Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 1, 1931 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 1, 1931
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ICATI BRINGS OR TOLUV i )WD ERNE Verne, Sept. 29 — As was ex- i targe crowd attended all rices of the dedication of the new SEattheran church Sunday. .The day •aMid weather were Ideal and many •one from other towns. AI an services there was an overflow meeting In the basement, and Amplifiers Installed made it possible *«> hear all that was being said In 4h« main auditorium, where the pro- was carried out. Approximately 750 partook of the 4Unner served by the women In the flbasement, and a lunch was served *o nearly as many in the evening. M. 8. Baseball Team Starts Season — The high school baseball team wns scheduled to play Its first game last ^Friday, but because of rainy weath- <er the game was put off till this •week Wednesday. The lineup for <tJ>e team follows: Wayne Lang, Ib; -Prank Bartley, 2b; Harold Liehty, 3b; Leonard Henderson, p; James ^Bowman, c; Kenneth Sorenson, ss; 38yron Jones, Merle Scrlbner, Mer*on Christensen, Vernon Gronbach, .Howard Wille, Lester Mattoon, Version Lang, Frances Sanford, Richard IXivcr, and Harold Miller will play 'the field positions. The junior kit- ttenbal) team from Corwlth will play -the local junior team here this week TVlday. 4-H CInb Knjoys Program— The Lu Verne Loyal Workers met twith their leader, Mrs. Robert Mas- fterson, at the home of Genevleve Sanford Friday. Roll call on characteristics of a club girl was ans- fwered by ten, and two mothers and Awo visitors were present. Eileen Ueal gave a talk on how to tell good leather, and a demonstration- on usleeve problems and how to solve them was given by Marvel Davidson. 3»lans were made to hold a Hallo- •jveen party October 31. Refreshments were served by the hostess. JRer. Heynmn Goes to Plover— "Word was received Monday that •the Rev. H. A. Reyman had been "transferred to the Methodist church at Plover by the conference and that •a Rev. Mr. Bradley was to take over •the changes here and at Livermore. 'The Rev. Mr. Reyman has made many friends during his three-year pastorate here, and he and his family will be missed in the community. "The new modern parsonage has been during his residence. RAVINGS A um» •*ttWTA m*. «t tta N 1 3lcv. Koonco Studies nt 0 in alia— The Rev. A. J. Koonce left Monday morning for Omaha to resume 3us studies at the Presbyterian Theological Seminary. His family is stay- dng in Lu Verne this year, and Mr. 3£oonce will come every other weekend to conduct services at the Pres- Sjyterian church. Next Sunday at «the church hour the Sunday school ivill give a Rally day program entitled, We Would See Jesus. of maintaining the poor farms of Iowa in 1926 was $1,114,892, of which more than one-third went for salaries. The state auditor's report of 1924 shows the poor farm expenditures to be $1,134,482, of which but $405,000 was spent directly for inmate paupers ... A recent state auditor's report lists 21 Iowa poor farms having 10 or less inmates. These 21 farms cost the taxpayers $808,755, or more than $0,000 for a home for each pauper.' I'V GOT AN IDEA. Why not divide this expense money among the poor devils who live off the taxpayers? Say we give each one of them $1,000. That would keep them nicely a year and we would be rid the necessity of taking care of them. We'd cut out the upkeep. And 'twould mean a further reduction in taxes—something we all hanker after. I N THE CASE of the 24 counties ivItli so few paupers and which spent over $0,000 per pauper — why don't they just give each Inmate $6,000 niul let 'em buy the county farm and run It] Til bet the taxpayers In those 21 counties would vote to do that when they could thus eliminate an annual expense of $808,755. Personally I'd be In favor of cutting: out the poor farm business. It has proved a highly ex- xmslve luxury to take care of the oor and unfortunate. RATHER LET'S FORCE an as- essment of $3.00 per year upon ev- ry man and woman who votes, hen use that for our poor, our community chests, the Reel Cross, and ther charity money drives. That vould take excellent care of all of hese things and save the state, ounties, cities and citizens millions f dollars per year in taxes. Had'ye ver given that a thought? ANOTHER NEWS ITEM— Dr. W. A. Guild, of Chicago, addressing the American Association of Original Surgeons, said: "A man, well educated, was con- tniually short in his books while working for various stores. As he was in jail I removed his appendix. Now he is manager of a large chain store in Chicago." At th« Call Theatr* A Review ol the R««itTtlki«-b»t.H.C ,ScliooI Enters County Declamatory- Because of financial reasons the 2iigh school junior play will not be (given this fall but the seventh and •eighth' grades have entered the Kos- Euth declamatory contest. The coun- .ty contest will be held December 2 and the local contest will be held in November. Plans are being made for nn Armistice day program. Xebekahs Celebrate at Picnic— The Rebekahs celebrated the founding of that order with a party last week Tuesday evening at the 'William Murray home. A wiener Toast over a bonfire was the first and most important part of the pro•Eram, and the rest of the evening Avas spent playing games. Twenty»two attended. Other Ln "Verne News. Mrs. Harold Phillips is hostess to the Methodist missionary society this Thursday. Mrs. Peter Thompson is leader, and Mrs. Spooner has a pa- 3>er «n our future citizens. Mrs IHarry Lichty will report the leaflet Mrs. H. C. Allen, the scrap book, and 3Jrs. Allan Thompson, the home emission enigmas. The Tuesday club met last week Tuesday with Mrs. Herb Smith. A Teport on a famous woman was giv- •en toy each member present in response to roll call. Mrs. Ella Woito read a paper on Helen Keller. Refreshments were served by the hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Chapman, 01 Omaha, Neb., visited at the parenta f. I. Chapman home the first of the •week. Mr. Chapman, who is city salesman for the Carpenter Paper company, of Omaha, was on the wa; to Minnesota to spend part of hi "vacation fishing. Mr. and Mrs. Schroeder and sol Keinhold, and Mrs. Tillie Nightin gale, of Coal Valley, 111., and Misb Otillie Taubo, of Genesco, 111., cam to attend the dedication services Sunday and visited several day TVlth Mrs. Fred Steussy. The Rev. and Mrs. C. C. Memmot Williams, were dinner guests at th tome of Mrs. Sam Steussy last week "Wednesday. Miss Elsie Haskell ac companied them to their home t< spend several days. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mastersoi took Mr. Masterson's mother to T)e.. Monies last week Tuesday and sh left there for her home in Colorad Springs, Mo. The Mastersons re turned Wednesday, iMr. and Mrs. H. E. Peitzke spen Sunday at Roy Peitzke's at Webste City and at Fay Thompson's a Eagle Grove. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Thompson were also guests at th Thompson's. The W. M. S, Of the Evangelica •church is meeting this Thursday with Mrs. Paul Blumer. Mrs. Lang yfJll Leftd. the meeting. Missions in the Evangelical Church is the subject. The junior kittenball team went -to Corwith last week Tuesday afternoon to play the game postponed because of rain the Friday before. They were defeated 23-8. George Kabele, Miss Frances, Miss • Jennie Kennedy, Mrs. Barbara Mose- tey and daughters were Sunday at the Irvin Chapman home. /"VVERPRODtJCTION has been the V/ curse of countless manufacturers during the last ten trying years; Is It 'going to prove the downfall of the moving picture producers? florn to Love is the third Constance Ben' het't talkie to be shown at the Call within a month; while this does not mean that she has made three pictures in that length of time, it seems to show the tendency of movie producers to fall into the error of overproduction. Why must everything In this country be sacrificed on the altar of commercialism, even unto the Arts? Is it the all-consuming greed for money or the passion for power? Have we no truly great artists who care more for the thing itself than for what It brings in monetary or laudatory gain Like all the good things in life, constant repetition does not serve to whet the appetite for further partaking of the feast. All of which brings us finally to the crux of our story—too much Is too much. BORN TO LOVE Is a story of the World war, capably but not outstandingly acted by a good cast, including Joel McCrea, Paul Cavanaugh, and Constance Bennett as the Important trio. Due to a new sound device which Manager Rice had just installed a few hours before we saw the picture, the already almost perfect recording at the Call was Improved upon, If this Is possible. But it certainly did not Improve the rather unpleasant voice of Constance. Her slightly nasal twange almost ruined the show for us. On the other hand, the mellow easy voices of both Mr. McCrea and Mr. Cavanaugh recorded with pleasing naturalness. BEFORE WE LEAVE Constance may we give both her and the producers a little tip?—"lay off" these free-love themes and give both the little lady and her dear public a break. Bought, The Common Law and Born to Love are too much alike in content of story; we like a hange, don't you? And in closing, ve would like to make one final suggestion; will the fair Constance dndly refrain from caressing a bare vail to indicate intense grief and uffering; of all gestures, this seems o us the most simple and unnatural. To our probably uncultured nind, great emotion is best por- rayed in either sitting down or valking around, certainly not in iawing at a wall. S PER THE COLORED GENT— ' "Dar yoh is." There should be no reason for further crime in this ountry. Cut out the appendix of every man and woman in every penitentiary and jail in this country xnd give 'em their freedom. And hose of suspected criminals running it large, haul 'em into hospitals and perform an appendectomy. Make hristians out of the whole criminally inclined mess. N ( OW I KIs T OAV how come I quit stealing horses and robbing oil stations. I'm appenillxless. Had II cut, out In Jfortli Dakota several years ago. And I left It there. Whether the crime situation has In creased In that state by virtue of my donating a rather busted appen dlx. I don't know. Whether 1 mnkcr to steal or to commit arson any more, I am not certain that the removal of my appendix had any hlng to do with It. But I do know this—since the doctor with 80 inln utes operating 1 separated me from my appendix and $365, I've begun to grow a buy window. Getting fat. L ET'S QUIT FOOLING with Capone- trying to put him in jail Let's hog tie him and remove his inclination to peddle beer. Cut out his appendix and send him to the Fiji islands to do missionary work Might also haul in all of his alleged lieutenants and do a bit of appendix butchering on them — and give 'em jobs janitoring in churches. WONDER AVHY somebody hasn't discovered long' ago that appendixes were tlie cause of this crime wave. Here we've been blaming' wine, women, and song for much of the wickedness ive lire enjoying' these days. And all the time It wasn't liquor. It was the useless little no-pood But all humans carry around Inside of 'em, to catch grape seeds and whatnot, and to act up and make misery ivlthlii us. T HE DOCTOR who made the dis covery is a member of the Wick ersham sub-committee on law en forcement. This may have had much to do with his discovery becoming public at this time, sort of an alib to make the Wickersham committe findings of recent date stand up, sc to speak. THOSE EUGENIE hats which are just now the rage with the pretty ones make a hit with me. Especially those having a white feather. The hats are so constituted that they hang carelessly over one ear, or both ears, or they fit a half head so snugly that hair dressing on the other half may be dispensed with. And they look cute on any woman's head, be she sophomore flapper or grandmother. They can be made at home, providing one of dad's old derbys can be resurrected. Cut the crown off and fit a white feather and there you are. Another method toward ending this darnable depression, as it were. *Pb« Bd Jensen family, of Grand Monn<f. and a daughter, Mrs. S tab- men, fit Pairview, vteited at the "Charles WoU home Sunday. Mrs. A. J. Eason and daughter spent two days last week Mrs. Kaaoirti mother, at Orange Cemetery association will Thuwtfay, October 8, at the c* Hr*. Martha Stone. SOMETHING wrong A with the system which forbids me stepping to my own porch at o'clock Sunday morning to gather in the Sunday paper while wearing my pajamas, and yet two hours late four young ladies can wear thei pajamas openly, above board, bran enly, right on the main drag. Here' something for the 45th general as sembly to look into. Could we ge the attention of the lawmakers cen tered on something of this sort the state might benefit greatly. Lool what the 44th did to us. Girl for Crawfords. Dr. and Mrs. R. H. Crawford, Indianapolis, Ind.. are parents of a girl born last week Wednesday: This 'Js their second child. The Crawfords ed in Algona till last spring when ijjey moved to Indianapolis. his experiments. To those who wliT take these pills a journey back Into history Is guaranteed. Wheeler and Woolsey are the first two victims. We see them as Caesar and Mark Antony. THE STAR WITNESS la a mixture of sob stuff arid gruesome gang murder, killing, and Intimidation of witnesses. But Wheeler and Woolsey are back in Cleopatra's court, pulling a lot of fast ones, some of ancient vintage,' others of the modern type. Some of the wit Is of doubtful quality but the action is fast and furious, ending with a char- lot race through France, the ocean, ind finally ending on Broadway. A radio announcer gives the action of the race at exciting intervals. Every modern Invention Is introduced to lend humor to the situation. THE STAR WITNESS struggles through endless reels, with every form of heart rending scene introduced to show the horrors of gangster rule. Our only suggestion would be that they show the feature first and the comedy, "Anthony and Cleopatra", last, which would at least send you home with a good taste in your mouth. If they show us another gangster picture we are going to quit this job and go to work. [ N THE HANDS of_a less competent director The Smiling Lieu- enant, with the gay sophisticated VTaurice Chevalier, might have been i rather suggestive piece of talking incl singing nonsense. With his usual flare for finesse, however, Di- •ector Lubitsch has given us here a iglit, frothy, French pastry, pleas- ng to both ear and eye. Adapted rom the musical play, The Waltz Dream, by Oscar Strauss, it eclipses .he stage production in every department but chiefly in the fact that t seems to catch the spirit of sophistication which must always be ;he secret of farces of this nature Whether you like the genial, smiling Maurice (and many folks do not) you are almost certain to enjoy this talkie because it is so well done. TO BEGIN WITH the accompanying music by the Paramount orchestra is divine; then the gracious, lovely, brunette Claudette Colbert glides through the sequences like a rippling brook, a summer breeze, or anything that's beautiful and smacks of the aesthetic. There is a lightness, a touch of the exotic, if you please, that strikes both a daring and a pleasing note; it is a departure from the beaten track. It is strictly a picture for adults. A LITTLE INCIDENT which sticks in our memory illustrates the uncanny mastery of Director Lubitsch. After Maurice has taken a wee "nip" towards the end of the picture, he hears the melodious strains of a lively tune issuing from the parlor. He runs down innumerable steps, along almost endless corridors of the palatial home to find his rejuvenated wife playing at the piano. Surprised, amazed, he retraces his steps through the long corridors, up the innumerable steps to his room and takes another look at the bottle. Back again, then, to the room where his wife is playing; another look Into the room, the whole procedure of running is repeated, only this time, instead of a look, another little drink. And the action of the play continues. A very clever scene, deftly handled. THE WORK OF Marlam Hopkins, who reminds us of Zaza Pitts, is noteworthy and she does wonders with an exceedingly difficult part. A good night's entertainment any way you look at it. LAKOTANS HEAR BISHOP SPEAK AT CONFERENCE Lakota, Sept. 29—The George and H. D. Mussmans, the A.' Q. Smiths, the Harry Moes, the Roland Smiths, the G. F. Torines and the Oran O'Keefes attended tlie Northwest Iowa Conference of the Methodist church at Estherville Sunday, and heard an interesting sermon. Bishop Titus Lowe, <of Portland, Ore., who presided over the sessions last week, preached on Mountain Peace. His text was • taken from •Psalms 121; 1 and 2—"I will lift up mine eyes unto the hills, from whence cometh my health. My help cometh from the Lord, which made Heaven and Earth." Jn the sermon Bishop Lowe used Mt. Linai as the foundation of the moral universe, and among other things quoted the words, "The nation that forgets God, passes." Thp Mt. of Olives was the mount of Sincerity, as Gethsemane was the acid test, and Mt. Calvary was for inspiration and love. All three are needed if we meet God's requirements. Bishop Lowe was at one time pastor of a church at Cedar Falls. 'He was born in Pennsylvania, where he could see the mountains from the windows of his home. Wlllnrd Mell at Monilngslde— Willard Bell, formerly of Lakota, who has been attending Asbury college at Wllmore, Ky., 3 years, has entered Morningside college for this work. He was married last summer and both he and his wife will take college work. He will serve the church at Sloan, 20 miles south of Sioux City, as student pastor the coming year, and will live in Sioux City. The Bells spent week before last with the Rev. Mr. Liming's, near Aurelia, and the last week at the Conference at Estherville. ORMJfANCB SO, !H REPEALING 221 6F« AMB ALSO HEPfSALtNS SEfcTtOtf 1« -OF ORDiNfAttda tfp. 24 Off tttfc *CITfr OF'AtGotfA ( ,10WA, fiS- TABMSttlNG RATES, RULfiS AND ftEGULATtoNfl FOR THE GOVERNMENT OF ELECTRIC LIGHT CONSUMERS AND OTHERS WITHIN THE INCORPORATE LIMITS OP THD CITY OP ALGONA, IOWA, AND PROVIDING FOR A GUARANTEE FUND. Be It Ordained by the City Council tjf the Cltrof Algona, Iowa! Section I. That Section 18 of Electric Light Ordinance No. 24 of the City of Algontt, Iowa, and .Ordinance No. 221 of the City of Algona, Iowa, be and the flame are hereby repealed. Section II. That all electric current furnished by the City of Algona, Iowa, to consumers shall be supplied through meters and the rate to each consumer, except as otherwise provided, shall be as follows : LIGHT RATES First 40 k. w. hrs. per month per k. w. hr. Next 60 k. w. hrs. per month per •k. w. hr. Next 300 k. w. hrs. per month per k. w. hr. All over 400 k. w. hrs. per month per k. w. hr. ------------------ 4c A discount of 10% on the above rates will be allowed If paid on or before the 20th of the month In which the account became due. Minimum charge of $1.00 per month, on which there is no discount. SIGN RATES— SEPARATE METER For each k. w. hr. per month per k. w. hr. --------------------- 3'/4c A discount of 10% on the above rates will be allowed If paid on or before the 20th of the month in which the account became due. and Ahaii fee fhaW4to«S fey How *tll t>«y to tho Iowa, the cost to the tfold change*. npHE FANTASTIC LEGEND of A one Calamity Jane, a bad woman of the early West, has been brought to the screen in a primitive realism by one Louise Dresser in the talkie entitled Caught. In a performance which rivals many of our more pretentious character studies of the silver screen, this notable old stager of the legitimate has earned a place for herself along with Marie Dressier, Polly Moran, and numerous others. Richard Arlen and an unusual cast, help to make this Saturday show one of the bright spots of the week. And what a week it has been. Two four-star pictures and a great Western for the Call this week. No depression in movie circles that we are able to discover. CAUGHT IS FULL of action and full of beautiful outdoor shots; it abounds In tense situations and homely comedy; It is one of the best Saturday pictures that Manager Rice has served his patrons in a "coon's age." Now what do you think of that? T HE STAR WITNESS, with a notable cast Including "Chic 1 (Chas.) Sales, Walter Huston and Frances Starr, shows the gangster from the point of view of the Inno cent public. On the same evening was presented a, short comedy subject entitled "Antony and Cleopatra" done by the Masquers Club of Hollywood, in which were introduced a couple of dozen of screendom's most celebrated actors and actresses. After the drought of good short comedies, this little flapdoodle comes as one of the refreshing bits of talkie entertainment. We see first, a banquet table, surrounded by screen and stage celebrities; a noted scientist, with magic pills, seeks subjects for Kcv. Sniylle at Conference— The Rev. Robert Smylle, who was district superintendent of the Algona district 30 years ago, attended the conference at Estherville last week. The Rev. Smylie, who is now 82 years old, worked in the Northwest Iowa Conference for 50 years. He is now somewhat feeble, "but still interested in the district work. Six Attend Conference—Mrs. L. J. Needham and La Van Johnston, the Mesdames Harry Moe, Mrs. A. Q. Smith, George Mussman, and Loralne Smith spent Friday at Estherville. Mrs. Needham was lay delegate from the local Methodist church to the conference. Minimum charge of 50c per month, on which there Is no dis- coun.t. OPTION RATES — RESIDENCES ONLY First 50 k. w. hrs. per month per k. w. hr. 7c All over 50 k. w. hrs. per month per k. w. hr. _| 3c A discount of 10% on the above rates will be allowed if paid on Or •before the 20th of the month-In which the account became due. The customer must sign a yearly contract to pay a minimum charge of $3.00 per month on which there is no discount. OPTIONAL RATES — APARTMENT HOUSE First 50 k. w. hrs. per apartment per month per k. w. hr. 7c All over 50 k. w. hrs. per apartment per month per k. w. hr. 3c A discount of 10% on the above rates will be allowed if paid on or Before the 20th of the month in vhich the account became due. Minimum charge of $2.00 per apartment per month, with no discount. This rate applies to apartment houses with all apartments on one meter. COMMERCIAL HEAT AND REFRIGERATION RATES First 100 k. w. hrs. per month per k. w. hr. 5c All over 100 k. w. hrs. per month per k. w. hr. 3c A discount of 10% on the above rates will be allowed if paid on or before the 20th of the month in which the account became due. Minimum charge of $2.00 per month, on which there is no discount. POWER RATES First 20 k. w. hrs. per h. p. connected per month per k. w. hr._5c Next 40 k. w. hrs. per h. p. connected per month per k. w. hr. *hali be measured stalled by the city and owned -and .maintained by.Jthe city. Alt accounts for electricity furnished shall become due and payable on the tenth day of each month, except when demand for payment la made or the party Jtf leaving the city, then in that event, the game shall become due and payable on demand, or on the date of any reading. All accounts not paid On or before the 20th of the month in Which they become due shall not receive the discount but shall be payable In the gross amount. All accounts paid on or before the 20th of 'the. month in which they become du<> shall be payable in the net amount fixed by this Ordinance. Consumers falling to pay any sum due the city for electricity furnished may be denied further service by the city and the City Superintendent shall cause said service to be discontinued until all sums due the City by the customer for service rendered are paid. Section III. That each consumer of electricity shall, upon demand, pay to the City Clerk of the City of Algona, Iowa, at least $5.00 to be held by the City of Algona, Iowa, as security for payment of all sums due pr to become due said City of Algona, Iowa, from said consumer; said sum less any sums due the City of Algona, Iowa, from said consumer, shall be .refunded to the party paying same, or his assigns, on. demand when such party ceases to be a consumer. Section IV. That when a residence or place of business has been disconnected, a charge of ?3.00 will be made by the city for reconnecting said residence or place of business. Section V. Consumers of electric current for power must sign an agreement to use electric current for power for one year at least, and the parties so failing to use electric curr rent for one .year for-power shall pay Son Born to Bob Hectlands— > A son, Clarence Burr, 'was born a week ago Sunday .to the Bob Heet lands, of Buffalo Center. Mrs. Heetland was formerly Velma Smith, and the boy is named for Grandpa Smith. The Heetlands also have one daughter, Doris Jean. Other Lakota News. I. E. Wortman and Robert Hamilton Jr. took Robert Hamilton Sr. to Albert Lea Saturday, and he took a train for Philadelphia', where he will visit a brother. He will go to Washington, D. C., to visit with a sister later. He expects to be gone a month. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tryon, north of town farmers, left for Savannah, Mo., taking Mrs. Tryon's father, Mr. Amy to the sanitarium for treatment. The Marvin Slaters are looking after the farm work during their absence. The Ray Estles celebrated theii 25th wedding ' anniversary Sunday with a family dinner. All the children and their families were home, Margaret Smith, daughter of the Roland Smiths, "-spent the week-end visiting her aunt, Mrs. W. E. Gutknecht. The Rev. Mr. Frerking and Jerry Heetland attended a Fort Dodge Presbytery meeting at Lytton last week. Homer Altier, Fred Schroeder John Griese and Lou Heetland left Saturday for Minnesota on a fishing trip. The R. E. Hamqulsts took Mrs. B R. Worley to Mason City last week to visit her parents, the M. H. Baileys. Mrs. J. H. Warburton attended an executive board meeting of the Farm Bureau in Algona Saturday. The Ed Underdahls went to Du- 'buque last week Tuesday to attend a blacksmith's convention. Teachers returned Saturday and school opened in the new building Monday morning. Mrs. D. H. Murray entertained her sister, Mrs. Robinson, pf Forest City last week. Charles Eggerth went to Algona Tuesday morning to serve on the petit jury. Mrs. Raymond Smith is spending this week visiting hex mother at Aurella. Mrs. Frank at Cedar Rapids last week. vletted a sister cJty'p* _ t _ Sec.tfoM VI! thfa Ordinance in Ac- cordaftce with law, shall,take effect and ,b'e lit rfiiU force from and after Its legal publication.' Adopted and passed by the City Council ot the'City of Algona, Iowa, Take Home Candy for Sunday Chocolate Creams Cordialized Cherries All-Nut Package All-Hard Centers I > From the House of Garrott THE ALGONQUIN CONFECTIONERY !,.., The Place lor Worth- While Candles 101 East State Street Algona, Ion minim Your Dollar Buys Morel At Foster's I $ 29.75 SB Buys a guaranteed vel- z vet rug—9x12 size. 12.85 Buys a bed, spring, and cotton mattress. $ 13.75 Buys a Lloyd baby carriage, was $20. I $ 6.75 s& Buys a 9x12 Congoleum = rug. $ 33.75 Buys a 4-piece bedroom ...;:•. suite. $ 16.75 .Buys a Simmons spring- filled mattress. Next 40 k. w. hrs. per h. p. connected per month per k. w. hr._3c All over 100 k. w. hrs. per h. p. connected per month per k. w. hr. A discount of 10% on the above rates will be allowed if paid on before the 20th of the month which the account became due. Minimum charges as follows: First 2'5 h. p. connected, $1.00 per h. p. per month. Next 25 h. p. connected, 75c per h. p. per month. All over 50 connected h. p. 50c per h. p. per month, with no discount on the minimum charge. FARM LINE RATES First 1,000 k. w, hrs. per month per k. w. hr. metered at city limits 4 0 All over 1,000 k. w. hrs. per month per k. w. hr. metered at city limits . 3 C All transformer core loss per month per k. w. hr. 2%c A discount of 10% on the above rates will be allowed if paid on or before the 20th of the month In which the account became due. Minimum charge per month of $2.00 per customer connected, on which there is no discount. All electricity used shall be meas- | Better Furniture for Less Money! 1 Foster Furniture Co. Jeaned-Pressed* Repaired A Elk Cleaners and Tailors Phone WO nnnnnonnnnnn Market Day SALE Saturday October 3 at 1 O'clock HOUSEHOLD GOODS of all kinds. Fad* BAdio Husking Wagon and Box Circulating Heater, etc, C, 0. BIDPLE, Auct. Princess Peggy Frock No. 999 Advertised n titmtmtmtwttwi October Issue of the Good Housekeeping *

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