Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 15, 1932 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 15, 1932
Page 8
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HENRY FIELD SPEAKS HERE AT m FAIR Louis Murphy Speaks Next Day on Same Platform. Henry Field, republican nominee for U, S. senator, spoke before a crowd of perhaps 750 people in the grandstand at the county fair laet week Wednesday afternoon. He was Introduced by C. B. Murtagh, president of the fair, and spoke 45 minutes In a light vein, which might be called visiting with his audience. Mr. Field recalled speaking In Alcona last May before the June' primaries, and said he appreciated the good-eized crowd he had then. He hoped at the time that ho could come again, and so welcomed the opportunity when the fair asked him to return. He praised the Kossuth fair, saying ho had often heard of the county and'had always wished he could come here during the fair. Speaking- of farm prices, Mr. Field remarked that they have raised a little in the last few weeks, but that even If farm products doubled they would still be too low. Field Favors "Honost Dollar." The speaker declared himself in favor of Henry Wallace's proposed Honest Dollar and. the Goldsborough bill to that end on which a congressional committee recently held hearings. He said he would work with anyone who would favor the Iowa farmer. He also declared himself in favor of a more effective protective tariff on 'Iowa farm products, and he asserted that Iowa had heretofore been traded off in tariff legislation. Heavier duties are needed on molasses. Iowa' -corn- starch, beet sugar, and oils from the tropics which compete with lard, Our high Industrial tariffs have, however, caused retaliation by other countries, which is one of the causes of the depression, for it ruins or hinders markets. Mr. Field deplored the situation in the corn market, saying that our little ten per cent of export market determines the price of tho other 90 per cent of the crop. He said ho had traveled more than 3,500 miles in the preceding three weeks, and that Iowa now has the best crop of corn he had seen anywhere. w Farm Best Security. During his recent visit to Washington, D. C., Mr. Field was told that loans for farm feeders would be available in lowa^by October. An effort is being made to forestall foreclosures on . farm lands, which, Mr. Field thinks, should be considered the best security in the world. Insurance, companies in Iowa are cooperating with the government and the banks by giving the farmers a chance to work out of their difficulties. Mr. Field said that the east needs to know true conditions here in Iowa. Any start towards better conditions for the whole country must be made on the farm. The market for manufactured goods is in rural communities, but better prices for rural commodities are necessary before the farmer can buy manufactured goods. Having lived in Iowa 60 years, and hoping to be an lowan 'for at least another 40 years, Mr. Field said he is proud of Iowa, lowans, .and the republican party. He knows Iowa will stand by him; the test on a candidate for office is determined by the vote in his own county, and Mr. Field received a four to one endorsement In his home community last June. Following his talk Mr. Field shook hands for more than ten minutes with people who overran the racetrack to greet him.' Before leaving he Invited everyone to visit him, saying that he had been here twice and it is now time for Kossuth people to return his calls. lurg-o Crowd Hears Murphy. A slightly larger crowd listened to Louis Murphy, democratic candidate, next day. Introduced by C. B. Murtagh, county democratic chairman and president of the fair, Mr. Murphy had .some difficulty to make the crowd hear him.' Mr. Murphy, attacking the republican administration, told how the Farmers' Holiday is intended to call the attention of the east to the farmers' plight. He said that a mor- "atorium is needed on farm debts rather than on international debts, for the farmer is losing out between low prices for products and the high taxes of tho republican administration. Foreclosures on lands are the result. The Federal Reconstruction Corporation is a scheme of the east to help big business and the insurance companies, which are doing the foreclosing. In an attack on President Hoover, Mr. Murphy read parts of a speech by Henry Wallace, Des Moines, written four years ago and prophesying present conditions. Mr. Mur- pby also criticized Hoover for the Smoot-Hawley tariff bill. Almost every other country has raised its tariff walls against us as a result of this act, he said, and our products, both farm and factory, have thus not been able to find foreign markets. This act erected the greatest barrier of the present day against our agricultural products, and the farmer is the -greatest sufferer. 1938 Prophecy is Recalled. Mr. Murphy quoted Mr. Hoover's prophesy in 1928 that unemployment was ended for all time. The president's later statements that prosperity was just around the corner aroused Mr. Murphy's Indignation, and the crowd laughed heartily when he added that the republicans were now accusing the democrats of having moved the corner. Mr. Murphy attacked costs of government under the republican administration and advocated economy. A single department, he charged, costs more in taxes than the entire crop production in Iowa in 1931. He added that there are so many government bureaus In Washington that a commission had to be appointed to find how many. Notes on Things Seen at the Kossuth Fair Books have been written about "show people." Kossuth fair patrons last Thursday night saw a main event in the life of two show people In a public wedding ceremony on tho stage before the grandstand in which members of Joe Marion's troupe became husband and wife. The bride was Katherine Bennett, 21, New York City; the bridegroom, Fred Hartley, 24, Boston. The former Is a specialty dancer in the chorus; Mr. Hartley a tenor singer and juvenile actor. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. A. S. Hueser, pastor of the Algona Baptist church, after a court order had been obtained from Judge George A. Heajd, Spencer, setting aside the five-day law's notice requirement. The couple was, attended by the rest of the troupe,- with Mr. Marion as master of ceremonies. This was a new event for the troupe, as was evidenced by hesi- tating steps and the "busying around" usually seen at weddings where practice has not been made perfect. Following the wedding, tho stage settings for which were furnished by the Foster furniture store, with flowers by the Algona Greenhouses, a wedding buffdt supper was served on the stage in view of the audience. The cake was donated by the Algona bakery, punch by the Algona Ice Cream Factory, and "trimmings" by the Silver Gray cafe. • . • The other girls In the chorus "appropriated" Mr. Hartley Immediately after the ceremony, set him -down on the stage In an overstuffed chair, and proceeded to embarrass him thoroughly after the most approved manner In oi'dlnary weddings. Meanwhile the men gallantly kissed the bride, and It Is reported on good authority that at least one of the fair's officers also claimed a kiss. . ' • .- GERMAN TWP, 4-HT FAIf !AM IS WINNER SEXTON'S CHURCH WILL BE HOST AT S, S, MENTION A county Sunday school convention will be held all day at the Sexton Methodist church tomorrow. The general theme -will be: Things Necessary. J. C. Skow. Wesley, is president of the county council; Delmar Angus, Bancroft, vice president for the North End; Mrs. Frank Geigel, vice president for the South End; Mrs. Lloyd H. Steven, Burt, secretary- treasurer. , Other officers are: Mrs. Wm. J. Weisbrod, Fenton, superintendent children's division: Mrs. Margaret Warburton, Swea City, young people's division; Mrs. F. C. Dacken, Lone Rock, adults division: the Rev. B. L. Weaver, Swea City, administration division; the Rev. S. M. Gladstone, Lone Rock, leadership training. The program of the convention, which will consist of two sessions, follows: FORENOON 9 : 00 — Registration. 9:20 — Song Service, conducted by the Rev. F. O. Johnson, Lakota. 9:30 — 'Devotions led by the Rev. I. C. McNulty, Wesley. 9:45 — God's Educational Program, O. G. Herbrecht, Des Moines. . 10:25 — Retrospect, the county president's report, J. C. Skow, Wesley. 10:35 — Group assemblies: Helps for Juniors and Intermediates in Methods and Material for Teachers. O. G. Herbrecht, Des Moines; Objectives in Christian Education, Walter Hutton, Des Moines. 10:40 — 'Report secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Lloyd Steven, Burt. Appointment nominating committee. 12 : 00 — Adjournment. Dinner served by Sexton Aid; 35c plate. All committees meet immediately after dinner, not later than 1 p. m. AFTERNOON 1:-30 — Song service conducted by the Rev. Mr. Johnson. 1 : 35— Devotional period, led by Herman Wise, Sexton. 1:45 — We Study Together Our Common Task, Mr. Hutton. 2:30 — Group assemblies: Sunday School Programs in Children's Department, Mrs. Will Weisbrod, Fenton; Program for Adults, Mr. Hutton. 3:10— Group assemblies: A New Standard for Leadership-Training. Mr. Herbrecht; Sunday School Administration, the Rev. J. T. Snyder, Fenton. 3:50 — Report of registration committee and announcements. 4 : 00— Adjournment. ENROLLMENT SHOWS INCREASE FOR 1932 Enrollment In the Algona high school has increased by 30 students over that of last year, when the same increase over 1930 was reported. A total of 910 students are attending the Algona schools this year, according to figures released by Supt. Overmyer yeeterday. This includes six post-graduates. The commercial department has so many pupils enrolled that it has been found necessary to purchase three extra typewriters. The six post-graduate students are Bernice Harrington, Josephine Murtagh, Alice Rist, Craig Smith, Claire Blossom, and Robert Williams. The enrollment by rooms follows; BRYANT Room 1 ------------------------- 34 Room 2 ------------------------- 32 Room 3 _________________________ 34 Room 4 ------------------------- 37 Room 5 ____________________ . ____ 32 Room 6 ------------------------- 39 Room 7 ------------------------- 44 Room 8 ------------------------- 70 . THIRD WARD Room 1 ------------------------- 20 Room 2 ------------------------- 34 Room 3 _________________________ 30 HIGH SCHOOL, Room 1 ------------------------- 28 Junior High ..... ----- .......... 130 The high school has a total enrollment of 340, as follows: Freshmen --------------------- 111 Sophomores ------------------- 93 Juniors ----------------------- 68 Seniors ------------------------ 68 3100 Sheep Are Shipped to Pattersons [Bancroft Register.] • (Senator Geo. W. Patterson and his brother, C. W., recently received ten carloads of sheep from Browning, Mont., the animals to be fed on their farms near Burt this winter. There was a total of 3,100 animals, all raised by the same rancher. The brother, Harold, who resides in Montana, made the purchase and superintended the loading. The shipment came through without the death of a single animal, though there was a slight discrepancy .In the count. The cost of the lambs averaged ?3:30, and the freight charges amounted to $1,400. FUNERAL SERVICES LAST THURSDAY FOR JAMES GILBBIDE The Rev. Father T. J. Davern conducted funeral services at St. Cecelia's Catholic church laet Thursday morning at 9 o'clock for James P. Gilbride, whose death took place at Iowa City a week ago Monday. Burial was made In the local Catholic_ cemetery. Mr. Gilbride had for a year been afflicted with kidney and prostate gland troubles. Pour weeks before the end he entered the university hospital, where a preliminary operation for removal of the diseased gland wa<s performed. Infection set in and spread to the kidneys, causing death from uremia. William H. Gilbride, brother of James, and a sister Slomie were with him at Iowa City for some time before his death. They are now the only surviving- members of the family of the late Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gilbride, pioneer settlers in Plum Creek township; The old home farm was still owned by the two brothers and their slater. "William and 'James were twins, born on the -farm March- 3; 1873. and James was In his 60th year at death. The brothers and their sister never married. Ten years ago they retired and came to Algona. Their mother was Anna Stokes before marriage. Quiet and unassuming, but known as a responsible citizen, James belonged only to St. Cecella-'s church and the Algona Knights of Columbus council. Besides local relatives, Mr. and Mrs. "William Kuhn, Osage, and Mrs. Frank Woodcock, Buffalo Center, and her son Leo attended' the funeral. Mrs. Kuhn and the Woodcocks are cousins of the G'flbrides. St. Benedict Payne To Convention. W. J. Payne, his daughter Alice, who has been his secretary all summer, and Charles Kytmp went to Des Moines Sunday to attend a Register & Tribune subscription salesman's convention. They were expected home last night. — - *- Fenton, Sept. 13 — James, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilmar Hantelman, bad the little finger on his right hand nearly severed In a hand cornsheller Saturday, and the had to be amputated. Alvina, daughter of Mr; and Mrs. Ifiadore Meyer, spent the week-end with her parents. She is employed at Milwaukee, Joseph Rahm Sr., accompanied by William Arndorfer, drove to Claremont, Minn., Saturday for Sunday with the former's daughter, Mrs. Fred Mulert. The Julian Arndorfers were at E. P. Arndorfer'a last Thursday evening. Ilene, two-year-old: daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Arndorfer, won the baby contest In her class at the county fair. Isadore- Eisenbarth., accompanied by his daughter Christine and sisters, Mrs. Anna Huschka and Rose Arndorfer, and hie son Herbert motored to Morgan, Minn., Saturday to visit the Anton Eisenbarths and other relatives. . Anton 3s a brother of the women and Isadore They returned Sunday. The oats crop there was fairly good, but the corn does, not look as good as ours Mr. Eteenbarth farms 240 acres. The John Grandgenetts, Prank Eisenbarth, and Bernard Burlin game visited the Grotto at West Bend Sunday. Adelhaide Blsenbarth spent Sunday with the home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Stufllck spent Sunday with their son Charles. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Goeders, of Algona, were at Anton Grandgenett's and Frank Welner's Sunday. The Laurence Cob'eens, Manly, spent Sunday with the daughter, Mrs. Julian Arndorfer. Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Meyer spent Sunday afternoon at Isadore Elsen barth's. Banns of matrimony were pub llahed for the first time at the local Catholic' church Sunday for Stella Simons and Nlqk Arndorfer. The Herman Ericksons, Mr, and Mrs. Benard TSrtnk, Mr. and Mrs Fred Erlckson, and the Faebenders motored to the Okobojia Sunday for a picnip dinner. County Champa Named in Competition at Kossuth Fair. *v By Muriel Leaverton. The new Kossuth champion 4-H demonstration team, chosen at last week's county fair, halls from the German Golden Glee club of Ger man township. Sena TJaden and Anna Abbas, winning team, demonstrated accessories for a club girl's room. They made colorful waste baskets, desk pads, and book ends, and two complete sets for different types of rooms were shown. Second place was won by the second team of the Burt Lively League. The first te'am of the Burt club, Rae Koestler and Beada Kbllasch, were champions at county 4-H Achievement day and represented Kossuth at the state fair, where they placed first in their class. Muriel . Long and Gladys Blerstedt. second team, demonstrated the tailored bed for rest to win second honors . at the county fair. The Lu Verne Loyal Workers placed third with its team, Cora Mae Masterson and Cordelia Rlstau, which gave a demonstration on the color wheel and how to use It. Swea Cfty Booth First. Among 13 clubs having booths, the best ever in completeness and quality, the Harrison Healthy Hustlers placed first; the Portland Peppy Pals, second; the Aletheans, of Unon township, third, and the Fenton Forwards fourth. . The club booths showed an unusually big improvement In arrangement, quality of work, and completeness. One of the fine gains -was n posters. Every booth had an excellent publicity poster showing clippings about its year's work. Organ- isation pictures and activity posters were present 100 per cent. A uniform color scheme of green ind white w a s used throughout the building. The Kossuth 4-H girls studied first-year home furnishings his year, and their exhibits featur- •>d home' beautlflcatfon at small expense but with careful planning and :are as to detail. Judge Compliments Girls. The judge, Mildred Wilson, of the Ames Extension service, compll- nented the girls on the high stand- ird of their work In both booths .nd demonstrations. "The chair :aning in the Harrison and Fenton jooths Is as perfect as you will get," he said. A quaint dressing table made from an old sewing machine was an Interesting attraction for visitors. lOrraine Peterson, Titonka, made it, xnd It was exhibited at the state air. Interest was shown by numerous ,-isltors In clever dressing tables made from orange boxes, peach boxes, and spools, and dressed up rally with prints-. • Flower Contest Close. In a flower arrangement class competition was keen. The judge hied up 38 bouquets for three plac- ngs. Ledyard' won • first with a jouquet of goldenrod and purple :histles In an- old' .brown bean Jar. The simplicity of the thing and the vild flowers in the rustic .setting won this arrangement the bine ribbon. Cora Mae Masterson, county 4-H president in 19 31-32; won the honor of having her 1932 home furnishings -ecord book declared' best individual record In the county; The best personal account book- awarded for not ess than a elx months period went :o Sena Tjaden, president of the German Golden Glees;. 4-H DAIRY JUDGING TEAM CHOSEN AT COUNTY FAIR Floyd Bode, of the Algona Dairy calf club, was Wgh-ran-kfttg contestant in a 4-BD elub dairy cattle ludglng contest at the coanty fair. The club members have been studying selection of good dairy cattle, and six high contestants fn the con:est will represent Koesuth at the Spencer fair in a district judging iontest, and the- three high Kossuth boys there will' be the Kossuth 4-H club Judging team at the Waterloo Dairy Cattle Cbngress in October. At the local fair the boys placed and gave reasons on classes, of Holstelns and Guernseys. The ranking and scores of the first six follow: Floyd Bode, 215; Prank Schoby, Bode, 205; Paul Berninghaus, West Bend, 200; Wayne Miller, Bancroft, 198; Merle Miller, Bancroft, 185; Eldon Shaw, Algona,. ITS. 16 ENTRIES IN FOR DOG RACES AT COUNTRY CLUB Sixteen of 24 entries in the greyhound: races at the Algona Country club a week from Sunday had been received up to Monday by Secretary R. W. Horlgan. This indicated that the card would be filled before the time limit expires next week. The Henry Bros, pasture west of the Country club grounds has been rented for car-parking purposes. A, fenced-in course will be laid out along the No. 6 fairway, which is a level stretch more than 400 yards long. The Kansas jackrabbits are scheduled to arrive this week-end or early next week. St. Joe • Cofipte iSt. Joe, Sept. 1^-Alvlha, daugh ter- of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Becker Sr. was married to Harold, son of Mrs, George Thul, f'&t' 8:30 a.. ,it>, Tuesday at SL Joseph's, church, th,6 Rev. Father George -Theobald'-officiating. The'-bride wore white sathi and a veil and carried a bouquet of asters. The brldesmaldj Bertha Thul, sister of the bridegroom, wore yel low satin and. also carried asters. Best man was Peter Becker, brother of the bride. : A wedding dinner was < served at the home of-the bride's parents to the newlywode .and 60 relatives and friends. A wedding dance took place at Floral Hall, Algona,' the same night, given by the newlyweds From out of the parish at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Nick Klein, Llvermore, Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Dieter,'West Bend, and Mrs. Anton Wllmes, Bancroft. Both the bride and bridegroom attended St. Joseph's parochial school. They will have one of the George Thul farms here. Hoyul Neighbors Plan Initiation The Rbyai' Neighbors. 1 will have initiation next week Thursday night at .7:30, and after the meeting a millinery Sale will be held, each member to take an old hat wrapped In paper to be sold for 16c. Mayme Belts division will have charge of program and refreshments. Several members of neighboring camps have been invited to attend. Alpha Delphians Resume Meetings— The Alpha Delphlans met yesterday with the president, Mrs. D. D. Paxson, for the first meeting this season. The . program consisted of a talk on Jane Addams by Mrs. Julia Brace\ Mrs. Brace was Miss Addam's first teacher, when the Addams and Brace families lived at Cedarville, a little town six miles north of Freeport, 111. Chicken Supper, Bazaar Coming—* The Congregational Aid will serve its annual public chicken pie supper and hold a bazaar Thursday, September 29, at the church. They will have a candy booth, a. home- baking booth, and a utility booth, and all women of the church are asked to donate for one of the booths. Luncheon Honors Callfornlan—• Mrs. Leonore Peck entertained at luncheon Monday in honor of her sister-in-law, Mrs, Hanna Raney, of Orange, Calif. Guests were Mr. and, Mrs. L. G. Willson, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Palmer. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Murtagh, Mrs. John Blinkman, and Avery Austin. Picnic Honors Jfew Teachers— A picnic was held at the Ambrose A. Call state park last night by the Algona teachers, new teachers being entertained by old. Other Society News. The Child's Study club will meet next Tuesday at 2 p. m. with Mrs. H. E. Woodward, Whlttemore. Mrs. M. G. Norton will give the lesson, on psychology of the.school child. The Congregational Missionary society meets this afternoon at 3 o'clock at Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson's. The First Lutheran Aid will .serve a public supper at Luther hall next week Thursday. Skyrocket Strikes Girl. The Ellis Runcheye, now of Newell, visited Ellis's mother. Mrs. Mary Rnnchey, Sunday. The daughter Jean Ann was seriously burned Saturday, when Mr. Rimeftey set off a number of fireworks left over from the Fourth, and a skyrocket hit her. Her right arm and one of her eyebrows were burned, and ehe will be unable to use the arm for two or three Weeks. ANOTHER SHIPMENT OF 20,000 first and second line tires to sell at 2 for the price of 1—as low as $1.98. Stock up now—quantity very limited.—Gamble Stores. • 30-1 FOR SERVICE Prospects for Team Football practice got under way for St. Cecelia's pigskin enthusiasts last Week Wednesday "under the direction of Artftur Nordstrom, -who coached last year's team to a total of four wins, four losses, and two ties. , Most of last year's team are back In the line-up, exceptlbns being 'Georg<? Katiouff, Paul Ostwin- kley Gerald Jennett, . and Harold Streft, lost by graduation. •The entire line, with, an average weight of more than 165 pounds, Is back, except Kanouff, Whose place will have to be filled. Back In'the line are: Emmet Hegarty, tackle! Vernon Kohlhaas ( guard; JdHn Baker, tackle; Joseph Dunn, center; and Charles Hughes and Mike Matern, who wili fill .the other guard position. ' In the backfleld Wade Hansen, last year's halfback, who made an all-state -team and Is considered one of the best kickers in .the state, with an average of 60 to 60-yd. punfas, will again be one of the mainstays...-Edmund . Capeslus' wil probably again fill ,the fullback po sltlon, with Ome'r. Kelly at .quarterback. The second ..halfback" position Is" "the only one besides Kandu'ff's end position,which will haye_to >,be developed. Joseph Lichter, Joe Bl- bert, and Bode, are prospects. •:, New shoulder pads, helmets, and football pants were recently boiight to make the. team fully equipped. •Fifteen to 20 men were on the practice field every night last week, and more are expected this week. Junior Kelly, star end, whose spectacular catching of passes last year won several games, was expected to begin Monday. The revised schedule for 1932 follows: , ,, . Sept. 23 or 24—Open date. Oct. 2—'Emmeteburg, here. Oct. 9—St. Joseph's, Mason Cltyj here. Oct. 16 — Corpus Christ!, Fort Dodge, there. Oct. 23—iFonda, there. Oct. 30—Charles City, here. Nov. B—Llvermore, there., Nov. 10—'Holy Family, Mason City, there. .'•,':. Nov. 20—Open date, Charles Citjr, Fort Dodge, and Daugherty. !. There are only three home games In the present schedule, but an..effort IB being made to get the open dates filled with games on the home field. All games in October and that on November 20 will be played' Sunday afternoon. ggg&fc fair as tho Buick NOTICE OF PnOR.VTE OF WIXL • No. 3663. State of Iowa, Kossuth county, ss. In District Court, September Term, 1932. To All Whom It May Concern: You are hereby notified, that, an instrument of writing purporting to be the. last Will and Testament of James. P. Gilbride, deceased, '. dated August 10, 1932, having been this day filed, opened and read, the llth day of October, 1932, Is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House In Algona, Iowa, before the District Court of said County, or the Clerk of said Court; and at 9 o'clock a. m. of the day above mentioned all persons interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause If any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa; September 13/1932. CLARK ORTON, Clerk of District Court. By CLARA SCHAAP. Deputy E. C. McMahon, Attorney. 1-3 Raise 1 1-2 Acres Onions, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Hodges are among Algona's leading gardeners. One of their patches Is an acre and a half tract east of the fair grounds which belongs to the Lewis H. Smith estate. There they have this season raised 400 bushels of onions worth a dollar a bushel. The onions were grown from 12 or 13 bushels of "sets" planted April 1. 4 Sept. 13—%hli e he was filling a ello Friday, John Kgestler got his right hand Jntp a machine, and the thumb and forefinger were cut off. He Uveg on the Divide fawn, ea*t of town, . try at to LtcK of TAILORED SIMPLICITY Will Please You If you like neat work, and want to be sure that your clothes won't shrink or lose their color tiring them to us. We handle the most delicate fabrics expertly. We clean all kinds of wearing apparel for both men and women. If your fur coat needs repairing we can assure you a first- class job. Modern DRY CLEANERS We call for and deliver. PHONE 537 We hove hod our iho« ttylisti create several numbers which we know will please the young women who likt tailored simplfc. ity. They're made of the very finest leather* by shoemakeri whose craftsmanship it unexcelled. FOUR ARE INJURED WHEN CARS COLLIDE ON PAVING -. Four persons wore Injured last Thursday afternoon w^ien the Bert Fuchsen Ford sedan, Whlttemore, was rammed by a'Buiok driven by Richard Oaughan, 27, Fort, Dodge, oh the paving east of, Algona. The F'uchsens Were en route to the bump on forced his teeth tongue was a to two a nd hls „» tured. All of ,u brought to tho v other ,,,?,. Kossu "i '" S011S ta escaped with Hi Typewriter Rj attheAdv Chrischilles & Herbst announce a Quilt Sho w Watch! for dates early in October This announcement is made so you may pi an entries in our first quilt Show. There will b ' classifications—old and new — and prizes to > $25.00 will be given for the quilts which the ; deem outstanding. Any woman living in this community is eligible I only one quilt from a contestant will be accepted you have old quilts which are heirlooms, bring | out; if you are working on new quilts, be sureto them finished for our show. Watch newspapers'! further announcements, the first part of October. Both in the Same '' 'vi ' , . • * -" %' . , i • . . • Swift & 'Company has more than one hundred ] plants, where poultry, eggs and dairy products aret prepared and shipped to far-off markets. In each [i is an ambitious, hard-working local resident-then ager. In his community that man is "Swift & < He has the producer viewpoint. He rejoicai prices are satisfactory to his patrons. In this his in is selfish. He is in the same boat with the farm f His advancement in business, in his own orga depends on how much produce he purchases and howl he handles it.' , Your Swift produce plant manager strives for i operation at full capacity; only under such conditiajj his plant most efficient. He wants volume and rolls. Nothing pleases him better than to pay the|J price for more and more produce. That price is governed by demand, by what < can and will pay. But when the local manager is r ship his prepared products, demand is not aw not left to chance. Swift & Company enhances d for produce by advertising brands of high quality:? Premium Milk-Fed.Chickens, Golden West Fowl, Brookfield Butter, Eggs, Cheese and many other J An army of Swift & Company salesmen, .•• 400 branch houses and alpng hundreds of searches daily for bigger and hungrier market* W« manager buys to supply those markets. Thus coatf 1 expanding outlets are opened ^up for the produce^ same army of salesmen sells both meat and proauo same railroad cars transport both, Thus, costs pf« ing are reduced, for both? livestock men and pwwg Swift fi* Company has developed a national M and a national buying organization - stri ving M costs between the fajrro and the retail store. The>j*t welfare of each man depends on how well he Ml job. That's why the charges for the service tfJ Profits have averaged, over a period of years, ie»| half cent a pound for al| products sold. Swift & Company Swjft'i Premie ItiH^T'CSL*™*' -7- Fowl prepare! fey Algwa people , < On «*le by local (taOer*

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