The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 12, 1943 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Thursday, August 12, 1943
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^^ "" •• ; ' ^ ' : • "• Hie Algona Upper Des Moines, Alfona, I6wa, Attftist 12, 1&4S er 9 North Dodge Street j. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoffice at Algona, low'a, under act of Congress of Mar. 3, 1879 Issued Weekly . NATIONAL EDITORIAL. \SSOCIATION ~ Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. One Year, in advance $2.00 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $3.^ SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.50 By the month 25c ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 35c them a chance to get caught up and get regulated. It would give the consumer some mightly good shoes at greatly reduced prices and reduce the cost of living, also be a blow • at inflation; "If all shoes over two years old were non-rationed it would be a wonderful stroke of business for all parties concerned, from the government down. These shoes should be sold at 98c and $1.49, with $1.98 the out- / side limit on non-rationed shoes." There's plenty of good horse Sense m Mr, Neville's suggestion for ration-free selling of footwear which has been on the merchants' shelves for two years or more. The trouble is, however, that it is just too simple for the professors-on-leave and the embryonic lawyers who have been making policies down in Washington. Perchance, when the recent edict of Congress takes effect in mid-August there may be more disposition to throw a few bales of red tape out the window and permit the utilization of just such a simple and sensible plan as Jimmie Neville presents. EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. \V. Haggard A Fitting Monument to Harvey Ingham Algona people were pleased at the recent announcement that the Gardner Cowles Foundation had presented $200,000 to Drake University, Des Moines, for the erection of a building to be known as the "Harvey Ingham Science Hall" on the Drake campus as soon as conditions permit. Algona is the "old home town" Tor both of these men and they carry the universal regard of this community. Mr. Cowles and Harvey Ingham left Algona over forty years ago to take charge of the Des Moines Register, which they have made one of the great papers of the middle west. The Gardner Cowles Foundation was established several years ago by Mr. Cowles with the idea of recognizing outstanding service and ability of Iowa people and institutions. The "Harvey Ingham Science Hall" will be a fitting monument to Harvey Ingham, now generally recognized as an editor who has always stood for the best thinps in life and whose pen has had a great influence in making Iowa the great state it has become. Harvey Ingham was for twenty years editor of the Algona Upper Des Moines and we hasten to extend congratulations to both Mr. Cowles and Mr. Ingham, who have gained wealth and renown in our capital city. Drafting Should Slow Down We have seldom been in accord with Senator Burton K. Wheeler of Montana, who before Pearl Harbor was one of the most prominent isolationists in the country, but sometimes it seems to us he does get off something sensible. Senator Wheeler last week charged Manpower Commissioner Paul McNutt with "playing power politics with human lives" and wanted congress to be reconvened at once to modify McNutt's order to draft boards to induct pre-Pearl Harbor fathers if necessary on October first. Wheeler said that the only reason McNutt must have in building the United States army's power so large is for the effect that it would have on the peace table in Russia. Wheeler said that the army has announced that there is no need for additional drafting of men in large numbers because it is not equipped to handle any more. The entire country is already swarming with millions of soldiers and sailors, fully trained and eager to get into the front lines who have already been on the government payrolls for a year or more, who, it seems, cannot be put in action as least for some time . Of course these men are des- parately needed at home to help produce food to feed our boys here in camp as well as overseas. Out of the seven or eight million men now under Uncle Sam's orders, it is understood that only about two million are overseas, with the rest marking time in camps in this country. It would seem a sensible act to at least slow down the induction of men, and leave them at home where they are more needed. It may be that Senator Wheeler really has something this time. Opinions of Other Editors Algona Shoe Dealer ""' Makes Good Suggestion *•* **, Jimmie Neville, Algona's veteran shoe dealer, made a suggestion in one of his ads lately, that has attracted attention and favorable comments from many sections of the country. The suggestion was that all shoes on dealers' shelves over two years, old should be non-rationed and sold at the lowest possible prices. It is possible that the rationing powers in Washington may have a sane moment and adopt the idea. A man like Jimmie on the rationing board would inject some practical and common sense ideas, which it sometimes seems is so badly needed down at Washington. The Commercial Bulletin and Apparel Merchandise, of Minneapalis, a trade paper, has given Mr. Neville's idea wide publicity in the following article. Down in the bustling city of Algona, la. is a veteran shoe retailer by the name of Jimmie Neville, who among other things is known \. for the easy-to-read, homespun type of acf- \ vertising copy he uses in connection with his business. < Written in easy flowing style, much as Mr. Neville talks when face to face with his cus- ' tomers his ads are eagerly scanned since they •combine sound common sense with touches of humor which in the passing years have brought literally thousands o£ comments from his readers. Just a short time ago he ran the- advertisement which follows ... an ad which brought forth some favorable comment both 1 in his home state and in the nation's capital'. Here it is: j fc, "YOU WILL BE ABLE TO GET SHOES '•What this country needs just now is a good tonic composed of 50 per cent common sense and 50 per cent patriotism. It is a sure cure for selfishness. You would think by the way some people act that they would have to go barefoot this winter. It is true that shoes are going to be very scarce this fall and winter. You may not get just what you want, but you will always be able to get shoes. You may not get a pair trimmed 1 to match your underwear, but if you use common sense and think of the bays overseas you can easily find a pair that will fill the bill. "All factories are limiting the amount of civilian shoes to about one third of what they sold merchants last year. There are a lot of shoes on the shelves of all the stores in the state of Iowa. "A SENSIBLE SUGGESTION '•As a rule, all merchants carry more stocks than they should. Their clerks sell the late arrivals and let last season's stocks accumulate. This surplus stock should be sold. It would relieve the stress on shoes that are being manufactured now. It would be a blessing to all shoe factories by giving Favors Chang-ing Horses Humboldt Republican: Washington dispatches say that Uncle Sam—our country—is rich and generous. The dispatches of course were written by the New Dealers. Well, they throw money around like we were rich, and they give it away like we were generous. No wonder the nations of the world think all they have to do to get anything and everything they want is to ask for it —ask a New Dealer. Our New Deal friends forget that there is a bottom to the longest pocket book. After they have spent a few hundred billions— borrowed on the credit of the people—they think money is "hay" as the term goes. But the end is coming! If Uncle Sam wants to remain a democracy he will have to change- leaders next year— regardless of being "in the middle of the stream." It's better to change horses than: to stick to one that can't swim. * # * Roosevelt Mistaken Humboldt Republican: Frank*Comfort, Democratic national committeeman from. Iowa, has announced that in his opinion President Roosevelt will not seek a fourth term. Mr. Comfort is wrong. Franklin Roosevelt will continue 1 in the presidential office as long as the people will nominate him. More, his intents are not yet realized and he can not leave the job half done—the job of putting this country under permanent regimentation and of changing our form of government from one in which the people say what they want to one where the executive tells them what is good for them. President Roosevelt's entire record in office shows his intent. He has tried at various, times to nullify or ignore or put down every function of government except that which he holds. He succeeded in making congress subservient to his demands for a "The Italian people, according to Allied prop- time, he tried to change the personnel of the supreme court, he tried time after time to "purge" congressmen and senators who opposed him, and he will keep on trying to the bitter end. He is an illustration of the old saying that "power once granted is never relinquished without a struggle." His is no vicious effort to wreck the government. The man very evidently believes that be can improve our method of government if he is given unlimited power and is permitted to' do as he chooses, He is mistaken, .that's all. * * ' * Decorah Journal: The Italian situation has been disappointing. Surely "unconditional surrender" is a blunt and ugly term to hold out as the olive branch of peace to people with whom the United Nations wish to approach in a friendly manner. Softer words can be used and virtually the same results obtained. Our diplomats cannot be too hard. "President Roosevelt's radio speech failed in a great moment of contemporaneous history to express toward Italy the constructive purpose which befits the role of America, the iiberator ruthcr than the conqueror." "Allied Commander-in-Chief General Eisenhower issues the practical, conciliatory and statesman like pronouncement to the Italian people which might better have come from the heads of the British and American government. "If the purpose of Messrs. Churchill and Roosevelt is to invite the liberated Italian people to become a potential ally—to be comrades in arms under the banner of democracy and the Four Freedoms—the reiterated demand of "unconditional surrender" has a hollow sound. RAVIHGS b.V K££SE A LlHl* dfThit« A LlHlt of TliM « Net Much of Anything It looks like the Algona Rotar ians should sponsor the no-necktie club here because on account of at the feed last Monday there were 22 grown men there and they didn't have no ties on and several of the brothers who wore ties admitted that they were wearing them because on account of their betters, the home boss, insisted on it and here was Clarence Phillips and Fred Kent and Melzer Haggard and J. A. Brow- noil and they were wearing beautiful ties, costly ones, with all the hues of the rainbow while 'Dutch" Lorenz and Jim Pool and Bill McDonald and the postmaster and the county sheriff were tie- less and I could see that they swallowed much better'n the boys who wore tie» and John Haggard and Gene Murtagh and L. F. Rice are appointed a committee to take the matter up at the Rotary meet- ng and get behind the no-neck-tie club and they'd better hurry because on account of winter will soon be here and then we wear lies to help keep our necks warm, so to speak. , And A. E. Lauritzen, chorus director de luxe, who leads the Sotarians in their weekly warble, wasn't there and so H. R. Rasmussen, of Des Moines, was asked o lead the warbling and he did jut he doesn't wave his right arm as much as 1 Abe does, not hat it makes much difference low much waving is done because on account of the Rotarians are not too hot on barber shop chords n the first place and so I trice o make my bass stand out harmoniously, and it's a good bass and I've got a good voice anc hen Ralph Miller asked me die ever try calling hogs. So after his when the Rotarians sing IT ust sort of hum under my breath ecause on account of they don'l eem to appreciate my talent anc found out that the Rotarians an put more pep and gusto anc vhat have you into "Roll Out the larrel" and it ain't because they re soaks either because they ain'l ut there must be something aboul barrel song that's? alluring, so to peak. —o— And I've heard (he Kiwanis oys sing, too, and tfrey're not too ot on harmony, either, though ley mean well, but I haven't ound out yet what their favor- e tune is but I'll bet it's a good ne 1 .. I know this—I was eating Ef of the Kiwanis one day and /hen' the president said I was lere the Kiwanis in splendid unison anxf synchronization extended a boo, several of them, and I don't know but what they've got the Rotarrans beat there. —o— W. A. Hammond was over from Wesley one day last week and he was a visitor here in the 1 office and I was out on the street and didn't meet him but he told' the office force that it would drive- an ordinary man nuts to write- the- ravelings I write and he's right and that's what's the matter with me but he says he's read' the- bunk so long n6w that Ite- can- absorb 'em and no ill effects anymore and I hope some day to> meet him and then he'll Better understand what's with me. the matter Hildrcth Pettit, of the fcotrs Creek neighborhod, was in town one day last week and somebody- had stolen some of his chickens and he looked so funny at me but he told me he knew I was too busy doing nothing much that T wouldn't have time to steal tho chickens, and he's right. Now, if it was horses, I used to be good at that and I get a kick out of stealing a horse because on account of I can i-lde the horse away from the place but who ever heard of a chicken thief stealing a chicken and rdi hnigit thar th a chicken and riding It home. Long's Studio took a picture of the new granddaughter and I hope he puts it in the display case so everybody can see it because on account of I still think she's going to look some like me and she sure is a pretty granddaughtet and Long knows how to make a good picture and so I'll stand by the display case all week anc show her off to everybody anc Ruth Nasby said that the picture didn't look a bit like me because on account of it was a pretty baby and Elaine Kinsey said she hoped my looks wouldn't be loaded on to a nice and good-looking baby and Mrs. Flora Tiss said that there never would be any resemblance to me because on account of that baby was good looking to begin with and I'm starting to believe that I must be a homely mut and nobody wants the granddaughter to look like me, after all. Anyway Long sure made a fine picture of her even if he did have to wake her up to get her attention. Howard Platt and his boss came to our house Sunday evening and asked us to take a ride out to their farm in Lotts Creek township and I passed judgment on the oats crop and then we visited with George Winkel and his boss and there is a sign says "Cross Dog" and a big dog and a little dog acted as if they'd like to take a hunk out of my leg and I've got too good looking a leg to have it disfigured by dogs and I asked George to call off the brutes and he wouldn't do it and so I made friends with the canines and fooled George and I wasn't bitten except by a mosquito and George should put up a sign "Cross Mosquitoes" and then he asked us in the house and I thought maybe Mrs. Winkel was going to feed us chicken but Geo. wouldn't kill a chicken after sundown and so we had refreshments but it wasn't poultry and" I thrilled the hosts with a number on the piano at which I am good and George was in Whittemore Saturday night and got his weekly shave and he looked pretty good but he says he's still interested to know what would happen to a dog which took a hunk of Dane meat out of my leg. Had a chance to do some flying ing in Dennis Pratt's fortress Sunday and being as how I hadn't-had my dinner yet I had to turn him down because on account of I might get sick up in the air and it's no fun to heave when you haven't anything 7 on your stomach to heave and so Dennis took Dr. McCorkle up and! I watched "em and they got back safe and sound and I didn't get sick and my stomach stayed right side up. SEXTON NEWS Q0»fltt«a«afflft^^ fid Branegan was seriously ill over the week end and wa$ under the doctor's care. Mr. and Mrs. John Wermerson of Britt were Sunday callers at the Harvey 'Steven home. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Stevens and children of Woden spent Monday at the George Olsort home. Mr. and Mrs. David McGregor and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Cheater Bailey, of Algona, spent Sunday at Des Moines. Mrs. Mabel Reimer and children of Swea City, were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Glenn Zweifel. Mrs. Reimer and Mrs. Zweifel are sisters. Mrs. B. E. Sanders, Mrs. August KirschbaUm and Kathryh, Mrs, William Kirschbaum and Mrs. Gene Cink attended a miscellaneous shower 'In honor of Miss Leona Carmen held at St. Benedict hall. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Steven anc children were visitors Monday el the home of Mrs. Sarah Wise Harvey Duane remained for visit< at his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Steven and Mrs Sarah Wise. Mr. and Mrs. Elzo LaWerki and daughter of Hutchlns, Mrs. Charles Stratton and children, Ruth and Sidney, of Danville, Iowa, Mrs, Charles Stratton^ and son of Providence, Rhode Island, were Sunday visitors at the home of Mrs. Sarah Wise. Mr. .and Mrs. Herman Wise and daughters were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mrs. D. Voss, at LuVerne, grandmother of Mrs. Herman Wise. Mrs. Voss celebrated her 83fd birthday or. Wednesday, August llth. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. J6hn Voss, Sf., ^Mr. and Mrs. fid Per* gande and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John VosH, Jr., arid sohs. Arthur Alexander, havlnfe fin* ished three jobs at oats combining, planned to start combining flax Monday. Me has sever'al jobs aHead. . " 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 draying and hauling-. GdODUSED MERCHANDISE AT LOW PRICES Store Open Every Day Vanities Chairs , Tables Gas Cook Stoves Children's Walkers Kiddie Kars Used Beds Oil Burners Kerosene Stoves Camp Stove Camp Cots / Settees Kitchen Cab'inet DiniAg Room Suite Chest of Drawers End Tables Lamps NEW ITEMS ADDED EVERY DAY The Trade-In Store East of Court House And (hen I drove south on the highway a ways and then turned east an got into> the darndest curvi'est roads I ever saw and I urned and turned and up and down little hills and over bridges and' it was a pretty drive but I got so dizzy I had to let the Mrs. drive and then we were in Irv- ngtorc. First time I was ever here- but I couldn't buy nothing jecause on account of the stores .vere- closed but there was a light n- front of the church and it was it and so I assume there would ie- services after supper but ,1 couldn't stay that long because on account of I was still too dizzy and the Mrs. brought me home. From the Fries Coal Miners "Hungry Children" E. K. Pitman in Northvvood Anchor A month or so ago when more than 500,000 coal miners threatened to drop their tools and, in effect, treasonably sabotage the war effort, Secretary Ickes and President John L. Lewis of the Miners' Union, patched up a temporary truce. On the third day of May the United States took control of operation, including a large mine at Wheelwright, Kentucky, owned by the Inland Steel Company. President Lewis, in discussing union miners affairs, uses a trained sympathetic vocabulary which favors such words and phrases as destitution, slave wages, peonage, starvation, "the right to a decent standard o£ living" and "miners' hungry children." Government investigation at wheelwright has revealed the following: In the month of February there were twenty- four working days available for all miners who wanted to work. And the mine was on a six-day basis In eight classifications 883 men were em- uloved on straight day work. The lowest paid group, consisting of sixty-three men, were employed at surface labor outside the mine. A full time worker received $156 for the month. Inside the mine the lowest paid group of 165 mue . nure : cefved $175 for a month of full time. The highest Said group received ?234 for the month and.the AVERAGE of ALL men working day rate and full time was $183. In February there were 429 luaders shoveling coal into mine cars on a piece work basis. Only sixty-nine of the 429 worked the- Jtill twenty-four clays, their absences being voluntary. They earned an average of $10.72 per day, or $257.28 for the month. Working an average of only nineteen days per man the absentees still earned an average of $178.98 each during the month. Of the forty-one men who operate the machines to cut the coal ahead of the laoders ONLY SIX worked the full twenty-four days. They earned an average of $16.90 per DAY or $405.60 for the month. Individual payments to the men varied from $323.10 to $505.52 for the month. The thirty-five machine operators who absented themselves voluntarily averaged fifteen days of work each but still earned an average of $236.70 for the month. The investigation disclosed some illness among the absentees but after making allowances for some unforseen operating conditions in addition to illness found the rate of absenteeism alarmingly high. How much are we to believe of John L. Lewis' pitiful tales of miners' wrongs? If the children of such miners as are covered by the investigation are hungry are not their fathers to blame? TEN YEARS' AjGO A super salesmam had unsuccessfully tried to sell 1 Ralph Miller a can of itch powder: As it had' been understood then\ the- salesman explained that if Ralph would sprinkle the" itch powder on his head, it would' make it easier for him to rememfier to scratch his head Before turning down a request for a- loan-. The regular routine of getting married in a little country chapel' 1 had been flung to, the- wind when Miss Bernice Scrib'ner and ElUe- Eno took their wedding wows in an airplane high in the clouds over Fort Dodge: Some of you lassies who have laddies in the air corps should think twice about this. But then-,, most of the couples who Hav.tt- been marri>id were probably Higft in the clourls anyway, regardless of an airplane. Marian McMahon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S'. E. McMahon, had begun employment as assistant manager of the model kitchen in the A & P exhibit pavilion at the World's Fair: Marian is now in California with her husband, Richard Schmitz who is in the navy seabees. The days when summer dresses sold at $1.50 and $2.50 are definitely gone to the buyers of today's dresses. William Harvey had died in Minnesota after a lengthy illness from heart trouble. Butter had been selling for 25c a pound—shocking, isn't it. TWENTr YEARS AGO The nation had mourned the death of President Harding, claiming that he would take his place in history along with the greatest presidents. A new amphitheatre had been discussed by the fair board. The board wanted one which would keep out the rays of the sun in the afternoon. Today, people are now enjoying the fruits of their labors. * Miss Esther Jones, secretary of the Kossuth County Chapter of the American Red Cross, and .John A. Cejnar, of Springfield, Illinois, had been married in the Congregational- parsonage by the Rev B. M. Southgate, Ben Sorensen, Former Algonan, Observed Nazism Ten Years Ago If you are weary of reading about the opinions of the war analysts, large and small, you might read this column and find out what one man thought of tho Nazi party ten years ago. Ten years ago was before any of this second World War destruction, so please remember that the opinion then will not hold true today. Ben Sorensen, now of Fargo, North Dakota, had just returned from a trip to European parts. Ben had made the trip both ways on the North German Lloyd liner Bremen, one of the newest liners in transatlantic service at that time. In Germany for three days, thus Ben had a chance to obtain some real information on the Nazi movement. He had 'stated that the whole idea of the movement seemed to be one of social aid — that is, the unemployed and others who had experience a hard time of making a living had constituted the backbone of the Nazi party, and that the new idea presented by the Nazis had been to give all of these unemployed some form of income, which was being done at the time. Ben had also said that the German peoples, who have had as many as 56 political parties, had been reduced to practically one party, the Nazi. Now, there is definitely one party, the Nazi. As to general Europe, Ben had said that the Europeans had thought highly of President Roosevelt, and had added that he referred to the common man of the foreign countries who felt that way. Some of the higher-ups in the foreign governments had not liked the refusal of the president to yield to their desires, but the common, ordinary every day citizen of Europe had seemed to feel that the United States had a powerful and capable leader in the chief executive. A tenth of a century can bring many changes to our industrial world. Whatever happens now will set the pace for the world which will be reshaping ten years from now.- The Lewis Broesder family and Mrs. Cecil Bjustrom and sons were Sunday dinner guests at the Arch Walker home. Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City, N. Y. Franchlsed Bottler: PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF FORT DODGE A Development of Far-Reaching Importance is now being-worked out BY THE FEDERAL LAND BANK" of OMAHA. A reorganization Plan to secure and' safeguard the solvency of all the National Farm Loan Associations through which its, loans are made. THE STOCK OF ALL ASSOCIATIONS WILL BE WORTH TOO CENTS ON THE f DOLLAR AT ALL TIMES; regardless of the effects of local conditions, such as floods, drouth, storms, live stock diseases- and, insect pests. Small associations with overlapping loan areas will be consolidated to make for much greater efficiency and economy in the writing and administration of farm loans. But THE ALGONA NATIONAL FARM LOAN ASSOCIATION IS PARTICULARLY FORTUNATE. Located in Kossuth county, in the midst of the greatest farm area of the world, WHERE CROPS DO NOT FAIL AND INSECT PESTS SELDOM BOTHER, IT DOES NOT NEED TO HAVE ITS STOCK'UNDERWRITTEN OR TO BE REORGANIZED. A REMARKABLE RECORD In the fifteen years that the Algona National Farm Loan Association .has been placing farm loans in Kossuth county territory, it has neyer had to become responsible for any farms forecolsed on; its stock- has always been worth "par"; its present capital' stock is in excess of $165,000.00, and it has cash and reserves of over $20,000.00. EXCELLENT IS THE RECORD OF ITS MEMBERS for meeting their payments promptly and in full. With 'confidence in the future, the^ Directors and Officers of Algona National Farm Loan Association extend to all farm owners, either present or prospective, a permanent invitation to make use of the Association's service in obtaining long- term, low-interest, Federal Land Bank and Land Bank Commissioner loans. STOP IN AT THE NEW CONVENIENT, GROUND-FLOOR OFFICE LOCATION, NO. 130 South Dodge Street, in Algona, ANY TIME, and let's talk over the numerous benefits of these loans, over and above just what the figures mean. H. p. HUTCHINS, Sec?etiwy,Tye8S!H*i: & H. HUTCHINS, Asst. Secretary-Treasurer Telephone 205-W ATTORNEYS AT LAW HARRINGTON A R. 3. Harrington J. £>.'• lam Rooms 212*14 ttfst Nat'l Bk. Sldf. AL3ONA, IOWA W, B. QUARTON It. W; MttLWI ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Sawyer Building Office Phone 42? ALGOWA, IOWA HUTCHISON A ATTORNEYS AT LAW A. Hutchison (1862-1938) Donald c. Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchison Security State Bank Bull'dlng Phone 251 Algona, low* E!. J. Van Ness Allen A. Brunson VAIf NESS A BBUNSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices In new HeUe Building Phone 213 Algona, Iowa Oaylord 0. Shtnmirar ETdw. D. Kelly SHUMWAY £ KELJLT ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Hutchison Bldg., Phone M ALGONA, IOWA LINN AN A LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone 261 Offlre over Kossbth Mut. Ins. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW- Office in Hutchison: Building PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK, M; D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 / Res. Phone 320 a H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office In John Galbraith Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MELVIN G. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 Res. 194 Across from F. S. Norton & Son OStEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to non-surgical treatment of rectal diseases, varicose veins and rupture DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located In New Call Theatre Bldg. Phone, Business 166. Residence 788 ALGONA, IOWA DR, C. D. SCHAAP DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. Phone 133 Res. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa A. J. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 59 Residence 850 KARL R, HOFFMAN DENTIST .{Office in hone 44 iHAhone lit CREDIT Loans to Farmers'' with a sound Rate 4%%." Part time office, Friday : at Bohannon Insurance' above S. & L. Store,, OPTOMETRIST A. W. Amunson Office—Borchardt Bldg. Eyes Examined Res. Phone 436 SAM KAUFMAN Next door south Iowa Theatre Expert Furniture - Upholstering and Repairing Phone 852 - 32 Typewriter Paper 5QO aheata 59« This Is a good grade bond paper and will make an ex cellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines "BETTER QUALITY" -QUICKER SERVICE- HEADQUARTERS RUBBER STAMPS Your orden will be filled promptly and efficiently ORDER NQWI STAMP PADS AND !NK$ BAND STAMPS- SE.US BACKUP YOUR BO

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