The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 20, 1934 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 20, 1934
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The Algona Upper Pes Moines, Algona, Iowa, Sept. 20,1934 flfljje glgona flipper Becomes 0 Nortto Dodge Street HAOOARO * WAUUOt, MMMhm. ^••MB M 0eeood ObM matter *t the pwtofflc* »t Alton*, low*, under act of Oongrew of Much 3.1879. • tamed Wedtly. SUBSCRIPTION BATES IN KO88UTH CO.: One Yew, to Advance $2.00 0tx Months, m Advance 1.25 Months, In Advance M Subscriptions Outside County, $2.60 per year, strictly In advance. Subscriptions Payable in Advance. DISPLAY ADVERTISING, SOe PER INCH Oompoeiton & cents per Inch extra. odds and ends "Let the people know the truth and the eemitry to safe."—Abraham Lincoln. AS GOES MAINE— Political prophets, viewing the Maine election results, seem to be able to discern many whys and wherefores. The democrats assume, and possibly correctly, that the vote was a vindication of the New Deal. Observers in Maine, however point out that the reflected governor ran on his own administration, and as is usually the case, the voters registered ballots in a direct relation with the feeling they had toward the candidates on the ticket. Senator Dickinson of Algona, returning from Maine after stumping the state for the republicans, said in Chicago before the election: "I found a tremendous reaction against some of the administration policies in Maine and the republicans should carry the state. Maine farmers are opposed to having the government interfere in everything from planting their potatoes to sell- Ing roosters. Farmers are worse off today than they were a year ago." There were evidently a few farmers the Algona senator did not get a chance to talk to during his Maine trip. But other democratic candidates will do well to remember that the adage about the nation going as Maine goes has little foundation In fact. An Iowa farmer and a Maine farmer have some things In common, but they will not necessarily vote for the same party because their brethren to Main did. Successful democratic candidates must have something of their own to offer, and In that respect Iowa has clear cut Issues—the state liquor control plan, the new three point tax law, relief administration, state patrol setup and others. From a republican standpoint. Chairman Fletcher of the national organization attributes the Maine defeat to the fact that the country is not yet awake to the pei- Ite of the present administration." Mr. Fletcher may be right, and then again it may be that the country at large wants something more concrete from the O. O. P. Uian scare headings regarding the dire disaster that awaits the nation under the democratic rule. As we have said before, the public seems to welcome constructive criticism, but seems to have little time for destructive thought and criticism alone, and to date that is about all the republican leaders have been offering. If anyone, republican, independent, or farmer-labor, has any sane, sensible ideas, whereby labor troubles may he successfully solved, the tremendous pressure of taxes necessitated by relief measures abated, business regulated to a better advantage for all, let them come forth v.'ith their plans. But to merely say: "Let's go back to the old order," or "we are in danger of losing our constitutional rights", or "look out for regimentation," Is talking around in circles, and might properly be defined as bologney. CONSTITUTION WEEK Daniel Webster, speaking of the Constitution of the United States, said: "Standing on the platform of the general constitution, a platform broad enough and firm enough to uphold every interest of the whole country, I shall still be found. I intend to act in its spirit, and in the spirit of those who framed it. Yes sir, I would act as if our fathers, who formed it for us and bequeathed It to us, were looking down on roe. I would act, too, as if the eye of posterity was gazing on me." The interpretation of Mr. Webster was evidently that of a broad, general constitution, one which was made brief on purpose. One that could be expanded in interpretation as the years moved on, to meet ever arising and changing conditions. Constitution Week, Sept. 16-22, has more than ordinary significance tills year. There is much fomented comment right now regarding the constitution, and whether or net it is being violated. One school of thought holds that ihe constlution Is all-binding, that its wording can only be interpreted in one way. The iecond, of which Mr. Webster was evidently a member, feels that the constitution was made mobile on purpose, with an eye to posterity and changes in the future. Whichever group is right, and any final decision rests with the U. S. Supreme Court, any document which can stand the test of over 150 years with as few change-s as has occurred In the constitution, is a tribute to its makers. FIRE NO CHILD'S PLAYTHING If your home were on flre, would you wait until the entire flrst floor were a mass of flames before sending In a flre alarm. Ccrtanly not, yet there was a delay of 45 minuter between the sending of the flrst "stand-by" order from the Morro Castle and the final SOS. The official investigation has found no definite reason for the delay, but It was probably due to the far', that the officers of the Ward line steamer did not want to tend the SOS until Uw-y were certain that the flames could not be controlled. An BOS is a blight on any fitomshlp line, and might possibly drive away a few dollars, especially if it reached the news columns of the papers. An immediate SOS would have brought steamers in true to rescue practically everyone on the liner. With nil of its modern equipment, the vessel's chief dt-Kct teemed to be that of human judgment. The same thing is int.- in automobile driving, and nearly every other case where the mind controls the machinery. GARBAGE REMOVAL That some form of garbage removal system is de- •Kirtd by Algonians, was demonstrated alter the editorial appearing in la*t week's ist.ue, tailing utteimun to the tituation, and asking whether or not it was generally felt that tht present "haul-your-own-garbage-to-the- duuip" system was adequate. Several suggestions lor a solution have been ottered. One man states that lie did not want to aee the pre^nt independent collectors put out of work, but ihat he thought they might be taken in Jmnd by the city, and given regular i-^ulej, of garbagv collection in the city at regular interval, ailovvin» iiou-.c-liolda.-a to gel their garbage out at detonated times lor collection. Whalfv-.r the city council might cio m tile matter would evidently meet with uppunal from Mr. Ufiieral Citizen, because even a loosely knit system of garbage colkclion would be lx.-lli.-r than ti.e pie^-nt liee-lur-all in Algoaa. Thi- old faii.loned wo how' many g!u.-^i.i, ui jelly ot berries, lias it daughter ujilejj tli!.- c;m ye: i.au who used lu b'.u^t about -•'••• eijiiiL! t'i.-i out ot a Ballon V.I.U liK':o Lu bl a,i ulj-Ut huW >u: 01 a gallon of y.u-j - <Ju-at Men in the medical profession, must of necessity, learn a great deal about the life behind the scenes In their own communities . . . they also encounter many interesting experiences during their lifetimes, some of which are fraught with real humor. To disclose a pair of stories which have been told us as authentic. The flrst concerns Dr. Clapsaddle and Cretan ever, the former of Burt, the latter as everyone knows, from Algona. They were on a call in the northern part of the county, and stopped In to eat at a restaurant. Coming to the dessert. Dr. Clapsaddle proceeded to dig into his pie. After a half dozen bites, he turned to Dr. Cretzmeyer and said: "Say, this nie is certainly tough," Dr. Cretzmeyer looked at his comapnion's pie. Dr. Clapsaddle was eating the paper plate. At another time, Drs. Kjeneflck (deceased) and Peters were on a call. As it was late in the night, they developed an empty feeling, and as they were- leaving the house, spied a big cake sitting, on the kltehen table. The woman of the house offered them each a pi?ce, which they took and ate with relish. At the time, the cake in the lamplight, looked like a raisin cake. The next day Dr. Peters paid the home a return visit. The cake was covered with flies. • • • DflHnjrWs death shows that crime doesn't pay, btrt neither do some of our subscribers. • • » Awful Cost of Government reads a headlne. We know some staunch republican friends who would have that read Cost of Awful Government. » » • And believe it or not, they ten 09 that at one time The Man About Town took a class in domestic science at the high school. • * # Mrs. Howard French of Titonka says she calls Howard vitriol because of his poisonality. • • • Now that Barbara Hntton and her prince have spent $86,000 for a summer home in Italy, it makes m mad to think of that $3.14 we spent in a Woolworth store three yean back. • * • For some reason or other, we have always felt that organized labor was In general a benefit to the members, and a protection for the worker against an all- powerful employer. But In the case of the textile strike it seems that there is little excuse for the strike. The wages may be low, but orders for the mills had not been coming in as rapidly as expected. Blood cannot be squeezed out of a turnip, and if the opinion of General Hugh Johnson was that the strike leaders broke an agreement, it probably is so, because the general has been pretty fair in his dealings with labor. But why doesn't somebody tell Bobbie to stay out of the picture, the little ninny. • * • Famous l*ut Line—Is this your compact I find in my pocket, dearie? fODD THINGS AND NEW-By Lame Bode OTHER EDITORS The Lu* Straw Knoxville Journal: Another jolt from the NRA hit the Journal this week In the shape of a demand for $35.25 additional fees for the support of code administration. Added to a previous assessment of $12, this levy makes a total of nearly $50 from this one paper to pay salaries and office expenses of a self-chosen gang of administrators who tell us how to run our own business. Thus far they have curtailed our liberty, reduced our hours of operation, increased the wages we pay, increased cost of production and sharply decreased our volume of business. Just why anyone In his right mind should pay so large » tax for such results is a mystery, save only for the fact that he must do it or be a law-breaker. Should Iowa newspapers rebel against this unwarranted taxation and Infringement of their right under the constltutilon It Is conceivable that General Blusterbuss Johnson might Hitlerize the editors or at least throw them into pri- lon as criminals. Be that as It may, the Journal is about ready for a real revolution—ready to kick the Blue Eagle into kingdom come and take the consequences. • * • Poor Farms Estherville News: The class room professors at Washington thought all they had to do was to suggest to South Dakota farmers that their land isn't any good and that they gladly would submit to being moved someplace else. Of course the professors are theoretical and didn't stop to think that maybe the farmers themselves might want to have something to say about where they were to live. It has been demonstrated that farms consisting of •even thousands and thousands of acres of land have not been made to pay enough income to keep only a small family. Despite this the Dakota farmers always look for a brighter day and wouldn't think of being shoved around by the professors. The ksson to be learned is that Washington should not be opening up more marginal lands with irrigation projects, The government cannot expect people to leave their homes and live in camps but It can avoid future farm distress by not spending the people's money to put more desert under the plow. • • * "Dick" May Become Popular Leader Fort Dodge Messenger: Senator Dickinson honored Cherokee by selecting It as the place for his first ad- rnnt 7 f -i ye ^-' n , nortnwest Iow ». says 'he Chc-rokee Daily Times. This city and county have played an important part in public speaking events of the y<rar for besides Senator Dickinson's coming here for his'ini- tial address both candidates for governor. Herring and w^n r 'i, £TH° T" thelr P"*™" 1 °" Public srx-aklng tei at CleghoTn" 8 ' ^^ "' C<herokee and tne lat ' Like the others. Senator Dickinson cam- not for a political meeting, but, to discuss topics of immediate public interest, this time addressing the state convention of rural mail carriers of Iowa. Wheth-r approving his course or not all must afeTte that, no one in public life today has shown greater courage during the past two years than lias the senior Iowa senator. At a time when i. was -xcxrf-dmjjiv unpopular to differ in the least with Die administration or to question the infallibility of lu program, Senator Dickinson courageously pointed out what he charged were threats to the foundation principles of the government. And no bitterness of personal attack, no threat of political annihilation, has been sufficient to turn him from his course. Stranger things have happened than that in two years more Senator Dickinson may be riding the crest of a wave of popularity such ao seemed Impossible a few short nxrnthj ago. The reception accorded him at the recent republican state convention wtu> Indicative of a changing sentiment. If economic experiments which he has denounced so vehemently, continue to vindicate his judgment of their failure to cure the Ills for which they were prescribed, Senator Dickinson may trnerge a popular leader of mid-western thought. The worn Uiing in giving charity is politics. We would guess that more u.oney has been squandered in chari'v by the scheming polr.idan than has ever been lost through the inexperience or luck of understanding oj tho.e who spend tne public's money. It ijt-'-inb im- po.->iible to keep politics out of the work of helping people. That is not a new condition. H L> as old us> charily, itself. .\^kecl lor an illu-stration of indn.cl taxation, u bright student suggested the dog tax, --bi-tau.it- the dog CjLtu : ijkiy it." It tells u gootl deal abu orders rice pudding mid i. txmuter. Thojsc who t.uiiii thai pn»onej'i an.- beiii^j pj with rucio .-.. u i;i their celU, eviden:|> haven t bi teniJlj.' In lately. II a man iniiik.-, n W y-iiJ B ' tu be W1; j£. he Irvquently L-. and U u 10*11 t:.ii:ki it to lalUi.g Ix-hinU, it Ucquenl- TALC USE TALCUM POWDER HAS $0 OR MORE INDUSTRIAL USES, AS A FILLER IN PAPER. PAINTS> AUTO TUBES. TAPE. SHOE', POLISH corn- ETC. ,s 4 YEARS OF WEATHER CHINA'S NATIONAL WEATHER ftUREAU IS OUST FOUR YEARS OLD. SAVING FOOD FROM LIGHT' LURK GREEN AND BROWN WRAPPERS HAVE BEEN FOUND MOST EFFECTIVE TO WRAP FOODSTUFFS i IN, PREVENT-/ IN6 SPOILAGE. MRS. W. G. FLAIG NEW LONE ROCK AUXILIARY HEAD Mrs. Otis Sanders, Mrs N. L. Cotton, Mrs. Burt, Mrs. Jensen Named Lone Rock: Mrs. Otis Sanders entertained the American Legion Auxiliary at the Frank Plain home Friday afternoon. The following: officers were elected: president, Mrs. W. O. Flalir vice president. Mrs. Otis Sanders: secretary. Mrs. N. L. Cotton: historian. Mrs. Glenn Hurt; chaplain. Mrs. E. M. Jensen. The next meetiniz will be at home of Mrs. Ralph Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Jensen of Rlnir- sted visited at the P. M. Christensen home Sunday. The Busv Friday club will meet at the home of Mrs. J. M. Blanchard on Fridav afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Zunkle and son. Ray, visited at the Wm. Paine home near Swea City Sunday. Ernest Kruewr and daughter. Ruth of Burt were Sunday dinner euests at the Charles Morris home. Th-? flrst P. T. A. meeting of the school year will be held Thursday evening, Sept. 20th at the school house. Mr. and Mrs. Emll Kraft and their children were Sundav dinner trucsts at the home of R. G. Borchardt at East Chain, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Harrv HJobson and family were Sunday dinner euests at the parental D. T. Hobson home at Burt Sunday. The Mothers club met at the home of Mrs. Fred Wegt-ner last Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Harrv Hobson was assisting hostess. J. M. Blanchard nnd son, Jessie. Jr.. drove to Carroll Saturday to net his son, Donald, who played In a baseball tournament there. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Sanders and Mr. and Mrs. John Sanders of Swea City went to Dei Moines Sundav. They will return home Tuesday. The Lone Rock baseball team defeated the Seneca team Friday bv a score of 5 to 3. Lone Rock will olav Fenton next Fridav at Fenton. Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Cotton and Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton and Roy Hines attended the funeral of Mrs. Charles Dlttmer at Burt Saturday afternoon. A faiewell nartv was held at the church last Wednesday evening for Wm. Hobson. who will leave Thursday to attend Parka Air Colleec in East St. Louis. Mr.s. E. M. Hawks and daughter. Jessie Stebrltz and her daughter. Kath- rvn were Sundav dinner Kuests n- the home of Mrs. Oscar Householder in Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Oenrich and Mr. and Mrs John Sprang attended a rural letter carriers' meeting at the A. Deiterinsr home in Bancroft last Tutjs- day evening. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Morgan and Mr*. Mary Jane Clark of Aluona and Mrs. Carrie Lewis of Orange. California, were Sundav dinner gu-ests at the W. J. Cotton home. Mrs. Ed Blanchard, who has been ill at the home ot her brother. Lawrence Nowbrough the past few days. was able to return to h;r home at Irvln«toa Fridav. Mr. and Mrs. Knud Thorusen. Mr. arid Mrs. Herman Madsen of Ringsled and Mr. and Mrs, John Thoinsen of Royal were Sundav dinner guests at the Andrew Thomstn home. Forty attended a miscellaneous shower at the Wm. Fischer home Fridav afternoon given m honor of Mrs. Delmar Fischer. She received many beautiful and useful presents. Mr. and Mrs. Harrv Rahn drove to Fort Doditt Friday to meet Mrs. Ednar Tavenner of Freeport, 111., who came to see her father, Henry Kniss. who Is ill at the Conrad Rahn home. Mrs. Howard McChesnev and three children returned to their home at Van Nuys, California, last Tuesday after an extended visit here with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. George Pettit. Bobbie Let, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Padgett, has been suffering with a very painful foot. He stepped on a nail a week ago Sunday which caused a gathering that had to be lanmd. Mrs. E. C. BierUedt and Walter Son-nsen drove 10 Savannah. Mo., on rridav 10 .v.e Mrs. Sorensen. who hiis been in a hospital there the oait few wctko. Airs. Sureiisen cxutcUa to be at!.: to couiu hums soon. Tht- Ladies' Mitt- society will suonsor a birtliduy tea :-.t the local church on rhur.MJav afu-rr.oon. &.jjtt:uiber 20th. Eudi number Ls u> bring a guest. The h.,..:..-.-. ,-„ aie M-,,. j. vv. NelaJii. Mrt. N. L. Cot:on. Mrs. Wm. Knoll. Mi.^ Phu be Mui-uan ,jf sin-Won armed ul the Ciiur lei DKtmer home la.,:, luewlay. Mn. UvU: Morris of Ni-.v York City aud Clarence Muruull M Am'-; tame liu.t. Wednesday, all be- lim cull- U here by tin- illness and deulh uf Mi'a Charles Uittna-r who died at I he! hume lust Wednesday Lempke Family Reunion Sunday at Call State Park Irvington: Last Sunday the Lempke family observed their annual faml- lly reunion at the Call State Park. This event is held every year on the 19th of September which is the occasion of Mrs. Lempke's birthday. This year she was 72 years old. Those who were present were the Fred and Mike Miller families, brothers of Mrs. Lempke, Mrs. Sam Miller and children, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Aman, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Meurer of Wesley, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Bonnet, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bonnett of Amboy, Minn., and the Armor Lempke family of Irvington. Mrs. Lempke is one of the early pioneers of Sherman township and now makes her home with her daughter, Mlrs. Henry Aman at Algona. Mrs. Martin Becker visited with her friends here last Monday. Mrs. Everett Keller of Illinois is visiting at the home of her nephew Forbus Stiltz. Mr. and Mrs. George Lanlng of Humboldt are the new tenants for Edw. Mawdsley. Miss Mareeurite Skilllng returned to her home for the week end from her teaching activities at Hayfleld. The Hansen family who now reside on the Quarton farm will move March 1st to the George Godfrey farm. Miss Virginia Schoby goes to Ames this week where she will enroll as a freshman at the Iowa State College. Mrs. Tony Becker has been confined to her bed with the flu. Mrs. Harry Clarke of Llvermore is assisting at the Becker home. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Raney and Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson visited on Sunday at the Chas. Clarke and James Ross homes in Brltt. Paul Hudson attended a two day celebration at Bradgate last Wednesday. However, owing to the unsettled weather conditions business was not very good. ML e s Margaret Brown entertained Inst Thursday evening at a farewell party honoring Mary Foster and Arba Dee Long, as both girls are leavlntf soon for college. The Everett Gangwere family are leaving this week for Washington state wnerle they will be employed in a dairy. At present they were working lor Chester Schoby. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Headley spent i-t week end with their daughter, Hazel, who resides at Aurelia and Incidentally becoming acquainted with their new granddaughter. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ditsworth visited Sunday with the John Ditsworth family west of Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Coleman of the Llvermore neighborhood have b«en staying indefinitely at the Ditsworth home. The many friends of L. T. Griffin will be glad to htar thai, he has recovered iugiclently from his recent illness to be taken from the hospital to the home of his daughter, Mrs. Mattie Urch at West Concord, Minn. In making a. correction regarding the tenants of the John McGuire farm for the ensuing year it was stated two weeks ago that the Marlowe family had rented the land. However, Mr. McGuire has leased his farm to a Mr. Brown away from here. Mrs. Henry Scheppman underwent a. second operation last Wednesday morning at the Kossuih hospital. She is reported as recovering nicely. Minnie, the second youngest daughter of the Scheppmaiis. is at home attending to the household duties. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Seeley motored to Whittemore last Thursday. Harry accompanied by his father then drove to Spencer where they attended the Clay county fair. Mrs. Seeley remained with Harm's mother, who has not been in the best of health lately. Alvin W«ber is one of the few farmers who raised sweet clover this year for the seed. One day last week Alvin threshed out a triple box load of seed. Kenneth Honey Is hauling UK' seed to Etnmetsburg where it will be recleantd and scarified. Last Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Greenfield, Mrs. Wm. Runc.ru.-y and UKiiU-r. Mary, were guests ut the John Ulfers home near Fcnioii. There were about twenty other gu-tsts present from Illinois, who had attended the funeral of Mrs. Ida Morrison of Mausou and were cnroute home. Friends here were sorry to hear that Omar deary, old time resident of the Irvuigtou vicinity, hits suiter.d a stroke ut his hom/e in Aluona Uist W«mc.sduy. Mr. Clearys sister, Mrt. Violet Walstoii irom the west is visiting here ut prcatnt. Later Omur was removed tu ;hc Kubsuth club members will motor to Hutehlrw where they will be the guests of Mrs Jack Devlne, a former member of the club. Mr. and Mrs. John Egel and son. Clarence and Will Platt of Blue Grass, Iowa, visited last week from Wednesday until Saturday at the Chas. Egel home. Mr. Platt la a brother-in-law of Mr. Egel. John and Charles ore brothers. The company was enroute home from Auburn, Nebraska, where they had visited relatives. Mr. and Mrs. John Kolhask of Greerileaf, Kansas, visited last Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Rome Robison and also with Mrs. August Johnson and Mrs. Harry Winkle of Algona. Mrs. Kolhaski is a niece of Mrs. Johnson and has never been as far north as Iowa before. They reported trwlr part of Kansas as extremely dry and no crops whatsoever. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Greenfield, Mrs. Mary Runchey and Mr. and Mrs. John Ulfers and three children of Fenton attended the funeral of Mrs. Ida Morrison, age 61 of Manson last Thursday. Mrs. Morrison was a sister of . Ulfers and a niece of the Green- lelds. Mrs. Morrison had visited many limes here with relatives and friends. Her death was very sudden and burial was made at Manson. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Calry and son, ?Vank of Eagle Grove, Mrs. Alice 3airy and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. lay Oliver and Mary Fleming were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Seeley. Mr. Calry is a brother of UTS. Seeley and has for many years been employed by the Northwestern railroad company and as a hobby he has specialized in flowers and has one of ihe beauty spots of northern Iowa n his little four acre home at Eagle Grove. I'm cleaning up my attic and oh x>yl Am I finding items to trade in Gamble's Trade-In Sale. They'll ix up my car for winter. Felt Floor Mate, 39c—Defrosting Fan, (U.98— Frost Shields, 39c to $1.89—Methanol Antl-Freeze at the lowest price In 1000 own In my territory. 38 Mrs. Louise Thompson has rented the Joe Heaney house. Mrs. F. L. Pratt and daughter, Marilda drove to Ellsworth Sunday where they visited Mrs. Pratt's mother, Mrs. Bertha Duckmanton. Monday, Mam- da went to Iowa City where she will resume her school work. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Salisbury and children of Tipton, Mr! and Mrs. Donald Salisbury of Trenton, Missouri, and Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Salisbury of Fort Benton, Montana, are visiting at the Howard Salisbury home. Mr. and Mrs. Guv Carlson are at home from Chicago where they visited Guy Oiddlngs and family. They also attended the Worlds Fair. Mrs. Carlson went to Whittemore Monday to see her grandmother, Mrs. Matilda Ward. Rev. and Mrs. Elston of Oriswold spent Sunday at the home of thelr scn, Lloyd and Ifamily. Thpy also drove to Minneapolis where they will visit their daughter. They will return here and spend the week end at the Elston home. The Ladies' Aid society and a number of neighbors of Mrs. C. E. Slgsbee enjoyed a picnic and wiener roast at the Slgsbee home Tuesday afternoon. A program was riven which was ore- pared by Mrs. W. A. Ladendorf and was enjoyed by all. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. McDonald and family, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Olson and two daughters, Mrs. Maude Hanna, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Stow drove to Tuttle Lake Sunday where they met the Oliver StoW family of DbDiver and all enjoyed a picnic dinner together. Mr. and Mrs. W. E Brace, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Brace and son were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rlngsdorf. Mr. and Mrs. Doty of Fredertckaburg also called at the Rlngsdorf home. Mrs. Doty had been at Algona caring for her mother, Mrs. Julia Brace. The Blessing of Immaculate Homes Knowing tliat the coal you order for this winter will not mess up your basement or fill your house with dirt, is a tiling of interest to the housewife. Our coal is CLEAN coal, and you will he surprised that there is a difference. Order Your CLEAN coal from us Today! Call Us for Prices, You'll be Surprised At Our Values Botsford Lumber Co. Phone 250 Jh n p 0 ol ws/wvwwuvwwwvywvs^^ HTZHOHL inneapob* Last Wednesday tluj Rlyerdulo Friendly Hour club w,*a cntertiiliiua at, the Wm. M< wer home oil the Alili«« with Mrs. Touy Becker us the htut<«e. This TiiLU'&Uuy thu •Mir y«r M*to •<* *• *M* «f AND UP •. H. M% Din, .•«( Dane* A I INI f A M • V •

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