Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 16, 1934 · 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, August 16, 1934
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J?AGE SIX aunty U bban« AS 8BCOND OLABB mntter December SL, 1906, at in* fcostofflce at Algona, lows, under th« »ct of March 2, 18TB. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION t—To Kossuth county postofflces and bordering poitofflo.i at Armstrong, Bode, Britt, Buffalo Center, Cor•with. Cylinder, Elmore, Hutchlns, SCjlrermore. Ottosen, Bake, Ring- •ted. Rodman, SUlson, West Bend, and Woden, year *2.<X> •-To all other U. 8. Postofflces, year *2.60 Alilj subscriptions for papers going 4o points within the county and out- '«f-the-county points named under No. 1 abovo are considered continuing trabscrlptlons to be discontinued only ton notice from subscribers or at pub- tt-her's discretion. Subscriptions going Jfo non-county points not named under tNo. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one month atter explr- fcUon of time paid for, If not renewed, *ut time for payment will he extended If requested In writing. FAULT THAT MOIfEY LEAVES THE COMMUNITY? Society never intended a bank to J>e a chest for burying the savings iot a community. Neither was it «ver intended that a- bank should TJB set up in a town for the purpose of deporting the capital of that community out of town. The economic purpose of a bank is to gather together the savings of a community and loan them back to Sthat community as working capital lor that community to use to cre- jate employment and business prosperity within that community. A statement lies on the editor's ftesk of a bank outside of Council Jtluffs whose banker has been very prominent in the state bankers association. It shows that his bank This editorial is from the Council Bluffs Nonpareil. A Similar editorial appeared recently in the Advance, but the Advance gave the bunkers side also, which is: 1—the attitude of the public towards debt, also as regards withdrawal of deposits, has forced bankers to exaggerate liquidity; 2—state and national banking regulations, sub- rerslve new laws aimed at creditors, moratoriums, etc., have tended to the same end; 3— bankers have felt that the demands of government for investment in government securities could not safely be ignored; 4— there is a countrywide lack of demand for safe commercial loans. fact which was pointed out by Representative Bonnstetter some months ago. The Logan paper's remark that the head tax will have to he boosted if the law is to work out to the satisfaction of candidates for pensions cannot be so easily disposed of. It is commonly assumed that the pension rate will be $25 a month. The state board does not have to adopt this or any other set rate, and in practice the rate will doubtless vary according to cases. However, it is reasonable to suppose that most aged persons who apply will be destitute, and in that event $25 may be too little rather than too much. Assuming the $25 rate, it is interesting to figure out what will happen in case Clay county, where already 102 applications had been filed up to a week ago, turns out to be a typical county. A little figuring reveals that on this basis the monthly county cost of pensions would be $4050, the yearly county cost $-18,600, and the state cost just under $4,000,000! Consider this in the light of the fact that up to a week or two ago only some $800,000 of the dollar head tax due July 1 from all lowaus over 21 had been collected. BE! Old G seems back at hi; Talk, Des Moines. TIMELY TOPICS One of the farces inherent in the old age head tax is revealed in a report from Polk county, which includes Des Moines. Collectors at $5 a day in the city and $4 in the country were hired, and in the end it cost $12,000 altogether to collect $18,461! The prohibitionists seem fairly entitled to a quiet grin at the expense of the state liquor stores. I The stores are apparently not j drawing the expected patronage. (Can it be possible, after all, that ithe long period of liquor drought actually did educate a sizeable proportion of the people out of the liquor habit? The Marshalltown T.-R. says it is costing the i!86 an acre has deported from his home town three-fourths of all the money that tis depositors have put in his bank, .while only one-fourth has been loaned back to the people of his town. If the depositors of that bank really knew that three-fourths of jtheir money was being sent out of 'town when they put it in that bank, Sthey might realize that something Should be done to keep their money fit work at home. This bank is dominated by the 'fear that came over bankers during the depression and panic, but "the danger that hung over the tanker prior to this year has now been removed. There is no longer any danger of Ills depositors start- Jug a run on his bank. The govern- tnent's guarantee of deposits has removed their fear. We have conspicuous examples of building and loan associations loaning all of their funds at home und remaining solvent. We know that jobbers and manufacturers Joan millions to their customers Without loss. Commercial failures are fewer now than they have been In ten years. Home loans can be made with Safety and there is a demand that "banks can meet but refuse to meet 3>ecause of their unwarranted fear. While this fear to make sound loans at home lasts banks are de- •tporting the working capital of their Communities out of town. Until each community's own working capital can be put to work at home we can not revive prosperity or increase employment at home. This bank aforementioned has Sent down to Washington, for the Democrats to spend, exactly one- lialf of all the home town money its jflepositors have put in that bank, .•hich will be irrigated by the new .ams over which the president en- hused last week. Which is some- hing for Iowa farmers required to et part of their farms lie fallow to hink about. Judge Coyle was a candidate for ne of the democratic state supreme court nominations, but got avors to hand out to converts from mother party; they have too many mngry tried and trues of their own to provide for. "America," says Mr. Tugwell, can never prosper if we continue .he practice of economic cannibal- sm." A striking term deliberately meant for morons who can swal- ,ow but can't reason. Nobody knows what it means, but whatever it is. this country seems to have prospered under it in the past far beyond other countries of the world. Many a reader grinned grimly on seeing Friday's cartoon in the Des Moines Register. The spell-binder was telling the farmer how the administration (not nature; no, no!) lad boosted prices of farm crops. 'But," said the farmer (one of the unfortunates who doesn't live in north Iowa,) "I haven't any crops to sell!" It has sent one-fourth of all their money to banks outside of of Iowa in the form of cash on de- jposit in these banks and they have sent some of that to Washington -i_or more bonds. If depositors really knew thai more than half of their funds were being sent down to Washington for democrats to spend, and thai Sully three-fourths of their funds were being sent out of town by that bank, they might seek some other place to deposit their money where it might be put to work at tome. Reading this bank's statement Discloses these facts that half of al its depositors' money has been •Bent to Washington buy government bonds, one-fourth has been sent to banks outside of Iowa ant they have sent some of it to Washington. Only one-fourth of depos "itors funds have been put to work 'at home. So long as this insane fear, which we call extreme liquidity, lasts banks will suck the Jblood of working capital out life government to reclaim some lands he cold shoulder with only •otes. Political parties have 117 no Opinions of Editors Ulr. Kraschel's Sales Tax. Estherville News — The longer the people pay the sales tax the more they will dislike it, and the more eloquent Mr. Kraschel ant others must become in defense of it. As Al Smith Sees It. Story City Herald — Al Smith asked what chance opposition luu against Roosevelt. "No chance, 1 said Al, "as long as governmen keeps giving money away. Nobody shoots at Santa Claus." Height of Something or Other. Knoxville Express—Some things make one laugh, even in this ho weather. For instance, a produc* house in a western town advertis ing to buy eggs, in a mimeograp] throw-away sheet that by no stretch of the imagination could bi supposed to reach an egg-produce more than two blocks from the public square. We Certainly Got Action. Swea City Herald—It was up to Roosevelt rfnd the leaders of his administration to give the country something new. We got the New Deal, and that is ample! Everybody is satisfied there is plenty of change! As Seen in Clay County. Peterson Patriot—People generally are getting pretty disgusted with the corn-hog contract situation. The corn-hog lists were print- The Colyum Let'* KM k« too Serlout iorge Gallarno post on Plain Anyhow the ead story on the firs t page about a )icnic starts out jui t like Ancient .hat a picnic all on the ants in the suzzing "round. Later—A letter from Old George himself! Listen— Permit me, right it the start, to eorge— What's more fun party, With the things ground? Bugs in the butter, salad, And the skeeters assure you that I i im still in the VOOULt; J<\JU lljtll J. till! Bllll 111 U1U and of the living, and to thank you for the wonderfully kind commeui concerning my disappearance from Plain Talk. As stated by Mr. Smith, Mrs. Gallarno needed my attention more ;han it was possible! to give and .it the same time attend to the paper so, as soon as the! primary campaign, was ended and my candidate defeated I decided on two things: 1—To assure the successful candidate that I would jsupport him to the best of my ability; 2—To gel entirely away from the paper for a couple of months. Mrs. Gallarno is Improving now, KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE!, ALQONA, IOWA At The Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies By T. H. C. iheir home towns and deport out of j ed ln the newspapers of the county town as an undesirable alien the anoney that might be used to create employment at home. The government under its housing act has offered to insure up to 20 per cent all loans that local banks will make at home for the encouragement of the building industry. WILL THE PENSION HEAD TAX HAVE TO BE BOOSTED? This comment in the Logan Observed is typical of what has appeared in a number of Iowa weeklies: "As a political masterpiece nothing ever hung in the Iowa gallery even approaches the old age pen- Hion law now in operation. As a vote trap it. is an excellent piece of work. Probably it was intended to fee jujit that. Actually it is a delusion and 'a. snare. Eventually the laz raw on those who can pay most fce multiplied many times or the whole plan must be discarded on April 12, and here it is mid- August, and no money yet. And no one knows when it will come along. It begins to look like the government can't get any deal over in less than a year. Why Credit is Tight. Estherville Vindicator & Republican—If all the money that is in cold storage in Estherville, were in circulation it would help a lot. Not only that in cold storage, but that on deposit in the post office, and on time deposit in the bank, withdrawn from circulation. The banks don't loan, for those who borrow can't pay, and the postoffice is only a depository. hough slowly, and if you will look up this [last] weed's Plain Talk you may recognize that I have been 'taking my pen in lland" again. Sorry I did not receive copy of paper you mailed to 1 me; but I did ind the good words you had for ne in another copyl in the Iowa Press association files. AND NOW I'M rip against it again. During the '. extreme hot veather I went to; bed dressed as nature had one time dressed me. I must have mislaid my nightie, and when tliat cold wave came along I most froze. Ma Falstaff clairris she has not ieen the garment since the first lot night when I hung it at the oot of the bed, so in case a thunderstorm that seemed to be com- ng up did arrive, aid I got struck )y lightning, or thfe house was lown away, I'd be in a presentable condition when located by the learching party. So the only thing I can think of o do, and still be gentlemanly ibout it, is to ask arty of you readers whether you have an old nightie lying about that you aren't using. I don't care what sex the nightie was made for, because I jeen wearing the ones Ma Falstaff cast off for a good jnany years. Now don't get careless and for;et this plea. Jack Frost is going o crowd the wolf ».way from the door in a few weeks., and I believe n preparedness. When it doesn't cost too much money.—F. O. Sat- .er in Central City News-Letter. Glad to hear from Satter again. Some of the older readers may recall quotes from hjm when the Colyum was an infant. Then he was publishing the Ellsworth News. How long ago, and where ,vas it, that the Colyumist, his better half, and the Satters fraternized at an editorial convention? LIKE OTHER COLYUMISTS, H. S. M. occasionally tells one that sn't so bad. As witness— One of the downtown cops certainly had a lot of satisfaction the other day. Someonje asked him if the Ingersoll street; car had gone by. "Yes," said the officer, seizing on a retort that must [jy this time be in the police regulations, "it has. There are its tracks!!" WE READ OF a Kirl named Bell E. Ache, of Painesvjlle, Ohio. Now there is a young woman who has every excuse for getting married at the first opportunity.—Phat's Fun in Lu Verne News. Regrets, but Rule No. 4 of the Colyumists' Code forbids the obvious reply, and readers will have to do the best they can with the old saw about the frying pan and the fire. AT THE FREE PARTY Friday night (see Society) Mrs. Free (the elder) came in to greet the assembled guests. Diane Duncan, her 3- year-old granddaughter, watched the proceedings gravely, but thought her grandmother was overlooking Diane's^ favorite uncle, George L. Free, so, in a lull in the conversation, she piped: "Here's George, grandmother; you remember him, don't you?]" Yeah, But Who in Heck Wants to Write a Book? [Clipped from Damfino.] A certain NRA official called his staff together and addressed it as follows; "We've been here a whole year now, and not'one of you has ever sent me a memorandum say- nig any of our basic ideas are cockeyed. I have ilo reason to believe that some of'them are not What the hell?" Aw, Call It a Politician and Let It Go at I That. [Pittman in Nortlfwood Anchor.] My good friend and former fellow townsman, H. A. Dwelle, Ma— nn.. i— i .. ! _... e j U p Frederic the Globe Gazette's information! bureau. Mr Haskin said an object with 20 flat HE TORRID AUGUST dog-days A have finally got us down. Well, we'd hardly go so far as to say that we have been wholly vanquished by the heat; the semi-annual market trip, and the fact that the cinema has reached the mid-season low, perhaps accounts for lack of erudition in this department the present week. To get back to the heat: it has been our contention, especially this summer, when temperatures have been the chief subject of conversation, that much of the discomfort of excessive humidity could be avoided, if only the mind could be centered upon something else. Thus, it is unfortunate that In the season of the year when heat reaches its greatest heights the activities of humans drops to lowest levels. If the average person had enough to occupy his or her mind, even the discomfort of heat might be forgotten. The roster of Chicago cinema houses is discouraging. Sound in the average metropolitan movie palace has about the same quality as an old fashioned tin-pan "chiv- aree," and the plays are always a week or two behind the schedule at the Call. But we don't go to Chicago for movies alone, speaking now from an entertainment standpoint. The Century of Progress still lures the unwary tourist and visitor; the display of electricity by night is one of the supreme marvels of the Age of Science. The cafes too, with the repeal of prohibition, have taken on a new lease on life. There is an air of refinement about the Gentle Art of eating and drinking which, alas, had been sadly lacking during 12 years. Speaking of eating, we picked up an interesting volume in one of the bookstores of Chicago, a book we have long wanted to own, called the Physiology of Taste, by a Frenchman, Brillat-Savarin. Every man and woman should read it. There is so much more to the art of cookery than just laying out a few doughnuts and a cup of weak coffee and calling It a breakfast; or frying ham and eggs and calling it lunch. The Europeans have gone into the subject in their usual thorough manner; which is why, perhaps, people on the Continent make so much more out of the simple business of living than we money- mad Americans do. But, patient readers, who have been waiting for even the briefest of vacations from the weekly movie-fare will probably be even less interested in this discussion of Transcendental Gastronomy than in the critisim of our current cinemas. And so, we close a futile column with the fervent hope that the Fall talkies will raise our waning hopes to new and unsealed heights and that the League of Decency (already wobbling) will spare us the small pleasure of selecting our own plays and passing on their merits. After all, we'd still like to do our own thinking for a few years. H impossible." That the lasv ia a "vote trap" may be. admitted without charging that it was intended as such by the .democrats. It was supported by republicans aa well as democrats, Opinion of Senator Glass. Knoxville Journal—Senator Carter Glass, of Virginia, whose standing us a democrat is attested by the fact that President Roosevelt tendered him the position as secretary of treasury, .-.ays of the New Deal: "The New Deal is not only a mistake, it is a disgrace to the nation, and the time is not far distant when we shall be ashamed of having wandered so far from the dictates of common sense and common honesty," ' COMMANDER OF OGGGAMPIS SPEAKER HERE Service Clubs Learn How Conservation Camps Are Run. H. R. Morgan, superintendent of the CCC camp at Forest City, spoke Monday noon at the Country club clubhouse at a joint meeting 'f the Rotary and Kiwanls clubs, 0 strong, and told of the work done in camps by boys from all sver northern Iowa. W. E. McDonald and M. G. Noron, presidents respectively of the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs, presid- d, and Mr. Morgan was introduced by G. F. Towne, chairman of the August Rotary program commit- ee. Enrollment Voluntary. The camps are run by the regu- ar army, Mr. Morgan said, and the army furnishes tents and other camp equipment. The work, however is done under direction of the parks branch of the department of he interior and the forestry divis- on 'of the AAA. Each camp has a staff in part of army officers and in part of men n the park or forestry service, also a medical officer who looks after the health of the men. Enrollment is purely voluntary, athering agencies, usually county, supervisors or superintendents of the poor, pick boys whose parents or relatives are on the poor relief rolls. The boys are taken to the camps, and are there given a phys- cal examination. Then, if accepted, are assigned to a camp and a work tour is made to show them what is being done and what will >e required of them. They can then complete enrollment or not as hey choose. Schedule for the Day. The boys get up at 6 a. m., clean up their tents, eat breakfast, and do necessary camp jobs till 7:50, when they are loaded on trucks and taken to work. At noon lunch is served on the job, and work ceases at 4 p. m. From 4 to 6 they must bathe, shave, dress in uniform. At 6 supper is served, after which they are free. Lights must be out at 9 p. m. Taps is sounded at 10 p. m. the first four nights of the week; Friday nights, at 11:30; Saturday nights at 11:45; Sunday nights at 12:30. Quitters Dishonorably Discharged. The first two weeks tells whether a boy will stay. It takes that long to become "acclimated." There are three ways out of camp; ?r~ m . er . < r!. y l uittin g. or "going over unruly, in discharged; and dismissal to accept a civil job. In the first two cases discharges are dishonorable; in the third case, honorable. The boys earn $30 a month, of which $25 must be sent home. Of the remaining $5 only $3 can be son City, has tripned J. Haskin, head ofj th surfaces is an "eikosagon." Mr Dwelle, for years !in educationa work, suggested tljiat the corresi name is "icosahedpon," and Mr Haskin, in a courteous letter, admitted the claim. I Well, live am learn. But if anybody had askec me what those words meant I'd a told him they wero names of pre historic monsters, fairly good guess. Illustrating IIow ,nd thought it We Teacb. the Idea to Shoot. [Eagle Grove Eagle.] Young Dickie Joinson, Dorothy Kilbourn, and otier 5-year-olds were building grass houses on the parsonage lawn recently, and a disagreement arose al out the interioi arrangements. "The woman" had her way, as was to be expected and "the man" lef. home, saying: "Im going to ge go over and live w a divorce and ith Alberta." TRAGICALLY ENOUGH for most of the country, whe:i they were getting up all the alphabetical combinations in Washington last winter they forgot RAIN! —ALIEN. HOBO DAY AT BRITT SET FORAIIBUST 22 Britt, Aug. 15 — Britt's annual lobo day will be celebrated next veek Wednesday. This will commemorate the famous original Hobo day on August 22, 1900. The opening event will be a lorseshoe-pitching contest, after which there will be a band concert, 'ollowed by a novelty parade and a cittenball game. Sen. Geo. W. Patterson will speak at 11, and at 11:30 short talks will be given by ;he Hancock home demonstration agent and S. J. Oberhauser. There will be free acts in the afternoon, followed by a Junior Lesion ball game between Buffalo Center and Britt. Forest City and Madrid will then play. An exhibi- ion of 4-H work will be judged at 4 o'clock, and at 4:30 there will be i balloon ascension, after which .here will be sports. In the evening the Britt band will give a concert, and at 7:15 Governor Herring will speak. Free acts and a pavement dance will fol- "ow. The Cardiff giant will be on ixhibition all day. WANTED—HOUSEKEEPER in respectable home, by lady with .wo children.—Write Advance. p48 FOR RENT SEPT. 1 — MODERN house with garage.—Call 203. 10u48 cows.- la. spent at the camp canteen. Some boys, however, get money from home, and though this is forbidden there is no practical way to stop it. Boys come out of the camps in excellent physical and mental condition, always better fitted than before to take civil jobs. Plans for Call Park. The Forest City camp is building a fire tower, a natural amphitheater, and a stone barn at a 'state park there. At the near-by Eagle Lake and Rice Lake state parks roads and shelters are being built! For the Ambrose A, Call state park here work is planned, bui when it will be done is not yet known. Mr. Morgan said he hac expected to bring 50 or 60 men here before this, but the project has not yet been approved. A bridge, some winding trails, and 10 or 12 foot bridges are to be built il a detail is assigned to the loca: park, and the men will live in tents at the park while the work is in progress. -*Girl Babies for Two. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Rawson, Irvington, are parents of a girl, theli second child, born at the Kossuth hospital last week Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Alvia Weaver became parents of a girl Tuesday night. CORPORATIONS PAY THIRD OF COUNTY TAXES Of the approximately $760,000 in taxes payable on Kossuth property this year, insurance companies, land banks, and similar institutions pay approximately $250,000, or one- third. In addition public service corporations, including railroads, telephone and telegraph companies, pay $81,636. Rural telephone lines, farmer owned and operated, pay $447.38. The four railroads operating In Kossuth—Milwaukee, Northwestern, Rock Island, and M. & St. L.— pay a total of $69,399.03, or nearly one-tenth of all taxes in the county. Corporation Taxes. Taxes for 1933, payable this year by the public service corporations operating in Kossuth follow: American R'y Express —_$ 30.70 Buffalo Center Tel. 74.71 Hurt Telephone Co. 126.87 C. M., St. P., & P. 11,104.61 Rock Island 2,540.08 Rock Island 4,164.67 Rock Island ; 12,315.95 Chicago & Northwestern.. 26,989.06 Chicago & Northwestern.. 1,622.16 Central States Elec. 1,280.80 Cresco-Union Elec. 70.34 Fenton Telephone Co. 82.22 Farmers Mut. Tel. _______ 48.95 Interstate Power ._ 1,212.68 Iowa Public Service 292.36 Irvington L. & P. 63.91 Ledyard Tel. Exchange __ 47.37 Lone Rock Tel. Exchange. 87.81 M. & St. L. 2,930.11 M. & St. L. 1,732.49 Northwestern Bell 6,894.35 Swea City Rural Phone ._ 65.13 Titonka Tel. Co. _ 87.73 Western Union 1,485.67 West Iowa Tel. Co. 185.38 Total $81,536.18 Railroad Among Delinquents. It is estimated at the treasurer's office that life insurance companies, land banks, and other corporations holding farm property in the county pay approximately 250,000 in taxes a year. No accurate figures are available because of the diversity of acreages credited with payments. Checks from companies are often in excess of $10,000 in payment for taxes. One of the large insurance companies, which holds a large number of farms in the North End, has not yet paid 1032 taxes, payable last year, and this has seriously crippled rural schools in some North End townships. The Rock Island is also in arrears, and school funds in the townships through which it runs have been overdrawn. BOY WANTED TO DO chores, near Titonka. FARM 8p48 WE HAVE A LIMITED AMOUNT of money to loan on Algona property at 5%.—Phone 65, C. R La Barre. 19u47tf WANTED — PASTURE FOR 50 -F. C. Sigler, Indianola, 10p48 OBRED WINTER WHEAT SEED for sale; also one Hampshire boar.—Carl Hutchins. 12p48 TRAVELERS VACATION accident tickets.—Phone 65, Algona Insurance Agency. 9u47tf FOR SALE—ONE POLLED Shorthorn bull 18 months old; three Shorthorn bulls 9 months old — Frank Rlebhoff. 16p48-49 STRAYED—FIVE CALVES. Owner may claim by paying expens- ss.-Mrs. Will Millre, east Whitte- more - 12 P 48 GETS THE CREAM-VEGA Separators, $77.50 Users biggest boosters.—See Bjustrom's, Algona. 12u31tf FOR SALE — 1927 CHEVROLET coach, good shape; cheap if taken now.—C. D. Pelleymounter, phone 26F12. $2.00 ONE YEAR INSURES YOUR car or truck against broken glass, windshield included.— Phone 65, Algona Insurance Agency^ 18u47U WANTED — RELIABLE AMBITI- ous man with car to represent old established firm. Reference. Permanent.—Harrison Nurs9ry Co., Vni * M " u 18P48-49 Neb. ANOTHER STRIKE-1000 Gamble Stores and Agencies go on strike (luring August against higher prices. Up to 40 per cent off their regular cut prices—3-tine hay fork v» la ft * % in ' rope ' 59c ! lunch> kits, 89c; 6-oz. Cocoa Hardwater soap, 3c bar. 49.43 FREE EDUCATIONAL CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC series of such national office of Educational will have charge of the charge. of the clinic to complete detailed arrangements 6 r?^!' 6 :: 0 ' 1 ! 6 ^ 10 ^ feat -es bring to Chiro- This is one of a Special examiners frqm the Missouri, City, la., chief examiners in advance the clinic. The examinations the towns and cities and equ each case attend- are of a very private nature. this service. and consultations. If will be a minimum charge for u. .,.«< „„, „ «„„ .,=;• ou ' t r:,,rr.L. « Dr. P. C. Scanlan Appointments must be The Final Clearance on Summer N. at Mrs. Tribon's Ne Rumma —al- Christensen's Bargain Basement Friday and Saturday Mr. Christensen has given me his si i of summer dresses in both cotton j silk from his regular upstairs stock ! j has told me to sell them during these ! days at prices that will move" them J I will have good sizes and the prices will be very cheap. Come these two daw I will have Suits, Coats, Cotton Dressea Silk Dresses, Blouses, Skirts, Sweater ' Children's Wash Dresses, and mam! more seasonable things. MRS. TRIBON At Christensen's. NUDIST The women are wearing progressively less every year, and some of the men are following suit. The big bullies that want to show their form. Some of them have little else to be proud of so I do not blame them for showing off. Then there is the young lad that has just reached the dizzy age—he will save money by not wearing a cap and then pay the doctor ten times the amount for trying to cure the cold in his head or the cinus trouble. It may come to nudism in a generation or so but I should worry. I will not be here to see it, which is a consoling thought inasmuch as I have seen plenty already. One nice thing for the shoe man, nudist or not they all have to wear shoes. Take it from me we are buying them to suit the present demand. Light, airy, and graceful. All new styles in novelty pumps and ties. Even the arch-support slippers are so stylish and modern that you would never guess they had arch-supports built in. In our fall buying the modern Miss is not forgotten. We have oxfords, ties, and straps with good heavy welt soles made up so nicely they will meet with her young ideas, and yet so sturdy that mother will approve and be pleased. We are trying hard this fall to have things as you want them. Plenty variety, all sizes and widths from AAA to EEE, When you think of shoes think of Jimmie Neville The Shoe Man Algona, la. New South Bend Malleable Deluxe Ranges Far faster heating . .'. remarkable saving in fuel • ••fjjj tional convenience in use ... greater durability .. . im \L/, but a few of the extra values embodied in this new range.» important of the basic advances in SOUTH BEND'S new j* joint construction (patent pending). This exclusive. ^ makes a vastly tighter range than is possible with we u bolted joints, besides providing the best protection for w» r- celain enamel. There is not a bolt or rivet visible OB range. This lock joint construction, an exclusive South Bend dffg ment, is undoubtedly the greatest advance in range _ made in years—achieving new e'ficlency and remarwiw omy in service—adding staunchness and durability wniu*"- longer life. In every hidden detail of construction the SOUTH BEND luxe reflects the skill and expe -ience of nearly 40 yea" quality range manufacture. The closer you examine i structioa the better you will appreciate the value, We invite you to look over this high grade line of ranges. Kohlhaas & Spilles When In need of ?la»iei j^ye your e?«» t-oroujwy , F. E, SAWYER, Opt

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