Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 24, 1934 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 24, 1934
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

f»AGE TWO KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA, IOWA Irvington Couple Married at Blue Earth ETTA MEIERS IS BRIDE OF 'VIC' HAMMER What Has Become of Our Wealth-Not Our Money lly T. C. Sherman, Algonn. The very able editoi'ial of E. P. I Cha?e, of Atlantic—Where has our ' money gone?— opens a wide field Irvington, May 22—It is learned ] o f controversy. His laconic can now be bought at $15. The company still owns a mountain of copper, often called the richest hill in the world. ans . | Land that once was thought a I bargain at $300 an acre now goes that Mrs. Etta "Meiers and Victor I %vel ._.. We =D nt it „_ t | bargain at $300 an a. Hammer were married May 12 at: , " e -Pent u. seems to me begg j, lg at less tnan iRhip Firth Minn hv \ T Rpr- only nartiallv trup. Thp. ntiswer n? 1 -\viio* i,«« —.,—i Jtsch, J. P., officiating. They were accompanied by Victor's sister and her 'husband, Mr. and Mrs. Allan; Odell, of Bancroft. The bride wasi dressed in a pink silk crepe dress) me question in tins lorm wouiuiitor m a bank :n a neighboring and hat. The new Mrs. Hammer; present a problem as elusive and | town had accumulated a balance and her son Arhur have been with : baffling as the ago-old problem, ] in excess of $30,000. When banks the former's mother, Mrs. Tom' "How old is Ann?" i began to close Tie naturally be- true. The answer as I what has caused this great applied to our dimes, dollars, cur- ] change, and how can a prudent ci- rency is no doubt correct; but in j tizen protect himself against such a larger sense the query should! violent fluctuations? be, "Where lias our wealth gone?"! To illustrate further: A depos- question in this form would jitor in a bank in a neighboring the former's mother, Mrs. Tom nu« uui j» /uim i uc^"" i-u V.-IUSK -UK nuiuruuy ue- Ohilton, for over a year. She will. Property of every kind may pro-! came uneasy, and while not doubt- remain t'aere for the time being, perly be classed as wealth—farms, I ing the integrity of the bank's of- Victor is the third son of Mrs. Ed. homes, mines, railroads, cattle, j ficers or its own stability, 'he Hammer, who resides near St. Joe: hogs, grain, all may be termed as | thought a '-safer place might be and is em cloyed at Herman! wealth. Where has its value in j found for 'his money. So he tum- Both ; terms of money gone? j ed to land as a safe thing, and been | To illustrate: the stock of the j judged by all previous standards ; Milwaukee or Northwestern rail- it was. But "here is the sequel: the i roads not long ago was worth par, bank closed and in the final run| or $100 a share. In fact it was | off paid about 50c on the dollar, worth somewhat in excess of that I The farm now would realize no and is employed at iPlathe's-, south of Irvington Mr. and Mrs. Hammer have reared in this vicinity . Bunaway Wrecks Corn Tinnier— A team of a horse and a mule ran iast Itraal Oi u JlUisU iilltl H mule " wl m suijic»u t n, jn uAi-caa v/L IUCIL away at O. L. Miller's late i figure. Xo\v the property has not —,v week, and badly wrecked a i changed, the roads still operate, corn planter to which they were \ but their stock can be bought to"-' '" ' ' ' to day less than §10 a share. The Anaconda Copper Co., whose a share, hitched. Mr. Miller had gone the field, and finding it hard LU i *"c -•mu.-uima v^u^ci make the mule travel fast enough j stock once sold at $160 lie stepped to the fence and broke j _ off a switch. The snap of the ! ireaking o£ the limb frightened j the mule and he started to run. I The team ran some distance i around the field then went out of ! •the gate and into the yard. The I planter was wrecked when it j struck a post. The horse suffered j seriously from exhaustion. Loris Craw-fords Are Honored — A reunion picnic was 'held Sunday at the state park in honor of | 1 _ ous ^ zs-'ine the Loris Oawfords of Mmnea-i Meyer fanlily Edna Po trat Z , tne polis, who were visiting relatives ; Martin F . M r Merrin Cul ' bert . an and near Alona. Families at- . more. Where 'has the other 50% gone? The answer is just as laconic as the Atlantic editor's, sumed in the fiery war!" "It was con- furnace of FORMER LOTTS GREEK COUPLE 40 YEARS WED Lotts Creek, May 22—The Will , ar an and near Algona. Families at- son and tendang were the James and Roy | atentle(1 -- r, — * , ,; n • Y -••-.- uienueu tne ivn wedding anni Crawfords Whuternore; The Nor-j sar of Mr _ and M Ax f t j man Crawfords, George Millers, er of Fent foraierlv | romi . FlVHI rtTirl \Tnrrlii ttnrhnnlnmpwc ~ '. . . . *.. "*"* Walter Krause families 40h wedding anniver- Mey- Fred and Morris Bartholomews, Mrs. Mae Miller, the Ray Miners, Harry Browns, Ben Potters, Lloyd Wellendorfs and Wm. Martins, all prominent . . former two. Mathilda Kressin, grade teadher at Fenton, is enjoying her summer vacation. The school was closed a week early because of scarlet fever. The Will Rui^h Jr. family, of Whittemore spent Sunday evening at Martin Meyer's. Mr. Rusdh is a brother of Mrs. Meyer. Mr. and Mrs. Hnrman Voight and Elinor and Raymond of Wlhit- temore viyiced Sunday evening at Richard Potratz's. A number of people from here went fishing Monday and reported good luck, others only caught a fair mess. of nf cnut, MiUerfof Society to Hear Letters— The missionary society will meet ithis week Friday afternoon at the churcli. Mrs. K. P. Honey will have ^charge of the devotional meeting. Several letters from missionaries' direct from the field, will be read, The iRev. A English will give the (third of a series of sermonettesl en, The History of the Christian church. There will also be other interesting numbers on the program. A covered dish luncheon, will be served in the parlor. Tamily Has Bad Luck— The Robert Buckleys of Ogdeu, former Irvingtonians, have 'been iiaving their share of bad luck. Early in the spring Mrs. Buckley fell and scalded 'herself Since then -the children have had measles, ^chicken pox and whooping cougli, and at present they are quarantined for scarlet fevtr. Mrs. Buckley is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Coleman. Attend Livermore Funeral— Mr. and Mrs. Jo'hn Ramus, Mr. end Mrs. Dounglas Riley, the <Se•ward Thorntons and John Riley attended funeral services for Frank Scribner at Livermore, Monday afternoon. Mr. Scribner, who is an uncle of Mrs. George Ramus died suddenly of heart irouble while sitting on his front School Picnics Are Held— Pupils of the Jo'hn Schultz school, their parents and friends' enjoyed a picnic dinner Sunday at the schoolhouse. The teacher, Schultz, will teach in Irvington -aext year. Pupils of the Center Gcfli/ool, their parents and friendd enjoyed a school picnic Saturday Marguerite Skilling is teacher. first Communion Honored— Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kajewcki •^entertained Sunday in honor of *heir son John, 7, who received -fcis first communion at the Algo«a Catholic churcli Sunday morning. Guests were Mrs. Kajewski'a mother and aunt, Mrs. Peter Andre and Mrs. Adam Heiderscheidt, and families. School Teacher Is Honored— A group of mothers went to the Bchoolhouse Friday and held a Surprise .party for Pauline Black, *ead teacher, who will not return to Irvington to teadi next ye_ar. •She has taught here for three years. The mothers salad and cake. Help Observe Wedding Hate— The Henry Scheppmans drove to West Bend Sunday to spend the day with the Hunry Sanders, who were celebrating their 40th wedding anniversary. .Mrs. Sanders is & Sister of Mr. Scheppman. Unjoy Party at Shelter House- Many from here were guests o Mr. and Mrs Sim Leigh at th Shelter house at the Call stat (park Fridey evening. The even ing was spent at dancing. ui, ui reiiiun, lormeriy prominent Tj n ,.., . „ i •,,• , -,,• , „ , farmers of this vicinity, Friday . Hally and . J 101 ?, Vigda'hl, ^ evening. The party was a surprise ft pm f! r °? B V1Slted Sumlay at Ott ° S^SST^iSttJ 2= ^SK ogs .* ~- * CODE PRICE LIST IS GIVEN KOSSUTH EDITORS Kossuth publishers were guests of Editor R. E. Hutton, Bancroft, at a Graphic Arts code meeting a week ago Friday. Price determination schedules were given out, and use of the booklets was discussed. In these schedules prices are given for average jobs of printing done in weekly newspaper plants, and they are somewhat higher than has been the rule during the past year or so, but are not excessive. They are applicable-to all shops, and quotations lower than scale are code violations. Attending the meeting were W. A. MacArthur, Burt; J. A. Schwartz, Fenton, and a son; Lee 0. Wolfe, Titonka; W. W. Sturdivant, Wesley; R. L. Burdine, Whittemore; and R. B. Waller, W. C., D. E., and I. G. Dewel, Algona. Absentees were R. S. Sperbeck, Swea City; J. G. Thaves, Lakota; H. B. Coleman, Lu Verne. Following discussion of the code price list, Mr. Hutton was host at a Dutch lunch at which the publishers and Bancroft, Whittemore, and other friends were guests. and Hildegard Kabelitz. Mr. and Mrs. Meyers are the parents of'ten. children: (Matilda) Mrs. Emil Eimers; (Adella) Mrs. W. Eimers, of Fenton; Will, Martin F. and (Edna) Mrs. Merrill Culbertson, and Arthur, of Lotts Creek; Ferdinand, of Ringsted; Lydia of Algona; and Selma and Alma at home. All the children were in attendance. T. P. S. Enjoys Meeting— The Y. P. s. met Friday evening at the Lutheran school hall and after a brief business meeting various games were .played, Margaret Fiene, Melvin Pompe, and Ervin Mittae winning the .prizes The band also rendered a few sel ections. Kennetili Kucker, Esthei Schmiel, and Hugo Potratz are on the entertainment committee for next monlh and Envin and Ferdie Mittag ar Esther and Ruth Schmie are on'uhe serving commitee. Pupils Entertain Mothers— School No. 1 held a mother's program Friday afternoon. All the mothers of pupils, were present After a fine program lunch was served by the pupils and each mother was presented with a car The school will Hiold its picnic the last day o nation. school this Friday afternoon. The school celebrated Lavonne MeyerV birtJhday last Wednesday. Crowd at Whittemore Aid- Mrs. Nick Gengler Mrs. Franh Pompe. Mrs. Robert Dreyer Mrs Albert Kressin, Mrs. Martin Meyer Mrs. Edwad Kressin, Mrs. Edwarc Kucker, Mrs. Otto WichtendaW Mrs. Arthur Zumacfh, Mrs 'Carl Zu mach and Mrs Will Zumach, son Paul, all attended a meeting of St Paul's Aid, of WJiittemore, Thurs day afternoon at tie Lutheran school (hall. Bode Is Defeated 2-1— The Lotts Creek basebaH team drove to 'Bode Sunday afternoon and played an interesting game from start to finish, winning from the Bode nine 2-1. No score was secured .by either side till the eighth inning. Gross, pitched for Loots Creek and struck out 17 men. Next Sunday t!he locals wil play Lakota ihere at 2:30 Cenglens Enjoy Reunion— The George Genglers and Mrs Gengler's mother, Mrs. Dorwolder and the Mike Genglers, all of Whittemore, and Mr. and Mrs. John „. .,„„.. Hilbert and daughter, of Wesley i for three we f e Sunday guests at Nick Gen- served fruit ler ' s - George Gengler Emma am Mrs. Hilbert are brother and sister of Nick, and the Mike Gengler; are parents of Nick. School Program Is Planned— The choir and the little German band are to give a program at the Lutheran school on t'he evening of June 1. Everyone is invi ted. Destroyed Henhouse Iteplacel— Workmen have finished rebuild ing the ihenhouse on the S. J. De Vine farm. This was one of th buildings destroyed by thu recen windstorm. JUVJ N GTOX NK»'S Ruby Koepke, Wilford Cole inan, and Arthur Maasdam weri young people from this vicimt; who enjoyed a dancing party a (the home of Eunice, Uernice, an< Milford Burlingame last weel Wednesday. The Frank Ditswortus, Mrs. San (Reaper, and John Mcllhattin were Bunday guests at John Diteworth', in honor of James Ditsworth, (father of John and Frank, who tff&s celebrating his 79th birthday. The lU-v. A. English preached Sunday on a text taken from tho "Acts of the Apostles," 26:28; "And Agrippa said unto Paul, Almost thou persuadest me to be a Christian." LOTTS C'REKK NEWS John Jacob and Mrs. KolTlwes visited Thursday with the former's, parents at Austin, Minn. They also took along a trailer load of household goods for Oscar Kohlwes who moved there some time ago The Fred Wegener family of Lone Rock spent Sunday afternoon at Godfrey Geilenfeld's. Mrs. Geilenfeld 'has been incapacitated for six weeks witlh a broken log. Tho ea--t is to be taken off Friday. The Iminanuel Lutheran congregation is_ invited -to attend a mis- 'sitm festival at Algona next Sunday. Morning services begin at 10:30, and the afternoon .service at 2:30. Mr and Mrs. William AVetzel and chnldren Mr. and Mrs. Herman Reisiier and Mr. and Mrs. John Geitzc-nauer attended a mission festival Sunday afternoon at Burt Mr. and Mrs. Henry Weichman and daughter Emma, of Spencer, spent Sunday with the John Kohlwes. 'Mrs. Weidiman is a sister of Mr. KdhJwes. Hilda ad Elma Potratz and >ances Scliwindc-man, of Fort Jodge, were Sunday visitors with he Albert Potratzes, parents of Irvington BOARD TO LET ROAD GRAVEL JOBS MONDAY Projects Adopted at Trustees' Meeting Approved. All road graveling projects except one mile east and west on the south side of Sec. 19 in 'Swea township were approved by the board of supervisors Thursday, May 10, and lettings will be held next Monday. There were a few objections. Among others was an objection in, behalf of the Metropolitan Life Insurance company, .but it was overruled. Under the law a resident landowner is supreme, and landlords who do not live in a district must give way to those who do. Projects approved and their .locations follow: List of Projects Approved. Springfield—Gravel three miles north sides Sees. 7-8-9 Hebron—Gravel three miles east sides Sees. 23-26-35. 'Harrison—Gravel one mile south side 'Sec. 19. Led yard—Gravel two miles east side Sees. 7-18. Lincoln—Gravel mile south side! 'Sec. 23; two miles east sides Sees. 29-32. Seneca—Gravel one mile south side Sec. 32. Greenwood—Gravel two miles south side 'Sees. 34-35. German—Gravel mile east side Sec. 30, mile south side Sec. 27. Portland—Gravel mile north and south in east half Sec. 10. Buffalo—Gravel anile south side Sec 6, mile east and west through center Sec. 10, mile south side Sec. 10. Lotts Creek—Gravel mile south! side Sec. 7, two miles east sides! Sees. 29-32. Union—Gravel two miles south sides Sees. 22-23. Plum Creek — Gravel mile through center north and south Sec. 10, half mile south side southwest quarter Sec. 10. Wesley—Gravel mile east side Sec. 17, mile .south side Sec. 12, mile south side Sec. 13. Whittemore—Gravel mile south side Sec. 21, anile east side Sec. 1, | Cresco—Gravel' anile east and west through center of Sec. 6. Irvington—Gravel anile south side Sec. 117, two miles south sided Sees. 11-12, half oniile east side, northeast quarter Sec. 14. Prairie—Gravel mile isouth side Sec. 8. Garfield — Gravel two railed south side Sees. 11-12. Riverdaile—Gravel mile south side Sec. 7, half mile east side southeast quarter Sec. 7 'Lu Verne—Gravel mile isouth side Sec. 4, half mile south side southeast quarter Sec 5. Eadio Operators Organize. Whittemore, May 22—A group of amateur radio operators organized a club at the rural "400" gas station here Sunday. Those present were: Harold Rath, Whittemore; Clarence Wiltgen, Bode; J. M. Buff urn, Eznmetsburg; Max Patter- ! son, Lu Verne; George Robbins and C. O. Gustafson, Livermore. School Picnicks Here. Wesley, May 22—The school in Dist. No. 5, Miss Hendrickson, Ottosen, teacher, closed this week Tuesday with a picnic at Blackford park, Algona. Aid :net last week Thursday afternoon at the churctti parlor. There was a large attendance. Hostesses were Mrs. O. L. Miller and Mrs. Armour Lemkee. Rena Wellendorf, of Chicago, •has been visiting at Lloyd Wellendorf's, and with other relatives in Algona. She plans to return to Chicago the week Tuesday. •Mr. and Mrs, J. A. Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Skflling attended a picnic given ,by Roberta Ski'llmg's school at the Harvey Johnson home Friday. Betty Mae Miller has .been suffering from a severely sprained ankle received several days ago while playing .ball. Betty has been using crutches. The Alvin Webers were Sunday guests of the 'Rev. and Mrs. C. V Hulse, Algona Mrs. Stella Sabin, Algona, spent Sunday with the Harry Sabins. Vern Chapman, Paul Watson, Henry Seheppman and Ralph Lemkee enjoyed a fishing trip to Lost Island. Each caught the limit. Jake .Maasdam, son Arthur and Mrs. Burbank visited Sunday witlh the Elmer Phillips. Mrs. Phillips is a niece of Mrs. Burbank. Zelba Winkie, Fort Dodge, spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Winkie, Algona. I St. Benedict [ AUXILIARY AGAIN ASKS THE PUBLIC TO BUY_ POPPIES Children whose fathers were killed or disabled on the poppy- studded battle field's of Francb) will be among those bcnefitted by Poppy day this week Saturday, wilien replicas of French -poppies will 'be worn in tribute to the World war dead,and Mrs. May Fox, chairman of t'he local Legion Auxiliary child welfare committee, appeals for a generous response to the 'poppy activity. Funds for the little red memorial flowers will support the work of the Legion and the Auxiliary for tlie welfare of the disabled veterans and children loft fatherless. The bulk collected here will be used by the local organizations to aid disabled veterans and needy children of veterans in Algona. The welfare of veterans' children is a constantly expanding responsibility of the Auxiliary, Mrs. Fox says. Injuries ami diseases of war are taking a steady toll -in. the ranks of the veterans, and nearly every veteran now dying or bo- coming disabled has dependent children. Mrs. Fox's committee,is continuously aiding in 'tlhe care of such children, and the poppy contributions are the chief .support of this work. Every dime, quarter, or dollar, dropped into the contribution boxes of poppy workers, above ibare costs of materials in tlhe flowers, will go to disabled veterans and the children. The poppies themselves have -been made by a Kossuth county disabled veteran, and workers who will distribute 'Uhem have volunteered fjheir services. When Algona people contribute for 'p ijes they may be sure they are giving directly to the welfare of the war's living victims. c SMALL TOWN BANK AT HOLMESWAS LOOTED In Wright county between Clarion and Goldfield there Is a little town about Cylinder's size called Holmes. It was a $10,000 bank established by Clarion and Goldfield banks. Three years ago it was closed. The Clarion stockholders settled the bank's debts at 50c on the dollar, and last week were suing the Goldfield stockholders for the latter's share. In the trial some astounding facts were brought out: When it was flourishing the bank paid 6 to 40 per cent dividends. Eighty per cent of the stock held by the Goldfield stockholders was held by one man who did.100 per cent of the business. When the bank closed one cu tomer owed it $80,000. The bank held $20,000 in unsecured notes of stockholders. The time for prosecution has expired. * Murtagh Speaker at Emmetsburg A meeting of the Palo Alto Roosevelt club was held at the Emmetsburg high school auditorium last night. C. B. Murtagh was scheduled for a welcoming address, and other speakers were Editor E. J. Fueling, New Hampton, state democratic chairman, Mrs. Mary Kelleher, Fort Dodge, eighth district committeewoman, J. J. Meyers, Carroll, eighth district democratic candidate for congress Mrs. Alex Miller, secretary of state Edw. J. O'Connor, attorney general, and State Treasurer Leo J. \Veg- man. 36 MORE NEW GARS SOLD HERE IN MAY Twenty-two more new automobiles have been registered in Kossuth since May 1. Nine of the new cars are Chev rolets, eight are Fords, three are Plymouths, one a Dodge, and another an Oldsmobile. Buying Chevrolets were Dr. H. E. Woodward, Whitteinore; John Larson, E. P. Martin, Hoyt Raney, Algona; Virgil Schrader, Burt; K C. Peterson and Martin Beckland, Swea City; Axel Erickson, Armstrong; and F. C. Bailey, Fenton. Registering Fords were the N. W. Bell Telephone Co. and Lucille Peterson, Algona; E. M. Smith, Titonka; Robert L. Boleneus, Wesley; J. C. Mawdsley, Irvington; Edith Hayenga, Fenton; G. J. F. F. Vogel, Burt; and Fred E. Genrich, Lone Rock. Plymouths were registered by R. A. Smith and Dr. T. L. Williams, Lu Verne, and R. J. Vaughn, Whittemore. The Dodge was registered by Charles Cretzmeyer, Algona, and the Oldsmobile by Leo Thllges, Bode. Since the foregoing story was written .1-1 more new cars have been sold: Chevrolets—L. F. Smith and J. A. Ramus, Lu Verne; C. W. Prlebe, Fenton; Mrs. Fred Flaig, Lone Rock; and Hanson repair shop, Lakota. Fords—K. D. James, Swift & Co., Kent Motor Co., Algona; Paul Robinson, Bradgate. Dodges — Stanley Greiner, Algona; Werner Struecker, Whittemore. Terraplane—Leo M. Arndorfer, Corwith. International truck—Algona Ice Cream & Candy Factory. Burt Girl Wins in Oratorical Contest Burt, May 22—An oratorical contest was held at the Lutheran church Sunday evening by the Walther League, the Leagues of Zone 10 being eligible to take part. Burt and Garner were the only Leagues participating. Beada Kollasch, Burt, won the contest with her oration, Soul Winning First. She will go to Davenport to take part in a state contest Saturday and Sunday. Forty-live children observed solemn communion Sunday morning at 7:30 a. in. here at the Catholic church. George Fersfcl Sr. is very 'low at present at his home here. He lhas a ca7icer on his face, which Jie has been treating for the past few years. Rev. H. B. Kramer gave iiis altar boys or mass servers a treat last week Wednesday by tak- '<ng^ them 'fishing at the river at Irvington. There were eighteen joys. 'Frday will bring .the close of another school year, and a program will 'he lield at the school hall Sunday evening, to which the pubic is invited. Mr. and Mrs W. 0. Dunlap entertained at dinner Sunday the fol- 1 owing: the Frank Eisenbartli 'ainily, the Isadore Eisenbarth 'amily, and Mr. and Mrs. Emil F. Arndorfer. Plum Creek and St. Benedict )layed ball Sunday 'here, and tlhe game ended in a tie. They will ilay another game soon. Red Pitted CHEBBIES Why not a nice cherry pie for the picnic party? No. 10 can 40c Council Oak COFFEE E x c h a nge the empty bags for nice chinaware. Pound 27e Fine Granulated SUGAR Cloth Bags 10 Ibs. 40c Creamy spreading cheese with a rich Cheddar flavor. VELYEETA AND VELVEETA PIMENTO 1/2 . I A carton Corn Morning Light Corn is a tender, narrow grain. Equal in quality to many brands offered ,at a fancy price, 3 No. 2 cane WEKK-END COOKIE SPECIAL Fresh Baked for This Sale Ceylon Bars, 2 Ibs. 25c Queen OLIVES Imported Spanish olives in the large ec o n o in y package. 35c Sliced Table Beets Heat these deep red beets with vinegar and butter for pickled beets. Large can We Sweet PICKLES Delicious crisp pickles in the generous size picnic package. Quart jar— 25c Certo, per bottle Sure-Jel, 2 packages __III I™ Instant Postum, 4-oz. can Grape-Nuts, per package . It's no experiment when you use these two brands. Guaranteed to make light white bread. b wuue "First Prize" Brand, 49-pound bae *i M "White Loaf Brand, 49-lb bag We Specialize in Dwelling and Household Good INSU Automobile Liability and Collision in,,,, Iowa Motor Road Servic, indZ M< Long Haul Truckers and Cargo i,, 8ll ' Iowa and Minnesota legal requirements (s,,r.'n ?' Fidelity Honda-Surety Bonda-Bcrr ? Bonds written at our Algona office Our Policy Writing Connections and Compnny Con'.r Us to Write Your Insurance and Bonds at, the v Hates Consistent With ItcliaWc Service Brokerage Business Solicited Loans-Real THE ALGONA INSURANCE AGEHC1 Phone 55 Office located on ground floor 1st door North of i' ow ' <"' FOR SERVICE For Decoration Day Have your wearing apparel Dr Cleaned, Pressed and Repaired] RUGS, DRAPERIES AND CURTAINS A First Class Service — Give Us a Trial! FURS! See us about repairing and cleaning your fur coat' We are representatives of the Cownie Pur Co of Moines. Fur storage at nominal cost. ' Modern Dry Cleaners PHONE 537 3 2=; ¥ ^= == :=: = =; ^= Velvet Soap And Prince Albert, per can -• 11C Blue Barrel Petrolene I" Giant VBars~_ EC sas I =1 s= D33 sss = I = i = J 1 ± • i =s For the June Bridei Furniture at Special Low Prices Exquisite Period Designed Living, Bed] room and Dining Room Suites at Sensational—Low—Prices! The graceful curves, and delicate elaboration of this stunnir bedroom suite make it one of the most spectacular offeringj of the season. Be sure to see it. Two Piece Custom Type l 6P comfort an d luxuriously of thi» living room » ,k- e ex P ec . led on ly m costly custom made furniture. this suite ,„ a choice of upholsteries for S55.OO to $135.00 Foster Furniture Col

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free