Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 20, 1932 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 20, 1932
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Page 4
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;V<y- t « i.Vf ."t of TAILORED SIMPLICITY W« hove had our iho« ttyliiti crtoU i«v«ro< number* which w« know will pl«oi« fh« young women who like tailored limplic- ity. They're mad* of th« very fin«it leather! by thocmakeri whole craftsmanthip ii unexcelled. $4.85 a Pair CHRISTENSEN BROS, CO, Shoe Department in Accurate Time If your watch I* out o< enter—or H >lt b not keeping perfect time, bring H to iu. We have the facilities, tht expert workmen-and the necessary parts to give you the highest das* of work together with quick service. „. USE OUR f REE SERVICE | We will b» pleased to Inspect and i regulate your watch without charge. , We specialize In Wrist Watches.; F, W, WEHLER & GO, A. W. Amunson, Optometrist Phone 240. THE MOST MODERN AND COMPLETE WATCH REPAIR. SERVICE IN THE. CITy...'. WANTED, OLD TUBES SPECIAL 15c "" Trade in on your old tubes. AS.SBCONO <JLA8S matter December 31, 1*08, at the Poatofflce at Algona,, Iowa, under ttte «et of March 2, 1879. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION I—To Kossuth county postofflces and bordering postofflcea at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, iCor- with, Cylinder, Elmore, Hutching, Llvermore, Ottogen, Rake, Xtf ng- sted, Rodman, Stllson, West (Bend, and Woden, year „_» '_$2.00 l-To all other U. year S. Postofflcee, T HE persons managing the ship of state are doing the best ! they can. Keep silepce, be patient, and we will get you safe across. Good day, gentlemen. I have other duties pressing upon me that must be attended to. —'Abraham Lincoln. Phone 520 THE DEMAND FOR A CHANGE IN THE WHITE HOUSE In this campaign mass psychology ivorks for Roosevelt. The times have mnde people bitter and ; they are In a mood ito be swayed without reason. Here "and there'they hear of; timer, tried republicans who declare an In- :ention to vote democratic on. presU dent. This impresses the weaker- villed, and they follow the leader ike sheep over a cliff. Back up against a wall the aver- ige republican led away by this mass psychology, pin him down for specific reasons, and he can give none vorth while. He takes refuge in the assertion that he wants "a change." Few stop to think what a change means in a crisis. When the economic seas are smooth, a change can be effected easily enough. But when he tmes are in a tangle change Is a vastly different thing. This applies ust as much when a democrat is president as when a republican' is. in he White House. There is no need to 'consider, .poli- ics at all to arrive at a conclusion, that at this time a change'hi ~the : presidency would not be wise. The reasons lie in plain facts unrelated .o politics which any thinking man knows. The trouble is to make voters stop long enough to consider them. Everyone knows that there- are some signs of dawn In the east, after he dark night of depression. This s not politics; it is a fact. You .see it in the newspapers every day. You do not have to give credit to Hoover policies. Polfcles or no policies, Hoover or no Hoover, a glimmer of light indubitably does shine through the gloom. Everybody knows that business is affected in an election year. Hoover can't help that; nor Roosevelt. When ch'anges in governmental policies are in question, business always waits to see what is going to happen. Will an attempt to revise the tariff be made? The policies of thousands of manufacturers who employ the men who buy the products of the west await the answer. This is true whether it is the republicans or the democrats who threaten revision, whether tariff rates are to be upped or.shaved It Is plain business, not politics. Is there a change of financial policy in question? For example, is there danger that a bonus will be paid in fiat money? This might upset the gold standard. Whether one believes or not, that the gold standard is best makes no difference. It is undeniable that we are on the gold standard now, and, whether it is; right or wrong, a change would enormously affect business policies. Flnancla' chaos might result. You don't have •to take the word of any politician for that. It is cold fact, set down long ago in all the books on economics. If not flat money for the bonus, are bonds in prospect? If no bonus at all, is it proposed to spend billions more than our present budget calls for? Are more and higher taxes in prospect? Under the leadership of the democratic candidate for vice president, the democratic house.last winter proposed new expenditures aggregating more than $5,000,000,000, including the bonus and a thousand postoffice buildings scattered throughout the land. Whether you believe In these things or not, it cannot be denied that they affect business policies. Business is afraid; it will wait to see what happens; it will contract instead of ; expand operations. The light that has begun to illumine the east may fade and go out. We may return to the night, with dawn again far off. This is not politics. It is just fact. Eveybody knows it who stops to think. Business is that way; always has been, always will be. Business always fears change, because change means uncertainty. It is big- business we are talking about, and it makes not an iota of difference whether you believe in big business or n6t. Big business undoubtedly exists, and will continue to exist for some time yet, no matter who is president. That bejng true, it makes a heap of difference whether big business is .now scared into its shell, and to no section of the country more than ours, for we are dependent on the trade of the millions 6t laborers in factory and mine whom big business supports. You have before you in this cam- AOVANCB. vote for a year'§ delay, till busineM ftnds out what RooseV*M plans to do, it's yon¥ own funeral. . T ^JW iFour year* Ago, eight years ago, 12 i-e*r» ago, this.argument agalmtt change of horses ' In mid-stream could not have been offered appropriately. Sixteen years ago, when, a great democrat was running for re* election on other. vital issUes, the American people wisely barkened.-'to the homely wisdom of Lincoln and stuck to the same horse. MR SPBBBECK, SOCIALISM, AND GOIN ( PISH1N' Editor Sperbeck's decision to vote socialist on president may be merely of a protest nature, but It arouses some reflections on the socialist pro- ram which may be highly Interest- Ing to him and other newspaper men. Disregarding the parlor pink kind, there are varieties of socialism ranging from complete governmental ownership of capital In all forma down to ownership of public and eeml-'publlc utilities only. Probably socialists In this country would be content to begin with the mildest !orm. ;_ ' They would have government take over the ^railroads, all other transportation systems, the electric high Ines, the radio, etc. This ie' not as wild as it seems. "We already have a national example of socialism in the postal system and local examples like municipally owned and operated Ight and power plants, swimming pools, and the like. In time the newspapers and other public journals would be absorbed. indeed, that would likely be the aim from the first. History shows that all new forms of government seek absolute control of every means of nfluenclng popular opinion, partlcu- arly the press, Sovietlsm and fascism point the way today. lit Is interesting to speculate on what might happen to newspapers. Socialism would look on the present great number of newspapers as both a waste and, a menace. It might decide that one newspaper In a county ivould be enough; easier to -control, at any rate. It is conceivable that reform' might even go farther . Local newspapers might be abolished: "A" nationwide chain of dailies in key cities might be established and no other newspapers of any kind permitted in their respective territories. This would make control easy. But how, in that event, would the demand for local news be met? Obviously no daily such as we have now serving a territory like all Iowa, could publish local news In the volume given today by county and community newspapers.. '•Thanks to modern inventions, solution of this difficulty would not be difficult. Today we have teletypes — machines electrically connected which can be operated in Algona; to set type in Oes Moines. Let an operator and a staff of news gatherers be set up in each county seat; let the county news be teletyped to Des Moines daily. Then let the dally paper reserve, •say, one page every day for news of the counties. Only the edition carrying the news of the appropriate county would ' be circulated in that county. The page Would change for every county every day. Each county would get its own news in local form daily, with the news of other counties, state, world as it does now. nation, and Local adver- Using could be handled in the same way. • This would, of course, concentrate a large plant and a large staff at Dos Moines, as well as lesser plants and staffs In county seats; but in the aggregate far less plant and fewer staff men than are required under present conditions. It would meet socialistic ideate of elimination of waste and governmental absorption of capitalism, and it would have the supreme merit of easy control. Perhaps it is not wise to release this grandiose idea. Some capitalistic owner of a dominant daily may read this and get the notion that what may be done under socialism In the distant future can be done just as well now under capitalism. He would, of course, not have a socialistic monopoly, but a business genius could perhaps put It over anyhow. Sometime it will be tried. Then Mr. Sperbeck and this writer will—at last!—have time to go flshin'. ' . STOMACH PAINS MAY LEAD TO ULCERS Stomach pains after eating and gas disturbances can be stopped quickly with Dr. Emil's Adla Tablets. They banish acidity, sour stomach, indigestion and heartburn, conditions which often lead to ulcers. Adla Tablets bring quick relief because they were compounded by an experienced physician for counteracting these conditions. Contain no harmful drugs or narcotics. Take them as oft^n as nece$sar,v. Know the joy of tr eedora from stomach distress. En- Joy your meals. Get Adla tablets today. Large fl bottle contains 3 V«eka' treatment and diet suggestions. E. W. Luaby, druggist. paign two men for the office of president. The personal ability and good character of neither is in question. But the record of one is known; his stand on current issues Js bold and unequivocal: he is against the bonuu, against general tariff tinkering, against unnecessary postof- fices, against more bonds; for the gold standard, for balancing the budget — for policies, in short, which business does not fear. Where does Governor Roosevelt stand on these questions? Nobody knows. He has toured the country uttering glittering- generalities which leave even his own partisans in a fog. If Governor Roosevelt Is elected, it will be four months before he is inaugurated, and at least six months more, before the country can know what is to be expected of blm. Meantime business must wait. If President Hoover is reflected, business will know what to do from and after the eighth day . of^ November, 1932. And on what business does depends our fate here in the mid-west. That to the plain fact — the fact, not politics — which faces our people da election day next month approaches. You can take it or leave it: you can vote to go .Rb.ea4 with. Hoover, or you can Blaming Hoover for Everything [Traer Star-Clipper.] The popular indoor and outdoor sport of those statesmen and politicians who are opposed to our national administration these days Is to blame everything that goes wrong onto President Hoover and the republican party. In this respect there is fine irony and sound logic in a paragraph in the recently enacted republican state platform in Nevada. The paragraph, It is said, was penned by a prominent jurist of that state, and it is worth repeating, going directly as it does, to the heart of the situation depicted above. The paragraph states: "The republican party refuses to accept any responsibility for the causes which plunged the civilizec nations of the earth into the World war, for the riotous expenditures for armaments by foreign countries which brought about their unbalanced budgets; for unsafe loans made in Latin America; for bolshevism in Russia; for the 18 revolutions which have taken place in as many countries since the Worlc war; for the drought; for the panic in Germany and the economic collapse in central Europe; for England going off the gold standard for the Sino-Japanese war; for the overproduction of coffee in Brazil copper in Africa, sugar in Cuba rubber in India, and wheat in Canada, Australia, and the Argentine and, pointedly, the republican party accepts no responsibility for the loaning, during the World war, to foreign countries, of the enormous total of 13 billions of dollars without proper provision for its security, repayment, and collection." Here is a fair and careful summing up of the real origin of misfortunes which have been blamed onto the present administration. When they appear catalogued in clear type the criticisms against the adminls tratlon are shown to be so ridiculous that they ought to be put of the court of public .opinion. SCHOOL FAIR At S WE A CITY DRAWS BIG ENJRY LIST Swea City, Oct. 18.—A school fair ast week Wednesday afternoon and evening was the moat successful hlng of Ito kind ever held here. Many people in town and the surrounding country viewed the exhibits. Merchandise prizes had been donatd by the merchant. The Thorson brothers had a varied exhibit of grains and vegetables. The award of prizes follows: . .-•... Corn, yellow, 10 ears—1, Vernon Pehrson; 2, Lawrence Tlsh; 3, Harvey Larson; 4, Teddy Hundness. Corn, white, 10 ears—1, Ivan' Cush- hg; 2, Emery -Bergeson; 3, Charles Peterson. Single ear corn, yellow—•!>, Gordon Haglund; 2, Jerome Selvig; 3, Clarence Roba. • . • Single ear corn, white—1, Emery' Bergeson; 2, Ivan Cushlng. Potatoes, white—1, Leslie Hanson; 2, Charles 'Peterson; 3, Lucille-Evans. ^ Potatoes, red—1, Leslie Hanson; Charles Peterson; 3, Russell Roba. ^ Carrots—1, Charles Peterson; 2, Russell Roba; 3, Caleb Hartshorn. Oats—1, George Butterfleld; 2, Vernon Pehrsen; 3, Lauranee Tlsh. S<iuash—1, Charles Peterson; 2, Wilbur 'Richards. Pumpkins—1, Lucille Baker; 2, Kenneth Erickson. ' Cabbage—1, Itorf Larson; 2, Irving Richards. Soy beans—1, J. H. Warner.' Novelties—'1, Samuel Carter; 2, Russell Roba; 3, Teddy Hundness. Home-making department, adult division— Emergency shelf—1, Mre. R. S. Sperbeck; 2, Mrs. Victor-Leland; ••*, Mrs. P. W. Larson. Quilts-^1, Alice-. Hoeck; 2, .Mrs. Be'n^Cass'em; 3,'Mrs. A". Berg." ' - Embroidery—1, Marjorie. -Lundquist; 2, Miss Moats; 3, Mrs..Frank Thomson. ' Cut work—1, Mrs. Otto (LarsoriT 2, Mrs. Victor Nelson; 3, Mrs. Otto Larson. Bread (compressed yeast)—1, Mrs. iharles Kesler; 2, Mrs. Victor Leland; 3, Mrs. P. C. Dahl. Bread (yeast foam)—1, Mrs. Victor Leland; 2, Mrs. Paul 'Larson. Junior division— Aprons (fancy)—1, Lucille' Senen- felder. Embroidery— <1, June Larson; '2, Mavis Larson; 3, Kathryn Thomson. Dresses—-1, Kathryn Thomson; 2, Janet Wilson; 3, Marjorie Lundquist. Cakes—1, Kathryn Thomson; 2, Wilna Brock; 3, Arlette Skromm'e.' Cookies—1, Elsie Reguert; 2, Nora Mogenson; 3, Kathryn Larson. Rolls—1, (Dorothy Erickson; 2, Edith Dahl. Candy (fudge)—i, Edith Dahl; 2, Helen Poole. Candy (divinity)—1, Lucille Sen- enfelder; 2, Edith Dahl;.3, Elsie Regner. Canned fruit—1, (Pauline Preston; 2, Wilna Brock. Canned vegetables—1, Irene Molan; 2, Annabelle 'Lloyd; 3, Wilna Brock. Jellies—1, Mavis Larson; 2, Pauline Preston; 3, Lucille Evans. Guessing on the weight of two miniature loaves of bread and on how many kernels of corn a White Wyandotte rooster In a cage would eat- were made. Mrs. 1 - Nellie Johnson won .first on weight of'the bread; Gertrude Uhr, second. • On the* roost- er's' capacity Ardice Dalil guessed nearest; Mrs. Emil Larson, second. Mrs. Magnus Peterson had her spinning wheel at the show and demonstrated how wool carded by Mrs. Nellie Johnson could be spun into 'ffixmtis&i&%.. : .. ' -' f jLLi^fJA.^f At the Call -Vi yarn. FORMER UNION GIRL TOURSjyHE SOUTH Union Twpii OcT 18.— Alildred Schenck, Minnesota state girls' club agent, returned last week Sunday from an auto tour in the south with a Minnesota H. D. A. They traveled from Minneapolis to Dubuque via the old "Dubuque trail," recently formally opened as a through paved highway. This trail was used by Indians as a regular route a' century before Iowa became a state.' -From Dubuque the girls went to • St. (Louis, and thence continued to New Orleans. They found little paving in Mississippi, and the roads there, as a. whole, not good. They had to stop at a small town one night, because of bad roads, but were repaid with a southern eupper such as you read about: ham, beefsteak, chicken, cheese souffle, French fried potatoes, turnip greens, peas, corn, pear Jam, bread, butter, tea, baking powder biscuits, and peach sauce. They "took in" New Orleans by conducted tours. This included a glimpse of gambling gardens, where only the finest manners were seen. They also visited a night club 'where an orchestra was getting $10,000 a week; then, for contrast, they were taken through a slum district. They saw many beautiful homes in New Orleans, and found the Spanish and French sections of the city interesting, U/£i HAVE LotfO HAD ttie uncom-1 ** fortable opinion that Marlon t>a- vie*' position fn the niovWe wad not baaed so much on ability a* some unseen, Invisible "power behind the throne." This suspicion has been strengthened by her latest picture, Blondle of the Follies, as puerile a ilece of piffle as we have sat through' In^ gome time The only toutih of so called acting: ability to which bur blond friend could;'-Jay claim Is a naive mimicry which she seems to have forgotten In this Broadway melee of kept-women, hair-pulling contest* and glittering lights The once gorgeous Billy Dove, now a rather, mature symphony of luscious curves and corpulence, plays the pal of Marlon -and we see them first In a squalid' tenement house on the East side. Billle Is first to go "the easiest way." Both director and producer seem determined that Marlon shall retain her lily-whtte virtue; but'just how .this Is accomplished, while at the same time she enjoys all the fruits of luxury, is not revealed on .the>screen. .,...•. 'Perhaps there are talkie patrons who enjoy the spectacle of two wonrip en engaging In hair-pulling bouts and feminine "free-for-alls," but this critic is not among them. The bone of contention Is the youthful .Robert Montgomery, so impressed by the'apparent "virtue" of our blonde heroine that he respects and admires her when she whispers, slightly drunk, "Don't kiss me that way unless you mean it"—a slight variation of the memorable theme- note of The Virginian ("Smile, stranger, when you call-me that"); When the jealous Blllie. lets go of Marlon's arm In a Follies dance nutn-. ber, and the young lady breaks her leg: In the fall, Montgomery 'rushes to her assistance with fqjir specialists and a lot of hooey, and the battle seems won by the insipid Marion. The only hlghllght-of this production Is a burlesque scene, on Grand Hotel contributed by Miss •: : Davles and Jimmy (Schnozzle) Durante, which takes only about five minutes;' James. Gleason veteran character actor, plays 'the part of sympathetic father with as much bewilderment as you could expect of any intelligent person who might be trying to figure out what all the shootln' is about. Zasu Pitts is likewise In the dark, and her impersonations are foggy and' lack the color of former attempts. Blondie of the Follies Is a strictly uninspired piece of work from start to finish, and If it ie the farewell appearance of Miss-Davles we shall shed no hot tears of remorse. /GUILTY AS . HELL reverses the, VJ usual order of mystery murder stories, in that we actually SEE the deed committed at the very beginning of this picture, and then watch a detective (Victor McLaglen) and a newspaper reporter (Edmund Lowe) fool around with the solution of the darn thing for eight or ten reels. Our natural stupidity at solving mystery stories rather welcomed this new arrangement, although there is 'little else to recommend .the show. It appears that the producers relied on the profanity of the title to bring box-office, receipts, but the cast Is far from mediocre. The story briefly: a-doctor etran- ;les his unfaithful wife and seeks, by a perfect alibi, to lay the crime on his wife's lover. That he almost succeeds is attested by the fact that the fortunate (or unfortunate) young man Is actually sentenced to be hung. Most of the suspense in the talkie Js contributed by the-'audience, fearful that an Innocent man will be sent to the gallows. Richard Arlen plays the part of the young man condemned to die, and Adrienne Ames takes the role of sister. Guilty as Hell !e just a "one-night stand" preparatory' to Fraulein Dietrich, and as such. It probably fulfilled its mission. [RECTOR JOSEF VON STERNBERG bit off more than he could chew when he wrote Blonde Venus and cast his favorite actress'in the title role; the glittering, glamorous German Greta, Marlene Dietrich, is simply swamped in a maze of plot and atmosphere. If Paramount rejected the story, as the rumor goes, it showed good judgment; but when Paramount took back Josef, Marlene, AND the story, they showed lack of As If the sick, ailing husband and the rich, philanthropic rounder trV angler were not enough,: we have a mother-love complex Introduced, end- Ing Vith the child sob stuff. Then, to add to the general confusion, we have the usual Sternberg "atmosphere"—speeding trains, departing transatlantic, liners, palm-filled cabarets, and all the rest of the movie hokum of which von Sternberg is master. ' Blonde Venus is the story of sacri fice de 'luxe: first the sacrificing wife, who sends her invalid husband to Germany; then the sacrificing mother, who gives up her child to go the long trail alone (or, as Marlene writes on, her dressing-room mirror, "Down to Gehenna or up to the throne, he travels fastest who travels alone.") Herbert Marshall, another English actor, slave husband with <atildled Grant contributes his trtlte as philanthropic lover with «a«ry 'grace.*' ' > Jackie Moor*, tu» th6 ' bewilder**! child, doe* the best acting of the foursome—probably ' because Ji« Is too young torreallae what an a«lhin* plot he has got tangled up In. The final scene, In which the repentant mother comes 6ack to the family fireside, after,,her millionaire lover has offered the poor (but, »roud) husbanjl '-- ' —* A - •^nupi?,'<MH hf,r> the long arid"y.Srle<J,; history- of.;the silver screen. . ( ..',;• ',.,.]. ; ..-, (.,.:-,• 'The glorious Marlene has..1$,only plucked her eyebrows but .. slanted them "north-by-enst" in eiich a man* ner as almost to disfigure her; and, to add insult to Injury, she. appears In. the big 'French cabaret scene dressed In men's" clotheal Alas, how the mighty have fallen. to Kossuth club girls: a 6-piece unit from .her room hae been chosen to represent -Iowa at the Chclago Na^ ttonal Club Congress thl» year. ', Clnb Boyg Honored. By Mr. Morrison: Introduction oft the following outstanding club boys; • Jack Tlbbets, Lone Rock, champion; baby beef club member, who received a gold medal from the Chicago Producers Commission association; Edward Mescher, Bancroft, champion dairy calf club showman, who re- cevled a watch fob given by the (owa Holstein Breeders' association; Prank Schoby,. Bode; Eldon Shaw,' and'Floyd Bode, Algona; and Wayne' Miller, Bancroft; county champion dairy Judgingjteairi.' ', '•-'. Floyd Bode and Eldon Shaw, both.; of Algona, county demonstration team. ^ ^ t _ i ,_ . _ . ^, • -. . " ' State Leader Speaks. John Quist, state leader of boys' 4-H clubs, representing the atate cliiti, department, was the speaker of the, evening. He 'brought a personal greeting to the club glrla *rom the state leader,. Mrs. Josephine Bakke, who was attending a conference In Virginia and could not be present: Mr. Qulst stressed the part 4 H club training had in developing the finest type of government, because of Its educational program and fine traln- lng»in» organization. Additional songs were given by Paul Leaverton, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Allen Bishop. Miss Dreyer gave the concluding- number on the program, the reading of "The Country Girl's Creed," and she led club members present in re-' citing .the official club pledge. This community affair was sponsored by the Algona Community club and the county Farm Bureau. No charge 'Was made for dinner, but part of the menu was furnished by the club people, the rest by the Community club. PASTOR BORN IN KOSSUTH IS CHURCH MEET MODERATOR The Rev. Geo. F. Barsalou, Congre,- gational pastor at Maquoketa, was elected moderator of the Davenport association of Congregational churches at an annual convention at Davenport a week ago. Mr. Barsalou is a native of Kossuth, the son of the late P. M. Barslou, Bancroft lawyer, and a brother of Mrs. J. B. Johnston, Algona. -He also has a brother in north Kossuth. He ie a former president of Memorial university, Mason City, and. before going to Matjuoketa he served as pastor at Cedar Palls and other (points. He maintains contact with the old home county by making occasional visits and taking the Advance. Builds Brick House. George Miller, contractor, Is erecting a brick house for Mrs Oliver Moe on Bast Oak street. The sllte Is just east of Mrs. Mpe's present house, remodeled last spring, wnjcb. the Dr. H. L. McCorkles are ' 4-H CLUB (Continued from page 1.) CUY COUNTY FAIR TO PAY ONLY HALF ON PREMIUMS The Clay county fair, like all other fairs this year, suffered from the depression, and only 50 per cent will be paid on premiums. Leo C. Dailey, secretary, former Algona printer, writes that the fair's directors , feel bad about .this', but cannptvhelp It. Notes carried-over from ' last ypar's fair had to be paid, and new loans, because of the times, could not- be secured, Secretary Zerfass, of the Kossuth fair, reports that he is In much the same -boat, but 'at last accounts he hoped to be able to pay 75 per cent. : HOWONEWOHANLOST 20 POUNIK OF FAT Lost Her Prominent Hips- Double Chin—Sluggishness Gained Physical Vigor— A Shaplcy Figure If you're fat—first remove the cause! Take one half teaspoonful of Kruschen Salts In a glass .of hot water in the morning—In 3 -weeks get on the scales and note how many pounds of fat have vanished. Notice also that you have gained In energy—your ektn Is clearer-r-you. feel younger in body—Kruschen will give any fat person a joyous surprise. But be sure it's Kruschen—your health comes first—and SAQBTETY first is the. Kruschen promise. Get a bottle of Kruschen Baits from E. ~VV. Lusby or A. H. Borchardt, or any leading druggist anywhere in America (lasts 4 weeks) and the cost is but little. If this first bottle doesn't convince you this is the easiest, SA'FEST and sur.est way to lose fat—your money gladly returned. Book & Gift Shop Adjoining theatre Lobby Our Big Reduction Sale Continues! This is your opportunity to buy gifts for future use at the lowest prices ever quoted! s|le prices positively close Saturday night, Oct. 22. Open' every evening. VM SUITS >\\ and ot. iT " r,t Over- Coats men's ;We are now adding a new line of I, ^overcoats. We have selected the Rose "Bros lin P n /T I Upendable hand tailored suits. These areThS ' Suits, built to wear and keep their shape WP 11 ^"jWled them before and know they make ret 9. Two years ago we sold this line of '. This year,suits of the same quality f MMae factory will cost you only $12.95 jU, > •• . • ' • . • : i -ie;overcoats are made by Patrick of Duluth and h™" fcjen sold in Algona for years. The Patrick ovenS* JS.dn.e,of the standard coats of the ynited State/nS price for these good overcoats will be * - ^ 5. •*» " •••.... 1 ,whiph is about, one-half what the Patrick coat h« 1 ; ; been,selling for. These suits and overcoats are s ard, reliable clothing; The inside of these suits i together and taped so they will stay and hold meir shape- You know the hidden parts are the mostim- portant parts of a suit. You will find suits and over. h.coats, built on honor to give service and satisfaction at Shoe Store ona, Iowa celebrating this week with BANNED FRUIT BARGAINS! DEL MONTE YELLOW CLING SLICED' OR HALVED^ DEL MONTE YELLOW CLING PEACHES DEL MONTE SLICED DEL MONTE PINEAPPLE B <muS3i& R . • 2 c&ti 19c DEL MONTE CRUSHED PINEAPPLE . 2 ®A 25c SULTANA PINEAPPLE^ SOT , . .2 •D«l Mont* Apricot* lono Apricots ; .v ... Pel Mont* BartUtt Pear* . 2 NO.-1CAN10I 2 » 2* 0«l Mont* ItacMwrtof . 2 D«l Monto R*d Ra«pb«iTi«* 2 D«l Mont* Strawb«rri«* • • D.| Mont* Loaantonrto * 2 D»IMont» RA °^ u Ch»iTlw , 2 Mont«Fi 0 f . . , . 2 8le 3 IBS, • • B« Storr* B^ ED Maurice € . TREASH

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