Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 1, 1934 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Thursday, February 1, 1934
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PAGE SIX COUNTY ADVAKCB; ALQOKA. IOWA AS SECOND CLASS matter December 81, 1908, at the PMrtofflce at Algona, Iowa, under the Mt of March 2, 1ST*. •TERMS CXF SUBSCRIPTION •—To Kossuth county postofflces and bordering postofflces at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Cor- Wlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hutchlns. Uvermore, Ottosen, Rake, Ring- •ted, Rodman, Stllson, West Bend and Woden, year $2.00 *-To all other U. S. Poatofflees, year $2.60 ALL subscriptions for papers going to points within the county and out- •f-the-county points named under No. 1 above are considered continuing •ubscrlptlons to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at pub.- Hlher'a discretion. Subscriptions going %* non-county points not named under Wo. 1 above will be discontinued Without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, If not renewed, but time for payment will be extended If requested in writing. session of gold -worth $3,166,666,- THE PRICE-BOOSTING GAME AND THE FARMEK tast week Wednesday the Advance received three letters which Jnay be of some public significance. They came from three city houses dealing in printing papers. Let us :call them House A, House B, and "House C. All were in answer to (orders from the Advance based on iprice lists issued a few months ago fcy the houses in question. (From House A the Advance ordered three reams_ of bond. According to the price list, the order fig- tired up to $7.80. The goods were *hipped, but the letter said the price had been advanced to $9.90 This was a price rise of 27 per cent. iProm House B was ordered a «heap type of 'bond at the price list figure of $9.90, but in the letter of acknowledgment it was said that ftae price was now $11.99. This is & rise of almost 25 per cent. The order to House C called for 8,000 6% envelopes and 3,000 No. 10 envelopes, hut back came word that the price of the small envelopes had gone up 34 per cent and the price of the large envelopes 36 t>er cent. * * * * These houses are not manufacturers of paper; they are wholesalers. Doubtless much of the increase has been passed on to them *y manufacturers, and their own has heen added. Retailers who buy Ithe goods are expected to pass the increase on to the consumer. The •consumer is the well known gentle«nan who pays and pays. Of course the Advance has no aneans of knowing how much of the increase is legitimate. That is a anatter of speculation. Some of it -Jnay be due to natural causes, a little to inflation, but at this distance -inost of it looks like NRA. It would not be surprising if in the background the practical abandonment of the 'Sherman anti-trust .laws also cuts a big figure. The paper houses have for some years been close- ay linked in a credit organization. Why not more of the same, now that the teeth in the Sherman law aave been pulled? "What has happened in the paper Supply line is undoubtedly happening m other retail lines. It is probable that every retailer in Kossuth county could cite similar letters. It is for this reason that prices of manufactured goods of all kinds Are going up everywhere. The retailers must pass them on to the consumer. In Iowa the principal consumer is the farmer. Nearly all small retailers in Iowa live on the farmer. * * * * Meanwhile what is being done to prepare the farmer to stand the general increase in cost of living? Let these comparative Algona mar- Set figures speak for themselves— 1 1933 1934 Mar. 30 Jan.25 only 60c of the old dollars, but they will toe dollars Just the same. Of .this amount the governmenl plans to set aside $2,000,000,000 for operations in stabilization of exchange, that is, to keep the dollar at its new par for purposes of foreign trade. Just how .this is to be done is to be a secret between the president and the treasury for the next three years. The government will have left $1,666,666,666. What will the government do with it? We do not yet know that either, but perhaps it will issue dollar for dollar gold certificates against it and deposit them in the Federal iReserve banks. The chances are that the money will be used in government refinancing operations. It may be used to pay off government honds. Suppose you owe a $2,000 debt. Will you have any more money to pay it with after devaluation than you had before? — Not a cent. Your debt will still be i$2,000. The money the government makes from devaluation will Ihelp you only if it goes into actual, not technical, circulation. If it merely -lies in the banks, as money has been doing ever since 1929, it will not help you pay that $2,000. The government can, indeed, pay it out on> emergency projects, but that will not work unless it stimulates business and thus creates a demand for goods. In the absence of such stimulation the money will simply return to the banks and lie there unused. •If, however, business is stimulated and a demand for goods created, manufacturers and others will borrow the money to buy materials. Buying the materials will put other workmen to work supplying them. Boon there will be a demand for all kinds of goods. Demand makes prices rise. You will raise your prices too, and that is the only way that your $2,000 debt will in effect shrink. You will still pay two 'thousand dollars, but At The Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies By T. H, C. Plays reviewed this week— All of Me The Women In His Life Dancing Lady Personal observations. 'TMlE FIRST PICTURE bearing - 1 date of 1934, All of Me, is a discouraging introduction to the new season. It is a trite gloomy, uninspired piece of movie drivel fit only for morons and sentimental women, and we defy anyone, including actors, to say what its all about. If this is a fair sample of what the new year has in store for us cinematically, then the producers had better apply the New Deal to Hollywood and reshuffle the cards. (And we'll just "cut" them for luck). All of Me, as the title implies, is sex stuff—-ibut utterly useless, senaeless, shameless sex-stuff without a spark of intelligence and completely devoid of either acting or direction. Even the photography is lousy. It begins on the ground, with Mariam Miriam Hopkins Hopkins and and (birds and branches, and all thai 'shadowy" stuff), and it ends exactly at the same low level. When Miriam says, at the very Jeginning, "I want now forever; no yesterday's, no tomorrows, just •now," you wonder what all the ihootin' is about. But you never find out. It Just goes from bad to worse. Every code of ethics and morals is broken, and the plot culminates in one of the most flagrant depictions of law breaking the screen has brought us—Miriam helping a prisoner (George Raff) to escape from Sing Sing for no more reason than that she wants an unwed expectant mother (Helen Mack) to taste the sweetness of •i ... , ;SWPMTIOSO it will be easier because you will love, or words to that^f I nave .ent mnrp fm> vnm. ,,,.,-,,!,,„»„ {_i_... "««i. cuei-i,. n have .got more for your products. So in the end it all comes down to this: The devaluation of the gold dollar will not ihelp anybody except the government unless it goes into actual circulation and creates conditions which call for the circulation of bank credit money in the form of loans to finance the production of goods. TIMELY TOPICS wouldn't gag a dog, then we don't know our etihics. There is positively no excuse for such atrocities as All of Me, but indignant patrons should register complaints, not to Manager Hice, the innocent victim of booking practices, but to producers who have the umitigated gall to foist such rot on an unsuspecting "One loved with her heart loved with her mind," said pub- one the Confidence in the national administration is still widespread, with no discernible likelihood of change, ibut there seems to be considerable weakening as regards the state administration. Unless there is a backswing this year's state republican slate will have a better chance next fall than could have been predicted a few months ago. The democratic Oskaloosa Tribune gave Governor Herring 1 a dressing down recently, and among other things said: "The party will have to get a new candidate if it expects to retain control of the state government." The Tribune cites the $30,000 Brookings Institute fiasco, the $100,000 war against striking northwest Iowa Hogs, best sorted Its. $3.30 Fat steers, $3.50 to _ 4.00 No. 2 yellow corn .is Hens 07-.08 Beef hides .02 Sweet cream, Ib. __ " ...20 $2.60 $3-4.00 .37 .07-.09 .05 .22 The sole items in this table which show a marked increase are hides and corn. As everybody knows, probably half of the corn boost is «ue to a temporary government loan policy. Unfortunately the farmers, the $500,000 extra session and the $500,000 liquor store appropriation as causes of dissatisfaction. _ The Emmetsburg Democrat be- .heves that the Des Moines Register is hounding 'Lieut. Gov. Kraschel on Senator Dickinson's account. The theory is that the Register doesn't want to see Kraschel nominated for senator by the democrats in 1936. That story looks pretty far-fetched. Barring a big landslide, .Kraschel would have been a lot easier to defeat than a good many other democrats. Saturday's Washington dispatches disclosed definitely that proposals to license farmers in order to enforce crop reduction plans are actually contemplated by the ad- , uu« trailer. ,lf All of Me is the result of this new love philosophy then we say give us the old-fashioned way. We left when George Raft jumped out of a hotel window, and as we departed we breathed a silent hope that the rest of the actors did A FTBR SO SYMPATHETIC A convincing a portrayal as Otto Kruger gave us in The (Prizefighter Lady, it seems a pity that •show. This is the insurmountable obstacle. 'But_true love—illusive quality in real life—always triumphs on our romantic screen, and we see, in the final fadeout, the swarthly Gable collecting the ,kiss that he has been trying to get for 11 Jong reels. It ain't worth it, Clark. There is more back-stage work in Dancing Lady than in most of the other musicals, but there are also some dull, uninteresting scenes between Tone and Crawford and Gable and Crawford which slow up the action. The production is lavishly mounted and faultlessly photographed, however, and the climax, the finished show, which we watch in the embryo for many reels, emerges as another of the gorgeous spectacles which dwarf the stage in immensity and beauty. By the use of mirrors, a truly magnificent scene is produced, and the young women of the chorus are exceptional for pulchritude of both, face and body. Ted Healey is in the cast, with his gtooges, also our friend Fred •and i , , , - ' ~~ •*—«*« ** y L ^y tiia.L he should be crucified on so cheap a cross as The Women in His Life. Occasionally we like to come down off our high and Jordly perch ol criticism and admit a real personal preference for some actor or actress. Otto intrgiues us. His smooth, suave manner, his apparently sincere understanding of problems of persona! conduct which beset the human race, this arouses in us a feeling almost of friend- 7 U - P l -r, True> hla starring roles (with Barbara Stanwyck and in the present .production) have been rather unfortunate, but the feeling Frederick Astaire, who does a short dance Frederick routine with Crawford. If this! picture does nothing else, it proves that Joan should look for future laurels (if any) to her acting rather than her dancing. 'THESE OBSERVATIONS are •*• partly inspired by a timely and •sane article in the January 21 issue of the Sunday Register, written by Mrs. L. Keller, Sioux City, on "A Mother's View of the Sex Movies." Seldom have we come across a more truthful, frank, and searching treatise on this subject. She says, in closing, 'But when they commence writhing around in the nude, and when they start unfastening their shoulderstraps the minute a good looking, or not so so good looking, gangster, or what- have-you, enters the scene, then we! most emphatically object. We Just want human decency, with conscience as a guide. We don't mind a little blood and thunder, tears, laughter, shame, and such, but we are getting fed up on 'coming up sometime'." As a rule, the so-called "denunciations" of irate mothers get under skin a little, 'but Mrs. Keller ut the nail on the head. The movies are a unique institution after all. They are not like anything else in our cosmopolitan life. If vv,s wish to read books a little :oo sophisticated for ten-year-olds we wait till they have gone to bed. If we go to Chicago and attend a heater, we may choose Design for -iving, and the children are either in slumberland or safely at home. But the talkies are for everyone mature and adolescent alike This is unfortunate. How may any Art prosper that appeals alike to a ten- year-old and a mature person? Are adults going to advance intellectually if we must see and read things good for our youngsters? . Mrs. Keller raised a moot question, but she is right. While we de- BASKETBALL (Continued from page 1.) day evening at Webster City. Th final rounds will be played nex week Saturday morning and after noon at Webster City, In this way each team will pla one game every evening except Sal urday, and will play each of th other five teams. The games scheduled for Algon next week Wednesday evening wi be: 7 p. m., Hampton vs. Webste City; 8 p. m., Claraon vs. Eagl Grove; 9 p. m., Algona vs. Hum boldt. Next Tuesday night at Hampto Algona will play Eagle Grove. Th following Friday night Algona wi play Clarion; Saturday morning Hampton; and Saturday afternoon Webster City. Algona Lends N. C. Six. The Algona team now stane highest in the conference, havin lost only one game, and that t Webster City. The locals have de feated Clarion, HumJboldt, Hamp ton, and Eagle Grove. Standings i the conference follow: Won iLost PC Algona 4 Webster City _•__, 3 Humboldt 2 Hampton z Eagle Grove l Marion l 1 1 2 3 2 4 .80 .75 .50 .40 .33 .20 persists. The Women in His Life is just another of the endless cycle of lawyer pictures depicting with too much emphasis the "what-a-man" angle. Our rather uncalled for admiration for Otto leave before the „ M lttr along, but we saw enough to convince us that the Uiing could not improve much with age This picture is old stuff, similar Plots having been shown months fS?. 1 ? 5 e * ands of much inferior prompted us to plot was far Results of art Eagle Grove-Hum boldt game at Huraboldt, and Hampton vs. Clarion game at Clar ion, this week Tuesday evening ar not included in the table. Tomorrow evening Humboldt wil play at Webster City, and Clario: at Eagle Grove; tomorrow evenin; Emmetsburg will play the local here, and Saturday evening ILiver more comes. The two Algona game are not conference games. Swedes Win Hot Battle. This week Monday evening th most exciting game of the season was played toy the 'locals her against Swea City. These team .are the only entries in Class A in the county tournament, and a garni between them is therefore alway an event. In the first half the Algonian were unable to score. Swea City centered its attack around Al gona's center, Charles Cretzmeyer In consequence eight fouls were called against Swea Cityans in Cretzmeyer's favor. He was able to sink only three of eight tries however. Teams Twice Tied. Five other fouls were called lude ourselves that much of the sex stuff is above the heads of children, the fact remains that there is nothing subtle about a woman calmly removing her clothes or crossing her legs suggestively lor the .benefit of a roomful of oe- ling males. Yes, the talkies present „. lcttl problem, Mrs. Keller, and it looks as if p arent s were ri ht the proverbial "buzz-saw" oe- 6 a real . e . y e a- farmer's supply of hides is limited. ? nin 'stration. The scheme is to try «e gets less for hogs, no more for , llrst on the cotton farmers. From *eef and poultry, than he did a year ago, and the increase in the 3»rice of sweet cream is trifling. Yet he and the thousands of small Iowa retailers who live on him are expected to stand heavy increases in prices of manufactured goods. Obviously this sort of thing can- jot be put over unless what the farmer pts for his products keeps jace witoli W to at manufacturer gets Iowa and other agricultural states cannot pay tribute they do not have to the manufacturing sections, lact the farmer, to attain ratio of that it would be only a step to compulsory control in the com belt. What a long way we have come in less than a year from the individualistic concepts of 400 years of American history. In parity, ., -- , boost- the manufacturer. Give his share, and he will retailer, the retailer Opinions of Editors S ° f talent ° f Warren ^PPort the wholesaler, support and "**« the the wholesaler will manufacturer. When a skyscraper ™l°, be ,e re , cte<3 . the contractor does not build the upper stories first. It is not much of an answer to this to explain that AAA Licensing Non-Cooperators. Winterseti Madisonian—It is now seriously suggested that we license and regulate the farmer who refuses to cooperate in plans for his economic salvation. Just how far is it from Washington, iD. C IVTnc/»rnir T>iin n J« n vt i Moscow, Russia?""" 0 """' "" ^ tO Discrimination Under „„, Waverly Independent—The cur- tha'xfoA 1 " 1316 of an unf airness in ^L^, 1 . s .. f ° und . th .«>u«h the ap- re- plication locally of the current of th 0 f -— ls - B01ns or the farmer with its i * •, -Plan. The wheat plans of ™ Store and food s 'ore codes. two administrations have failed , ey a ?» ly > for example, to the stores in Waverly, but ' J know" —'---' ".measure do nnt-. at *he corn-hog plan will any event the farmer wnr n William. Otto Kruger is too distinguished an actor to waste his time with silly symphonies of this CclllbGl*. IT IS A SOURCE of constant surprise (and not a little regret) that musical comedies, by and large, must follow a certain plot formula which has now become slightly worn with age. Dancing Lady, while it boasts of a beauti- tul finale, is much like its predecessors; it _shows a harrassed director frantically trying to put on a show with almost insurmountable obstacles hawing his path. In this case, a young millionaire (Franchot Tone) suddenly falls in love with a burlesque strip-teaser (Joan Crawford), and in order that she may abandon her career become his mistress (or wife cording to your sensibilities) „„ pays the producer to close the and ache Ex-Algonian Hurt in Auto Accident 'Hurt, Jan. 30—Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Isenberger received word last Thursday *hat their son iRay and his wife, of Decorah, had had an automobile accident, and that Mrs Isenberger was seriously injured Wr. and Mrs. Usenberger and three Decorah women were en route to a meeting at another town and ran into a truck which was either leaving or entering a farmyard. All were hurt, Mr. and Mrs. Isenberger were taken to Rochester, and Mrs Isenberger is still there. Her Jaw was broken in two places, but at last reports she was said to be out of danger. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Sigsbee, Algona, and a sister of W. J. Sigsbee Algona. ' against Swea City the first half but Algona failed to take advantage of them. The score in the first quarter was 5-2 m Swea City's favor, and at the half it was 15-5. There was a tie 19-19, at the end of the third quarter, and the game also ended a tie 31-31, which necessitated an overtime period of four minutes. Swea City sank a hasket in the overtime period against only a free throw by Algona, and the final score was therefore 33-32 in Swea City's favor. (Roy Martin, farmer near Eagle Orove, was referee. What the Record Shows. The game showed that the two teams are most evenly matched, and their game in the county tourney is therefore awaited with great interest. The records of the players Monday night follow Algona— IB Medin 3 Spencer I~III~i Cretzmeyer __ 3 Shackelford _• 2 Sellstrom """,5 'Swea City— R Fults Q 'Smith ~" , 6 Krumm ^ Bravender __ 3 Hewitt o In " won, FT 2 1 3 0 0 .FT 3 0 1 0 0 PF 2 3 3 1 4 PF 2 1 4 2 4 Algona Algpna's record up to date this year follows: Algona, 45; Lu Verne, 12. Algona, 36; Emmetsburg 12 Algona, 39; Clarion, 21. Algona, 37; Humboldt, 25 Algona, 21; Webster City 31 Algona, 21; Hampton, 16 Algona, )9; firitt, 22. Algona, 29; Eagle Grove, 19 Algona, 32, Swea City, 33 CREAMERY (Continued from page 1.) as before. This is exceptional, Mr. Qtorviek said, for when production increases caused by more cream coming in the quality tends to go down. Corn-Hog Campaign. A. W. Rudnick, for years creamery specialist at the state college, now engaged in corn-hog ,work, spoke on the necessity for signing the corn-hog contracts. The farmer is now definitely 6n trial, he aaid, and if, as a groufc, farmers refuse to cooperate they will hereafter be left to "stew in their own Juice." There' has been much talk in the past of giving the farmer a chance to cooperate, by compulsion if necessary, and the corn-hog plan is the direct result of this demand, Mr. Rudnick said. The farmer now has what he has always yelled for, and the country will .put him down as not to be satisfied under any conditions if he doesn't at least give the present plan a chance. Selfish Farmer Scored. _ Mr. JRudnick said many workers in the corn-hog campaign had been disgusted at the way some farmers worm around to find a way to get benefits without actually reducnig. They are no better than J. p. Morgan, who hired experts to permit him to escape income taxes, Mr Rudnick declared. Many larmera who curse Morgan roundly do the same thing they criticise Morgan f °L? s soon as they get a chance. The corn-hog plan may not be perfect, Mr. Rudnick acknowledged but it is at least something, and iJ it fails to work the question oJ smular schemes will be settled for once and all. Yet if it doesn't work, the experience gained will be worth more than the cost. Good Spirit Prevails. farm board, on pegging the )f wheat a few years ago, i farmer immediately jwn good by all the wheat he could. Corn unless there is a successful' reduction plan in operation the price newTw. 116 * ^ ^ drop to a 'ar there has been a good among most farmers, said ""-•-It. (For those.who won't is the threat of licens- has IK jn suggested sev- (Mrs. Muckey'a division Methodist Aid will sefTe of the & 1:1« luncheon at the cliurch .evening to* a taffy , p uii. is year ago, even if the plan doesn't work, and the valuable experience ' efa™ a leal farm plan can be developed. P is not fall H . hifl last n« t • Whole dme to *»e Algona postoffice. At death he was within hs of ae ent » °f his term as postmaster. leaves Wife; 8 Children. On August 22, 1900, Mr .Backus mm<icl to Laura Eaton at near Font Dodge Mrs V UrVi I eS ' also thrle chiU Howard, Spokane, Wash • Betty, at home; Eleanor, student at Stephens college, Columbia, MO ' Mr. Backus was a member of the Congregational church. He was a a son. belonging to PruTlence" here. He was also a Royat Mason and a member of the Moines Masonic Consistory. He honored with election to the Whittemore Cast Announces a Play Whittemore, Jan. 30—Lighthouse Nan, alumni play, will be given next Sunday evening at 8 o'clock at .he Academy. Parts will be taken by Luke Higgins, Peter Nellis, Ar™ U J" Fandei, Billy Higgins, Garnet McDonald, Guinevere Kelly, Ruth Ann Smith, Mae Higley, and Marvel Elbert. Frank (Buster) Meade of Emmetsburg, is coach. Miss Kelly will play the lead as "Nan." BACKUS (Continued from page 1.) partnership with J. W. The editorship of a country paper opened wide opportunities to Mr Backus, and he took advantage of them. He was a ready mixer who had a wide acquaintance throughout the county, and this was a , great help to him in his work wo aministrations have failed » ey apl>ly ' for ex the processing scheme looks Hke a ' f' 0 ™ 8 in WaV6rly ' arg flop, and nobody knows whether i m . ea ™« do not at all affect the - st i n work, all to'bu plmc ^' b ™ s t~° n a'n the^y have turn before relief arrives. HOW WILL GOLI)T7KVALUATIO.\ SHRINK YOUR DEBTS? Congress has iJatf.sad the gold . stores ln the Butler ' mer, ties. oth er towns in Bre- Chickasaw coun- Hard Times Hit Newspapers. .Rmgsted Dispatch— The depres sion has h it the newspaper Sard 6 " 1111 ° nl to to sold his interest in the newspaper . advertise but Yre"Wylng D ri nt ' '"f needs f rom peddZ*. P The I .... „_ Pi inter Has to compete with dupli-l Under this act the govern- Cat »>g outfits on which programs! .,_u ... !flp» tiii-no/l „„(. j {""B'amo hand- as becomes owner 0 £ all gold in are turned out and with nanu- the country. For easy mental arith-' P™ted placards, and bills for local «netic let us «*„ the total is $4,000,-[events—and on top of that is asked Roosevelt is now ito bo °st these events as much a proclamation formerly, gold content of the dol- rciation and Farm Prices. Union-iRepublican One the administration in depre- the gold value of the dollar raise the prices of farm Ihe fact that grain pric- lar to 60c. N°w to arrive at the number of 60c dollars we shall have, divide &'£K3iSU~-*'**• Thus the government has made a prof it of *2,666,666,666. P °Vf a The government will owe rtJthP f •federal Reserve banks about K 'iivr not conimensur- ,. . - of crops and tnat dairy products and have held close to their Good Utensik are Necessary Says Miss Looney-~ pe p get can too easily hide to the holes left by chfppea enarne" ' Charter Rotary Member. 5 h f n .l he •'Rotary dub was organ- e Mr. Backus became a member, and so remained . „-,'** a £o, when he resigned dat K ClU ' b , WiH be represent-' Ll^t^s^nS-,^ the lutiuucc Durial rites, the funeral will Mrs Mrs. W B. MDonald' > of Mr> Backus «ve at ^ r5 ' J " "• BeCker °M Swesey, was also a member n i i o e Eastern Stars, Woodmen Veomen, and ,Royal Neighbors ' ATTEND THE COOKING SCHOOL MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESD'Y Mrs. Tribon will have charge of our bargain basement. Rum, mage Sale again Saturday (all day), with several added bargains. One of the outstanding added specials is a big lot of silk dresses at $3,98. Come and get your share of these wonderful bargains. Christensen Brothers Company February 5-6-7 At the Cooking School At Bryant Building Skelgas Ranges In use Safe Clean Economical We urge your attendance BJUSTROM'S Phone 520 Terms North Central Six Round Robin Basketball Tournament AT HAMPTON, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6 AT ALGONA, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7 ATWEBSTER CITY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY FEBRUARY 9 and 10 Games here next Wednesday evening: Hampton vs. Webster City. ...... ...7: 00p.m. C anon vs. Eagle Grove ------------ 8:00 p. m . Algona vs. Humboldt._ ........ „____ 9:00 ADMISSIONS: ° U to a » th p. m . BHASON TICKETS-Adults, $1.00; students, 75c. SINGLE ADMISSION for the games here - Adults 35c; students, 20c. REGULAR GAMES THIS WEEK— Fridav Saturday Algona vs. Emmetsburg Algona vs. Llvermoro de<ay a °" Berm8 Quauty m these depress eayn gaiferThea^ce? " KOHLHAAS & SPILLES HARDWARE We welcome Miss Lotmey back to AJgona and to our store, We are sure you will be as well pleased here «w sfce lias been In the past and will C *" M '« Watch your mail f or a special card. You won't b ft _ M -—~—j^v*»»w*ni j^ yvn Algona's Finest Food Store" Basket Grocery MONARfllMr 17lTVTT7IT-k »-.„_._ 9^

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