Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 28, 1933 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 28, 1933
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Page 6
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ROftSUTM COtfNTt AbVAMcB, IOWA SERVICES HELD FOR TITONKA SLEEPJIICTIM Titonka, 'Sept. 26—(Funeral services for Mrs. Jerry Schutjer, who died of sleeping sickness last week Tuesday at the Park hospital, Mason City, were held Friday afternoon at the Methodist ihurch., the Rev. Fremont Faul, pastor, in charge. TSMrs. 'Schutjer's maiden name was Grace Irene Doege, and she was born June 8, 1900, on a farm south of Titonka, being in her 34th year a.t death. She attended country school till her parents moved to Burt in 1914, and she attended high school there. Her family moved back to the farm near Titonka in 1918, and she attended a business college at Waterloo in 1919. Later she was for some years in tho employ of business concerns at Oakland, Calif. Mrs. Schutjer had been married only a year and a half, her marriage to Mr. Schutjer having taken place February 27, 1932. They wore farming near Titonka. Mrs. Schutjer was sick only a few days, and her daath was a great shock to the Titonka community. Besides the husband, Mrs. Schutjer left her father, William Doege, Titonka; four sisters—Martha McMahon, Oakland, Calif., Nettie Mizzy, Tacoma, Wash., Ida Hansen, New Hartford, Minnie Oestcf- reicher, Titonka; and one brother, Lawrence Doege, Titonka. H. S. Classes Pick Sponsors— The high school classes have chosen sponsors: seniors, Allene Johnson; Juniors, Lela B. Stephens; sophomores, Theodore Dunmire; freshmen, Irma Campbell. The sophomores are planning the annual freshman initiation this week Friday in the high school gymnasium. The sophomore class has been divided into two committees, one on entertainment, the other on refreshments. Shower Honors Marie Brandt— v A ^vfV™ 8 giv - en £otrf , MaTrie «u« 8 ucung as atmetic coacl, Brandt Monday evening at the Lu-1 vvi], teach several subjects in theran church by-the congregation. h jg U school and the grades. The The church was decorated in white ball team won f LuVerne at Restful Gardens for World's Fair Throngs Trees, shrubbery and varl-colored flower-beds, scattered along Lake Michigan lure thousands of visitors for restful moments at A Century of Progress, the Chicago World's'Fair. The gardens pictured above are those In back of the Horticultural Building, one of the most visited spots In th« Exposition grounds. COACH HIRED FOR WESLEY HIGH SCHOOL Wesley, Sept. 26—A new member, Roger Willet, recently of Reinbeck, lias been added to the teaching staff at the public schools. Besides acting as athletic coach, he ' bells and pink and white streamers. The honoree received many gifts. Lunch was served. Miss Brandt will be married to Harry Barton, of ah at the church. Grimes, this week this at 3 °' clock LuVerne last week Wednesday, by a score of 16-2. Friday our team won a close game with Renwick 2-0. We will play Renwick here Many Here for Funeral— Out-of-town people who attended Mrs. Jerry Schutjer's funeral Friday were the B. H. Lindamans, of Wellsbui-g; the Rev. and Mrs. Al- ifred Nelson, Emery, S. D.; Jerry and Reinhard Spicker and the M. Kupers, Ackley; the F. de Vries family, and the Fred Spickers, Ap- Jington; the D. L. Spickers, and the ! S. Schutjers, Britt. Mrs. John Rippentrop Honored— A surprise birthday party was given to honor Mrs. John Rippentrop Sr. Sunday on her 75th birthday. Guests were the John and •Sen Isenbrands, Woden, the Henry Isenbrands, Bancroft, the Edw. Ites family, the Senus Isenbrands, Corwith this week Friday. Next week Tuesday we will play Lu- Verne at LuVerne, and Friday October 6, we play Titonka here. S. S. Officers Are Named— The following oficers and teachers were elected at a recent meeting of the Methodist Sunday school board: K. R. Rowley, superintendent and teacher of Bible class; Theron Hansen, assistant superintendent; Margaret Looft, of young people's class; Maurice Hansen, pianist and primary teacher; Mrs. Pearly Haynes, primary teacher; Johnette Looft, teacher of little girls' class; Florence Hansen, teacher of girls' class; Dorothy Kraus, secretary; Mrs. Hans Hansen, treasurer and librarian. and the Tom Loats family. Dinner i y ire Destroys Cob Pile was furnished <by the guests. T A f ire of unknown origan des- Betty Budlong is Hostess— Betty Budlong entertained at a party Saturday night. Guests were Anna Grace Blakley, Arthur and Watson Ham- troyed a cob pile at the Earl Punke plae ' w eat of Wesley, at a little Verdene Boyken. street, Junior Hansen, Merlyn. iSchram, Donald Rippentrop, Walter Callies, Harriett Sen ram, Lela Zweifel, Jean and Russell French, and Dorothy Peterson. Bofoert Budlong 12; Party— 'Robert Budlong celebrated his 12th birthday last Thursday by entertaining Earl Sehweppe, Dorothy, Alice, and Donald Budlong, Rosemary Bacon, Patty Ball, 'Robert Barbour, Junior de Vries, Harris Smith, and Forest Hansen. Wiener Party is Given— Kathryn and Wilbur Schram gave a wiener roast last week Tuesday evening at noon 'Sunday; and a wagon tanding near caught fire and was badly damaged. The fire company went out from Wesley, and prevented the granary from catching fire by keeping it wet down. No other damage was done. Pastor's Wife is Painter— Mrs. I. C. McNulty, Methodist pastor's wife, is exhibiting an original oil painting in the Charles Kraus store; and in case the Mc- Nultys return, she will offer the painting for sale at the Methodist bazaar. Mrs. McNulty majored in art when at college. Methodist Supper is Planned— The local Methodist bazaar and k | chicken supper will be given Sat- eelt | urday afternoon and evening, Oct- Egypt at Fair Twenty Years Ago Rewrites from the Advance of September 1,1013 Real estate was active. "Two hundred dollar land in this county Is already in sight," said a feature story in Hutchison the had Advance, sold his Archie township farm at $iai an acre, and the Advance recalled persistent rumors that the Hutchisons were about to move to California. • * * * Otto Falkenhainer had bought a 1GO acre farm in Plum Creek township the preceding year at $100 an acre, reselling it a year later at $125 an acre to E. A. Gross. M. P. Haggard had bought a farm at ?85 an acre and sold it the following day at $100 an acre. Other prices ranged from $100 to $140. * * * * Judge N. J. Lee, Estherville, had opened his first term of court here, succeeding Judge A. D. Bailie, of Storm Lake. Among the indictments returned by the grand Jilry were one for seduction, one for desertion, and one involving a false contract, wherein plaintiff had been shown a tract of South Dakota land and induced to sign a contract which he thought was for the purchase of that-land but which in fact was for worthless land. and made, them wear class daps and stand with hats removed when school songs were sung. They were «.*...«* also reminded that men do not sit Cresco in public places where women nre ' standing. » * * • Showers had been given in honor of the approaching marriage of Hazel* Fellows to Roy Keen. * * * * The Union township Mothers & Daughters club had published a 56-page book of recipes. * * * * Paving Algona's State street had begun, and the Burt Monitor had jocularly informed its readers that they would "have to dust their feet before entering Algona henceforth." * * * * Referring 'to the frequency of trips to Clear Lake and the Oko- bojis, the Advance said it was "remarkable how many farmers the county over are using their automobiles for lengthy Journeys .... "Ten years ago the farmer stayed at home year around and scarcely ever visited more than two or three towns, including his own King Tut-Ankh-Amen doesn't seem much excited over the charms of pretty Marguerite Bremer, New Orleans visitor to the Chicago) World's Fair—A Century of Progress. This statue of the ruler who lived more than three thousand years ago, is in the Egyptian Pavilion. The baby booth at the fair had attracted 33 out of a possible 50 entrants. Among babies entered were Dorothy Samson, Genevieve Altwegg, Leona and Harriett Smith, Richard S, Hartman, Florence Black, Lewis Ferguson, and William Cliff. * * * • The fair was to open Tuesday, September 16, and special trains from Elmore and Ceylon were promised by the Northwestern for Wednesday and Thursday. Owing to | the prevalence of cholera, the hog (exhibit was expected to be small, .but hog owners were notified that | a ban against unvaccinated hogs had been waived by state authorities. • * • • The school enrollment was, 787, a gain of 90 pupils more than in the previous year. Of these 195 were high school students, 52 of whom were seniors, and that was the largest senior class up to that time, The .present public school enrollment is just under 1000, and St. Cecelia's academy probably accounts for 200 or 300 more Algona pupils. * * * * Al Falkenhainer, secretary of the Commercial club, bad-delegated his [brother Otto to .represent the club [before the state railway commissioners in protest sponsored by the Des Moines club against inadequacy of the Northwestern's service in northern Iowa. • • * * An Advance editorial commended a departure from ancient hazing customs at Ames. New freshman rules required neoplrites to refrain from smoking on the campus places and the county market seat." * * * * Northwestern Agent R. M. Watson, Irvington, had left -for Great Falls, Mont., to register in Ihe land-drawing of the (Fort Peck Indian Reservation, which was to be thrown upen to white settlement. Farmers in Cresco township had organized the South Cresco Rutal Improvement association, and its first annual fair and field day had been held. * * * * An exchange item told that a Fort Dodge man had been called to Chicago to confer with Colonel Roosevelt regarding the formation of a Progressive party for the next campaign. * « « * The 25th anniversary of the ordination of the Rev. M. Fuerstenau as pastor of the 'Lotts Creek Lutheran, church had been celebrateu. Work on the new creamery was progressing, and it looked like it would be completed on time, November • 1. * * * * A dispatch in the Des Moines Register & Leader reported the death of O. H. (Baker, onetime president of Algona college. . • * » • The approach of fall reminded the Advance that it would soon be time to "put up the autos for the winter." • * « • Advertisements listed .the. prices' of men's suits at from $16 to $40. Women's suits were popular and featured straight lines to.the ankle. Furs were also popular and ranged from ?2 to $135. Large fur muffs, 12x18, were then the rage. Mildred Krantz, and Helen Beed. Honey Trucked to Chicago— R. L. Krantz took a truck load of the Rev. L. G. Gartner's honey to Chicago Sunday. Junior Choose Class Play— The Juniors recently chose their class play, which will be Girl Shy. Other Titonka News. Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Nelson, Detroit, formerly Titonka, have been visiting at George Schutjer Sr.'s, and they attended the Mrs. Jerry Schutjer funeral Friday. Mrs. Nel- ,,.•„, son was formerly Beulah Schutjer, < ' al , n Endeavor gathering at Rolfe and she taught school a mile south j ^"''^J 1 ™ 1 tSundav - Joseph Skow, of her parental home four years i Edward , Funnemark, Clifford Carl- till last summer, when she was ! son . and Grace Johnson. They were accompanied by Mrs. Jorgen Skow. be completed. A pot-luck lunch will be served. McXulty LeiiYes for Conference— There will be no services at the Methodist church next Sunday, for the pastor, the Rev. I. C. McNulty, will be attending the annual conference at Humboldt, which begins this week Tuesday evening. There will be no Bible study this week or next. C. E. Gathering at Rolfe— The following Congregational young persons attended a Chris- Endeavor gathering at Rolfe married Feme, Mildr&d, and Krantz were entertained Harold Friday Goetz Daughter is Baptized— . - —. •• The infant daughter of Mr. and night by Irwm Malueg, who gave a M rs. Leo Geotz was baptized at St. lawn party and lunch at Algona .Joseph's church Sunday afternon, •Doyle Craven and Raymond and named Arlene Frances> ^^ Bleich, the latter of Burt, who had Arndorfer and Henry Geotz, aunt Former Pastor in Call . • . •^iinuuij.ci.etiiU'X spent two weeks at Minneapolis. ] an d unole of the came home Friday. j sors The Rev. H. W. Schoenliens got home Monday from two weeks in the Black Hills. William Larson shipped cattle to Chicago Saturday night and accompanied them to visit the world's fair. Wibben Reunion is Held at Call Park •Fenton, Sept. 26—A Wibben reunion was held at the Ambrose A.' Call state park Sunday, 56 in attendance: the Joseph Lessens, of Lincoln, 111.; Mrs. Anna Lessen, Eniden, 111., daughter Anna; Albert Lessen, Hartsburg, 111.; the R. R. Saligers, Clear Lake; the Ernest Haacks, Livermore; Mabel Paulson and the Albert Wibbens, Lakota; the Joseph Wibbens, Harm Wib- beii. Martha Stecker, and Hilda Johnson, Titonka; the Klaus Wib- toens, John Garbrant, Bancroft, his children, Bancroft; the Henry and John Wibbens, Austin, Minn.; the H. G. Willretts, the Hill Normans, and the R. G. Willretts, Algona; and the A. R. Willretts. Fenton. A picnic dinner was served. stood gpon . The Rev. Geo. F. Wessling, for- er pastor of St. Joseph's church, took in 'an hour or two of the celebration last week Tuesday, while on his way to Alta Vista, to visit the Rev. .Father Woerdenfoff. Henrietta Klein to Wed— Banns were called the first time at St. Joseph's church Sunday, for Henrietta Klein and Arthur Cink. Other Wesley News. Mrs, Vincent Doughan, Wesley, and her father, Charles Lawler, Woden, acompanied by Mrs. Doughan's little daughter, visited another daughter of Mr. Lawler's at Minneapolis over the week-end. The Pearley Haynes family visited Evelyn and Irene at Mercy hospital, Mason City, Saturday. The girls are taking nurse training. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hopkins visited the Fred Loofts at Swea City, Sunday. The Wm. Sturdivants and Lester Leases spent the day at Hollandale. Frank Kouba, Jr., drove to Cottonwood to get his wife and little dapghter, who had visited Mrs. Kouba's parents, the Melvolds, :or two weeks. Mildred Benton, Emmetsburg teacher, spent the week-end at home. The Albert Youngs, Titonka, spent Sunday with Albert's father, Oliver, and Albert's sister, Ida, went with them to spend a. few days. The Clifford Swelgards, Garner, visited Mrs. Susie Gray Sunday. Clifford is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Seigard, who were Wesley residents in the 70's and early 80's. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Lease started -Sunday night for Chicago, to spent a few days at the fair. Martha Haynes will do the housework and care for IBurrell Duane. Mrs. Mary Goetz and (Dorothy returned last week Tuesday, having visited the World's fair and relatives at Hammond, Ind., and points in Illinois. Mrs. J. W. Finders, Des Moines, returned home last Wednesday, having visited three weeks with her sister, Mrs. J. T. Meurer, and Algona relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wellik returned Saturday from Omaha, where they had taken their son Leo, to begin his second year at Creighton university. jMr and Mrs. Wilt Walker, Corwith, spent Sunday with their mother, Mrs. Susan Lease, who went to Corwith with them for a week's visit. iSupt. and Mrs. Rowley entertained the faculty Friday evening. Four Corners The M. & D. club was scheduled to meet with Mrs. Edna Mitchell this week Thursday. Instead the club will meet at Mrs. Iva Witham's. Roll call will be on What I Like Most in the Des Moines Register, and Mrs. Eula Rich will read a paper on The Des Moines Register. Mrs, Elsie Lindeman and Mildred and Ruth Robinson went to Spencer to attend the Clay county fair, and visit Spencer relatives of the Robinsons. The William iDraytons attended the fair Friday. Mrs. Wm. iRich, Mrs. John Rich; and Mrs. Etna Mitchell, who had spent ten days at the world's fair and with relatives in Illinois, got home Monday, and Mrs. Edith Rich, who had visited relatives at De Kalb, 111., three months, came with them. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Holdren were taken by surprise on their first wedding anniversary Friday night at Arch Walker's when the John Sabins, the (Edward Ricns, the Lewis Broesders, and the Wiliam Drayton children helped them celebrate. Mr. and Mrs Arch Walker, sons Merlin and Verne, and Mr. and Mrs. Orville Holdren left Saturday for St. Cloud, Minn., to visit the Phil and Loyld Bakers and the Walter Cairns, Mrs. Phil Baker ia an aunt of Mrs. Walker. [Held from Last WeekT] Mr., and Mrs. L. E. Martin got home Saturday from visits in Minnesota and the Dakotas. .Sexton and Plum Creek played ball Sunday in the-Cliff. iBenschot- ter pasture, and Sexton won. Mrs. C. D. Schaap spent several days last week with Doctor Schaap's parents at' Sheldon. Justice H. B. White spent last Thursday at Des Moines on a business mission, returning Friday. The Rotary and Kiwahis clubs will meet jointly at the Country club clubhouse next Monday noon. Janet Zerfass left last Thurday for Cincinnati, where she is a sophomore in the University of Cincinnati. Mrs. Laura Paine is expected home Sunday from California, where she • has spent several months. J. D. Lowe, law partner of R. J. Harrington, spent the week-end with his mother at River Falls, Wisconsin. iMerle Bailey spent the week-end with her parents. She is employed by the Northwest Bancorporation, Minneapolis. Kyle Keith, Mark Stanton, and Lewis Moore drove to Chicago last Thursday for a few days at the world's fair." Fred Larrabee, 'Fort Dodge, stopped in Algona briefly Monday. He was en route to the Larrabee lands near Ledyard. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Webster went to Estherville yesterday, for several days with their daughter, Mrs. H. W. Heidke. Senator 'Dickinson, Judge Quarton, and J. D. Lowe attended the funeral of Judge Kenybn at Fort Dodge Friday. Sylvia Harrand, who had been sick two months, returned to Sullivan, McMahon & Linnan's office Monday morning. Margaret Vigars left last week Wednesday for Cedar Falls, where she is a student at the State Teachers college. St. Cecelia's parish celebrated 13 hours devotion Sunday. Services were held at 7 and 9 in the morning, and again at night. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Kent and Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Miller returned Saturday from Chicago, where they spent' a week at the world's fair. Nick Barbaras, Harpers Ferry, went home Monday night, after two weeks with his daughters, Mrs. W. J. (Payne and Mrs. John Bieser. Mrs. C. C. Wright, Mrs. E. J. Rawson, and Mrs. A. W. (Behrends will entertain the Naomi Circle at Mrs. Wright's tomorrow afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. McMahon spent the week-end with Mr. McMahon's mother, -who recently underwent an operation at Minneapolis. R. J. Harrington took his sister Bernice to Grinnell college yesterday. This is her saphomore year there, but she was at home last year. Mrs. Anna Drone, who was recently operated on at the Lutheran hospital, Hampton, is improving and will soon be able to come home. Aubrey Bonham, former manual training teacher and athletic coach here, is now assistant physical di-, rector in the schools of Whittier Calif. G. A. Brunson came from Des Moines last Thursday, and spent the night here. He attended Judge Kenyon's funeral at Fort Dodge Friday. INITIATION OF LAKOTA FRESHIESJS EXCITING Lakota, Sept. 26—Freshman initiation was held at the high school Thursday, and feeling ran high. It was fortunate'that freshmen came dressed in every day clothes, for they were put through two hour? of stunts with the fun expense. They made ,_,_, pushed sliced onions across the floor with their noses, ate crackers spread with vaseline, and walked blindfolded through a bedlam of springs, car seats, etc., causing plenty of excitement. ' They were served toothpicks and water lunch, but later were served itc cream in canteloupe, wafers, and coffee. There are 19 in the freshman class this year: Arlene Busch Ruth Hertzke, Catherine Poppe, Violet Koppen, Mary Elaine Smith, Marcella Koppen, Earl Trenary Lee Koppen, Dale Hamquist, Billy Powers, Ila Price, Emma Bobo Eleanor Moe, Betty Ley, Betty Johnson, Helen Penny, Evelyn Koppen, Elsie Abbas, and Violet Hultner. at their speeches, for ice Rich Point Mr. and Mrs. Chris Jensen entertained at a lawn party Friday evening. The evening was . spent, at games, and refreshments were served. The. following families attended: the Frank Eisenbarths, the Tad Wickwires, the B. M. Burlin- games, the Ira Bonnetts, the Chris Chases, and the William Dunlaps. A large group of Rich Pointers attended the air show at the E. R. Mawdsley farm Sunday. •Edna Jordan, Mason City, visited the Alvin Webers Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Chase entertained the George Wetzels Raymond Perkins, and Clarence Butts families, of Britt, Sunday. The B. H. Burlingames and the William Dunlaps, Lucille Eiaen- barth, and Herbert and Philbert Chase spent Sunday at Pilot Knob and Forest City. William Strack, Humboldt, visited his brother-in-ilaw, R. H Skilling, Sunday. Mrs. William Bell Sr. and Ruth Stewart, Algona, were Sunday visitors at E. J. Sill's. Tom-Warren and Matt Bormann spent two days last week fishing at Rapidan, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Chase and Mr. and Mrs. William Dunlap were at Mason City last week Wednes- John Sehultz has returned home from Pontiac, ill. Florence Black, who teaches in Union township, spent the week-end £ 1( * her Parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Mr. and Mrs. John McGuire motored to Mason City Sunday to visit Mrs. MoGuire's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Burtis Pointed Facts from the "DEPEMDON" GROCERY We give you the finest foods. These foods give you the greater dollar-and-cent health and happiness food values. Isn't that Economy? ,'•'?'" And with our phone and delivery service we bring these good things; we bring the store! to your door—instead of loading you with bundles at the counter. What's more precious than your time • and energy? So much for "Richelieu", "Pure Quill," and "Baby Stuart" groceries—all at Akre's Phones 290-291 113 So. Dodge $50 to wrthoVaXrr, - ly payments ran ° w suit income. A" l)e ' ••'" that you WI--See- N - KRl nll FOR SERVICE OH DEAR, I WCEPTED JIMS INVITATION AND MOTHER JUST SENT N\Y^ DRESS TO THE CLEANERS VES-MISS CARTER WE'LL HAVE . IT READV FOR YOU ON TIME MY DRESS SO SOON- THAT MY DEAR YOU LOOK ELEGANT THIS EVENING ' Long Distance Every load against loss arm] age of all klndg ' """..to do all i,, a n(l draj) 1'HONE ! Don't be disappointed when you really need prompt service—let us do your dry cleaning. 24 Hour Service Modern Dry Cleaners PHONE 637 BUSING DIRECT! K08SUTH Weakly Newspaper Entered as Secon- December 31. 1908. at at Algona, Iowa, Under Qt March 2,181), '• B. Quartern QUARTO* & MIL _. Law Offices Phone*: Office 42? rfl *, Algona, Iowa, ."• "• "unjui ;: nrt . Attor n«y-at-u w ,; ntti i. Iowa state Banki Office phono 4GO-W. Alt SULLIVAN, _. /. W. Bullivan L. E. Llnnan' • Attorneys-at-Laj Pnones: Office, 261- J-B 3. B. McM., 403 P'SCRIPTION FO' E&NOKIDN&SON TO BE TOOK AT REGULAR |N TERVALS AS DE BEST CURE K)'THEIR COLDS AND GRIPPE / HARRINGTON &} K. J. Harrington j.jl . . Attorneys-at-LawJ Phone 287 R ,j ( | over Postotttel Fill Your Coal Bin With Blue Star, Great Heart or Great Eagle Coal. Before Winter Conies. F. S. Norton & Son B. J. n ...' Lawyers ., Office over. Iowa State* Phone 213-W. 9. D. Shumway SHUAHVAY i KJLH Attorneys-at-Uw'' Office In Qulnby BW 58 Algoi* I- A. IVINKEl ~. Atttornoy.at-J,a» Office in Qulnby : Phone 180 HIRA3I I). WHIT! Attorncy-at-Law .• Office over Iowa State tt Phone 206. CALL 229 THE SELF-HEATING Coleman P. A. DAJfSOH , Attorney-AI-Llf Office over Iowa Stat«| Phones: Office, 460-J.; R» CARROL A. WANJff AUonicy-at-lM Office over Postoltl Phone 65 Alp A. Hutchison T. C, I HUTCHISON & Jill Attorneys-at'law ?j| Quinby Buildinf Phone 251 DOCTORS JOHN N. KKSEF1CI* Physician and Surf*"] Office over Rexall Df«i' Office phone SOD Res. phone SU. C, H. Surgeon and Paysiwlr Office John Galbraith B!« Phones 444-310. tlgona ONLY AN HOUR! Light* Kim „ tnttonttyl VHSUSySP EASIER fe--" • • • « ASK Physician and Office on South D— Phones: Office, 666; reslflW Algona, Iowa WAtTEJl FKASEB,»W Physician and Sur»w« Office In Qulnby Bldg.,' Phone No. 18 MELVIN 0. I)0l» Physician and Sa Office In Postofflce B» Phones: Office, W7^ W. B. ANUUEWS, B.*j Oiteopathlc Physician ««' <~ Located In General»» Phones: Office 187,«»' B, A. EVANS, 1 Over Borchardt DrugJ Phones: Residence DENTISTS DB. H. M. DentUt. or novocaino "*w traction. Located over C Phones: Business 166, VETEBI . Veterinarian* West State Office. Orer 116,000,000

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