The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 22, 1934 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Thursday, February 22, 1934
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The Algona Upper Des Motaea, Algotta, Iowa, Fefr 22, 1034 Dodga Street HAGGARD * WA1UER, Mblfehera. M Bwond tout n»tt»r at th« poctoffioe at AMnu, Iowa, under act of Owsfresi of March 3,1879. lamed Weakly. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSTJTH CO.: One Year, in Advance $2.oo MS Months, in Advance 155 Ttorw Months, in Advance .' .eo Subscriptions Outside County, *2.BO per yew, strictly In advance. Subscriptions Payable in Advance. DISPLAY ADVERTISING, Me PER INCH ComposJton & cents per Inch extra. odds and ends "Let the people know the truth and the country •afe-"-^AbTRham Lincoln. AIR PROGRESS NOT PENALIZED The surge of resentment from some quarters over President Roosevelt's action Jn canceling- all existing air teall contracts, is probably based on a sincere fear that *ir development will be Impeded in some cases, and as grounds for political fodder to others. But to abstain from the political angle and talk common sense, Is the air progress of the country penal- ised* We think not. The Estherville News takes the view that the can- u 3t iS, n f, c ^ l3 ' 8 ? t8 wm throw men out of *«*• i i* *£ hlnd r thc ** transport companies and airplane development. The bin which will provide for the airmail makes the express provision that "the current appropriation for ah- mall subsidies Is to be turned over to the army to finance Its work of flying the mail." That would mean that the army will get the benefit of the money; and we can feel pretty certain that every last penny will be naed where It should be used. The air transport companies will be hindered; but aviation as a whole will not be, because where the air transport companies have less money, the army has more. As for men being put out of work, It may be that * few pilots will be grounded, but the army planes will require overhauling and it is safe to say thatt Just about as many men will be employed as before. But the big thing is this. When there has been evidence of fraud, graft and corruption In the granting of *lr mail subsidies, something should be done. And Resident Roosevelt has gone right to the seat of the trouble. He has taken away from the air transport companies an Illegally procured plum, and he made no mistake. And then there was Cliff Frane and one other Scotchman who saved green fees by playing golf last Thursday . . . something unusual for the 15th of February. Among other things (which reminds us that this column has a serious vein this week), does It not appear that Algona is experiencing a distinct shortage of homes . . . from talk with real estate men, we find that places to live are at a premium . . . why not erect that little bungalow, plant those rose bushes and start a garden, such as you have always wanted. The Tltonka Topic, edited by Lee O. Wolfe, contained a paragraph of misinformation last week, under the column entitled "Did You Know That—". For Heaven's Sake Leo, where did you get that "flirting with a widow at Clear Lake" stuff. We're surprised at you. And that goes for not only Clear Lake, but any other point, too. If we didn't think we were sort of friends, we'd suspect a deliberate libel. TOO FREE WITH PAROLES The case of the trio of men Jailed In connection with the Robinson case Is Interesting, especially when one looks at their criminal record over a period of years. The men themselves may have had nothing to do with the case, but here they are at large, roaming around the country with no visible means of support, and with every indication that they are anything but useful citizens. Reynolds was flrst arrested In 1908. After that he was jailed nine more times. On a charge of perjury toe was sentenced to 10 years at Anateoaa in 1016. Yet to 1923 he was out again, and again In a scrape. Davis was given a five year term In 1931, and later In that same year was arrested again for the same offense, Indicating that he must have been paroled within a year. Neither man has a record of major crime, yet they have been repeated offenders, and paroles have been granted them shortly after imprlsonlme&t. It might benefit everyone If men of this calibre had a real lid clamped down on them. Their continual release has meant nothing but repeated arrests and trouble. It gives one a pretty comfortable feeling, these days, to sit back and smoke a pipe, while reading about the warfare and civil conflict brewing all over Europe. Nads, Monarchists, Fascists, Socialists, Communists and a dozen or two other parties make their bids for power. Blood Is spilled; the country itself is torn apart. Beautiful new buildings are destroyed in countries that can. 111 afford to lose property. By comparison, It looks as though the good old XT. S. A. had the safest and sanest method of governing, along with Great Britain, in the world. Klrby Page, editor of "World Tomorrow," has stated that America will eventually become a Socialist notion. Well, If It does, it ts pretty safe to say that It will be done gradually and without any great turmoil or bloodshed. Ballots always bring better results than bayonets. • • • Music lovers who enjoyed "The Fortune Teller" commented frequently on the fact that Mart McCall's playing of the harp in the orchestra was a welcome sight . . . which brings to mind the fact that Charles Bhtnn- way and his son, Karl, both employees of this office, have been spending a few hours a week on the construction of home-made harps. The Shumways have two beautiful Instruments, equipped with all the necessary gadgets (pardon us, we know nothing about harps) which they have made themselves, and better than that they produce the sweet music that only harps can produce. Well, they sort of have a flying start on the rest of us. Think what a task It will be, learning to play the harp even under St. Peter's guidance,, Simile: True as a hotel register. , • • • STORY OF THE WEEK It seems that the young parents of a ourly-halred little boy were returning from the movies. They had left the child with a maiden of the community. As they went In the front door, they heard someone scramble out the back, and the girl, all aflutter, told them that Just before they came In, a man had appeared at the back door, and forced his way Into the house. The father, with thoughts of kidnappers racing through his mind, sprinted lor the back door, and In a few seconds overhauled the culprit. But, Instead of the mysterious man he found a young fellow, who stammered for a minute, and then said he had Just called to ask the young lady "about some subjects." ODD THINGS AND NEW—By Lame Bode Famous last line—Which of you gents wants the check? TWISTER CENTER - THE TORNADO CENTER Of- THE U.S. IS ALMOST EXACTLY AT ITS GEOGRAPHICAL CENTER. 61000 FLOW WITHOUT CUTTING A VEIN HAS BUN EO USING A MEW UNKNOWN SOUTHERN HOMES EUCTRKAl ClVKE. No ONE HAS CIS. COVERED WHERE CHIMNEY SWIFTS GO IN THEIR \ SOUTHERN MIGRATIONS), DESPITE THE BANOW6 Of \ 65,000 SINCE 1924. I PbSSlBLYTHEYGOTO CENTRAL BRA?H Hunter Begin* Law Practice in Capital Algona friends of Rollln A. Hunter wfll be interested to learn that he has resigned as secretary to Senator L. J. Dickinson to become associated with Atty. E. O. Alvord & Co. in the practice of law In Washington, D. O. Mr. Hunter, whose wife Is the former Ruth Dickinson, daughter of Senator and Mrs. Dickinson, has been completing Us law course during the years he has been npcretary. Mr. Hunter, who Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hunter of Des Molnes, will be succeeded by Harry O. Day, former Shenandoah postmaster. Sehroeder. Jr., were visitors Wednesday afternoon at the Wade Ball borne. Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Rtppentrop and daWrhter, Oretchen, visited with relative* at Buffalo Center, Saturday evening. Former Chemistry TeacHer i* Burned Lucy Stahl, formerly a chemistry and physics teacher In the Algona high chool, waa injured In an explosion at Washington, Iowa, during a chemistry experiment, It wag reported In thte daily papers » few days ago. Miss Stahl will be remembered by many who took their chemistry work under her direction. «he left here in 1934. The report also stated that several pupils were burned in the explosion, although none of the Injuries were said to be serious. 2 TITONKA COUPLES SPEAK VOWS IN CEREMONIES OF PAST WEEK The Man About Town Says Nature presented a huge valentine to Algona in 1934 when she permitted the pening of doors on the business houses ike it was a day In mid-summer. Long will that memorable day be remembered. OTHER EDITORS NICELY MESSED UP It Is the easiest thing m the world to criticize the action of other people; but Judging by the amount of criticism the legislature Is getting, there may be some grounds for it, although locally there has been little criticism of the actions of the two Kossuth men In that body. But with regard to the liquor bill, what In the world Is the legislature trying to do. It seems difficult beyond words for the Des Molnes assembly to figure the thing ouU The house vote aye; the senate votes nay. Then each reverses its decision, and puts in new paragraphs, striking out old. Why In blazes don't the boys Just sit down, friendly like, and figure out a safe and sane method of handling liquor, giving due consideration to the Tact that the average man is not a drunkard ajid is able to handle himself accordingly, and then pass the dog gone thing. FOR "THE BEST MAN" One of the most evident things about the voting in the coming election seems to be the fact that many voters Intend to vote "for the best man." Each, of course, has his own ideas of who the beat man is, but there is a noticeable trend toward independent thought Jn county politics. After all, county officers have no national issues to settle; they are important members on the board of directors of a half million dollar corporation. And the voters who cast their ballots for men they feel are best qualified to handle that half million dollars, are doing so lii their own good interests. Hurrah for Attorney General Cummlngs. He has decided that If cities like St. Paul, Minneapolis, Des Molnes and Kansas City cannot clean up their own dirty underwear, the federal officers will do It for them. We hope you throw out a dragnet that gets every thug, crook kidnapper, holdup man and dope peddler in the country! and then sees to It that they are all properly plowed under. That is one case of overproduction that America is united In. desiring to do away with. Eulogy to a "Love Feast''. Bwea City Herald: Like the Roman* returned from licking the barbarians, militant and tchk&pbant Kossuth county Democracy -will assemble atTAlgona next Tuesday night in a love feast with the victory theme introduced this time, Instead of unrequited hope as in times past. Auras of Bacchnalia and Epicura will hover over the banquet table. Quite properly, great clouds of Incense Will arise to Franklin D. Roosevelt, the modern St. George who slew the dragon; good old Franklin D., a composite of St. Augustine and Santa Claus In the eyes of the adoring democrats, long kept, away from the fleshpots by a rapacious republican crew. There will be a galaxy of orators, speakers and the common or garden variety of windbag. Topping the bill wttl be Governor Clyde L. Herring. State Treasurer Leo Wesman and Mrs. Alex Miller, secrteary of state are expected, along with other party dukes, satraps, gal politicians and God knows who else. All friends of the Great Cause—the cause of Elmer, the Forgotten Man—are Invited to attend. Tickets are six bita apiece, and locally may be bought of any of the candidates for the Swea City post office, as well as the old party war horses such as George Butterfleld, Tony Hundeby and Doc Whitlow, whose old neighbors and friends, regardless of political differences, Join with them wholeheartedly, without a trace of animosity, in their great hour of triumph. Word Is being passed along the sale of ducats will end Saturday night. While the event will be called blessed whenever two or more gather in the name of Thomas Jefferson in Algona rathskfcllers, speakeasies and soda Joints next Tuesday night, nevertheless If you wish to enter the tent of rejoicing, you must not wait beyond Saturday night to buy your ticket. • • • Opera Called "Truly Magnificent" Whittemore Champion: The opera, "The Fortune Teller" presented at the Algona high school Monday and Tuesday was one of the finest productions of its kind ever produced in Kossuth county, say those who have attended productions of this nature in the past. Beautiful costumes, erotic music, soloists of rare ability, and character actors who filled their parts like veterans, blended together in a harmony only achieved by diligent practice, and the seletcion of appropriate talent. Donald Hutch Ins and Opal Morrison were magnificent in their parts, as were Miss Evelyn Bode, former Whittemore teacher, D. Wayne Collins, Edward Genrich, Clair Schaap, Dwight Andrews and the many others who made up the cast. It was truly a gorgeoua spectacle and it, is hoped that more entertainment of this kind will be featured in Kossuth in years to come. The curfew fa coming to for some good. A number of kids have enjoyed ding in the police car with Marshal ran Alstyne. It is not known how long arl Pearson, bare headed, stood in the lley waiting: to see which way the fire truck would go. He finally came to nd sheepishly sneaked back into the louse. Even the mayor's. MO, BUI. rot fool* ed. He retired about seven o'clock Friday night and when the curfew blew he awakened, heard his mother stirring about downstairs in what he thought was Retting breakfast, donned his clothe* tor morning, defended, the AT THE STATE CAPITAL THIS WEEK (By Rep. A. H. Bonnstetter) State House. February 16th, 1934. _ Illness in my family made it necessary lor me to go home last week end, hence, no letter for last, week's papers. At this writing things are not clearing up aa fast as many members desire in order to bring this session to an end. We have some necessary legislation pending In the House. However, it is impossible to proceed intelligently until the Senate acts on measures that relate to the above mentioned k-Kislation. TJieie is a great demand to amend the present beer law but the House is waiting to see just what will hapi>en to the liquor bill in the Senate before attempts will be made to adjust the present provisions. Tfana Bureau Bill Tabled House file No. 180, the bill which endeavored to separate the extension service from the Faxm Bureau was laid on the taWe Tuetday, February Bin, by » vote of 57 to 47. The State House lias bten decorated with lobbyists who vigorusly opposed the measure aud the propaganda put out from the office of the state organization together *iUi false statements made on the floor, no doubt are responsible for the bill's defeat. Concerning false statements made In this matter, a luemovr took the floor and stated that the officials at Iowa State Agricultural College were oppo&ed to the separation of the extension department and Bureau. He further stated that he was authorized to speak for President Hughes, George Godfrey and others. Furthermore, that, he had consulted with the above mentioned gentlemen the previous afternoon and that they urged defeat of the measure. Then a member who sells oil for the organization moved the bill be laid on the table. This motion is onte debatable Consequently the sponsors of the House Pile No. 180 were not given an opportunity to prove that the statements made by the first member were false and no doubt this influenced tie final result. The reason the effort was made at this time to change- the present setup was because the officials in charge of the Corn-Hog Reduction program fear<-d onjosition to the proposition for the reason that this work was administered bv the extension department of Iowa state College and the Vl'ng prevailed that im affiliation with the frarm Bureau wuuld arouse antagonism io the proffrain. The reaction over the on the action of the House de- trated that tile Corn-Horj corn- iii'ttte's fears were justified, and I fi-el that perhaus this is Uie reason for the recommendations by the committee «ot to have the county agents serve as permanent secretaries to county Corn-Hog Reduction organizations ^ No 17 a bil] vances the sheriff's mileage to 7 Vi cents per mile passed the House by a vote of 67 to 33. The House, however, amended the bill eo that tie 7>/4 cent rate can only be applied within the county. All mileage outside the county remains at 5 cents per mile. This mileage proposition has been a hobby of mine for a number of years. All Information I can gather on the subject indicates that 5 cents is ample to take care of all expenses in the operation and investment of a car. Cars operated by ali state departments average less than 3 cents per mile. Cara operated by insurance companies, pack- Ing companies and other commercial enterprises average slightly over 3 cents per mile, and anyone can go down to the city of Des Moines and rent cars in first class condition for 5 cents per mile. Surely these garages are making a profit or they would not continue to do business. I believe the members opposing the increase had all the arguments but the members in eymptahy with the Increase had the votes. Consequently the sheriffs now have the advantage over other officials who receive mileage. The big •eaaoa why the measure was enacted into a law was because the sheriffs were nere in person and many representatives had one or more of them parked at their sides when the vote was recorded. •tam, tad then wait xabuksd With laughter by his family. Charlie Nlcoiln will be an interested fan at the Call Theatre Saturday. He has word that the coming show has a scene in it entitled "C. W. Nlcoulin, Lands." The old dnst cloth went to work at the Mart McCall home and uncovered the harp which made Mart famous in this territory. It has been idle for years but Mart's agile fingers can still pick away with gracefulness. After the first day of practice he nursed some sore fingers. Eva Brown and Mr. Davis at the telegraph office are enjoying the fresh air mjjch against their wfjl. A rat or some other rodent knowing the end was near took a grudge against theJ key artists and gave up the ghost underneath their floor. From present indications he must have been a whopper and fed well at Uie table of Cliff Frane. • * • While vUltinf in Waterloo the little three year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Wendell French had the occasion to put a coin in a machine to get a candy- bar. No candy came out and the youngster gave it a nomen of gyp machine. Now when he sees the some in a local store he willingly tells you how he got gypped. Kay Rctcbrll was given a couple of carp to feed his chickens when his wife Harriet, intervened in behalf of the carp. Kay took the time to explain what nice black bass they were and eventually they were turned into a dinner. There Is no use in keeping Harriet in ignorance so if she reads this Mr. Setchell may have some tall talk- Ing to do. The west eail Standard Oil elation has a door alive with electricity. When the right party comes along with whom the attendants think they can have some fun they press the button and the visitor gets a shock. Tom Stevens reversed the Joke unintentionally when he became so shocked he upset a pall of water which littered the walls, and knocked over several oil jars. Andy Anderson, who likes to relate his ftihlng experiences, tells about his best meal. It was served by Indians and consisted of well-cooked dog meat. Andy says he never accepted a return engagement. Away back abort 1913 one recalls an essay written concerning the pavement on State street. Miss Gladys Smith of Webster City was the high school English teacher. She took the writer to task for referring to or comparing the narrow pavement with a cow lane. Wouldn't it be great to let her know that the cow lane is going U) be removed? What a foresight! Franaen-Limberg Wedding Fritz-Bockelman Nuptials Are Held Tltonka: A beautiful wedding ceremony WM performed Valentine's day at 3 o'clock at the Inunanuel Lutheran church when Miss Alice Fraozen and Herman Umber* were married. The double ring ceremony was performed by the pastor. Rev. A. Kllllan. The bride wore a gown of white silk crepe of an. ue length and short veil, carrying a xmquet of pink roses. Miss Esther Meyer as bridesmaid wore flesh pink organdie. Frlts-Bockeiinan Don't feu-get the great tournament this week. See the county's youth in clean sport. Someday your boy may be playing. (The Man About Town in a paternal pcfte. Come About town in a paternal pose). Come Party at West Bend The Harry Anderegg Post of the American Legion. West Bend, Invite all ex- service men to a Wahsington Day stag party. Thursday night. Feb. 22. starting at 8 p. m. Old time slum wiU be served, starting at 10 p. m. A general invitation ta all former buddies was Issued by W. L. Sheltoyer, one of the committee. Miss Emma Fritz and Jerry Bockelman were married Wednesday, Feb. 4th. at five o'clock in the Lutheran nurch. The double ring ceremony was performed by the pastor. Rev. Schoen- eln. The bride was a floor length ress of white satin and carried pink nd white roses. She was attended y Miss Anna Bockelman. who wore ght blue silk crepe and carried snapdragons. The groom wore dark blue and Herman Fritz, the best man. wore ark brown. They will begin housekeeping on one of the Albert FriU farm e«ct of Tltonka. Earl Zwiefel has the scarlet fever Harley Larsen has been very with the scarlet fever the past week. Clayton Schriener of Oelweln was a eek end visitor at the home of M trdlth Nauman. Miss Pearl Stephens, high school instructor, was on the sick list the first part of the week. A fine ten pound baby boy arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred BOy- ken last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Heifner attended the funeral at .LuVerne Tuesday of Mr. Mason, a retired mail carrier. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Terpstra of Des Moines are the proud parents of a ten pound baby boy. The mother was before her marriage Miss Viola Heifner. Miss Aleda Ites and Jesse Harms were married Thursday. Mrs. Horace Schenck taught in Miss Ites' place on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of last week. Carl Caliies and Coach Dunmire and five of the basketball boys attended the final game of the North Kossuth conference Thursday between Ledyard and Lone Rock, held at Algona. March 1st. Fred Wentz will move Into the John Swalve home and conduct his shop in the Jennings building. Mr. Swalve plans on living with his son-in- law. George RlppentroD In the country. Carl caliies left for Des Moines on Sunday morning to spend the day with his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roelf- sema. Mrs. Caliies. who has been visit- Ing this week in Des Moines. will return home with him. Vance Reibsamen drove to Minneapolis Friday, taking with him his father and mother. Mr. and Mrs. Ctoarle* Reibsaruen to visit over the week end with their daughters. Mrs. Shaw, R. D Keagle ann Logan Keagie. Ted Dunmire drove to Newton to spend the week end with Misa Alene Johnson. Miss Pearl Stephens and Miss Lola Heifner accompanied them as far as Des Moines. Mr. Dunmlre's sister returned with them for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson drove to Blooming Prairie, Minn., last Saturday evening to visit A. B. Pannkuk and family, leaving Sunday morning for Rochester, Minn., to visit his brother. Bueli, who is recovering in a hospital. .Mesdames Ann Schenck and Sadie Denton drove to Des Moines Mondav to attend the State Legion Auxiliary convention. Mr*. H. I. TorgeVson ac- compled them to do some spring gh^I thSn. * WC6ley deleKate adjoined Mesdames Herman Dreesman War- H T K * n . kel i, an<l Henr v Harms. assUt- ea by the German Golden Glee club club were hostesses at a kitchen shower honoring Miss Dorothy Intermiii and Hove, who were married on Six Seek P. O. Job at Buffalo Center Buffalo Center Tribune: There are six known applications for the local postmastershlp who will take the examination next Saturday, February 17 In Forest City. These six candidates are: both Mr. and Mrs. Robert Thlele, Mrs. Daisy Wilson, Dr. H. E. Kel, Mrs. Elizabeth Wagner and Orin Iverson. The term of the present postmaster at Buffalo Center, Mrs. Elda Sparks, expires March 1st. The Editor's Mailbag fa? 01 ? 6 ! 0 * th £* attending the home talent play, "The Fortune Teller", Irfv- aa Monday night were Mrs each. Jean and Ruasel. Mr D.II *""i J* 6 ° Wolfe - M"> B O 3all and Barbara. Mrs. Wm. Bovken Julia Reynekfc. Edith Reynolds Alene Johnson anc" '" - The Algona Upper Des Moines, Haggard ft Waller, Dear Sirs: It occurred to me that a valentine hi the shape of a check for $2.50 would please you and at the same time assure me of the weekly news letters which has become a part of my life. It is the only way one can keep posted as to tee happenings in the old home town. I had the pleasure of meeting sev- sral former Algonlans last year. While in Orlando, Florida, visiting my father, ister and family, I visited with Mr and Mrs. Joe Peterson, also Mrs. Bigsbee. Then last fall Mrs. Will Dailey topped for a brief visit, enroute from Ottumwa, Iowa, to Bristow, Oklahoma, where she lives, and during the holi- ays while in Muscatine, Iowa, met ne former Mary Bestenlehner, now fl*. Strain. Just happened to meet er, and recognized her. We had not een one another in the past thirty years or more. I am looking forward to a visit from the mildest winter I have ever known my fattier this sprint;. This has been Bobby Beetner had a gash cut in bi» arm one day last week when he ran his hand through a glass door at the school house. Mrs. C. O. Peterson and daughter.. Lois and Mrs. Harvey Johnson and? Harold visited Friday at the Wade Bin home. Mrs. Kiester was down from Etaore last week Wednesday and visited at the home bf her daughter, -Mrs. Harry Mussman. Miss Leona Oeerdes of Frost. Minn., has been here the past week viattittft at the R. B., and Henry Geerdes AMI John steenhard homes. Mrs. Henry Guderian and Hon. Bluy, were up from Algona last ThurSd&y a*d visited at the home of her parents. Mr, and Mrs. F. W. Thaves. The Wade Balls, Peter Bruers and' Walter Rosenaus were entertained last Thursday evening at the home of Mr and Mrs. Rollie Steete. Mr. and Mrs. Rollie Steele drove to Eldora, Sunday, where they went to- attend the funeral of Mr. Steele's half- brother that was held Monday. Mrs. Julia Wortman entertained the Acorn club on Thursday afternoon and' Mrs. John R. Heetland entertained the Prtscilla dub Thursday evening. Mrs. Leo Edwards and two little- daughters of Gamer were over Sunday visitors at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Aalderks. Rev. and Mrs. O. H. Frerktag were- at Buffalo Center last Thursday caff- Ing on Mrs. John Grlese. who is recovering from her recent operation at the Dolmage hospital. A number of friends and neighbors gathered at the A. B. Anderson homer last Thursday evening as a sort of a. farewell party, as the Andersons are moving to Swea City within the next week. Guests Sunday evening at the J. A Meyer home were Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bruer, Mr. and Mrs. J. .H. Meyer, St.. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schwartz and son. Clarencei, and Mr. and Mr*. R> a Johnson. Miss Emma Outknecht drove to Mason City, Friday, to bring home her sister, Lena, to spend the week end at the parental home. She was accompanied to Mason City by Mrs. W. E. Qutknecht and Mrs. Harry Mussmaa. Monday seemed to be Lakota Day at Algona. as the following people were seen on the streets there: Mr. and Mrs, Wade Ball, Ernest Wortman, LaVem. Llesveld, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Koppen and daughter, Elaine. Mr. and Mrs~ Otto Koppen, Robert Becker. Ted Oolll- son. Art Basse], Fred Laabs and George. Wm.. Ernest and Julius Strobel. wtater J have ev «* known. ™, With all good wishes, Mrs. j. A. Hendricks, CHW«»**, Kansas. voMirmnnj AT MCALTI* Hans °n and Mrs. Wm. Mt * rt *• vls "Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Ley and Mrg Raymond Smith were Des Molnes vl?-' Itors one day last week. Mr. and Mrs. Eppo Winter of Buffalo Center visited Frldav evenin? «t the Andrew Bockelman home * at Mrs. O. H. Frcrking enjoved a. DefrtR afternoon at the Wade Ball home Mrs. I. E. Wortman and Mrs. Wm. I SPECIALS' Week End Crackers, ' 2 pound box Preserves, strw. ft H W. POST Dray and Tranfer Storage of all kinds. Long distance hauling. Everr load insured against loss or dam»*». Equipped to do all kinds of draying and hauling. sa-tf Apple Butter, 1A,. Council Oak, 38 ox. Jar .. Uv 1 Sugar, ' JQ I 10 pound cloth bag ....f«fi» Campbell's Soup 1 C~ 2 cans for Itli. Tapioca, fine OT O med., per pound OC Tomato Catsup 1A- large bottle 1 Wi. Boneless Cod Pish 97^ pound box £ I C Wet & Dry Shrimp 1A n per can 1UC 'EatwelT Sardines 3 large oval cans Lamp Chimneys, Quail. No. a size Clothes Lines, sisal 1 A^, 60 foot .................. 1 VC 1 A_ lUC 60 Cocoa, Walter Baker's, % pound can .. Biscuit, Kellogg's Whole Wheat, pkg ...... Blue Barrflll Soap 3 giant bars ............ American Lye, 3 cans Farmers Co-Op. nt Irvington Elect* The annual matting of the Farmers Cooperative Association of Irvington was held Wednesday of last we>«k with about 26 members In attendance ' were Siin Leigh aad Frank elected as new member* of the board of directors, and Jun Black, John Erpelding and John Capcsiua were retl- ected as directors. 17 Proof- Save with Safety , conserva- a good You Can Start Your Savings Any Time With Any Amount. Our Association is State Supervised A Member of The Federal Home Loan Bank The Algona Building & Loan Association 7 North Dodge St. Phone 55. U H. LaBarre, See'y-Treaeurer. 4-B-O-W

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