at Estherville. Leslie is a graduate of the Algona-high school and took ai thre&- year pharmacy course at Cretghtom college, Omaha, and since his graduation he -has been employed: at K«- therville. His bride was emplaiyed at the j. C. Penney store ait Estherville-.. . Supervision of neglected children Adjustment within family group- Adjustment in school Residence in other county verified 3 Non-residence notice served 2 Family Status. Married couple 73 Widow 25 his part The sermons next Sunday will be of special interest to you. At 11 a. m., Blues! Blues! Blues! At 8 p. m., The Starvation Committee . . . Sunday school at 10 a. m. . . . B. Y. P. U. at 7 p. m. . . . Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. EV. LUTHERAN, P. J. Braner, Pastor—Sunday school, 8:30; English service, 10 ... The Ladles Aid meets Thursday afternoon with Mrs. August Huenhold S. S. T. meets Friday evening at 8 at the- parsonage . . . The choir will practice Friday evening at 7, FIRST LUTHERAN, C, g. 01» son, P»itor—Sunday school at 10 a. m. . . . Evening service at 8 p. m. Widower 3 Divorced 7 Deserted 5 Single man 8 Single woman 5 Orphan 1 FOOTBALL SQUAD TRAINS FOR FIRST GAME TUESDAY The high school football team goes to Livermore next week Tuesday afternoon lor a practice scrimmage game there. Next Friday afternoon a game Is scheduled with the Britt junior college team. These two games next week will be hard tilts for the local team, as it is ten days behind in practice, caused by the delay In opening of school. Although the team has been practicing lor several days the first major practice was held Monday night, and the team Is in fairly good shape, considering the delay. Ten men were lost last spring by graduation and the remaining material Is inexperienced and will have to be developed to make a good showing. Prospects indicate a heavy line. Those trying out for line positions are Howard Nordstrum, William Monlux, Richard Post, Carl Hargreaves, Hilton, John Norman, Knutson, Kenneth William Schulz, and Stanley McDonald. Ends will be Kenneth Cowan, George Kanouff, Donald Guderian, and Richard Norton. Hargreaves will fill the center position with Knutson as substitute. Richard Cowan and 'Kenneth Medln will fill the quarterback berths Fullbacks will be Carl Medin and Carl Norman. Halfbacks will be Cretzmeyer .and Raney, with Bruns and Norman aa substitutes. Prospects for kickers are "being developed from Nordstrom, Kanouff Cretzmeyer and Cowan. Raney and Medin have ha,<J the most experience, and Hargreaves Norman, and Cowan have played in previous years. A low to the team was the loss of "Bob" Williams, broke a collar bone a week ago while practicing blocking. He win not ouj again tWs ye*r. Party Honors Young- Con pie- Mr, and Mrs. A. L. Peterson entertained at a family dinner- Monday night at -the Wm. K. Ferguson home in honor of their son Mel and Ann Murtagh, who wiffl be married sometime this week. At seven a three-course dinner was served at a single 'table centered ivith a bouquet of pink and white asters. The place cards Were in the form of ships. After dinner hours were spent visiting. " Guests were Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Murtagh, Mr. and Mrs, E. J Murtagh, .Mr and Mrs. B. E. Norton and son Edwin and daughter Merle, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Loss, and Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Hutchison, Iowa City. 2« Kntertalnrd at Hotel- Mr, and Mrs G. D. Shumway and Mr and Mrs. M J Streit entertained 26 at dinner and bridge at the Algona hotel Monday night Dinner was served at 7 o'clock. The guests were seated at two long- tables centered with a bouquet. A color scheme- of yellow and green was carried out in the favors and other table accessories. High bridge scores were won by Mrs. Eugene Kenefick and George Elbert. Mr. and Mrs. w. P. French won the fam. ily prize. William Keuelluk Married— The Mason City Globe-Gazette Friday carried the following announce, ment of the marriage of William Kenefick: "Announcement is made Mrs. M. N. Goodson Married—' Mrs. M. N. Goodson was married to B. F. Burtis, i-etlro'd'stock buyer, at .Sioux Falls September 5, and they haye started housekeeping at Lu Verne. Mr. and.Mrs. Burtis were here Monday on business, and called on Mrs. Burtis's children. Mrs. Burtis had been keeping roomers before her marriage. Former Alg-onn Girl Weds— Announcements have been received here of the marriage of Ida Myli, bookkeeper at the Mann garage some years ago, ' to Blair A. Steward. The ceremony was performed August 27 at Los Angeles. Other Society >'«ws The Alpha Delphians met yester- 4-HCLUB TOWATEBLOO10HBRES! Kossuth county 1 will be represent ed at the balry Cattle Congress^ Waterloo, Sept. 28-Oct. 4 1? by a 4-H club dairy cattle Judging team. "Tn« team will be. selected .from those Xy.hc woii high honors at the ;Kossutli .fair last 1 Ave'ek" arid will .'consist'.01 three of the .following; .LeRoy Hart sclmani L'ii Verne, 'Claire 'HanSdii Algona; Liouls 'price, Lakota,. Pali- and Edward BBi-ninghaus, \V,est IJend, and .Floyd 'Bctdfe ' and'.: Kldfn Sh'aw,-Algona. .•",;.••-..;(.;, ; .Each .cow testing association^ of the county will' also send "'a t'eprej- ssntatlve to,,the judg.ln«.,cp,n.teBt Aot the C. T. A. members. ' These men wore selected at <th<vsummer tour of, the', association- last June., pnfe (•ro'm eaclV;. the' .West Bend, Nortlv Kpssuth, and, the Algona €ssociAtlon jvlll attend. i ^.- : ,'.'"'. , ;.^." • j : ' " ALOQjrA)s"REAt ?; k;pi8!9; :v . j| [Reprinted froni Monday's l)a||)' j | Advertiser by R4Mine»t.J '' j: , It is with a feeling of .sliic'erest regret .that the Advertiser tttd^V prints the 'final statement by !^-hf^ board 1 of directors of the Kossinh County State ..bank, .an, Instltutic* that has diitlast'ecl the lives.of mostv of the old- pioneers, and la n V lr " times older, than-, most 'Algonlans. Yet there Is .'a.-feeling of pride i the way the old bank has fougl^ against the inroads of the sion; the lack, of confidence at vai|-5 ions periods in Its .history; and wM still, fighting, even with Its back| against the -wall, when the decisions was made yesterday that the bahkj could no . longer reman open and still keep ialth.with depositors. 15 Yesterday this writer was prlvj^ leged to be present, at the end of ft the Ittes ot such JnstL ACUlfr rte thin^ that Ita^eabBefl. com- t this ivfeefc anityis outsiders is ona's att^ty to"t(ikp f d wallop ; chin l ^V r e : tn^^w, a "thoughtful fgie knd'f'infljne, it still unbroken aclifi)£, get "tip" ready' for the i-st the 'tfepr'edqibii hap ip rtffer. \lgona. took ^n. wallop Monday rnlng, higgled; Ws chin 1 the rest of i day, antt, Ty?st1ay got up,' grln- 1 ruefully,"h'nd i "WriS' ready Tor hus- sa' as Usual. . , , ; m Phe same thing .happened In 1024, ifjien the First National bank was psed, Again ori'ly r , '.three years ago Fgbna : took a terrific wallop when' and Algona And .Monday i snme chin wiggling process went tjii»**3aw? 'Was '.-found unbroken, id Instead of laying down on the jnvas ami iytoanlng, Algoha laugh- It off. There is 'something 'fine about this of f • ln Ipavo ours. utl " n ±i"rM*i' County Savings tte banks closed. This OWllPit l|; spom to km after it. wlnlpi hurt, n hound's to help. / .wIlllngiK'sf other rello worse if ami i ntl,c rs is a nevvto, , lL ? othl "«» i. ^'""i lias the, >,. ,. m . l '"Nl CALL '/J day^afternoon with Mrs. F. F. Barker. The program was In charge of Mrs. D. D. Paxson, who reviewed the .play, Allison's House. Tills was the club's first- meeting since spring. Public school teachers who taught here last year are entertaining the new teachers tomorrow night at a picnic at the Ambrose A. Call state park. After a picnic supper there will be an entertainment. The Baptist Mission Circle will 00-year-old institution, and came a feeling of intense loss. Th» possible" loss In monetary terms of ii o consequence, except that 06, the moment. In a short time it wilt be forgotten, just as past bank; closings haye been forgotten. The real loss comes 'when Algon|i{ loses such an Institution—togetheii with the kind of men. who made ure Its' pTsonel.. Algona and the com-f munlly can easily withstand the conveniences incident with ..rt closing and liquidation of a bank but it can ill afford the loss of tl« 4 institution which through years has, been the bulwark; the -financlt.', rock and the backbone of the.com'- ir.unity. The loss In services of .the men who have maintained the* bank iri the face of the worst depression ; ln . history is to be regretted by every. Algonlaii. These men during this meet this afternoon Mrs. Ross Cojeman. at 230 Mrs. with John Urch is the lesson leader. The Methodist W. F. M. S. will hold Its annual Hues, paying luncheon at the church parlors next- week Wednesday. The Baptist Booster Bunch will meet tonight at the Ross Coleman home, with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Furst assisting-. The Rebekah circle will meet at the home of Mrs. L. G. Poole 'tomorrow evening. . • \ AL60NA WAR VETERAN VISITS OLBJ30MRADES Rennie Stahl, of Seattle, Wash., son of J. C. Stahl, pioneer resident of 'Bancroft, last week-end visited his uncles W. E. Stahl and Jay Grover, of Burt, a cousin, Mrs. R. M. Wallace, of Algona and .some of his old: army comrades of Company F of the Spanish-American war. He also' visited J. A. Freeh and John Wood Jr., of Titonka, and other old friends Monday. He was en route home from the National Encampment of Veterans of Spanish American war held at New Orleans last week: Mr. Stahl is state commander of the veterans' organization of Washington. He enlisted from Bancroft In Spanish-American war when 17 years old and served through the war. A brother William died in camp at Chickamaug-a, Tenn., during that war and was brought, to Bancroft for burial. One brother, John It. Stahl, is in Alaska, and others live in Washington and California. He was the youngest member of Company F and was called the baby of tho company. summer have worked every minute,. sacrificed In a thousand .Ways to save the bank. They did r - not -want to see Its doors close, and'thelr positions lost. Thoughtless .'people may criticise, but the factv'rem'alns. that Algona and the depositors of the Kossuth County State/: bahk> should give due honor to'the8e>,men, who faced by the inevitabler : ,closed the bank, and are today; faciffg the storm that arises. They closed the bank with its assets unimpaired. to save for every depositor everything possible. -The Kossuth County State bank liquidation will pay out .well. It should be remembered that the closed Wealey bank paid out i>\8 percent. Thus is closed the h'Htory of .the Kossuth County State bank. It weathered the waiver storm of a few years ago, protected and cared for Algona and the community when all other Algona banks had closed only a short time ago, but now its turn was coming. . The handwriting was upon the wall. And thus it went down, with honor, for Its books were clear, and there Is no stain on its memory. .. When time brings back prosperity SALESBOOKS OF ALL, KINDS. We get them for you and you pay no more than you pay outsiders who lake your money ou t of town when you get none of It back—Advance. WEUL-AH PREDICT MAN VJMO'b GlTTiN' COAL VJILL HAVE A WAH* COM AN< M< ** M 0 ^ IN Hft PQCKlT HAN i F He . D wMTiO TILL COUP According to general belief the coal inan never faced a harder Job than confronts hint tiis,winter> but the best be can 4o to forestall shivering and suffering in the coming months is to advise buying coal while the prices are yet low. F. S. NORTON & SON sells Chrischilles & Herbst AMi THE BUST IX FEATITKK8 ANU SHOUT ,'v i V- SUIMF.CTS ' . - • : Tii'e pick of all the best. ~i^S«V Vfy ' or " lc rest. WeinMri«r, Thsmday, and Friday ,.**' ^September 18-17-18. ' " Thursday matinee 2:30-prices 10-30c - . . J, ROGERS GOES MODERN A dlspeptlc old codger steps out of his carpet slipperp into ; dancing pumps. ' -.-... • He passed up pills for peppy Jills. FIfi gave him young- Ideas. He gave his family gray hairs. •' ,' • WILL ROGERS :•• ' - • LUCIAN MTl^LEilEO) In "Tomng as You Feel" Saturday, September 19 2 Matinees, 1:30-3:30, prices i.0-30c. ..Danger Island Serial'at'matinees Only. - . ':..•'. -.''.". Big-' Firm ami Thrill Program.' BUCK JONES \ iii "The Texas Ranger" You will see the ' hard-shooting, hard-riding, Ransers at work. ' Thrills and action all the way. •Siinihty anil Monday sJ V and 3 O'clock Ml »-7-9 O'clodt S SHE'S A BAD G« ••ATLASl • A drama of love i I the husband I a break! Thursday and Friday, Sept. 24 and 25 Thursday matinee 2:30, prices 10-30c A L.UBITSCH PRODUCTION MAURICE CHEVALIER CLAUDETTE COLBERT CHAS. RUGGLES in "The Smiling Lieutenant" COMING Sunday and Monday, October 4 and 5 If you ore slim wais ted... yowll lov.rtm youthful hook- around that com.* jy,t to thf than MM front(whkh Uthop^j tp i» inchwj-gjy,, a groc«- fwl «9<"» KM. Tht inert material U p*och ftgiirfd bo- ti*t«, combintd with mefchina -" JACK HOLT Two'a Company 'But — —She has a great line, ; ;| —She knows all the an SHE'S WI8E:?| Yet perfectly weak finds its way into Big—In its utter sin Tender—In its glowingtf —Rich—In its happy hr Human—In Its. soulful i Six Chicago newspaper C more than 1)0,000 people W| raving about it. ' From Vina Delmar's Book. Tuesday Him «cuu»— n~m A GREAT ARTIffl v- CONSTANCE BOT 7 JOEL Mc88A| PAUL CAVUrif in "Born to Ilv " Together they sharet Alone she faced the I Born to love the man sMI love. .'il , A war nurse who brow* creeds. !: A drama of paMton ; ; ; shadow. .'« So Sudde '—as other things these times—and in fairnewt NO CREDIT A STRICTLY CASH BAgJS FROM NOW*! OUR PRICES DOWN WITH THE MARKET f Everything in General Merchandise. A visit *9, store will convince you. MAJOR ITEMS "Hiuch as our— a ^AA|i ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^kAAAAAA^W^^^^^" ^^^VW^P^MPW^W^WrWV™ ™ 9 ENT«RPRJ8» Circulating Heaters- MAYT40 WAS*f ERS. PHIW30 B»»Ji»eed ?»" K** i0 *' , GAS »nd Appliance. * 7r Sold o» Saiy Payments ' '"i <?$

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