The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 17, 1934 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Thursday, May 17, 1934
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, May 17,1934 flfl&e glpna Sapp 9 North Dodg» Street HAGGARD A WAULSR, Publlsbera. MR, COOPER'S IDEA M Second Clasg matter at the poetofflee at Alfona, IOWE, under net of Congress of March 3,1879. Issued Weekly. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In Advance $3 00 Six Months, in Advance lis TBT*« Months, in Advance !.!!!!!!!!! .80 Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per year strictly In advance. Subscriptions Payable In Advance. DISPLAY ADVERTISING. S«o PER INCH Composlton ,6 cento per Inch extra. to the people know the Irolh and (he country safe."— Abraham Lincoln. 7 364 4519 115,797 32,860 100,039 5.653 7. 364 9,007 135^74 157,541 443,260 34318 THE PENSION ROLL ^Official figures relative to the number of veterans receiving pensions as of March 31,1934, are as follows: _ Living vets Dependents Total War of 1812 Mexican War Indian War 4.438 Civil War 19,777 Spanish-American 124,721 World War 342,230 Peace Time (x) 28,665 (x) Includes 10,374 peace time veterans and dependents of 142 peace-time veterans previously carried as veterans of the World War. The figures are large, but not as large as a majority of the major countries of the world, if that means air thing, or is any criteria. The bill must be paid- men who are willing to risk their lives for the nation, deserve tne care of the nation after the flag waving is over. And their dependents, who are deprived of the head of the family and his income must be cared for. Critics of pensions have the right idea but attack the question from the wrong angle. What is In the past cannot be helped; world-wide sentiment argainst armed conflict, powerful enough to keep statesmen and politicians and armament manufacturers from throwing us into future wars is the only thing that can eventually stop the pension payments. How many good, level headed citizens today, could be stampeded into a mad rush of flag waving tomorrow, should some trivial incident arise in which the "honor" of this nation was involved. Many. And other countries are the same, until public self-control is world wide, pensions must go on. It was interesting to note in the Sunday press what H&j-old M. Cooper, chairman of the state liquor control commission, had to say about what the public would and would not be allowed to do under the new state liquor control setup. Mr. Cooper's remarks are reminiscent of many such statements that have been made, off and on, by various officials for the past ten or twelve years. And they will probably come just as near being true. The new liquor law prohibits liquor consumption "in a public place." This means, Mr. Cooper says, that hotel dinnig rooms, dine-and-dance places, restaurants and other similar gathering plaois are to be taboo for the man or woman who intends to drink. In other words, liquor drinking should be done in hidden recesses, private rooms or back alleys. He expects public opinion to enforce his viewpoint. There are two ways to drink liquor, and Mr. Cooper has decreed that the worst way should be the one used in Iowa. Public opinion can have no effect on anyone drinking themselves into a stupor in a private hangout. But in a public place, wher? the average sane, sensible citizen might be in attendance and practice a theory of liberty but not license, the highball or cocktail Is banned. And of course his order will run into the same obstacles that befell prohibition enforcement. Illegal sale of liquor can and should be stopped, but trying to tell the public when and where it shall drink and under what conditions, is running into pretty tough sledding as Mr. Cooper will find. odds and ends ODD THINGS AND NEW-By Lame Bode OTHER EDITORS John Haimnill for Senator Webster City Freeman: They are grooming Congress- w? f *r? //L 010 NUlth dtetrlct «• ^ democratic candidate for United States senator in 1936. If Senator DWdnson is the republican candidate and Congressman 2??*° te JS? * m ° crate cadidate it will give northwest«n Iowa both canddates. But there is a well known citizen of Hancock county who doesn't believe that Mr Dickinson will be the republican nominee for senator He is rather inclined to think John Hammill will be lucky man. Governor Herrings Broadcasts «,t=H f h If> ta learnln « your three R's, you missed the study of civics or much of it didn't stick! you can get some help by listening to Governor Clyde Her- SftllT 1 ^ *?* ^° m StaUOn WHO each Saturday noon at 12:30 o clock. Tne governor talks clearly and interestingly about the state government; something like a Ss TX T^ n fS^i ti 7^ tma ? ing eP ° rt ** hlS See S^gXK^ quiet natural enthusiasm, of an executive for his work political thunder. At any rate, the governor gives us lacts upon which to base our conclusions. That certainly Is better than forming our opinions upon prejudice or loosely read and Interpreted newspaper reports This While buying a batch of stamps from John Wheelock, we were invited Into the inner sanctum (which means the back room.) of the local postofllce. and John, feeling In an explanatary mood, graphically dsmonstmted the many and Involved processes that a piece of mail goes through before it reaches its destination. I wonder how often we stop to think about Uie many times each artcile Is handled by postal employees during transit, or the speed and dispatch with which letters are propelled from one end of the country to the other. Sometimes we are inclined to think only of the hours or the guarantee of a government salary that Is th<? lot of postal employees, but we don't always^stop to realize that the service calls for constant studying of mail routes. changes of time on train schedules, routes and one hundred and one little items that go to increase and maintain the speed of the greatest postal system in the world. Th? high school seniors had their annual banquet, Saturday (the juniors were also present). The theme was the Byrd Expedition. This was a fitting theme, and many of them will be accustomed to a frigid atmosphere after they've spent a couple of months looking for jobs. If China thought she had built a wall that amounted to something she'll know different after the Japanese get through building THEIR wa'l around the country. The nudists of a Wisconsin city are starting a night, club. Naturally, there will be no cover charge. The weekly code meeting last Friday was held Ht Bancroft, with Roy Hutton acting a^ master of ceremonies. The meeting opened with an Invocation by the Whittemore delegation, followed by a roll c".I' of members, who responded to the question, "Why I Like to Come to Bancroft." After some discussion of the pros and cons, fore and arts, of the code, the group sang "In the Dear Old Summer Time," under the able guidance of Scoop Sturdivant of Wesley. Lunch was served by the host, ably assisted by the mayor of Bancroft, and Uie village council. It was decided aft.;r some discussion that the next meeting should be held at Whitte- mnrre next month, giving the Champion oEfioe ample time to make arrangements. Everybody was there except Ray Sperbeck. "Prof." Coleman and Gus Thaves. Saturday morning when we read the Kossuth Daily Record, and the latter's tribute to us, we knew wherein his absence was BLISTER RUST/ CALIFORNIA SUGAR PINES, IMPORTANT FOR TIMBER, ARE THREATENED WITH THE BUSTER RUST DISEASE WHICH HURT PROFITABLE WHITE PlNE PI ANTING IN THE EAST. DIAMOND HARD- SPITE OP CHEMICAL ADVANCES, THE DIAMOND REMAINS HARDEST OF ALL SUBSTANCES. POOD- OwiS ARE NATURAL ENEMIES OF BATS. PETER ANDERSON .FORMER WESLEY MAN, DIES IN SOUTH DAKOTA Several Wesley Folks Go to Alexandria to Attend Funeral Tuesday Innovation by Governor Herring is one of the good things caused by intense concentration on his editorial column. ~- *-•-• - - of his administration. Adrlt* to Candidate Nobta County Times: Unsolicited advice to candidates-I? 0 ? , M Primaries approach, become effusive toward folka whom you have Ignored or barely noticed up until now. >t>lks notice those sudden changes of attitude, and the reac'Jon is quite often unfavorable. Watch the backslapping also, because with the curren warm wea- Uier, one it, likely to run onto sunburn. Woods versus Quarton «,. "™ b , ( ? ldt ri «P u blican: Many middle-aged people of this vicinity remember Editor Bailey, known us "Bailey of Britt," whose humorous writings were so popular a quarter of a century ago. Twenty years ago Uie Republican clipped an article from the pen of "Bailey of Britt" that might be found amusing at this time. It was written concerning the congressional fight between Judge BaUeT sa°d- Alg0na "^ *""* WOOdSp UWn con e rt!isma '>"Prank P. Woods has carefully and coasLstentlv per- ormed the multitudinous duties pcrtaininp to the congressional office, and positively at all times and all hazards given, bestowed, dislribuu-d and dealt out, every kind' .sort, genius, species and class of seeds from the seed of the meek and lowly marigold to the seed of redundant and exuberant sunflower. Day and night, honestly tolling buoyed up and encouraged to do hw duty r— gardleta of the calamny of detractors, the insidious earplugs of the bull moose or the anarchists, he has sent out. theie .steda in bundles, bales, rolls, packages and tacks, regardless of the date or climatic condition constant, in his assiduity, incessant in iichirvem-nt "Why .sJiould he be .succeeded by .such a nut" as QuartonV What does Quarton know about se.-d.s-' ' We will bet a year's subscription to this. the. greatest rews- paper in Iowa, that Quarton can't tell cabbage ^eed from turnip seed. We'll double that b.-t that l,e can't tell cucumber M-ed Iroin muskimluii seed. Hr-w could he lulliill [he duties ol congressman in the highe t sense uf thai important office? More than that Quarton has never been called upon u> act as hicoccolorum of an entire congressional district to say nothing of a whole state Where the assessment of jAfcUnasters appointed by the cienuieratic administration can be made with nought bu'- cluoroforin or a cork screw. "And again, what does congress care about bobtailed Guernsey cows,? We hear of congressional bulls but who ever h-.ad 'A a concessional cow? How can Judge Quarton expect to run like a sU-er on a cow platform under a bull ino.se Hag? Woods has perpetuated in.-, name by semimt' out teed of the basswood, the chutin- wood, water -lin and doodle wood, aaid the entire Tenth district has been Uie beneficiary uf his superlative geiu-r- osity. What does Quarton know about timber? He could not tell a white ash from a hackamatack. He would ride all day in a birch forest and wonder who painted it white. "No, let Quarton keep on milking liis cows and give Frank a chance w propagate his new kind ol pumpkin Uiat furnishes pie timber from the outside, ha:, four quarters of shelled popcorn in plate of the useless seeds and the vine makes a. fine clothesline. You hav- to pick Miese pumpkins early for they p-ow so last along th«.fall tliat they wear the pumpkins out dragging ti tin" over the ground. "Quarton can makv a fine speech about the cow, her propensities, and accomplishments when in lull act-ion. Quarton can speak at any nine ami all the time if nect-s.-.ary. He can wind himself up Monday morning •ind tit down, and watch himself run down until Saturday night. Once they trkd to tit a .speed -meU-r to Quarton s vocabulary but he melted l:.e raid tongue oil in ten minutes.'' • • » "Dick" and MtNider SUuidj>u£t4.-rs Saj Sun: Neither JjickiiiMjn nor McNider are proper »«i to head the Kepubl.'can National Committee m the opinion of the Sun. both are t°,u deeply steeped in i-<ii'.-,-.TV!iu.,m. an.I wi.i.--|;,-r U.rv n:..-:,n ir that v,,iv i. r no! Haej are generally regarded as standpatters, if the republican party ki to cuiio.- bucK into puWer it must as- fauuie a mule liberal k-aans:.jp Uuiii is suggested by tne uvJU of dU:er of th-.- afcovc-nainttl lowaiii... He told us what he "thought of us without mincing words. By the way, Gus. what is a "gut carrkr?") Jake Schwartz of Penton closed the meeting with a benediction, and all went their ways praising highly the graphic arts code made this splendid meeting possible. There were no reporters present. • • • By this time, 20 or so AJgona fishermen are braving the cool winds of northern Minnesota, angling for the elusive members of the finny tribe. All are far from care and worry, basking in the sun of clear skies and genisJ <">mpanlonshtp. Pishing Is an art; it calls for patience and precision. It calls for steady nerves and a clear mind. One must match wits with each and every ftsh, no easy job sometimes. There's Ralph Miller, up -since dawn, casting repeatedly into the Mississippi river; there's Archie Michel and Charlie La Barre. rowing from one spot to another, searching for the finny folks; there's IK-rt Deal and Leonard N'.lson, helping Joe to clean fish, and there's yours truly, sleeping no doubt. • • • And in the sanv- vein. Is it not true that the speed and distraction of today rob most of us of a source of happiness, namely leisure. If a man sal down and reflected, while whittling away at a stick, he would probably be called a vagrant. What causes us to rush? Is it the climate, tlv- natural competitive .'Din'., or just an increasing high tension existence which .'hows no sign of abating. Leisure give.s time for mental thought and vocal conversation, the latter being one of t".-..' moot delightful of all recreations. It exercises the wits, improves verbal exiire.ssion. tests prejudices and stimulates the mind and body. We'll really be in a social evolution when the law compels everyone to spend several hours a day. just doing nothing. Famous La*t Line—Have a be<r, Governor? The meanest man has been found, lie ate onions on hLs wedding day. A news :>lory saj.s The ram f;d!.s alike on tne just and the unjust, both clau>es would welcome it right now. ind It r-qmrcd five j*>licemen to tear a wn-.JlU-r named Osht-cker away from his opponent the other night. And still England thinks it can subdue Ireland. Finance ihest- days consists of reading about and thtri feeling in your pockets for a dune. billions A i/ ssimiat us a guy who moans when he is happy because he isn't happier. The voice of the people isn't often heard but a go od many ambitious fellows have heard the voioe that tho ptople stnt, out, much to their disgust and chagrin. We. are referring to those wno are willing to &unVr, for the salary, on Uie altar of their country. Add to Uie list of meariits, Uie man who talks in his sleep, but mutters so Uiat his wife can't U'll what he 13 saying. The trouble with many a lad is Uiat he -tarts weekending at the wrong end of Uie week. Wesley: Elmer and Frank Johnson, rs. Halvor Flom. Jr.. and Mrs. Grace Jonovan. left Thursday for Alexandria ailed there due to the death of their uncle. Peter Anderson, who passed aw- y Wednesday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Guy M. Butts, Olaf ^nnemark and Mrs. Silas Skow left Monday for Alexandria where they also went to attend (the funeral of Mr. nderson which was held Tuesday af- ernoon at t he Swedish Lutheran lurch at Alexandria. Mr. Anderson vas well known locally having lived icrc for a number of years until about 1910 when they moved to Minn. Mr. Anderson was born in Sweden 77 years ago and came to this country when a boy. He farmed near Algona at first, marrying Miss Christine Johnson, sister of Ncls M. Johnson of Alamo Texas, formerly of Wesley, and the late Axel Johnson. To this ulon was born one daughter. Ivy, who together with his wife survive. The Johnson family owned the farm two mile* east of town known more recently as the John Law- kss farm. He took sick ten days before his death with hert trouble, having never before experienced any sickness. Burial will be made at Alexandria. Mrs. Axel Johnson, who has been caring for both Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, for the past two years, will continue to remain nnd care for Mrs. Anderson who is more or Jf&s an invalid. School Notea Bernard Erdmann won a place on the first team of baseball players of Kossuth county through hLs fine playing in the county baseball tournament a fortnight ago. The Wesley high school team lost to Tltonka, the county tournament champions on the local diamond Friday evening by a score of 11 to 0. rrxi games are scried ul.ed for this week, all to be played on the local diamond. Tuesday night with Renwick, Wednesday night with Corwilh and fr'riday night with Burt. The adult education classes will continue until May 25th with Harry Brown of Algona, instructor. An average at- tendano- of 15 is reported for the period of four mort'.hs of this adult class work. The fenlor commencement program commences this week Wednesday night when tre juniors are ent-.'rtaining the seniors and high school faculty at their annual banquet. This will be served by the juniors' mothers in the lodge hall at 6 o'clock sharp, followed by their I am a candidate for the republican nomination for supervisor in tin- 4th district, and your vote and support will be appreciated. Paul A. Nemitz Fenton 17-21' a8!endanoe at a show presumably at Algona. The next event will take place Sunday night when at eight o'clock baccalaureate services will be held at the Kleinpeter hall with the Rev. I. C. McNulty giving the sermon. May 22nd, Tuesday night, a group of the seniors will present their play, "in the Good Old Summertime," which is being coached by Principal Helen Reimer. Then, comes commencement night on Thursday night, May 24. with Rev. B J. Trickey of Spencer delivering an address on "In the Garden of Life" An invitation to the public for their attendance is expressed. Following is a list of the members of the senior class: Ethel Braley, Bernice DeBoer, Thecla Eisenbacher, Bernard Erdmann. Bernard Hauptmann, Irwin Haynes, June Hudson, Edna Mae Carlson, Richard Kent. Prances Kunz. Donald Kraus. Harold Lloyd, Evourl Loe- blg. Joe Ormsby, Cecelia Otis, Urban A local man !>aid the other night, that he i-s Koirig on his vacation alone this year. La--»t .suinmtr he took his wiic. and ihe not only ir.tuu.-d on having Uie laat word, but waited around for the echo. Even the wrong kind of a tree planted in the wrong place is a hundred tunes better than no tret- planted no place. Mile m-.rry -go-round at a Jiur la like ple. li doci u, lot oU running uruumi but li WlJKTC. lot of peo- r get juiy- Some tilings wurbh remembering: The value of time, the jJeasure of working, the worth of character, the noiueuce ol example, the dignity of simplicity. Uie power of kindlier. Uie sueteis that coiuca from perseverance, the obligation of duty, the virtue of patimott, the wiwloui of economy, the joy of tirigniating, and the profit of experience. J. J. Dooley < 'andidatc for County Recorder on tlic Democratic. Ticket. Yuur support is solicited. ia-22 •£*• farrnrr'i home i-ji firr. A» lie lm<l no t f >,-. l.lionr, he run arrm. fuM« lo « iifiichbur'i tu !<•!.- phonr for lu-lp. The lumtu FOR SHERIFF Your support will be appreciated. Carl Dahlhauser Democratic Candidate tor Sheriff of Kossuth County. lg-22 An emergency without a telephone Lai* cost »ome farmera more than the ttervit-e fur a lifetime. lt'» worth a feu i-tiUi a day to kiiuiv thai help i* vnly a telephone call ate ay. ACTUAL TO £«l Richter, Marvin Slemer, Rita Sherman, Maxlne Wolfe and Marie Reno. Auxiliary News Due to the next regular meeting of the Auxiliary coming on commencement night, it has been postponed until Tuesday night, May 29. All members are asked to bring seasonable flowers which will (that night be mads into wreaths for decorating graves of ex- service men the next_ mornnlg. Any donations will be glndly accepted. A report on the eighth district convention held at Port Dodge, May 8th, was given at the regular meeting on Thursday night with the local unit being represented at Port Dodge by Mrs. George Aldrlch and Mrs. L. L. Lease. The Legion was represented by the Messrs. Aldrich, Lease and Al Rosenmeyer. Mrs. Aldrich was named poppy chairman for the oncoming sales campaign and will appoint her workers this week. The county meeting will be held in Algona the fore pant of June with the Swea City unit presenting the thirty minute pep program. >e election of officers. There will also Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Goslin entertained her cousin and family of Garner Sunday. Mrs. Bertha S. Looft spent the fore part of this week at Seneca at. the home of her son, Henry and family. Special May devotions are being observed at the St. Joseph's Catholic church at 2:30 p. m. each Sunday afternoon. Miss Esther Beck spent the week end at Ringsted visiting friends. She was a house guest at the Arthur Rave home while there. Mrs. Wm. Henderson and Mrs. J. L. Studer drove to Spencer last week, where they spent the day on business; and pleasure. Dr. and Mrs. H. J. Bonnstetter of Cibolo, Texas, are here for a two weeks-, visit with relatives at Algona, West Bend and Wesley. Mrs. Fred Looft and two sons. Allen and Dennis Kay of Swea City were Sunday guests alt the home of her brother, Wallace Benton. Miss Mildred Daughn left Saturday for her home in Minneapolis following a week's visit here with her sister, Mrs. Vincent Daughn. Mrs. Ben P. Felt was a guest of her daughter. Mrs. Blanche Wagner, at (the Woman's club luncheon given at Corwlth last week Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Braley and their daughter, Ethel, spent from Friday until Monday at Iowa City visiting their son. Dr. Alson J. Braley and wife. Mr. and Mrs. John Hutchison drove- to New Providence Saturday evening, where they visited her mother. Mrs. Margaret Lawler, over the week end. Grandma Anna Kunz and Mrs. Julius Kunz and children drove to Des Moines Saturday where they spent the day on business and visited at the A. R. Corey home. First Lutheran Church IVC A. SJostrand. pastor The bazaar workers meet this afternoon at the home of Mrs. George Spongberg. Choir practice this evening at eight o'clock in the church. Confirmation class on Saturday morning at 10 o'clock in Luther hall.. Morning o'clock. worship next Sunday at £> CALL May 13- June 1 Ice-Water—Air—Pine Woods, the theatre. It's Cool at the Call. Our new electrical "Sanltor" Coupled with the "Kooler Aire" Equipment gives you the perfect cooling and ventilation system—only combination in the state. THEATRE Algona, Iowa Atmosphere of Sun.-Mon., May 13-14 JOHN BARRYMORE CAROLE LOMBARD "TWENTIETH CENTURY" Comedy successor to 'It Happened One Night' Father CongMin, The fighting Priest in "MONEY" Also 2 big Vaudeville Acts. Tuesday, May 15 $150.00 BANK DEPOSIT NIGHT $1(0.00 If winner is not on hand we will draw until two persons get $25.00 each. OEO. RAFT PRANCES DRAKE "THE TRUMPET BLOWS" 'Come to Dinner' Burlesque on 'Dinner at 8' Hearst News—New. ~OT , _-. •» . * 2 -°° Road Show—Here at regular prices. Wed.-Thurs.-Fn. WALLACE BEERY PAY WRAY iR -in 10 "VIVA VILLA" lO-lf-lO Drive 50 miles to see this one. Dally matinee 2:30. Saturday, May 19 (A Revival) "FLYING DOWN TO RIO" DOLORES DEL RIO FRED AST AI Best musical show of 1934. See the "Carioca." JEAN PARKER (Beth of "Little Women") ROBERT YOUNG TED HEALY "LAZY RIVER" M- ™«, May 20-21 JOHN HALUDAY OINOER ROGERS BRUCE CABOT FRANCES DEE "FINISHING SCHOOL" Also three reel version of musical "Sally" Grand single "Hone Power" Tuesday, May 22 BANK DEPOSIT NIGHT A Pulitzer Prize story RAMON NOVARRO LUPE VELEZ "LAUGHING BOY" Musical "No More West" Hearst News. Wed.-Thurs.-Fri. GEORGE ARLISS "HOUSE OF ROTHCHILD" $2.00 Road Show Caliber. Dally malntee 2:30 Saturday, May 26 • A Revival) EDDIE CANTOR (Musical) "ROMAN SCANDALS- BUCK JONES In "THE MAN TRAILER" Sun.-Mon., May 27-28 GLENDA PARRELL PRANK MC HUGH "MERRY WIVES OF RENO" Tuesday, May 29 Bank Dt posit JOE E. BROWN Bank Deposit "A VERY HONORABLE GUY" Hearst News. Colored comic. "Little Red Hen" «,. may Decoration Day matinee I!:30 ALINE MACMAHON GUY KIBBEE "THE MERRY FRINKS" Thursday-Friday, May 31 -Jane 1— Janet Gayor, Chaa Fmrretl, Jimmy Dunn and Ginger E»f er» In -CHANGE OF HEART" CITY PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY ATTORNEYS AT LAW R. J. Harrington J. D Lowe HARRINGTON & LOWE ATTORNEYS AT LAW Rooms 212-14 First Natl Bank Blk ALGONA, IOWA J. L. BONAB ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALGONA, IOWA W. B. QUARTON H. W. MILLEB ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Kossuth County State Bank Office Phone, 427 ALGONA. IOWA A. Hutchison Donald C. Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchison ATTORNEYS AT LAW Qulnby Bldg. Phone 251 E. J. VAN NESS A G. W. BTILLMAN LAWYERS Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 213-W Algona, Iowa Gaylord D. Shorn way Edward D Kelly SHUMWAY A KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Qulnby & Krause Building Algona, Iowa Phone 58 L. A. WINKKL ATTORNEY AT LAW Ofllce in Qulnby Building, phone 180 ALGONA, IOWA E. C. McMAUON ATTORNEY AT LAW Ofllce over Qulnby & Krause Bldg. Algona. Iowa Phone 128 HIBAM a WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 206 P. A. DANSON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Bldg Oflice Pfcone 460-J Beg/315 ALGONA, IOWA CABBOL A. WANDEK ATTORNEY AT LAW Over PwttoSice Pnoue W J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) 8. E. McMahor. L. E. Linnan SULLIVAN, MrMAIION A LINNAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Ofllce ovpr County Savings Bank ALGONA, IOWA PHYSICIANS A SURGEONS J. NTTlENEFICK PK VSICIAN AND SURGEON Office formerly occupied by Dr A L ™, R ^' OVfr RexaU dru 8 sto '« Office Phone 300 Res. Phon« 32O ALGONA. IOWA C^U CBETZMEYER, M. D. Surgeon &; Physician Office John Galbraith Bldg. Phone 444-310 W. D. ANDREWS, D. O. Osteopathic Physician and Burgeon General Hospital Phones: Office 187; Residence 688 ALGONA. IOWA P. V. JANSE. M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office on South Dodge St. Pnone No.—Res. 36«; Office 660 MELVIN G. BOURNE PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office over Post Office Bide Phones-office 197 DENTISTS DK. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Gaa or Noyocaiiie used for extraction Located over Christeiuen Stow Phone: Business 166. Residence W ALGONA. IOWA ——— _ DE. C. D. SCHAAP _ . DESNTI8T Qulnby Bldg. ^ Phone 174 Algona, Iowa VETERINARIANS Dr. L. W. Fox Dr. J. B Winkei fttce 220 West State Street OStce Phone 475-W ReT^VS-R Algona, Iowa M. MEBBITT and Fuoenl Dfowfav Phone 11 low*

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