Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 30, 1934 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 30, 1934
Page 4
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PAGE FOUS KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA, IOWA %oesutl| Act r,f \fnreh 2. 'that its enforcement would only add a new army to the roll call of those entitled to the pension. A s BB1OOND o L A 8 a If the real spirit and purpose of t908 ; ** *{;* the law is to be adequately carried unaer tn» ou ^ and ftll applicants for the pen . sion arc to be cared for, it' is esti- TBRMS OF BUBSORIPTION mated now that the tax, in coming »—To Kossuth county postofflces and years, will surely reach $8 to $10 bordfrinK poitofflcet *t Armstrong, i per head annually from those li- Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Cor- ! n ui 0 Cm- Ha with Cylinder, Rlmore. Hutching, j" UR - lul us l.lvermore, Ottosen, Rake, Ring- < -^——— rted Rodman. SUlRon, West Bend, and Wnrt^n, year _„ $2*.w I—To ail other TI. B. Postofflces, y«nr $2.60 At>fj subscriptions for papers going to points within the county and out- j of-thp-eounty points named under No. i } abovt nre oonsldered continuing •obscrlptlona to he discontinued only on untlcp from subscriber? or at publisher's discretion. Subscriptions frolng to nfoi-C'innty points not named under No. ' shove will be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, If not renewed. fcut time for payment will he extended It r«questBd In writing TIMELY FILL, LIKE OT,T> AGE, HAS ITS These cooler nights And kinder days, These softer lights And autumn haze, Are like the years Of later life, After the tears And joy and strife. Less red the flow'rs, Less green the grass, But quiet hours In peace we pass; Though gone the May, The summer spent, We are less gay But more content. In spring we fear The thought of fall, But, autumn here Mind not at all; For living writes No fairer page Than softer lights And quiet age. — Douglas Malloch. THE eM> AGE PENSION SCHEME IS P003IED TO FAILURE The pitiful thing, the tragic thing Farley Calls G. 0. P. Attack "Just politics," says a Des Moines Register headline. Doubtless in good part true. But what of the attacks of Al Smith, John W. Davis, Senator Carter Glass, and many other erstwhile democratic leaders. And anyway who is Mr. Farley to be flinging the charge "politics" against anybody? In his speech at Brltt last week Wednesday night, Governor Herring referred to the recent rise in the price of corn as if it were due to the operations of AAA, according to a Mason City Globe-Gazette report. Apparently he did not explain why corn obstinately remained under the government loan peg till Mother Nature took a hand. Strange how politicians of all parties imagine they can put over ex- ravagant claims. Thnv must think the people are pretty dumb. From the standpoint of farmers who sell corn the government loan plan was a life-saver. For feeders vho have to buy corn there may be question, but even they cannot but admit that the plight of the corn- selling farmer justified help. And is the situation has worked out, he drought assisting, the government will lose nothing and feeders com headed for prices in keeping vith the price of corn. About all that we of north Iowa have loft to fear this season in a business way is a killing frost i Ex-AJgonian work er and creamery. Roland White, Iowa Falls, came yesterday for a few days with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ellis McWhorter. .. — .„,... „„ „ o^^o Ul A . H. Stock returned Friday from "Iowa-Portraits," and this one O f'f pooner > Wis -> where he visited a Frank D. Williams, Iowa City brotn er. He visited the world's fair 'T'HE IOWA DAILY PRESS association is\ running a series of ews Frances Sorensen, Algona, derwent an appendectomy at and Mrs. Agnes Laldloy went to Mason City Tuesday. Mrs Kossuth hospital fast"" week" Mon- iLaldley will remain with Mrs. Tier- day. Mrs. R. H. Foutz, of Sioux City, went home last Thursday after several days at the home. F. E. Saunders Mr. and Mrs. Bert Cronin returned Monday from Grinnell, where they visited since Friday with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Gangwere, of Bode, became parents of a boy at the Kossuth hospital a week ago Saturday. Audra Benton, of Wesley, began ney for an Indefinite period. Dr. F. J, McAllister, who spen the summer here as interne at the General hospital, left yesterday for St. Joseph, Mo., where he will bo connected with Mercy hospital. Dr. Geo. P. Elvidgo, of Perry spent Sunday with tho Hugh Hermans. Mrs. Herman recently suffor- od a nervous breakdown, from which she is slowly revocerlng. Mrs. G. F. Towne and her daughters Bertline and Betty Lou returned Tuesday from two weeks al banker, co-founder and former president of the Iowa State bank Algona, appeared in the Mason City Globe-Gazette. Mr. Williams, who is a director of the Chicago Federal Reserve bank, is vice president of the First Capital National bank, Iowa City. ATHLETIC SHOW AT BUflT PLANNED FOR TOMORROW Another boxing and wrestling show will be held in the open-air arena in the rear of the Gettman service station at Burt tomorrow en route home. Mrs. James Allan, Fort Dodge, and three sons are spending the week with Mrs. Allan's sister, Mrs Nellie Van Allen. Priscilla Southgate left ' yesterday for Eveleth, Minn., where she is director of physical training jn tho public schools. Mrs. H. A. Wagner and Peggy i Schoon, Bufalo Center, visited the ' former's sister, Mrs. M. W. Ferguson, several days last week. Mrs. J. o. Paxson returned yes- as stenograph-| rasa Lako , n northern Minnesota i at the Algona |Thcy stnyf!d at the A]gona cabini Mr. nnd Mrs. H. N. Kruso started for Des Moines Friday for a day at the state fair, but their car broke down, and they had to bo towec home, arriving late Saturday night June Corey got home Monday from tcn days with Mrs. T. F. 0'- Haire Jr., the former Eugenia Rist and Mrs. R. A. Hunter, the former Ruth Dickinson, at Washington D. C. Roy McMahon, assistant cashier at the Towa State bank, Is on vacation. He spent last week with friends and relatives at Minneapolis nnd at other northern Minnesota points. Mrs. Dennis Pratt and children Mildred, Loyd, Merle and Betty Jean, spent last week Wednesday at West Union attending the county fair. West Union is the Pratts, terday from Mason City, where former'home" she had spent a week with her daughter, Mrs. F. B. Shaffer. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Horn, of New- Mary Galloway, Ames, is spending the week with the P. J. Chris- wen homo^VnursdayS S^J^ \^° °! «»• within the next two or "v^.vu t,wu Ul Thomson, .. o «... 8:15. The bouts will;guests of the inree ^ tue tuir( j of a series of ma t c i les n f Rnrt t ,,i a .concerning the old age pension actj weeks - With a good corn crop all adopted by the special session of bu t assured, a fair oat crop con- , m the forty-fifth general assembly sidering the drought, hog prices /"e arena has a seating capacity last year, is to be found in the Somg up, and corn-hog money I ot 300 ' and fans are assured of false hopes which it held out to the :comil 'S in, we are sitting on top O ' f ! Sood, fast, evenly matched fights. ' ' "" world, at least as compared' aul Ha mmil, Algona, is to act as r °feree, Jos. Bloom as announcer; aged and needy citizens of the state. ! with an y other snot in the world These hopes, as shown by the, heard from to date, workings of the law, are proving i The daily papers of Iowa, some its utter inadequacy in fulfilling its of the small town dailies excepted obligations. The law was hailed as:are for Governor Herring's general a great humanitarian movement, sales tax. So, doubtless, are the owners of all other valuable properties subject to taxation. Why Gnllnrno, Pes Moines, is involuntary guest contributor of this editorial, which appeared in last week's Plain Talk. The AdrHnce would add only that the old age pension act imposes a now tax and sets up new agencies to do what was formerly done hotter anil at less expense by tho boards of supervisors. and it would be such a movement tad It been constructed along lines of sufficiency to meet the conditions it seeks to relieve. shouldn't they be? The sales tax levied and collected at the same rate on the poor as on the rich, not according to ability to pay, will reduce their levies. See the Des Moines Register, the Mason City Globe-Gazette, et cetera for arguments which do not bring out this point. In Wisconsin Senator LaFollette is against the sales tax. The Chicago Journal of Commerce says President Roosevelt is against it. After the democrats obtained control of the House at Washington in and Dr. W. T. Peters, timekeeper. Burt, as On the fight card are listed five boxing match. matches and a wrestling The wrestling match will ^Oak, were week-end and her flu prevailing in- week and for fear it might grow worse spent a few *.*,.;,. u-. w. otiuman and her ,!„ , * *! »V i— — daughter Ann will spend today and f * <? Nevada sanitarium. He tomorrow at Maxwell guests of the rCtUrned SlmdaV Hoi HOI- former's mother, Mrs' land. Mrs. Margaret Busline!! Hofmaster went to Corwith Monday to begin another school year been teaching there for and years. bo between Frank Bauer, Titonka, IGO-lb. middleweight champion of „ Iowa, and Nick Olson, also 1GO Ibs., Supnda y. of Humboldt. The match will be' Tn elma Horigan, secretary of the old-style wrestling, catch-as-catch P lake school for boys, will return can. an at- President Hoover's term tempt was made to adopt the sales tax but the rank and file of democratic congressmen stood out against the leaders and killed it. Apparently sales taxation is good' democratic doctrine only in Iowa. Opinions of Editors Editor Lee Grows Sarcastic. Estherville News—Iowa certainly needs a second bureau of internal revenue; it is in keeping with the government policy to load additional expenses upon taxpayers. More jobs should be created to eat The state old age pension board 3ias determined there are 1,460,000 ;persons in the state of the age of 21 years or over, all of whom are subject to the payment of the tax. The pension tax for the present year is fixed at $1 per head, and if all the 1,460,000 citizens held to be liable for the tax should walk up to the offices of the treasurer of state, and the county treasurers empowered to receive the money, «.nd plank down the full amount, the fund would reach this year a total of $1,460,000. The old age pension bill, as originally written, provided for a maximum pension to dependent citizens who had reached the age of 65 years, of ?30 a month. The bill was finally amended fixing the maximum at $25 a month, or $300 a year. If all who are liable for the tax should pay, and if all the money received should be devoted to that Jiurpose, at the maximum amount provided for, which the Lord knows is little enough to hold body and soul together, the $1,460,000 would •provide pension tax relief at an average of $15,000 per county, or a 'few dollars more, and this would afford relief to 50 persons in each'^ £££ is something wrong of tlM. 99 counties of the state, or an industry in whicnsso magn of leas than 5,000 persons in the en- •• - - - umuy tire commonwealth. If other counties in the state can te compared as to population with Polk county, and as to the percentage of population which will tile applications for the pension, Tinder the law, the total appllca- tiona in the state will be in tho neighborhood of 60,000, or ten times as many as this year's full The main go in boxing will be between Johnny Cosgrove, Titonka, and Bud Rule, Fort Dodge. The latter has appeared on Algona cards several times. Both weigh 145 pounds, and they will go six rounds. The semi-windup will be Clarence (Runt) Schrader, Burt, sponsor of the meet, vs. Vince Stoner Humboldt. Both weigh 135 pounds, and they will go four rounds. A three round match between two 160 pounders, John Recker Bancroft, and Eldon Patterson, Seneca is expected. Another three-round match will be between Ray Brayton, Wesley and Maynard Keuck, Fenton, both 140 pounds. The fifth bout will be Texas Hammerstrom vs. K. 0. Mey- Burt, weighing 100 J. H. Wright, Red- three children stop- Friday with the D. They were en route home from visits at various points in southern Iowa. Fred Martin, of Melbourne, is spending a month with his daugh- B"eard;ihe Re;: U anTM» C P If ^ Raym ° nd McCorkle - Mr ' Braner were dinner guests of Mr Martm ca ™e a week ago Monday, d Mrs. Harry Rut ZS Livenno^ , ^ » d jE^^ln operate a R. P. Norton, Mrs. H. L. H. Spencer, Mrs. R. W. Horigan, and the latter's The Rev. P. J. Braner and Fled Jacob, who attended a synodlcal convention of the Iowa district of tho Missouri synod at Keystone, last week returned Friday. The convention opened last week Monday. Editor and Mrs. John Ouderlan, Kanawha, and daughter Betty were Algona visitors Monday evening. Betty remained for visits at tho — , homes of her uncles B. A, and R. wlt |} nor Parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Guderlan during tho rest of tho i ? • Daughan. She is taking nurses week. | training at Mercy hospital, Mason At the Call By T, H. C. Appears on nngo 8, son City yesterday, after two weeks finish her last week in northern Minnesota. co "! se next summor fishing. Mr. Morck is the Door' Tno Rev - and Mrs. J. Robert Boor distributor in this territory. "Oomer wcro expected homo yes- ,,. ..., Their daughter Virginia stayed at '-erday from Clinton, Ackley, and I Uly Mf >ndaj C. H. Swanson's during their ab- D u''"nuo, where they visited rela- coln ' so at sence. The E. L. DeZellars moved last week-end into tho M. T. McOuiro and friends. At Clinton Mrs •" had an operation for ap- two weeks ago. . . ., , ,, -innui,, residence on north Phillips street I Mr ; and Mrs - W. H. Godden JfArmo from nnrtii .Tnimo a(^ Tho Me- "augliter Mary Elizabeth, and son! MH - L I UII1 *iw* bll U\JU\^K> OLl WLt X 1HJ lYUj™" _. , " " -••*•-» wfc»i| CH.IU CJUH ' Guires moved to one of the Me- Bllly rf!t urned Friday from a wook! To Guiro farms near St. Joe last at clllcn go. Besides seeing tho " fair, Mr. Godden attended a Mo- Craftsmen of America at " Guiro farms near spring. Mrs, E. J. Butler and Mrs. Leo Swanson. of Wh.ttemore, and h« son Rex, went to Chicago Saturday for a week. Ruth Ann Butler is meanwhile with her grand- "^'^"r'l^ mother, Mrs. John Butler, of near •!?*", °« hter whiftnmnro i chaperon at to Sioux City,, resume teaching in '-ho last grade. She spent six lico "sos to t n , vacation as Dan Cupid. Tho i ., „, an ° kob °J | music camp Aldon Wilmv on the Methodist camp grounds, both of /.,;?' - j Sho is tho daughter of Jos. Stell. |inoler '"""""• Mrs. H. N. Conrad, Omaha, and n nines i Hw ral Homo, returned to his i - ...».•» *T*.» u, \>UlUtlUH „.. . sister, Mrs. C. H. Swanson, wife of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Solensten, Ma- the manager of tho A & P store delia, Minn., spent Sunday with tho i " Dr. A. D. Adams family. They took lome their twin children, Margaret and daughter June Adei w»«,mvui- ind Marion, who had spent three had dinner last Thursday niirht vnolra 1int»a IMVo Arlni-»n t« « «>»««. ,.,j* i, T\ i,*- __ J & l *u Table j. CJ —- «•• uxiu J.1. VK* JL OLUi U. I T lllO T T Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson, Mlnnio J. and'Iiu B j Y1" lts : ""'via Sa, Coate Mr and Mrs. J. F. Overmyer,! Samlet ,„/?? and W and daughter June Arir-1 nv n ,.^,,«J „:,,"• a11 nf T--:iliol,v e-J™. veeks here. Mrs. Adams is a niece 3f Mrs. Solensten. Helen Daughan returned to Ma- with Frances Messcr and her mother at Humboldt. Miss Messer is a teacher in the Algona high school. 'UllOlil; Wesley, Mao •H-I-H-M .H..H"I'I M. year. She has several Mr. and Mrs. Gottlieb Gronbach, iu .Minneapolis tomorrow after n ~, V ""••*«*", «"iu <•»« uiucr s month with her mother Mrs RW dau S«ter Thelnm spent Friday at Horigan Spencer, where Mr. Horigan is em- KeS^ S1 ST ^osS 3 ^^** ^a City, went spent last Thursday at Mason Citv e last week Wednesday after with the former's sister Mrs M ?f veral dayS With £riends ' He was K. Cullen. iu vthe guest of the Dennis Pratts. The Rev. and Mrs C Paul Carl ! Wllham win be s °Phomore at the - - =tnt D university this fall. and Mrs. C. W. Morck spent week in northern Minnesota oxneced " expected home this week-end, after , a month at Long Lake in northern Minnesota. ers, both of pounds. up the money extracted from people, so less of it reaches the the treasury. Soon everybody will be working for the government. This Much is Ortnln. Fort Dodge Independent—There may be plenty of room for difference of opinion as to what constitutes good movies or bad movies, Football Squads To Open Training Season Sept. 3rd Coach Kenneth Mercer is expected sometime this week, and next Monday following school he will begin the annual fall football training. Issuance of football suits will probably take most of the time the first night. The suits will probably be cleaned this week in readiness for the season. The schedule for the season, with a list of the prospective players, appeared in the Advance last week. Coach Arthur Nordstrom, of St. But nobody will deny tax assessment would provide for. Already, it is stated, more than 3,000 citizens of Polk county eligible, because of age and needs, have made application for the tax. If all those applications are al- Polk more lowed it can be seen that county alone would eat up than 60 per cent of the total eeipts from the tax levy. and every man has a right to his Cecelia's academy will also be-in (-IUTV, nnininn T5,,f „„!,„/] Ill J ,.„„„„ "-mj, will <U&U U6gm season practice next Monday evening. A list of academy prospects also appeared last week, but the name of Stanley Patterson was accidentally omitted. He is one of the mainstays in the academy's line as guard. its notables lead such messy lives. The public has a right to demand that people who are in position to have so much influence should lead an honorable and clean existence. You Are Talking! Wavorly Independent—If some form of old ago relief is to be continued, there remains only one sound plan: old age insurance, under which each employed person pays the state a certain percentage of his income each year for accumulation for his own use alone as an old age annuity, or for payment to some beneficiary in case of his death before reaching the retirement age. sion •way. As We Were Saying. _, . ,. j. .. Knoxville Journal—The next big But, the distribution of the pen- barrage of propaganda from the rm money will not work that East will be labeled H. C. L. (High Instead of the aged and dependent citizens receiving the amount which the bill held out as Cost of Living), and the professors will undertake to limit the price of foodstuffs for the benefit of the -a promise for them, the pension i industrialists. It is always that board will find itself faced with way when the farm country gets a the duty of spreading the money break in the way of abnormally out, and the spreading will be so,high prices caused by our thin that, instead of affording re- friends "supply and demand lief, it will prove but an added aggravation to those whose hopes it had built up to the thought that re- old publics are not "ungrateful" after alL But, of course, the whole $1,460,000 will not be collected this year. Pension Shortage Seen Already. Spencer Reporter — There appears to be a growing conviction that the set-up for administering the old age pension law, which provides for a maximum mnn'Mv n»v- Runs for County Attorney. P. B. Shaffer, Mason City, husband of the former Kathryn Paxson, Algona, is the republican nominee for county attorney in Cerro Gordo county. Mr. Shaffer became well known in Algona when h e was receiver of the First National bank. He formerly lived at Lawler, where he was a banker and also practiced law. Reports from the various counties ment to beneficiaries of $25, will «.epons irom tlie various counties "'""- L " ucuciiuianus ui ^o, will speak on "Where is tho Show not much over 58 per cent of '' un far short of f unds not long af- Elijah'" Service Sundav that sum rnlWtrx) t,> rioto .milter it gels into operation Nnvpm- „* o.oA. ,,_ „ ouuuuy i that sum collected to date, and much of it for which non-property ;ber 1 - Collections in all counties owners and transients are respon-| of . the state are far short of Bible, according to the law w m jfluirements to mefit payments never be paid. ' ----- n -'° ' ------ ' . As stated at the beginning the thought back of the old age pen- re- of I sion tax—that the declining years even half the maximum. Taxpayers vs. Tax Eaters. Toledo Chronicle — Senator Arthur Capper, in his Capper's Farm- of the aged and needy of the "state or, says we might be trancmil and r^^l-fhet^mA was a beautiful thought. Tho trag- taxeaters bankru back of ,t is that the ' choose - the long .run destroy its a taxeater. will try i And that is i end." begin- TRINITY LUTHERAN, P. J. trailer, Pastor—Next Sunday English service, 9 a. m.; Sunday school and Bible class, 10; German service, 10:30. Sunday school teachers meeting tomorrow evening Our Parish school will open next Mori- day. High school teachers and students are heartily welcomed at our services. FOURSQUARE,"!?; I, Meyers, I astor—Service tonight at 8; subject Light. Saturday night at 8, the Rev. Louise E. Webster will id of Sunday afternoon at 2:30; Sunday night at 8; Beauty for Ashes. NAZARKNK, A. W. and Hazel Ir- all be at Bible school at 9:45 a. m. This will be the frist Sunday in the new assembly year. Reports of the Ottumwa assembly will be given at Sunday school and morning and evening services, y. P. meeting at 7; Evangelistic services, 8. FIRST LUTHERAN, M. A. Sjostrand, Pastor—Next Sunday: Sunday school at 10 a. m.; regular services at 11. PRESBYTERIAN, C. Paul Carlson, Minister — Regular services will be resumed next Sunday. Mrs. > Des Moines, and their two sons came last week Wednesday for a week with Senator and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson. Pauline Osborn, the Advance's last i fishing. Mr. Morck is the D~eeVl3eer daughter Virginia stayed at C. H wanson's during their absence H. T. Miller left Monday for Oklahoma City, where he is athletic director. Mr. and Mrs. Miller had -. n-uiiii^ \SOUVIU., U1H3 -tt.UVU.IlCe B U * •*•• ------ -—"•«» uuu Seneca correspondent, was an Al- ' ff en ^ is ,!, mg tne latter ' s Parents, ' gona visitor Tuesday. Dr She is about j er ' to begin teaching a rural school near Lu Verne. G. F. Towne suffered two broken P. V. Janse. Mrs. Mil- for a further visit. Jack Streit got home Tuesday from Chicago, after two weeks with —. -. *. u ,,..i. «ui.i.ci 1311 LWU UlUittJIl 1,1,. «„*!,« TIJT i ,-., ...". toes in his right foot last Thurs- > £ rat , her ' M - A ' stre 't. his brother day, when a radiator at the Goed-:S a , rold ' an( ? sisters Bett y and welen. Jack will be a sophomore at St. Cecelia's academy this fall. Want Ads ers store fell on them. He is at present on crutches. Ruth Stokes, Minneapolis, went back to her work in a doctor's office last week Wednesday, after two weeks with her parents, Mr and Mrs. G. D. Stokes. Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Larson and theri daughters Theodora, Maxine, . - ,and Meredith spent Sunday at Ce- resentatl ve for Wisconsin's Great- dar Rapids, guests of Mrs. Larson's , Nurser y- No delivering or col- LIBERAL TERMS TO RIGHT MAN in choice territory as sales rep- father, Prank Gerstner. lecting. Healthy work with good own. William P. Steele, Laurence Mis- 2f y , m a busi ness of your „ bach, and John Mulroney, of Mai- btock Northern grown, with liberal lard, left last Thursdoy for two suarantee - Company established weeks in Northern Minnesota dur- over 30 years.—Write McKay Nursery Company, Madison, Wisconsin. 50(3w) ing the hay fever season. Betty Scanlan returned last week ' Wednesday after three weeks with F °R SALE—USED Jt _ her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. D. Call at 221 North Thorington Al- J. Scanlan. She is the daughter of g°na. 10p50 Dr and Mrs. F C. Scanlan. PEARS FOR SALE—$1.00 a bushel f Mrs. Bernard Tierney, daughter ' -Mrs. C. E. Heise. 9p50 fUMthelUoAld SCHOOL SUPPLIES TEXT BOOKS TABLETS PENCILS PENS KULE1JS THEME PAPER LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOK COVERS PASTE CRAYOLAS SHBAFFER'S SKRIPT INK SANPORD'S INK Sheaffer Fountain Peus and Pencils DRUGGIST AND JEWELER s« Q..UI i n G of Smart New Things To Wear at Christensen's There's a brand new gallery of fashions ready for your inspection. Coats of New Luxury Frocks of entirely new Chic Suits as New as Tomorrow Hats and Shoes You'll Adore There's a thrill waiting for you when you see them . . . and a still bigger thrill ahead when you wear them. All Priced Very Reasonably. Ghristensen Bros. Co. Algeria's Style Center" WE CASH "CORN-HOG CHECKS" NOW Select Your Coat and O'Coat Now Pay for them when "corn-hog" check comes. We have faith in Uncle Sam. We estimate not later than September 20th, and are selling at old P» ce '" that date, but you can get the benefit no mattw when—whether in 20 days or 20 weeks. Anything in clothing is a good investment — P 081 ' lively will be higher (should be higher now) in WW mg with food and labor costs. Ready for school- -pants and jackets. Misbach Clothing Co. Algona, Iowa. \\

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