The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 18, 1934 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 18, 1934
Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, October 18, 1934 CHILDREN WANT PARENTS, NOT PALS, DR. STEINER TELLS TEACHERS, P. T. A OJd or Young, Determined Only by Sense of Growth Dr. K. A. Steiner, professor of Religious Education at Orlnnell College, and Dr. A, E. Bennett, president of Upper Iowa University at Payette, were tfie main speakers at the Kossuth County Teachers' Institute which was held Friday at the Algona high school with about 350 teachers present. In his afternoon address, Dr. Steln- er, who has been at Orlnnell 32 years, gave a lecture on "The Conflict Between the Old and New Generations." He compared the isolation of the old to the barbaric custom of wild tribes who submit their members to the elements that the fit may survive while the weak perish. Citing the man who has given the twenty or thirty best years of his life to an employer only to be told that his services are no longer required, the speaker pointed •out victory for the young man as the death knell sounds for the old one. In the effort to numb themselves to the stress of today and the futility of trying to make the younger ones mind and live up fco the standards which they themselves did not live up to, some have turned to science which has no answer for them as to the purpose* of life. Others numb themselves with the nonsense of adolescence pleasures, attempting to be pals to their children, instead of parents, and accumulating •wealth while neglecting other things which make life wbrth livihg. Dr. Stelner contended that children do not want pals, but parents. Aa a comforting thought to the older generation Dr. ateiner maintained that the tension Is not between the old and young in the time sense, but in a growth sense, and that the man who keeps growing keeps young. Another comforting thought was that the young of today will all too soon be the old of tomorrow. Difference In Living Dr. Steiner's contention was that the difference between young and old is the form of living. The young are more tenacious in holding onto the forms of life, while the older ones come to realize that the form In reality isn't as Important as the thing Itself. He took exception to the old adage "There is nothing new under the sun" with the statement that t|ie perpetually new thing is a new man, and that life Is worth living if you can give birth to something new. Dr. Bennett's subject in the afternoon was "The Most Neglected Subject in the Curriculum" which he revealed to be the reading of ideas into what the student learns, and not merely the reading of words, giving as an illustration the acting of a lesson Instead of reading it—anything to make the student grasp the idea. Mrs. A. A. Bishop, vice president of the local P. T. A. association, talked on the work of the association in developing cooperation between the home and school, in sponsoring health and welfare programs. In Kossuth, where there is no welfare worker, the county P. T. A. is especially helpful in the welfare field. The Kossuth County P. T. A. council is at present sponsoring a baby clinic for children up to five years. J. F. Overuiyer Talks On the morning program, J. F. Overmyer, former superintendent of the? Algona schools, gave a talk on the value of membership in the Iowa State Teachers' Association, to both the rural and city teacher. County Superintendent Wm. Shirley had Invited the general public to attend any of the lectures, and many took advantage of the opportunity. Arnold Seeks Co. Sup. Post As Independent Can H. Arnold, Swea City hog buyer. Is announcing himself this week as candidate for county supervisor from the fifth district on the Independent ticket. Mr. Arnold la opposed on the 1 democratic ticket by Wm. Baum of Lakota and P. J. Helken of Swea City, who Is the present supervisor from that locality. Mr. Arnold, who has been in business at Swea City VM past three years, ran on the republican ticket at the primary election. Mrs. Mary T. Harness Icame tire first of last week from Saguache, Colorado, where she spent the past year with a daughter and will make her home during the coming winter with her daughter, Mrs. F. E. Ditsworth at Irvington. Mrs. Harness enjoys the summer climate at Saguache, but also thinks Iowa is hard to beat. Gun Explodes; Man From Lotts Creek Injured in Blast Lotts Creek: 'White hunting ducks with Brvin Mlttag and Wilfred Radig on Wednesday, John Schallln suffered injuries to one of his fingers when his gun exploded. Mr. and Mis. H. W. Behnke of Whit- tetnore visited at the Schmiel home Monday evening. Dolores, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Potratz has been ill with yellow Jaundice the past week. The ladles' Aid met in the school basement on Friday afternoon with Mrs. John Kohlwes as hostess. Fifteen were present. Olivia Kressin, Mildred Luedtke, Helen Radig, Mr. Schmiel and Rutti Schmiel attended the teachers' institute in Algona Friday. Robert Boettcher returned from Montana one day the past week. He went there to look at some horses which he intends to purchase. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Schmidt became parents of a baby girl last Monday. Mrs. Schmidt and baby are being cared for by Mrs. John Schallin. Grandmother Peters and a daughter of Story City are visiting with the former's daughter, Mrs. Fred Kading and also at the Arthur Zumach home this week. Mrs. August Pljahn spent one day the past week in Whittemore visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. August Pertl and her brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Lorenz Pertl. Mrs. Art Zumach returned home from Story City the past week where she had visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Peters and other relatives. One of her sisters came with her and has been visiting here since. Mrs. Ruth Garman Presides; To Hear Convention Broadcast Wesley: Twenty-six members, the largest membership attendance ever recorded, attended the regular meeting of the American Legion Auxiliary heM n their rooms Thursday night. Mrs. Ruth Garman, president, ably presided at the initiation of new members and welcomed the new members who are Mrs. Edith Ward. Mrs. Bernioe Vitz- ihum, Mrs. Clara Hauptmann, Mrt. Agnes Rosenmeyer and Mrs. Edith Henderson. A carpet rag sewing bee will be held at the home of the radio chairman, Mrs. Clara Erdmann, this ast Friday In the month when a radio program will be listened to by the members of the organization. Mrs. L. Lease, county chairman, accompanied Mrs. J. C. Underkofler, 8th dls- rict commiUeewoman to Churdan last Wednesday where Mrs. Underkofler in- tailed the Greene county officers. Jimmie's Ads Noted By Trade Journals Jlmmie Neville's fame for his advertisements continues to grow. Recently he received a little folder from the Soot <fc Shoe Recorder, a trade magazine. On the cover was printed "Something About You" and inside was a clipping of Jimmies' ad on Nudists which was published in the Algona Upper Des Moines a few weeks ago. The magazine had copied hla ad in one of its current editions. IN DEFENSE OF George Patterson For some weeks it has been known that the fact that Senator Geo. W. Patterson did not sign a corn-hog contract was being used against him politically, though the corn-hog program is supposed to be non-political. Feeling that this was unfair, and would be considered II the facts were known, a few friends, all farmers — lioyd II. Bartlett, Tttonka Bay S. McWhorter. Bart A. T. Foth, Bancroft Myron L. Johnson, Armstrong Hugh Baney, Aliona— signed a statement mot prepared by Mr. Patterson) last week end. It was realized that many more signatures might have been secured but the matter did not come up till Saturday, and it was necessary to get the statement into the newspaper ahops by Monday morning, heiM only such signatures were oh£££d as could be secured «»«•«- ternoon's drive. The statement fol- e undersign*! neighbors and nther friends of Sen. Oeo. W. Pat- rens . . these cases. Drop* Mr Patterson's f 240 many Sheep „„„„ home farm con- acres and he rents 240 „_. He usually feeds a good mauj cattle and has 162 head on feed wow. In 1932, seeing little fu- irf wrn and hog prices, he De- cutting down on both corn and That year, 1932, he raised cn- enough hogs to follow the cattle Mr Patterson has a broth-r in the Montana sheep section, and two ago long before the co:n-hog program was thought of, in fact, be- ore the change of national adm n- istration, he learned from Ms brotn „ and others that there seemed to te a future in sheep; so in the ial o7 1932 he bought and fed sheep ra.l'BMftSSS.'W ys&t £?&&>" for sila«e. No ttorn Except for Sito«e In the late summer of 1933, Mr Pattcnon and his brother. CharU* also farmiug near Hurt, bought « 000 slietp aud fed them out. ThJ lall die oper^ l "n is again being re ueatedT theyatds being full now, an for two years no Iwgs have btei raised on Senator Patterson's larn Tills year only 68 acres of corn was raked and all of It went Into the sUos. The rest of the 480 acres was devxited this season to 200 acres o alfalfa, 190 acres of pasture, and yardage. Thus, when the question of corn-hog contract came up Mr. Pitt Ua-soii was out of Uie hog game en iroly and also out of the corn pro- uctlon either for sale or In hogs, nd there was no reason for enter- ng into a corn-hog contract. The act was that he had already reduced far more than was asked in the contract. Another fact U that he las all along been helping to maln- aln a market for corn, for he has ad to buy large quantities for his eedlng operations. Facts B«rardlnt Chubb Farm Now as to the Chubb farm. There are 640 acres in this place, and much f it needs tiling. A large amount f tiling was done last spring, and much more is to be done this fall. Mr. Patterson bought this farm a ear ago and did not have control f it in the 1932-33 seasons. The tenant of this section is Stuart Butterfleld, a young farmer of the highest character, son of deo. Butterfleld, long a leading Kossuth armer. Incidentally Stuart, like Ills ather, la a democrat. This year he raised 160 acres of corn, 150 acres of barley and 100 acres of oats. The rest of the farm Is mainly in pas- ure. Attack Rerarded u Unfair Critics have said that Mr. Patterson could have signed a corn hog contract as regards this farm. The answer is that, like many other good landlords he left the matter to the tenant. He did. however, offer the enant one-half of the cash benefits in case a corn-hog contract was made, which was a lot better deal than many tenants got. He also told the undersigned, B. S. McWhorter, Portland township corn-hog or- ganiacr, that he would sign a contract, for the home farms If it was though that he ought to do so. The foregoing gives the facts. Mr. Patterson, in his campaign, speeches, has repeatedly commendt'd the corn loan and corn-hog programs and if he were raising hogs, or were raising corn other than for silage, he would doubtless have betn a con- la-act sign**-. Under the circumstances It does not seem fair to us that political advantage should be taken of the fact that lie was not a signer. Appeal for Farmerb It, has always teemed to the undersigned that in his legislative activities Mr. Patterson) fought the cause of farmers, and ntver more than in the extra session, when he opposed the sales tax, and also opposed NRA ill Iowa, tlie effect of national NRA having bettt to raise prices for things fanners have to buy, whereas tl<e prices they get are still below parity, and were far below till thw drought forced farm prices up. This, however, is a political question iii a. campaign of uuparal- leled bitterness, and we do not care t*o go into it. Our only object is to defend Mr. Patterson agaiusl un unfair under-cover attack, and in this we feel that we can appeal to ttie sense of fairness In all voters tio matter what their political creed. Political Advertisement to be Paid For Bert Pecks Have Home at Long Beach Mr. and Mrs. Bert Peck, who recently returned to their home in Long Beach, California, after spending several months in Iowa, writes this office as follows: "We are now located at 1995 Olive Avenue in Long Beach, so please send paper to that address. Had a very pleasant trip through from Iowa. Had good weather and in the ,wo thousand mile drive we did not find one mile of bad roods; had no trouble of any kind. Our biggest day's drive was seven hundred miles. The day before was six hundred and thirty- six, so you can see that we did not ose much time on the way. We are very glad to get back here, no place ooks quite so good to us as Long Beach. Weather ia ideal here now. We found all former Algonlana well as usual. Hope you have a fine winter. Regards to all.—Bert Peck." WEST BEND NEWS 26 AT LEGION AUXILIARY MEETING AT WESLEY; FIVE ARE INITIATED Mrs. Will Ward, Mrs. Ann M. Kunz and daughter, Mary Agnes spent Friday in Mason City on business. Evelyn Haynes went to Iowa Falls on Saturday where she spent the week end isltlng her sister, Martha and otlvyr tlends. Edmond Loeblg, manager of a Swift jroduce station at Ringsted, spent Sunday here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Loeblg. Mesdames K. R. Rowley, George Mdrlch and L. L. Lease will entertain .he Aid at the former's home next week Wednesday. Friends here have received word trom Piattville, Wisconsin, announcing the death of Mrs. Walters, a former resident of Wesley. Mrs. Henry Kunz left Tuesday for Minneapolis and St. Paul where she is spending this week visiting her son, Clare and wife and daughter, Ivyl Marie. to Chicago Wednesday where she spent several days attending the World's Fair last week. She returned home with another daughter, Mrs. C. J. Prlmlsing and husband, who also attended the fair last week. Miss Rita Sherman attended to household duties at the Pri- mislng home during their absence. WHITTEMORE NEWS Mrs. Carl Vohs was a business visitor in Emmatsbura Saturday. Miss Oezina Schutter of Haifa scent the week end here with her Barents. Donald Mertz of Waterloo soent the week end here with frlenda ana relatives. children were shcrooers Inanmetsburi yaturdav. Miss Ida and Oscar Rllev soent Sunday afternoon at Llvermore at the Charles Rllev home. Mrs. J. S. Suencer of Clarksville soeiv. a few dava the oast week vislt- Insr Mrs. P. J. Dewitt. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Elsler of Dakota Cltv soent Sundav at the home of his brother, Henry Elsler. Mr. and Mrs. George Peters of Renwick spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvev Jacobs. Teddv Munson came home from Mason Citv Wednesday. He finished his course In a business colleee there. The Presbyterian met a*, the home or Mrs. Paul Mik«s. Wednesdav afternoon. A good number was in attendance. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Zlncer and family of Ooldfleld scent Sunday at the iicme of her sister. Mrs. Harvev Jacobs and family. Mr. and Mrs. Quv Kuvoer and fam- " of Rodman scent Sunday at the horn* of Mrs. Kuvoer's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Wash Harris. Mr. and Mra. Jennings Harris returned from Iowa Citv. Mondav morn- Ing. Mr. Harris was consultlna doctors about his ear trouble. Miss Blanch and Merle and Ouv Members of the Ladles Aid will be busy this week sewing and cooking for the annual Methodist bazaar which will be held in their church basement next Saturday evening. Mrs. Tony Rasmussen was a guest at the home of Mrs. H. J. Braley on Thursday and Joined the ladies of Mrs. Braley's club in an afternoon spent in playing bridge at her home. Mr. and Mrs. John Ormsby went to Daugherty Tuesday of last week where Wednesday morning they attended Uie funeral of his cousin, a Miss Ormsby, who was killed in an automobile accident a few days prior. Mra. Edith Henderson and children are enjoying a week's visit from their aunt, Mrs. Mary Keeling of Clarion. Mrs. Keeling had been visiting at the Charks PavUc home in Emmetaburg until Sunday when Mrs. Henderson drove over to get her. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Meurer and two children. Miss Esther Beck and Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Lease and family were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. OUbe*t Benwhobur at Kanawha Bunday, with tar. and Mrs. Arthur Benschoter of Irvington as assistants. Charles Kraus, Jr., la carrying his arm in a sling this week following the fracture of a bone in his left wrist Saturday afternoon when he and a group of youngsters were playing ball on the school diamond. Charles was 'sliding home" when the accident occurred. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Olddnlgs haw received word from their daughter, Mrs. Wayne Swinton and husband announcing the arrival of a baby girl, Lois, to their home Saturday, October 13. They have one other child, a son, four years old. Mr. Swinton teaches social science In the Oalesburg, Illinois, schools. Father Aspenwalt and his mother of Des Moines and Mrs. Art Corey and a lady friend of Des Moines were guests Thursday noon for luncheon at the home of Mrs. Julius Kunz. Other guests included Mrs. Anna Kunz and son, Allie. The Des Moines party were enroute to West Bend to spend the afternoon viewing the grandeur of the Grotto of Redemption. Grandma Matern accompanied her daughter, Mrs. Ray Vogel and husband Mr. and Mrs. Jav Oulnn s»ent the week end with her folks at Arcadia. Mr. and Mrs. Jerrv Sullivan and family of Ledyard spent Sunday with her Barents. Mr. and Mrs. Henrv Felder. Mrs. John Erue went to Wea. Union Mondav to visit at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Walter Dullard and family. Rosella Neu. who is attending business ooltesre at Mason C4tv. visited her Barents. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Neu. Sundav. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Mever returned home Saturday from Rochester where Mrs. Mover had irone for an examination. Mr. and Mrs. Claudp Seelev. sons. Erwln and Frank of Rlnitsted st>ent Sundav with Mr. and Mrs. Frank See- lev at the Burke home. Mr. and Mrs. George Jereens are the Barents of a babv elrl born on Thursday.. They now have a family of two trlrls and two boys. Meta Gade. R. N.. suBerintendent of the Kossuth hospital in Algona is spending a few davs with her Barents. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Gade. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Meehan. accom- nanied bv Will Meehan of Ayrshire were In Des Moines Sundav where the 'alter went to consult doctors. Bernlce Ludwlor and Marlorie Elbert. who are taking a course at the Pitzlc Beauty school at Waterloo, spent Sun- dav at their resnectlve homes. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Thul and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Schumacher and sons. Josenh and Edward were at Clarion Fridav visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jake Thul. Marlon Hvlnk itook Mr. and Mrs. Mike Schumacher, and Mrs. Alvin Zinnel to Rochester. Mondav where Mrs. Schumacher will go through the clinic. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Heinrlch and son. Edgar, left Mondav evening for Addison. Illinois, «> attend the funeral of th*» former's mother. Mrs. Fred Heinrich. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Yahnke of Mason Cltv and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brennen and son. Pat, of Emmetsburg visited Sundav with Mr. and Mrs. Will Kellv. Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Weir. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Weir, daughters. Rose Marv and Thorn asine were at Manson on Sundav visiting Mr. and Mrs. George Dnhlke. Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Cullen and fam- llv of Mason Citv suent Sundav with Mr. and Mrs. J. S. CuUen. Mrs. Cullen accomoanied them home for a few davs' visit. Wm. Mernen of Glen Haven, Wisconsin, visited from Friday until Mon- dav wMh his brother. Nick Moreen and his sister. Mrs. Mike Oengler and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Schrier. and Mr. and Mrs. Haaelton Rlnirler and babv of Milwaukee are saending n few davs with their oarents. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Rinsler. Father J. J. Hvland. Frank Folev. Clarence, Harold and Herman Elbert returned home Saturday evening after sDfndlnsr a week in northern Minnesota fishing. John Mosbach and family. Beatrice Knecht. Mr. and Mrs. Obnnie Dovle. Mr. and Mrs. Harvev Elbert were Sun- dav euests at the Dr. L. E. Mosbach home In Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Henrv Kaschmltter of Sheldon were here Thursday to attend the funeral of her uncle. P. W. Dahlhauser and to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Kollasch. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Gengler. daughter, Emma, were at Wesley Sunday getting acquainted with the new bov at the John Hllbert horn*. Mrs. HUbcrt was formerly Josenhine Gengler. Ralnh. Lester and Louis Schumacher of Whittemore, Alvin Zinnell of West Bend and Lawrence Schumacher of Swea Citv were at Rochester Sundav to .wend the dav with Mrs. Mik« ScJro- macher, who is a Batlent there. Ava and Wallace Stmnson went to Rochester Wednesdav and was accom- r>anle<l home bv Mrs. Wallace Btaro- son, who has soent the Bast two weeks there taking treatments. Her manr friends are glad to hear she ia Imnrov- Ing. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Behnke from Excelsior Swings. Missouri, came Sun- dav to visit his Barents. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Behnk*. Thev returned home Mdndav wltfi Mr. and M!rs. AJbert Behnke who will SBend the winter with them. John Leinenbach returned home on Fridav from Olen Haven, Wisconsin, where he has soent the Bast two months vlsitinsr relatives. His two n*- Bhews. John and Albert Voieht ac- comBanled him home. Thev returned home Mondav. MONEY To build, refinance or remodel KossuKh County homes on our easy monthlv payment plan. See us today. The Algona Building & Loan Ass'n The approaching marriaee of Leo Merawi of Whittemore and Dorothv Baylor of Algona was announced in St. Michafcl's Catholic churfch Sunday. Carl. H. Arnold For County Supervisor of the Fifth District of Kossuth County on the Independent Ticket If you care for principal and Justice, give me your vote on Nov. 6th. I promise to give all the work prompt and efficient service. I shall endeavor to give each and every one, careful and just consideration. It has been said that I do not pay land taxes In Kos- futh county. But I do pay land taxes In the state, and I know what It means to raise money for taxes. They say I'm too new a man In the county, but I have your Interests at heart and can be Just as considerate of your welfare as the "Old Timers." Let's get acquainted and don't forget to look for my name "Carl H. Arnold" on the one side of the ballot. Yours for a "Square Deal" and Justice to all. 42* Stover drove to Waterloo Fridav for a visit at the 'home of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Nellls. They returned home on Sundav afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Miller and their son. Rav. of Fort Dodee. drove to Minneapolis Saturday morninsr for a week end visit with sisters and brothers of Mrs. Miller. The Delta Aloha Sunday School class were entertained at the home of Mrs. Jerrv Schutter Fridav evenlne and the time was suem. in a social wav. Mrs. Kay GriDoen was assistant hostess. Misses Odean Waiurh and Clovoe Hasbrooke accompanied bv Florence Pord, Mae Sloan, Maxine Hoffert, Ma- ri<m Banwart. Juanlta Hansen. Marv Ditch, Bob Roberts. Orvllle AudereitK attended ithe tuiiior class nlav at Otto- sun Friday evening. Bav View club met at the home of Mrs. Cecil BauKlunan. Tuesday. October 9th for the annual club oicnic. Mrs. C- O. Mllkr uresided at a short >usiness meetine and fifteen members were oresent. Mrs. Georsre Jacobs and Lon Brown had charge of the tii- t. A covertB dish lunch was served. Bettv Bauehman arid Rev. P. W. Whitford were KuesLs. TUe lub will meet Oct. 23 with Jennie Bartlett. Nearly everyone stops at— Hotel KIRKWODD i Moines WHY IS A ZEBRA A ZEBRA CHEAVACOL PROCESSED OAL "Wfut'i t icbra? ' olccd ion. "It't «n *nicndl tK«t loolti lilt* * koci*," replied mother. Why don.'' they c«ll it i done then? "Became it ii marked With bro$d itripei. "Oh — it'i like that coal daddy buys. It LOOKS like plain coal but those ta 3 s in it IDENTIFY it.. It's identified with tugs like this Chcmacol Processed coal IS identified with discs scattered through every load. None geniune without them. A coal that is cleaner to handle — cleaner to burn. Cheapest in the long run. Call us for GENUINE Chcmtcol Processed Coal I We have arranged to have BOTSFORD'S PEERLESS COAL Processed with Clieuutcol. Favorably known in this community tor years, BoUlord'i> Pcviitfes Coal is c«>w improved witli Cheuiuuol. Botsford Lumber Cor Pluui« 256 JIM FOOL. Your Friend at Meal Time FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19 & 20 EAT « Wheaties Whole Wheat FTakw Beady to Eat "The Breakfast of Cove Oysters For oyster soup and poultry dressing. Special sale price. 4-ox. can . lie Aunt Dinah Molasses Best for ginger bread baked beam and I"""!'*' 1 '' piea. can Morning Light Pumpkin Fancy quality, gera- tae pie pumpkin. No. 2V, can Chocolate Covered Cherries Large Red Cherries floating In a UqmU cream center and dipped In a rich 4aric chocolate. Yoa never taaied a ntotr chocolate covered ohetrr. Box 25c Council Oak COFFEE A strictly high grade coffee MTd only In the wtorf* berry fen Inexpensive Md and yd- tew bags. Tfc* bat* can be exchanged for fancy china, ware. Special price for UUssafe. Pound Bar .... 27o Frlite-Gel A most deUchHM Gelatin denert In S popular flavor*. Package DO "Superb" Miutard French Style r* I3o Post Bran Flakes 10-oz. pkg. 9c -MrhBodr Green Beans Vender, men, cot Strtasiess Beans Superb Brand Mince Meat nirhly concentrated. So rich PKG. that many add fresh apples Qfk before iradtln* mince P*«s. *^ ** Superb Brand Milk, 3TallCan« 17c Lamp Chimneys Made from tough Flint G'ass. Plain Top No. 2 size ... 16c Post Toasties 10c Large Package ... Blue Barrel Petrolene Soap Does the work of 3 ordinary cakes. 6^190 CITY PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY ATTORNEYS AT LAW R. J. Harrington J- D- Lowe HARRINGTON A LOWS ATTORNEYS AT LAW Room* 212-14 First Natl Bank Bit ALOONA. IOWA 3. L. BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALGONA. IOWA W. a QUARTON H. W. MILLER ATTORNEYS AT LAW Otlice over Kossuth County State Bank Office Phone, 427 ALGONA, IOWA A. Hutchison Donald C. Hutcbinon Theodore G. Hutchison ATTORNEYS AT LAW Quinby Bldg. Phone 251 E. J. VAN NESS & G. W. STILLMAN LAWYERS Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 2ia-W Algona, Iowa Qaylord D. Shumway Edward D. Kelly SIIUMWAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Ottlce over Quinby <Ss Kraose Building Algona, Iowa Phone 68 L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Ott'ice in Quinby Building. Phone 180. ALGONA, IOWA E. C. McMAHON ATTORNEY AT LAW Olflce over Quinby & Krauze Bldg. Algona, Iowa Phoue 129 II IK AM B. WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW O0ice ovtr I"wa State Bank Phone 206 V. A. DANSON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Bldg. OH ice Phoue 460-J Res. 315 AIGONA, IOWA CAUUOL A. WANDiiR ATTORNEY AT LAW )ver Pctotoffice Phone 65 J. W. Sullivan iduc'd) S. E. McMahoi; L E Liunan SULLIVAN. McMAHON & LINNAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Otfic* o.c-r County Savings Bank ALGONA, IOWA E. H. Panonc jBdfe D. F. Coyle Office over Backet Grocery ATTOBNEYS-AT-LAW Phone 830 Algona. Iowa PHYSICIANS * SURGEONS J. N. KBNEFICK PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office formerly occupied by Dr. A. L. RLst ov«r Rexall drug store Office Phone 300 Rea. Phone 83« ALGONA, IOWA C. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. Surgeon Si Physician Office John Oalbralth Bldg. Phone 444-310 W. D. ANDREWS, D. O. Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon General Hospital Phonea: Office 187; Residence 688 ALGONA, IOWA P. V. JANSE, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office on South Dodge St. Phone No.—Res. 368; Office 669 MELVIN G. BOURNE PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office over Past Office Bldg. Phones—Office 197 Res. 194 DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Gas or Novocaine used for extraction Located over chrlstensen Store Phone: Business 166, Residence, 470 ALGONA, IOWA DR. C. D. SCHAAP DENTIST Quinby Bldg. Phone 133 Rea. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa VETERINARIANS Dr. L. W. Fox Dr. J. B. Wlnkel Office 220 West State Street Office Phone 475-W Rea. 475-R Algona, Iowa L. ML MERRITT &ud Funeral Director Phoue 11 Iowa A. V. HKBTIG SIGN SERVICE Over fisher cafe PIIOJI* '<06-W EVE L. PftESNELL. Algona Iowa, all of Kodak Finishing and Enlargements. Colored. Call Phone 417-J. o04 South Dodge St. 32-U

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