The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 8, 1934 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Thursday, March 8, 1934
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The Algona Upper Pea Moineg, Algeria, Iowa, March 8,1934 ®je Algona (Upper Scsjtloincs 9 North Dodgw Street HAGGARD A WAUXR, Pobltaher*. la Second Class matter at the postofflce at Algona, lows, under act of congress of March 3,1879. ______^ Issued Weekly. SUBSCRIPTION BATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in Advance $2 00 Months, in Advance 1J25 Months, in Advance .60 Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per year, strictly In advance. Subscriptions Payable In Advance. DISPLAY ADVERTISING, 30c PER INCH Composlton JS cents per Inch extra. the people know the troth and the country safe."—Abraham Lincoln. WE'RE DISGUSTED, TOO A Chicago police captain said he "was disgusted" when informed of the escape of John Dlllinger from Jail, last Saturday. Dilllnger. a killer, had previously engineered several jail breaks. Well, we're disgusted too. And so should everybody else. Inefficient, and inadequate police methods have been one of the chief causes of crimet. Corruption of public officials, plus short-sighted city and county administrations, plus low calibre men in office, have made crime a merry-go-round of ease and comfort for the law breaker of the mere dangerous order. The petty thief gets caugflit and Jailed; the "big fellow" has soft pickings. Some day the American public will wake tip and demand that men with real intelligence and training be used to combat lawbreakers; that modern methods of defense and offense be given the officials; and that the courts see to it that legal technicalities cannot stall off trials or resulfj in pardons of the worst enemies of organized society. MEN WHO HAKE WARS The news reels, the dally press, the radio, have aB realized that war la brewing, and reflect that opinion In their subject matter. "Fortune" magazine contained an Interesting article reewatly about the men who "make" wars, t e. the muni- tion kings, it would be well worth anybody's time to read that article, that a clearer understanding of the forces In the world which favor war mlglit be had by an. Science Is a Won to the world; but perverted science Into the manufacture and Invention of machines of destruction must be controlled or eliminated before war .can be eliminated. And that win not happen overnight. And as usual, the people are the suckers. Corporations which make money from the fear of nations could include the battleship builders and the munitions and steel Industries, If we were to attempt to classify them at all. A year or so ago, a senate Investigation disclosed that a paid lobbyist went to Geneva to spoil a disarmament conference, and succeeded. And that man is rated as an American cittzen. The rank and file of the public doesn't want war, and never has. But because nations have been taught to hate each other, and bear mutual fears, wars go on. Ex- Presldent Wilson had the Utopian idea of rcplac'ng nationalism with Internationalism, and yet unwittingly sat fa at the treaty of Versailles which laid the foundation for Increased racial hatreds and the breeding of a feel- Ing of having been unjustly dealt with on the part of several nationalities. Taking these natural animosities, the men who make war their business start spending orgies for military preparedness which can lead to nothing but war. Where one nation leads, others must follow or face the possibility of conquest or annlhillatlon. And these men Who make war get rich; while the young able-bodied men go into the slaughter as they have for centuries, filled with the zeal to give their all for their home and country. If anybody makes up a new list of public enemies. let them puu at the head of that list the men who indent and manufacture the materials and devices which have turned the world's nations into armed camps again. odds and ends Vhs Lowe and Ray Irons were In a remlnesclng mood, over their afternoon coffee.... Irons recalled how hi the days of their early, glorious youth, a number of the boys who had appropriated sense grapes without permission of ttie owners (a polite way of escaping from the word "stealing") carefully spit out the seeds along the sidewalk, leaving a trail directly to Vic's front porch, and then proceeded to finish the grapes and leave a big pile of seeds and other leavings In a neat pile at that point ... it didn'tf take a Sherlock Holmes to follow the trail . . . what we wondered is whether or not Vic made a trip to the woodshed. • • • If Phatfe Wion down at LnVerne and Lee O. Wolfe op at Tltonka don't lay off no, we're gtranna, try and find out something about them and that will make a good story, phat, that bnngafaw yam had no hidden meaning:; there will still be two bachelors eds. • * • Most of us were taught in youth <hat an Inferiority complex is a virtue, and flhat what is commonly called a swelled head is a vice. And yet we lhave noticed that the men who accomplish things usually think well of themselves. Josh Billings admired his rooster because of its lusty crow, and because it had the spurs to b&ck up the crow. Self-admiration is contemptible only in those who over-rate themselves. • * * We live In a day and age of organization. It seems that a goodly group of the young ladles who work here and there have organized "The Young Women's Business and Professional club," with meetings held every once In a while. Not «. bad Idea, and If we can sneak a spy into their meetings we may be able to give you the low down soon. • • • It happened In a Itfcal rvsfanrant. Earl Hesley. facetious with tfie waitress, asked If she had a piece of squash pie. "No, but we can soon squash one for you," came the reply. ODD THINGS AND NEVY-By lame Bocfo LONG TUNGSTEN To WIAKB TME FILAMENT OF ItEtTlWC UGHTSjA 24-INCH TUNGSTEN CM peesstD THROUC-M cms FORMS A WIRE tONG, ENOUGH FOR TVO-THIRt>$ OF A MILLION LIGHTS. FIGHTING WITH KEflOSENf K&toson Pouter ON BUMNNO THE U.S. BUREAU OF MIN6S MAS INSTRUCTED OVSRNMF A MILLION PCOPLfr IN FIRST AID COS FOR TUB IN JURED. OLD NEIGHBOR PAYS HIGH TRIBUTE TO MEMORY OF MRS. W.F.JENK1NSON Was Splendid Example of the Best in Neighborly, Motherly Qualities RAPPING THE "NEW DEAL" Criticism, of the "New Deal" is nothing new to Kos- *»tti county; an Iowa senator hailing from here has been, a leader in the attack. And, unlike others we know, we do not feel that all opposition to tiie "New Deal" should be throttled. It is a privilege of any citizen to yell his head off. so long as he does not become seditious or abuse the privilege of free speech. But other sources of opposition arc springing up. Certain sections of the press, who themselves are fearful to say very much, did not lose an opportunity to pick old John W. Davis from the discard, ond throw him back Into the headlines as a critic of the "New Deal." DavLs ran for president on the democratic ticket in 1924. But Davis' statement's were not nearly as critical as hastily constructed headlines would Sieve one believe. His chief point was that he thought the burden of one group was being shifted to the shoulders cf another group. AH we can say to that Is that there is at least some sense in passing the burden around a little—back east for example. And a beautifully printed booklet from the New York stock exchange reprints a statement of Richard Whitney, president of that august, or crooked and get- rlch-quick body, cracking the National Securities Act of 1934. Now we don't know anything about the act, but If the New York stock exchange president is against It, by golly, we're for it. For once the New York stock exchange is not dictating government legislation. Walter Lippman, none too friendly to the administration, but a fair critic, summariaes the past year aa follows: "A year ago men were living from hour to hour . . . today there are still prave problems. But there Is no wa whelming crisis. The mass of the people have recovered their courage and hope . . . they have recovered tfielr self-rxwession." Bob Melton was looking at one of the programs for the sectional tournament. "Say, can this Bye team play in both the class A and class B sections." he asked, or at least that) is what a spy reported to us. Of course tills may not be true, like many other false rumors. • • • Simile—As agreeable as an Income tax blank. • • • Way down In sunny San Antonio word comes from Bill Haggard, to-wlt: "Haven't even played a round of golf with Albert Ogrcn, who plays every day . . . rassllng matches under the Texas rules arc lively affairs . . . San Antonio Is wetter fhan in the days before prohibition, the old bar with the brass rail Is there . . . men and women drinking may be seen plainly from the street." Well, even If Bill doren't play golf, we know he'll get around and have same good yarns to recount when he gets back. • • • Famuos last line— Why that's a rooster crowln s . OTHER EDITORS DOLLARS ACROSS THE LINE? Will the new Iowa sales tax send business into Minnesota that rightfully belongs in Iowa? The Fairmont Dally Sentinel seems to think so, and In anticipation of that has written the following which every Kossuth county merchant should ponder. Whether or not the sales tax will have this effect remains to be seen, but Minnesota merchants along the border are optimistic. "A retail sales tax will be effective in Iowa the first of April, the measure being part of the $20,000,000 administration tax bill adopted by the Iowa senate. "It is assumed that imposition of a sales tax in Iowa will be a business booster for Minnesota towns and cities along the Iowa border, including Fairmont. Blue Earth, Jackson and others. "A two per cent retail sales tax is Imposed upon tangible commodities, to be parsed on to the consumer. "The two per cent tax is upon: "Dross receipt of goods, wares and merchandise. "Gross receipts from the sale of electricity, gas, water, telephone and telegraph service. "Gross receipts from tickets for amusements and athletic contests. This tax, required to be added to the regular purchase price of commodities, Including food and meals, and paid by the consumer with each purchase, will continue in force for three years, expiring automatically, April 1, 1937. "A tax of one cent must, be paid on purchases up to 50 cents and of two cents on purchases of more than 50 cents but less than one dollar. "Other items of the three-point tax bill provide for a personal iucome tax and a corporation tax." Zoologists tell us that elephants eat about twenty- tbree out of every twenty-four hours, if that Is true who will feed the O. o. P. el. pliant? The chicken population of the United States u estimated at about 400.000,000--not counting the ones you •ee on the street. They say Thomas jt-rter&jji discovered the waffle in Holland and brought it to America. Vermont furnished *te maple syrup, and someone eke put Uie wrinkles in it. A Baltimore woman married forty-four years is asking for a divorce. The first hundred years are always tilt) hardest. A Missourian declares that he cannot understand why people who have been smart tnouKh to discard the oxcart, the spinning wfreei, haod scythe, and should retain their legislatures. Senate Passes Anderson Bill Emmetsburg Democrat: The passage of Paul Anderson's religious affiliations measure in the Iowa Senate by a vote of 37 to 7 Is a step In the right direction. The Anderson bill prohibits the inquiry into the religious affiliation of an applicant for teaching or any other public position In the state. If passed by the hou-w and made an Iowa Jaw. the bill will clear up a disgusting circumstance which has existed in our state for many years. Religious discrimination of applicants for public positions Is narrow, unethical and un-American. • • • Why An Airman Service? Llvermore Gazette: Now that possible graft has brought the matter up, Just why did we want an airmail service anyway. Forget about the "Investigation" of Craft for a few minutes and try tp get a new slant on thU airmail stunt. There seems to bo several that nobody ever' thought of before—or If they have they have been keeping quiet for tiheir own personal benefit. Let's turn to the practical part of the game and shut our eyes to the spectacular. Why an airmail service? Seems like it rfarted un more as a novelty in the first place—Just a stunt to show what we could do; it was an exihibltion of progress: of achievement; of the many uses that a modem Invention could serve—If necessary. But when was It ever a necessity'? And who has made us think it is? And when we consider the enormous expense what do we need of it now? We have a railroad mail service, we have the radio, the- telephone and the telegraph and where was t!he necessity for anything swifter needed in the ordinary course of business? The whole airmail service could be ditched and nobody would cry except, those making a living from Or let the army take it over—in a regular manner— they are hired and drawing pay anyway, and have nothing else much to do a greas deal of the time except to Ifarn the proper salute to their superiors and to one another, and they are tickled to death to vary the monotony by running airplanes and carrying mail. • • • Turner Speaks Out Sac Sun: At least as far as Dan Turner is concerned, the Issues of the present governorship campaign are clear. At an address before the Creston Kiwanis Club on Tuesday of this week. Mr. Turner spoke "right out in mext- ing." He called a spade a spade, or in other words, a Dickinson a Dickinson, et cetera. Note, for instance, the followng frank statements of the Corning candidate: "So-called big business has all buti ruined the Republican party. Mellon, Eugene Meyer and Mills have their advance agents in Iowa now seeking control of the party. They have a two-fold purpose in mind—control of the state election this year, and control of the delegation, to the national convention in, 1938. under Spangler, Dickinson, Bradshaw and the old machine. I am prepared to announce what I am for, and I now announce what I am against. ''I am against the men I have named, I am against the selfish interests they represent. I am against their machine control of the Republican party in Iowa. I am against the lavish expenditure of large sums of money now so plainly evident. Honest management must be reestablished in the Republican party or there will be no Republican, party. If it Is dominated by greed and selfishness, it will go tho way of the Whig party." Our European fric-nds find it so expensive to keep in shaoe to fight that they can't pay for the last fight they had. Kate Palmer, daughter of Francis nd Mary Palmer, was borr. on Wolfe sland, Ontario. Canada, one of the iiousand islands in the St. Lnwrence Rver, May llth, 1856. She lived there nd at Watertown. N. Y., until Octo- er, 1881, when she came to Kossuth ounty with her father's family, gong on the place novr occupied by loyd Vipond. On March 21, 1883, she as married to W. P. Jenkinson, To ils union, four children were born, Mrs. A. R. Gardner and Mrs. L. A. Cruikshank of Union township, Dr. Harry R. Jenkinson, Iowa City, and Glen Jenkinson of Union. Three years ago December 15th, 1933, Mrs. Jenkinson suffered a stroke from which she never fully retov'ered, but was able to get around. A little over a month ago, her heart began, giving her trouble. From this she improved somewhat, but was unable to overcome this and during the past week gradually RTCW weaker until she passed away on February 27, 1934. leaving besides her husband and the above children, one step-son, Louis F. JenVlnson. at home. That which has just been read 4s the chronelogical history of the life of Kate Palmer Jenkinson. To the world it means only another obituary. To her neighbors in Union township, who have known Kate Jenkinson through all her life, this notice carries with it an awakening to reality of the value of neighborly and motherly qualities. God gave her the talent to make everyone know her liberality of soul. No narrow creed hers! Her unbounded sympathy covered your multitude of sins. Ga as you would, Kate Jenkln- at the— STATE CAPITAL By Rep. A. H. Bonnstetter son's heart was yours to guide you and I fl t- State House, March 3rd, 1934.—The state legislature has disposed of the Tax and Liquor Bills and In a short ;lme these measures will become laws of Iowa. I was away attending a funeral when the conference report concerning the tax bill came before the louse for consideration. However, had I been here the report would have received my support. You understand, if course, that these measures are not xactly what I desired In the way of eJforma but I think they are as near o my ideas as they are to the views f other legislators and since laws are argely the result of compromising ideas am satisfied. There is one thing I wish to Impress ipon the minds of my readers relative o the new tax and liquor laws. Any egislatlon with such far reaching ef- ects is bound to have adverse reac- ions. Take the tax law for Instance. Svery principal of taxation Included to the bill has been, tried in Iowa. Hence here really is nothing new as far as he taxation form Is concerned. However he combination of these principals to- ether with their application compels .he adoption of different business methods in order to comply with the law and this perhaps will stir up some op- josltlon. In other words, we all love o follow beaten paths, and the new ax measure will more or less change ur course of travel and this requires djustments on our part in order to 8. F. No. 281—Poor Relief appropra- tlon from new taxes to permit state to receive Federal Aid, $3,000,000. H. F. No. 1—3 per cent of collection of new taxes to pay administration and collection expense; of $30,000,000 Is raised, $000,000. H. F. No. 183—increase Poor Tax from three-fourths and one and one-half mils; estimated at (part of this now financed by bond Issues) $1,000.000. a F. No. 43—Old Age Pension, estimated at $1,000,000. H. F. No. 242—Appropriated to liquor control revolving fund to purchase stocks snd ottier original expense to be paid back from liquor sales, $500,000. S. F. No. <B—Appropriated to conservation Board to match Federal funds. Indirect unemployment relief, $100,000. H. F. No. 288—Two new Police Broadcasting stations, $15,000. H. F. NO. 271—For Federal-State Employment Agencies, $31,000. H. F. No, 300—For state nrlritlng board for printing for special session, $39,000. H. F. No. 998—For waterworks, etc., at Vlnton school, $16.000. S. F. No. 17—To raise sheriff's mileage from 5 to 7% cents estimated, $30,000. 8. F. No. 95—To Increase salaries of county deputies five psr c*nt $28,000. Miscellaneous claims, exemptions, to Beatty-Bennett bill, etc., $100.000. Total of new expenses $8,445,000. I might) also state that in addition to the above, the members of the state board of assessment and review are also asking for an Increase In their yearly salary. Economy Aim Outside of the more or less justifiable expense Increase growing out of Poor Relief, it looks a little aa though the present legislature lost its flair for economy which was manifested at the regular session last spring when it enacted so many economy measures. Thlrty-flve measures were introduced which would directly or Indirectly increase public expenditures, of which 15 were passed and 30 failed. This may be my last news letter for the session. In closing I wish to take this opportunity to express my sincere thanks to the people of Kossuth county for suggestions, criticisms and words of encouragement received during the trying days of the session. I realize that it Is Impossible to please Sunday was Atgona night at the armory dance In Fort Dodge. One party estimated 300 Algonlana were there. Diagnose that! (Editor's Note—Ye*^ and Saturday wad Algona night at. dear Lake, Old Pal. You shmildda been there). * • • Abe Lanriteett, the eaeaH fa » rfgkt at a basketball game, feet, pulls his pants in every Instance but I want It known even though my batting average Is not 100 per cent that lack of diligence and effort on my part are not respons- ibie for same. Sincerely, A. H. Bonnstetter. The Man About Town Says All those CnriiUzULs presents you do not cart for be given away M bridge comfort you and defend you. No prodigal knocked at her door in vain. Her life Is not written in the dead data of an obituary. Her life is written in the memory of lives she has blessed. She' possessed that rare faculty of saying what she would. She could call you down with a rousing bang of correction for any Impcrtlnc-nce, yet you rose up to bless her for her sweet charity. The seed of Christian charity she sowed in season and out of season. Her correction was a benediction, because it was tempered by tenderness. Her voice could dissipate discord, because everyone knew Kate Jenkinson had no hobby except her love of peace and harmony. During her last hours, her loving soul refused to be conquered. As her heart valves refused to work, the resultant puln was Intense, yet to her attendants she would £ay, "Now, you take some rest." Her own pain could not separate her mother's heart from the care of others. Surrounded a.irly by th>> conditions of pioneer lite, she was yet thj refined and cultured lady. Of povarty she had her share in pioneer days, but reither poverty nor competency could do aught but brighten the gem of which her soul was made. Amid the privations of shanty life which once was hers, or In the enjoyment of the modern home, Kate Jenklnson's heart was at peace. Of the little of today she built into the bounty of tomorrow. Prugral and careful in her home that she might pour out her bounty to her neighbor. To all her contributions to social activities she brought her share heaped up. Her liberality shown alike In administering either material or spiritual comfort. The influence of such lives is beyond value, it is their leaven that keeps our hopes alive. To some souls is given that liberality of thought called Christian charity, without which we are naught. These keep our faith in humanity. These keep the day from growing dark. Of such as these was our neighbor and our friend. No encomium does justice to the good. Justice is done them by the noble influence of their acts on the people whose privilege It has been to know and to love them. The life of the good cannot be portrayed. They write their own encomium. In the language of Lincoln, their deeds consecrate their lives far beyond our poor power to express. Of such material was Kate Jenkinson made. Her place In our esteem and our hearts was a large place, never again to be ?'i ed . by anothe *'- That place is sanc- to her memory.— picture. lifted 8. H. and sealed McNutt. On the basis of population increase rates, about 9 to 15 million acres more of crop production probably will be required to feed the United States in 1940 than now and by 1950 18 to 30 million acres more will be needed. These addtd acres, however, are not aw much as our present excels acreage which is producing tor export market The same thing ear, almost be said with reference to the new liquor law. Remember these measures are "trail blazers". They are not perfect. They will annoy and Inconvenience you until you have adjusted yourself to them. You will find mistakes. You will find injustices. Perhaps these measures will not do exactly what the General Assembly intended but they aim at Justice and temperance and succeeding legislatures can lead them toward the goal of perfection. At this writing the House Is considering the Old Age Pension BIU. The measure was passed by the Senate a few days ago and to the House members It appears to be an Impractical conglomerated bundle- of hay. The House worked almost all day Friday on the measure and finally referred it to a committee of flve to patch it BO something workable could be brought before the House for consideration. The Small Loan Bill was returned to the House after the Senate amended it to suit the loan sharks. At this stage of the session th« Rouse must choose between concurring In the Senate amendments or lose the entire bill. I do not know which Is the lesser of the two evils. The loan shark group maintains the smoothest bunch of lobbyists in the State House. They are fine fellows, free spenders and to hear them tell their story their hearts bleed for the unfortunate who must resort to loans of this nature. One of these gentlemen is so proficient that he weeps when he discusses the matter with the legislators. I believe the whole outfit is a bunch of wolves In sheep's clothing and I am suspicious of any legislation sponsored by them. Reference to Expenditure* The members of the General Assembly who lead the flght to reduce public expenditures are experiencing real difficulty in holding the gains made In the regular session. The present legislature has enacted, laws involving state and local expenditures of about $6.000,000 in addition to the present ones. Most of this Increase is for Poor Belief which Is justifiable provided It Is diminished with the return to normal times. Excluding the Poor Relief measures the present legislature in special session has not enacted nearly no many expense Increase bills as the average session in the past 15 years. Therefore one must not condemn all thesa acts because they Increase present expenditures. To Illustrate— the $3.000,000 appropriation for poor reliel out of the new taxes to match federal funds, could not have been, avoided; the $500,000 appropriation for liquor control is only an advance to a revolving fund to pay the original expenses of liquor distribution which eventually should be supported from the receipts. But some expenses certainly could have been delayed until the regular seseioa next spring. New Expeadtturt* (Measure* «thcr passed or likely to be passed). "What a cruel world," sighed Art Nordstrom, as he looked at his hands. The pearly white la gone. Art's hands are scratched and stained as he started working for Richardson's furniture store. • • • Otto Lalng. who raccenfnlly conducted the McUonal bMfcetball tournament, took time out fbr himself Saturday morning. He hauled and unloaded a trailer load of cobs. • • • Bent Deal should be considered In Unr for a fireman. He was first on the scene at the Cretzmeyer fire and ably directed Mrs. cratzmeyer In removing valuable articles. Bert suffered with his eyes later because of unoke and gaa Re stamps Us to his knees,, swings "his arms, ruffles his hair, talk* unconsciously, etc. All this white hte Ledyard boys contentedly and smoothly keep on winning ball games. These characteristic features were missed in the Upper Dee Moines thumbnail a few weeks ago. « « * A settlor class from a school the county was having pictures taken at a local studio Monday. Several of he boys brought along some, post-prohibition stuff and Indulged In tipping a few. From all appearances late In he evening would have been the best time for pictures. * * • lewis Moore Is drlttaff * new ear those regular Wednesday and Sunday night trips to Burt are more enjoyable. Algaaa.'s attorneys need watebtag. Lawyers Milter and Wander are occasionally seen In company with oharm- ng ladles. Mr. Miller drives to West- Bend while Bro. Wander finds Algona ft ikeabte place. Jlmmle Nevflle reports that be ha«< suitable ad this weefc for th» ladles tut his wife discovered and deMiojui. it. It may come later in a modified form, Vie Lowe learned a Mt abort Ike human being. The Tire Service Shop- was recently painted. Men and women, alike walked into and put their hands on the casings and doors as unconcerned as could be. Vic agrees that people don't believe In signs, with appreciation for their respect an extra- coat was applied to Vic's unexpressable feelings. Spelling Contest at Good Hope Church Spelling contest of rural schools In Union Oowrtshlp will be held March 14th tit Good Hope church at one- o'clock. It Is sponsored by Rural. School Day. The school board is <a»p- eratlng with the Mothers and Daughters club of the township, J. p. Or- ermyer will pronounce the words. Mrs. Robert A. Harvey is chairman, body welcome. Every- Reader Comment Des Moines, February 38, 1034: You will recall upon the occasion of our visit to Algona the night of February 20, Governor Herring made the statement) that when the liquor commission would be appointed there would be a woman upon It. At that time the bill as passed by the House provided for a commission of five. Since then the conference committee has reduced the commission to three and this will prevent the governor putting a woman on the commission Itaelf. I understand, however, that the- plan will be carried out by placing a woman with the commission to carry on the additional program which the governor has in mind. The governor has asked me to advise our friends in Algona as to the reasons he will not be able to carry out the plan as outlined upon Uie occasion of the Algona meet- Ing. With all good wishes, Very sincerely yours, C. B. Murtagh. Your Clothing Dollar Isn't down for the count, Mr, Algona, ., Not if you bring it to Zender & Caldwell. If, in your looking around for Spring Clothing, you feel that your hard earned dollar isn't hitting as hard as you did to get it... do this: Walk into Zender & Caldwell. We understand you and your position. We know that the same fellow who threw money away in 1928 isn't even wasting his time in 1934. We have the style you want at $27. We have the very fabrics you have in mind at $27. In short... we have the best clothing service in Algona for men who have to do some pretty fine figuring to keep up with the butcher, the baker and the candle stick maker! Other Good Suite 16.50 18.50 24.50 29.50 Zender & Caldwell Clothing and Shoe..

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