The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 15, 1942 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 15, 1942
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''<' WESLEY RED CROSS FORWARDS $28 TO KIT BAG FUND Wesley: The local Red Cross has sent $28 to Mrs. Woodward at Whittemore, county Red Cross chairman as Wesley's contribution to the Kit Bag fund. The C. D. of A. sent $10 Legion Auxiliary, $5; PrtscSllla Phoebe club, $4.60; Lions club, $2.60 and Mrs. C. B. Wardt $1. The C. D. of A. will hold its first fall meeting Wednesday, Sept. 16th. The Stitch and Chat circle will hold a picnic at the Wesley Park Wednesday, Sept. 16th. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kraus have received word from their son, Don, that he is now in Palestine. Rose and Christine Arend of AL- gona called at the John Hildman. Jr. home Sunday, Sept. 6bh. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Eisenbacher recently enjoyed a trip through the Black Hills of South Dako f .a. Chas. Kraus and "Chuck" returned ihome Friday night from a 10- day fishing trip to northern Minnesota. (Father Fldelis Goetz of Tarklo, Mo., visited his mother, Mrs. Anton Goetz and other relatives here several days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hilferty visited relatives in Des Moines several days last week. Dick Lloyd had the responsibility of the chores. 'Evelyn and Donna Haynes recently returned to Hammond and Chicago following a visit at their parental P. C. Haynes home. you CAN BORROW $50-$100 OR MORE Quick, Confidential Service . . . Easy Monthly Payments • SPECIAL PLAN FOR FARMERS L. S. BOHANNON Phone 103 Algona, la. Mr. and Mrs Farnum and he brother,, Pearly Haynes, Jr., left recently for California following several weeks visit at their par ental, P. C. Uaynes home. The Kossuth County Rural Mai Carriers met Tuesday evening in the I. O. O. F. hall with Mr. an Mrs. George Aldrich and Mr. anc Mrs. Vee Mullin as hosts. Vera 'Fonburger and Misses Fin negan, student nurses from thi Mercy hospital in Mason City vis Ited at the former's parental, Tom Forburger home Wednesday after noon. Mr. and Mrs. Emll Wester, Mr and Mrs. Ben Felt, Mrs. Nina Mae Rancke and Mr. and Mrs. Al Wagner and Dwlght were dinner guests at the Zack Gibson home in Britl one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. John Hildman ami baby son, Eugene Peter and Delores HUbert were Sunday dinner quests at the Peter HUbert home Little Eugene has the honor of being the first grandchild for the Hilberts. fThe Catholic missionary society leld its ifirst fall meeting in the irst fall meeting In the church hall Tuesday afternoon Sept. 8th, with a good attendance. Mrs. J. Haverly and Mrs. J. L. Studer were 'hostesses. The K. Y. N. circle will meet on Wednesday afternoon, Sept, 16th with Mrs. John tPuffer. The Wiling Workers wiM meet Thursday, Sept. 17th with Mrs. Ernest Hutchinson. The Dorcas circle will meet with Mrs.'Chas. Kraus on the .6th. iMrs. Sam AIne left Thursday for Dixon, 111. She accompanied her sister, Mrs. Silas Bspe of Story City to Dixon and will return with her husband Sunday. Mr. Alne, who is employed as carpenter on a defense plant will'spend several days here with his family. (Mr. and Mrs. Julius Lorenz and Theresa attended the wedding of their niece., Rita, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe L/orenz Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock in the Duncan Catholic church with 125 attending the reception at noon and a large crowd attended the dance in the Duncan hall that evening. Mrs. Nina Mae Rancke and he mother, Mrs. Ben Felt were guesU at a D. A. R. meeting at Algona Tuesday afternoon which was helt at the Hotel Algona. Mrs. Rancke was a speaker on the program She has held various state D. A. R offices for eight years in Florida LUTHERAN CHURCH AT UVERMORE IN ANNIVERSARY iLlvermore: The members of the Immanuel Lutheran church celebrated their tenth anniversary as a congregation and their mission festival at the church last Sunday. Rev. Peter Brafler Of Algona £ave the sermon in the morning at 10:30 and Rev. Louis Wittenburg of the LuVerne church gave the sermon in the afternoon. Several gifts were presnted to the church that day. Mr. and Mrs. John Hohenberger and son, Corporal Vernon Hohenberger donated a cross on the altar. Clarence Hauck donated an Agonda to be used in connection with the new hymn books. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rutz and family donated a service flag to the congregation. The young people's society donated ibook racks that have already .been put on the pews. The Ladies' Aid society donated fifteen dollars to create a fund towards the purchase of a parsonage. Several adies added enough to this fund :o buy a $100 war bond, which will used for a parsonage at a future date. LOCAL PEOPLE ATTEND WEDYEBT SILVER WEDDING Attitlt Helpful Hints mjftju^A ifttjfc ju-£^^f^u^ • j^j -,~^~ tjt ^^-^^g..,-^ MEAL nJUINDfO * OOOUNU » •WHO In spite of the fact that preserve! pickles and relishes are not consld ered essential foods in war-tim and really are not) if you have t buy the store Variety) some of u share the opinion that any food i essential if you grow it in you own garden and can avoid wasting it by "putting it up" in jars and bottles. Cucumbers, crab-apples plums, pears, peaches, grapes, an< a variety of garden vegetables are crying to be used, about this time of year, so our job is to find way and means of saving them by the most economical methods of pre sferving or pickling that we can flnd. The following recipes include some of these early Fall products and we have chosen those which "go easy" on the sugar. Salad Oil Pickles 76 cucumbers (4-inch size) % cup salt 1 pound pickling onions 1 tablespoon white mustard seec 1 tablespoon black mustard seec (Mr. and Mrs. Mike Reding mot- i Q tablespoons celery seed ored to Easton, Minn., Sunday to --• • - -- where she and her parents spend their winters. A Knockout SOCK For OL' MAN WINTER! It's one thing to heat a hou£e and another thing to try and heat the house anJd part of the outdoors around it. The one sure way of heating only that which it is nece'ssary to hjeat is to add the protection of Storm Saah as a blow on the nose to "01' Man Winter." Storm sash time is coming . . . they cost little ... but they keep the warm air yfou pay to produce right Where it belongs—INSIDE THE HOUSE. F. S. Norton & Son Phone 229 attend the silver wedding of Mr. and Mrs, James Weydert. Others attesdlng were Mr. and Mrs. John Reding and family of Bode, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Reding and family of LuVerne, Mr. and Mrs. John Veydert and family of Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Devine and amily of Woden. Mrs. Weydert s the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Reding. FORMER TEACHER HERE VISITS WI3QH RELATIVES Mrs. Viva Norton Peterson was a visitor Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Miller. She ame here from Algona where she pent the summer months visiting elatlves and friends. Mrs. Peterson was a primary teacher here in the schools 50 years ago when her father, George Norton, was a lumber dealer here. She 1 married Al Peterson of Algona, where she has made her home for many years. She now lives with her mother in Hollywood, Calif. EQUALITY CLUB HOLDS FIRST SIEETING OF SEASON iThe Equality club held its first meeting of the year at the home of the new president, Mrs. Louise Gronbach on Thursday afternoon. A one o'clock puncheon was served by the calendar committee. The program consisted of reading of the Constitution and By-Laws, Mrs. Maude Wilson; Remarks, retiring president; change of officers; presentation of new officers, new president; roll call, Way of Transportation; Calendar Comment, Mrs Lucy Conley; First World Cruse Mrs. Elaine Smith; Cruise Information, Mrs. Edith Johnson. Frederick Anderson, Urban Lentsch and 'Louis Bordwell went to Des Moines Thursday where they went for examination for the army. (Mrs. Adolph Cass left Friday for Ohio where she will join her husband who is doing defense work there. Andrew Erpelding motored her to Minnesota. Mrs. Amelia Hoffman entertained the Pinochle club at her home last 'Friday aifternoon. Pinochle was the afternoon's entertainment. Mrs. Jo Cockrill won the prize. After pinochle a lunch was served cups satad oil 4 cups vinegar [Wash the cucumbers carefully in cold water. Slice thin, without paring, sprinkle with the salt anc let stand in a crock Overnight. Peei and slice the onions thin. Drain the cucumbers, mix with the sliced onions and the spices and arrange in crocks or glass jars. Add the vinegar gradually to the oi>l, beat well and pour over pickles, mixing with a knife to allow the dressing to reach every part of the vegetables. If a crock is used, cover with a plate; if glass jars are used, screw on the lids and keep in a cool place. (Cut recipe as desired). Corn Relish One large cabbage, chopped 4 onions, chopped 3 green peppers, chopped fine Cut corn from 1% dozen ears 2 quarts vinegar 2 small cups sugar % cup salt 1 tablespoon mustard • Combine all prepared vegetables and cook together with the vinegar, sugar, salt and mustard, until vegetables are done and mixture is of desired consistency. Seal in sterile jars. Uncooked Beet Relish 2 quarts cooked beets, chopped 1 quart cabbage, chopped 1 cup horseradish i cup sugar 1 tablespoon salt f Vinegar to cover Combine first flva Ingredients place iii jars. Pour in vinegar tt» cover and seal. / Pepper tteliflh (16 sweet peppers 0.6 sweet green peepers 10 small onions Boiling water 1 quart sour vinegar 1V6 cups sugar 2H teaspoons salt Chop first 3 Ingredients fine and place in a bowl Pour boiling water over .them and let stand 6 minutes. Drain off the water and again cov< er with boiling water and let stand 10 minutes.- Pour Jin a muslin bag and let stand overnight. Place in kettle, add vinegar, sugar and salt and boil for 20 minutes. While hot, pour into sterilized jars and seal. Makes about 3 pints. Pickled Watermelon Rind 2 pounds watermelon rind 1 tablespoon cinnamon 1 teaspoon whole cloves 1 teaspoon whole allspice 2 pounds sugar '1 pint vinegar 1 pint water 1 lemon, sliced thin Soak watermelon rind overnight n salt water (tt cup salt to 1 quart water.) Drain off the brine, and cook the watermelon rind in clear water until tender. Drain. Tie spices in a cheescloth bag and re- nove before pickles are 'bottled. Make a hot pickling solution of remaining ingredients and spices, add drained rind, then boil rapidly un- 11 rind becomes clear. Fill steril- zed jars, and seal. Makes about 2 pints. Green tomatoes, unripe lairteloupe, carrots, pumpkins, ripe i'ucumbers, ripe peaches, pears and pineapple maybe pickled by this method. Peefr Chow Chow 1 peck of pears (about 10 to 12 iounds) 6 large onions 4 large 'bell peppers ,4 cups sugar 1 tablespoon salt 1 tablespoon pickling'spice, mlx- d and placed in cheesecloth bag 5 cups vinegar (Peel and core pears, peel onions; emove seeds and cores from pep- ers/ Run all these through food rinder using coarsest blade. Add ther ingredients, heat to boiling oint and cook, stirring frequently, j for 30 minutes. Seal at once. UNION MOTHERS AND DAUGHTERS HOLD FIRST MEET Union :i The Union Mother* and ttaughteM club held its first meeting of the current club year at the home of Veda McAtthur south of Irvtngton. Khe new president, Nellie Jenklnrfort was In charge. The announcement-was made that a federated club meeting was to be held October 13th, with the Doan Wortians club, the Burt Woman's club, Tttonka Woman's club, the Plum Creek Social and Literary club and the Union club as hostess clubs. Committees appointed to represent the Union club follow: menu sbmmittee—Julia, Taylor; program commitee, Marie Bode; registration committee, Ada Hoflua. Upon payment of dues the following program was given: Early History of Women by Mary Lichter; • Ladles of the Law by Cora Bacon. tLunch was served by the hostesses. Mrs. Geo. Kohl who was assisting -hostess, was unable to He present due to a recent illness. The next meeting will be October 8th with Irnia Harvey with her mother Anna Zanke'as assisting hostess. "Buddy" Heerdt spent the past week with Oils grandparents, Mr. and, Mrs. Newton Bolin at Granada, Minn. A building has been erected on the Floyd Gardner farm to house a threshing machine purchased this 'all 'by Mr. Gardner, Joe Ricker, Fred Davis and Louis Bode. Mrs. Roy Schlllmoeller of Archer, Iowa, a small town southeast of Sheldon, came last Friday and ook her husband home who had teen up here plowing on his new- y-acquired farm, the former Byson place. Attend Red Crow Meet Wesley: S«veht«en i*flt«l attended the Red C*OM mwtlhfr at the homo 6f Mrt. ArlO (Dawaon Tuesday afterndon, September 8bh. MM, J. M. «un* end Mfe. H. £ firaley wef<5 assistant hostesses. The group has decided to serve a light lunch at .the monthly meeting and £ Ito charge will be made. The next meeting will .be Tuesday afternoon, October 13th at the home of Mrs. Julias Rung with Mrs. Vincent Kielhpeter and Mrs. Vee Mullin as co-hostesse». Swea City Baptfoto Hold Conference Swea City: A missionary con- erence is being held at the Bap- 1st church this Week, under the auspices of the Sudan Interior Mis- ion in Africa. The speakers are he (Rev. C. Gordon Beacham, asso- iate field director of the Mission, who has been home on furlough sdnce November and the Rev. H. B. Sriet, deportation secretary. by Mrs. Hoffman. Mrs. Harry dark is taking a vacation from her duties at the Barnette and has gone to Montana where she will visit with relatives. Miss Shirley Dimler of Lu- Verne la operating the Barnette during her absence. There was a family reunion at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoffman last Sunday. Those attending wer Veda Hoffman of Des Moines, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rl- cheard of HunVboldt, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Clark and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hoffman and family of Livermore. A dinner was served by Mrs. Hoffman at noon. Mrs. Gladys Logue entertained •he Deal and Chat club at her home Thursday afternoon. The afternoon was spent in playing bridge. Mrs. Vlayme Scott won high score and Mrs. Betty Gronbach won the consolation prize. Mrs. Mayme Scott and Mrs. Elizabeth Cox were guests. * It is Easy to Own an OPi A BRIEF STUDY of the table on the right will JC\. show you how easily you may become the owner of a fine Opportunity Farm. After the down payment has been made, you figure 6% yearly on the balance. This sum is payable each year— and it covers both interest and payment on the principal. Opportunity Farms are real values recognized by experienced farmers who know farms. Proof of this lies in the fact that thousands who have bought Opportunity Farms ere paying the balance they owe faster than their contracts require, and are doing so out of current earnings. The ability to purchase farms on such favorable terms may not always be available. Why wait longer to own the form you have always wapted? Consult your Opportunity Farm agent today . . . and see how easily you. can share in these excellent farm values. WHAT IS AN OPPORTUNITY FARM? • i An Opportunity Farm, to earn that jBjriBI name, mu*t have adequate, tounJ, XM*MV. . well -pain ted, weather - tight bulld- • Wfyjjjf lnft«; unproved coll, with good drain• flT _^_ age, and eipertly planned croo tv~ Metropolitan Life Insurance Company * For Iowa and Nebraska Forma R. E. JENKINS Room 423, Carver Building, fort Dodfr, Iowa Phone: Walnut 3783 ' CO-OFEKATION OF RIAl &U1 PORTUNITY FARM! ILLUSTRATION: If you purchase J a $5000 farm and paid $1000 down, the yearly payments on the balance cf $4000 would be $240. YEAR 1 2 3 4 5 6 PAYMENTS ON INTEREST $180.00 177.30 174.48 171.53 168.45 165.23 FAYMBNT3 ON PK1NC1FAL $ 60.00 62.70 65.52 68.47 71.55 74.77 VNPAIO BALANCE $3940.00 3877.30 3811.78 3743.31 3671.76 3596.99 21 22 23 24 25 26 MB rEBEOI 95.30 88.79 81.98 74.87 67.44 $9.67 JEKS WELCOME! 144.70 151.21 158.02 16543 172.56 180.33 t 1973.01 1821.80 1663.78 1498.65 1326.09 1145.76 t 4 <•! 257 STUDENTS ENROLLED IN THE SWEA CITY SCHOOLS THIS YEAR Swea City: The enrollment in the . Swea City high school this week! BBn inr is 103, with 23 seniors, 23 juniors son> semor 31 sophomores and '26 freshoien There are 52 in junior high with 27 in the 8th grade and 25 in the 7th. One hundred fifty-four pupils are enrolled in the remaining six grades as follows: sixth,, 26; fifth, 25; fourth, 19; third, 22; second, 29; and first, 22. High school class officers have been elected as follows: seniors— president, Mary Fish; vice president, Inez Larson; secretary, Jean Erickson; treasurer, Kathryn Tweeten; council members, Floyd Montgomery, Lowell Larson, Harold Swanson, Frederick Haglund, Phyllis Anderson, Dorothy Linde, Deloris Kollasch and Reuben Hoi- comb. Junior class— president, Marieta Thoreson; vice president, Roy Rohlin; isecretajry, JDohn Mogpnson; treasurer, James Broeck; council members, Mildred Paulson, Marieta Thoreson, Gordon Thompson Roy Rohlin, John Mogensen and James Brock. Sophomore class—president, Robert Lundqulst; vice president, Lucille Fish; secretary, Nettie Marie Osterman; treasurer, John Kara ten; council members, Shirley Ann Berg, Robert Lundquist, Donald Nelsoir. IFreshenan—president, Helen Sanders; vice president, Dorothy Rohlin; secretary, June Angle; treasurer, John Thompson; council members, Arlene (Peterson, John Tweeten. Class sponsors are Miss Butler, freshmen; Mr. Patterson, soph' omore; Miss Pye, junior; Miss Ol- Refreshments were served at the close of the afternoon. (Mrs. Mabel Paulson was hostess :o the <Delta Dek club at her home ast Saturday afternoon. A dessert uncheon was served upon the arrival of guests. After the luncheon the afternoon was spent in Jlaying 'bridge. Prizes were won jy Mrs. Ardis Hamm, Mrs. Edith Johnson and Mrs. iLulu Clark. The quests other than members were Mrs. Viva Peterson of Hollywood, Calif,,, Mrs. Mathilda Pooch and Liena Altman. FORMER GRANT MANELECTROCUTED Grant: Funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon at the Methodist church in Elmore for Lean C. Johnson, aon of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Johnson, former residents of Grant, jeon was inducted into the navy as an electrician in June and was accidently electrocuted August 31, at San Diego, Calif. He leaves to mourn his wife of Seattle, Wash- 'ington, hi a parents, Mr and Mrs. Chris Johnson of Elmore, three brothers, Ralph of Minneapolis, Alman, a soldier with the A. E. F. in TJrelatnd, Sidney at home and a sister, Lorraine ait home, also bis grandparents, Mr. and $tvs. Oscar Anderson of Elmore and John if, Johnson of Crosby, MSnn. and many other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gretlllat of Delavan, Minn., were Thursday dinner guests at the David Farrow home. ILeonard Mino recently purchased the farm Ted Thlges new occur pies. He will take possession in the spring. Charles Dunn, Mason Richardson and Alvin Richardson spent Thursday and Friday fishing at Jefferson iLafce. near Manhato. John Peterson Is very ill at his home hereu • Henry Roba of Lakota was in Swea City on business lost Tuesday. iMr. and Mrs. John Thoreson and daughter, Patricia of Waterloo spent Labor Day with the Algot Swansons and other relatives. Miss Mavis Swanson who is employed in the federal social security division at Des Moines spent Labor Day with her parents, the Algot Swansons. (Mr. and Mrs. Hunter and daughter, former Swea Cityans were Sunday guests at the Chas. Kessler home. The Hunters now live at Minburn where he has a filling station. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Collins returned last week from their trip into Canada. They found fine fishing, the lake being literally teeming with lake trout., northern and wall-eyes. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. McAninch and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fangest returned home-Labor Day from a few days' visit at the Chas. Trum- bar home at Williams. Mrs. McAninch and Mrs Trumbar are sisters. The American Legion drum and bugle corps of Kstherville will give an exhibtion at 0:30 to publicize the (Bonds of Victory celbra- tloir in Estherville Sept 21. The celebration is sponsored by the Estherville American Legion. Save Your Car's Life With D-X The Motor Fuel That LUBRICATES Upper-Cylinder Parts Never has D-X been so important to your car's engine as now, because it provides protection to valves, pistons, rings, upper cylinder walls. In addition P-X delivers maximum mileage, power and anti-knock. There are hun- dreda of Gasolines, but ONLY ONE D-X. The Cfee^peet Inearanoe you Cm Buy—Dtanroona 790 Motor Oil Oui "flwce It" JOHNSON'S D-X SERVICE 200 m State S*L CO. Oh, what a Wonderful SUP SALE -If YOU ONir KHiW **w 4Mb tvtt It WBI to Mcwr* tft«M to Mil wf tMf lew prlttl -If rOV ONiy KHIW what truly r*marfc0b/« valve* ar« Im -rove mw PMN re pvrcftate »«y«ra| *ew for Ckrldmmt • SUPS FOR WHICH YOU'D IXPECT TO PAY $1.391 • SUPS THAT ARE FAMOUS FOR THfIR LONO WEARI It *eem« almo»t vnbelievqble T. . these gorgeouf slips trt JMit a dollar) Rich with frothy (oce , , . or claftic tailored types. Ivstrous rayon igtin, rich and shimmering, Favorite V-neck *tyles. 4-gore or straight cut. Fresh whit*, or exquisite tearos*, Iqdloi' rizes, generously tailored for proper fit. A Vfllwt Sjnsaticjn st jwt $!. «nr TOP; L CO Mr«. Boetteher Heads Burt Library Board ' > Surt: At a meeting of the library board the ifirst of last week (Mrs. W. W. Boettcher was reelected president; Mrs, A. H 4 Melnzer, vitee president, and Mrs. AlStaehle, secretary, would*'* Hut I got it for just . . • • Llttlo two-plMfr«rsl • Soft Alpaca Crapesl • Ljavish pUati and gores! • Date-worthy tortof! • Sparkling nail-head trlnwl • Adorable "junior" •Izesl Fashioned to compliment your figure. Designed )o be the shining little dresses you'll wear and wear) Favorite with campus and careerist crowds alike f . . with smart women eveiywberel Sizes 9 to 17, 12 to 20, 38 to 44. and for a thai looks lik* 17$ iff S A J/<«xc/w/v« COUINSWOOIJ- «M«» fi mm S&L'CO AT LAW HABR1NGTON * LOWE 3, HArWnftort _ J.j>. LttWS i B. QUARTON ,tt W. MttUMt ATTORMBSS AT? LAW Office in Sawyer Building Office Phone 427 ALGOttA, IOWA ft AT LAW A. Hutchison (1862-1938) Donald C. Hutchison < Theodore G. Hutchison Security State Sank Building Phone 261 Algona, Iowa SI Jl Van Mess Allen- A. Brunson VAN NESS A BBUNSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW > Offices in new Helse Building Phone 213 Algona, Iowa Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly 8HUMWAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Hutchison Bldg,, Phone 58. ALGONA, IOWA LtVNAN ft LYNCH ATIt>RJ«BYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone 261. Offlre over Kossuth Mut. Ins, Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney) Office in Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS ft SURGEONS J. X. KENZHnCK, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 800 Res. Phone 32O C. H. CRETZMEYEB, M/D. Phone 444-810 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbraith, Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MELVIN O. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 Res. 19* Across from F. S. Norton & Son OSTEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEX)PATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to non-surgical treatment of rectal diseases,, varicose veins and rupture DR. HAROLD MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention give to disease* of heart and chest. Sawyer Bldg., 9 East State St. Phone 342 DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located In New Call Theatre Bldg. Phone, Business 166. Residence 78* ALGONA, IOWA DR. C. D. SCHAAP DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. Phone 13* Res. Phone 174 , Algona, Iowa. A. J. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 69 Residence 889' KARL R, HOFFMAN DENTIST Office in New Heise Bldg. Phone 44 Res. Phone lift EMMETSBURO PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION Loans to Farmers and Stockmen, with a sound basis for credit. •Rate 4%%. Part time office. Friday 1 to 4 p. m. at Bohannon Insurance Agency, above a A L. Store, Algona. Typewriter Paper 500 sheet* 59c This is a good grade bond paper and will make an ex cellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines H.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage , of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load insured against loss or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draylng and hauling. , . MonfrM* Ho*l h to th« w»*w * •f *• ** • M m

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