The Algona Upper Pea Moines, Algona Iowa, November 8, 1934 Oftje Algona ^Kppcr IHegJffloi 0 North Dodgw Street HAOOARD A WA1XSR, Publishers. •Mtnd M Beoond OlMB matter at the postoffie* at Alton*, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879. Issued Weekly. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSTTTH CO.: One Year, In Advance $3X10 MX Months, in Advance 1.25 Months, in Advance 00 Subscription* Outside County, $3.60 per year, strictly In advance. Subscriptions Payable in Advance. DISPLAY ADVERTISING, 300 PER INCH Oomposlton A cents per Inch extra. "let the people know the truth and the gauntry to Mf«,"—-Abraham Lincoln. THE POOR PUBLIC UTILITIES Every so often we read of some well-paid executive of a public utility company, who sadly relates the tremendous debts of his company, the troubles they have to meet, and the state of their business In general. Maybe we feel sorry for him, and again maybe we check up on the market quotation of his company's stock or dividends paid or something else that would serve as an index to the financial status of the company. And we usually find that public utilities, In fields where they have exclusive monopolies, are doing very well. Chances are the well-paid executive is eating three hearty meals a day, and maybe his children are going away to a private school. That is all well and good; if the money is made honestly, he is ^entitled to spend it as he wilts. But we object to those occasional sob stories, intended to mislead the public as to the state of affairs of most public utility companies. They are not poor, and In most cases they are making a fairly good profit, and sometimes better than good. They have their lobbies In all legislative centers, to watch over their Interests, and they carefully oil the skids where It does the most good. Public utilities play a smart game, and deserve credit for their cunning. But please omit the flowers and the sad talk, boys, we know you're making a go of It, and we also know Old Man Public is paying the bill. THE SWEET AND THE BITTER Evolution and revolution in anything arc remindful of a box of assorted candy. Some of the contents of ttie box are welcomed; others have hard, brittle centers that grate on the nerves and annoy the teeth, or are sticky and unpalatable. The sweet comes with the biter. Conditions are always changing; they always will change. And ways of living, and methods of government must of necessity change accordingly. There is nothing miraculous about that fact. And as conditions change, and methods change, we flnd some of the newer conditions and methods a Joy to behold; others gnaw to the bone, and we detest them. Man's struggle, therefore, evolves Into eliminating the unpleasant conditions and methods and retaining those of which he approves. Not everybody thinks alike, and the opposition between groups is the result. The test of time usually weeds out the bad from the good, separates the wheat from the chaff. Nobody ever proposes anything one hundred per cent perfect, but everyone with new methods or new ideas has a right to be' heard, and occasionally we flnd among the suggestions something worth adopting. Such is the road of progress. TATTOOING THE SOLDIERS A plan has been advanced by an army officer, whereby each enlisted man would be forced to have a tattoo mark stenciled into his body for purposes of identification In case h<? were killed or wounded. Quite an idea. Now if someone would only come forth with n work- chle plan whereby All soldiers wuulcl bo made unnecessary, he or tJie would eajn the undying gratitude of all civilization. It Ls dinicult to under; land how civilized peoples can be such complete jnckas-m ns to get themselves continually embroiled in war. History never seems to have any effect on succeeding generations, w'.io develop into Just bloodthirsty individuals as their predecessors. And wars go en. The United States is the least militaristic of all nations, possibly because in this country we have a more direct chance to determine the policy of our government than any nation In Europe or South America or Asia. Dictators lay the breeding grounds for war; kings have- always considered one or two wars during their reign a fine thing. And in the meantime, whether we want to ar not, we are forced to keep a considerable armament, at great expense to the taxpayer, to insure cur frontiers and frighten away those who night become aggressive. Yes, tatto the soldiers so that we can id. niify them •B the field of battb after the slaughter. Hut in the meantime, in the name of civilization, .striv- to .sell the idea cf peace a.s Miccts.sfuliy as the iiii a of war hu.s been sold through hiitory. STREAMLINING: 1935'S CONTRIBUTION The year 1935, just around the corner, will see the advent of a new era in transportation, experts say, with streamlining uj> the o.ntral theme of the new mode of covering ground. It will be no surprl-e to the child- itn o» today to find themselves riding in trains covering space at 100 to 130 miles an hour, and automobiles will be supping along at 80 to 100 miles without effort. For the railroads, the s.tepi>ed-uii speed may be a salvation. For the autoisU it will mean more t]>ued and more accidents. For the state it will mean a nightmare as u> ways and means of straightening roads, putting in overhead bridges and underpasses, and tndeavoring to meet the new spe:ds. Streamlining has been proved successful. Who knows but what the new farm machinery will have a reduced air resistance, streamlined modeled. And, instead of planning to drive on Sunday into the next county to see Aunt Minnie, we will be able to visit Diicle Oscar in PitUburg, or Cousin Tessie in Mempiiis, provided wt make all the corners. De&ervcd Compliment for Gilihxi&t Webster City Journal: Hon. Fred C Gilchrist, m m- ber of congress from this, the Eighth district, is serving his second term and is a candidate lor re -election. A.-, the. Freeman- Journal itxs Mr. Gilchrist's record it is highly satisfactory. At tile special session of congress Culled by President RGoc.cvt.lt our congressman buried partisan politics and supported the g ncrul rec-very program oi the prt.si- delit, us the; large majority ol republicans did. Tne country was strongly back ol the Hoooevelt administration and wanted congress to as<>ka Roibevelt ui tv\ry wuy it could, and congress rc.puiided wholeheartedly. Mr. (iUchrisl is one of Uie ablest men on UK- Iowa delegation and coupled with his ability is the sinctrc desire Lo serve the public li:l- , 1 'LJ>!S. There ij no question ill regard to that. His two terms cxix-neiicc hai UtU(i him to render better servicf than a n.w HI an jjix>- s&ly Ciiri and the Free-man -Journal believes and hopes Uio people ui (.he diHrict will give him a gu-d majority at th- ekctiuii on Nov. ti. lie liLto p:u\ea lK:il he L, bruuU cuua;.;;i ,;!.d iuu< - piiildeiit, eijoiifeii iu di' repaid party lii,,v> ->\heii ui i,;-, Judytu^nl UUit is lor ihe LK;«I iiiUT ..t. ..I ll.c c an; i;, il We had mure UJtu ol lu.il quality in loa^ix-wv, aJ.id legislatures il Mould be a tjood llai.j i^r i:.e gen r-.,« 'A'ilat U4o«u who La st^itLu^ a. siiuiik tafia near iiuiu- boltit lli-iy make so«l L ' ll.ul.ej b'-t we Kuj- he k. (.U1J-- tociul suicide. Pastor Describes Task of Violin Making, An Unusual Hobby (By R«v. A. S. Huewr—No. 2) Last week I wrote about the back and breast of the violin. The next step will be the sides or ribs. These are made of hard maple. Six pieces about l-20th of an Inch thick are required. The grain must run lengthwttse. These are bent partly Into shape over a bending Iron. A simple bending Iron can bs made out of two gas pipes. One should be about an Inch through and eight Inches long and the other small enough to fit the Inside of the larger. Th: larger one Is placed in a vise. The smaller one is heated and then placed Into the one in the vise. When the heat has penetrated the outer pipe, we are ready to bend the ribs over It. A little experience Is needed to do this properly. Now we must have either an inside or an outside form. I use the Inside form. We take a solid piece of wood about 1% Inches thick and shape it so that it will fit neatly Inside of these ribs. Around this form we finish shaping the partly bent ribs. They are also ghKd together, during this process. The better violins have six spruce or willow blocks inside that help to keep the glued ends together. At this time something should be said about the neck. It is made of hard maple. The grain runs lengthwise but do not try to discover these lines on the top for they run along the sides. I have carved out only on« and that was due to the fact that I could not obtain one small enough for the quarter tlze violin. The necks can be bought for from one to seven dollars each. The scroll Is usually finished and the rtst left in the rough. Several hours are required to put It in proper condition. The end left in the rough must be cut wedge snap? to a certain size and Inserted Into a groove that is cut In the neck block. This block Is found on the inside glued to the ribs. The neck must be fitted to a certain angle and in a straight line with the center of the breast. The completed ribs with neck may now be slipped off the form' and we are then ready to fit and glue the linings. These are narrow strips of wood glued to the Inside of the ribs evtn with the edges. Without these we cannot expect the violin to remain Intact very long. If our back is completed we are ready to glue it to the bottom of the above mentioned skeleton. Rather thick glue is used to make this union permanent. We need to make further explanation regarding the top f-holes. These will have to be a osrtain size and placed at the proper locations. To ignore this would mean disaster to the quality of the tone. On the inside 1 , a strip of wood 10% inches long Is fitted. Proper size and fitting is absolutely essential. It also has a great deal to do with the power and quality of the tone. After this is glued In We are ready to glue It to our partly finished violin. Fairly thin glue is used, for we never know when some work has to be don? on the Inside, and if the top is glued too lightly, we cannot remove It without doing damage to the instrument. Our violin is now in the "white." How anxious we are to apply the varnish, but wait, we have before us a very painstaking task. Have you noticed the two black lines along the edges of the back and breast of a completed instrument? These are not painted on but are really three ply strips of wood. A white strip between two black ones. Grooves are cut along the edges of the back and breast and then these strips glued in. They are not placed there to improve the tone but to add to the beauty of the Instruments. Next week I shall write about the fittings of the violin and that most Interesting subject, the violin varnish. odds and ends The woman's magazine that has started the campaign to find an ideal man will probably flnd him handsome, young and above all single— but the trouble may be that he will be broke. • * • If the Rotary and KlwanU footba,"] came should materialize into something more tangible than verbal discussion, a record crowd would be in attendance- without a doubt . . . and drug: stores wculd have a «uper- demand for liniment. • • • STATE OF THE UNION Chattanooga, Tenn., The Church of God turned thumbs down on permanent wav^s for women and disapproved of the handling of snakes In the pulpit at a session here. • * • "Dizzy" Dean and several other baseball players who might have trouble deciphering an adverb from a comma, ore writing articles for the newspapers. Nice money on the .side for the sports writers who do the work and Dean on his cut, and if the public likes th-. stuff why everybody should be happy. • * * Simile — As full of chatter as the Jefferson Hotel lobby in Icwi City, Saturday noon. • * * One local young man returned home to find the family washing en the line , . . and on said line wa.s a pair of foreign men's pajamas ... an explanation followed, to the effect that the strange pajamas were beiiv; washed for a neighbor. • * » And then there is another couple who went over to Clear Lake to their cottage, Hallowe'en cv nlng ... it seems that every Hallowe'en tr.eir chair-chair has be- n pushed over, and thU year they decided to do the job Speaking of Hallowe'en, one story from Hurt reports that a gentleman of that community outsmarted the pranksters ... he moved his small ihed in the rear, mad . famous by Chic Sale, ahead about six feet, and covered the cavity at the rear of thv- soot with weeds and other deceptive fungi . . . the 'narauders stole up behind the Uied ujui p'limniji-d into tlu- pit . . . m>, my, whaht a sur- pri.sv it must have been. • * • "CLEOFATHA" Alter viewing the current moving picture. "Cleopatra," t.'jis department cannot help but f.t-1 a bit sorry for C'lt-o, every tune ihe got a king dutifully enamored. .something liappened . . . Warren William made a v.ry poor G'ae-sar . • - Doc Scaap would have found a. perfect rote as a Roman .senator . . . and Chas. Chubb would have made aJi exo.llent Roman general . . . the Soothsayer, whispering in Cleo's ear, reminded Ui of Jake Precii guiding G. D. Siiuinway 111 the late republican campaign . . . after all Cleo wai just saving her country, and in a pkasant fashion . . . the chorus numbers proved that Sally Hand and our present nite clubs have a long way to go yet. • • • The Olivia, Minn. Times gives the following btory: "A preacher came into the newsjraper oHiOf and said, Your editor do not tell the truth.' If you aid y".ur newspapers couldn't live, y.u would be failures." The w-. ary editor replied. 'You are right, and the preacher \vlio will at all tunes and under all circiuiutancts tell the U'Uth about Ills members, dead or alive, will nol occupy J.ti pulpit more than one Sunday. He will find it nc-cCi^ary to Uuw t-wn in a hurry. The press and the pulpit go hLUid in hand wilh white-wasli brushes and pleasant, words, mugjiilyuig little virtues into big outs. The pulpit, the pen and the graveskiiie iuv the taint making triumvirate.' And the lUitoi' turned to his work. aud told of tile uiisuruassing beauty of the bride while- ill fact siie Wai a^> huinciy as u mud feiicc " ODD THINGS AND NEW-By Lame Bode "A Htrli written lift is Curlylo. well i Way tu California HuiubulUt K-'jJUblitan: 'li. y --.il, !!.,it u.- hi-'hwuyh t ;i.a b>v»uy.j K-ad.n^ tu C\; iiuu i:la ;ii'<_- ei'>.^ioi v.:li; ihc lilt-luff of Uic i:.u!uu ~t.i'.-.>].,, lo Hi -ii ',;il Hijl".) ti.li- iLur., KPfC ur 1-Jid I-",, vi.it, jii (.Vi.I:*! i;i.; 'i!. t n.- i no vM.-rk iu C",ilil'jii.;u, L;JI it Mr ;SUK Un ., iui.u.i.> \,iu ti. v.'f'iUll i:.-li.- '^ ill b'..' :U'.<i.i.v lu.' c t >: , Uju , .u, !ui.-; u. !!.>:l e l.i all 1 , bull V k 11 lhat IS.'./i' • C.ill b l.liitH U .-. .1 '. , .! ... : ;. !»' V. b .. . ^ ..' .1 : •-^ li. ,.;... t :i tl 1 -"!-^ * Uilja. i U.-.L a u.il I;.- 1 , .; ;.-,; ,;;i. ii: , l-«i .i ^ood acal Uku h.-,v^;L-3 u.-.< J lo !cei v\:.i-:i .S:;,:.!i Wlkniu.li Ij!i.».'ivll.i:'l letHi.-- llUU lliv'.li us Ii. L'..:U,i j...:-.. „•!:- RUBBER LAND — TH6 U.S. OSES THREE-QUARTERS OH THE WORLD'S RUBBER SUPPLY, VET 6 ROWS NONE OP IT. LIVING KNIFE- SHARPENER SO HARD IS f HE COAT OF THE ARMADIUO THAT NATIVES SHARPEN THEIR SPANISH KNIVES ON THEM. '/Z SECOND FOR EYE ADJUSTMENT- WHEN LIGHT is FLASHED ON THE EYE, THE PUPIL DOES NOT START TO CONTRACT FOR '/to SECOND, THEN CONTRACTS FOLLY IN 4/ 0 SECONDS Kunz relatives. MK. Carmody remftln- <.A here for a longer vlslter. Mr. and Mrs. Ben P. Felt left Tuesday of this week for Rockledge, Florida ,to spend the winter months with their daughter. Mrs. Earle Ranck. The Pelts have spent their winters In Florida for th« past seven or eight yearn Mrs. Ernest Hutchison has returned lome from Sexton where she spent ten days following the welcoming Into the home of a new boy, Larry Dean, sec- on son of Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Johnson. Mrs. Hutchison is a sister of Mr. Johnson. Some of the George Hildman children drove to Gilbert Sunday where they visited at the home of their grandfather, Fred Wlrth. Their mother has been with her father for the past two weeks, he being critically ill jart of this time. Mr. and Mrs. C. l>. Palmer, Mrs. Ella Abbey, and Mrs. Etta Braley and daughter, Marvel, all of Brltt, Dale Frazer of Humboldt, and Mr. and Mrs. Merle Braley and son* Kd<fle, Were! Sunday guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Braley, Sunday. Dr. F. A. Bonnstetter returned home rhursday morning from Rochester, where he spent the fore part of the week undergoing a physical examination at the clinic. With the extraction of a few teeth, tonsils, etc., Doc will >e a new man—and what a man! Members of the Study club met at ,e home of Mrs. George Aldrich on Thursday afternoon with the lesson in charge of Mrs. Alfred Erdman. Mrs. Aldricb and Mrs. Dawson entertained members of the club at three tables of bridge at the former's home Monday night. Twenty-two little Blue Bird girls met at the home of one of their members, Sylvia Ann Gerdes Tuesday night af- er school and chose for their perma- The Man About Town Says Andy Godfredson has been raising a flock of wild ducks for several years on his natural grounds including the Soft Water pond and the gravel pit. The flock numbered 32 this summer, last count was 28. Two of the ducks disappeared Into an automobile driven by on-? of Algona's young professional men. The ducks were wander- Ing about the road when the doctor came along and overtook them killing a number but he had only time to make away with two before members of the Godfredson family appeared at the slaughter. • • • Along a lonely Irving-ton road Elbe Van Dorston parked his car. He was not alone. Some cf the younger boys at the village Investigated the seemingly deserted car and found Elbe and a friend. The boys' flashlight antics persuaded Elbe to move. • • • Walt Schreiber and Bill Specht had two cough drops between them. An argument ensued as to whom the drops would do th-» moot food. Practtcai jokesten at SwUt's\ took .advantage of A brief delay In th*-auMPel and supplanted the 1 drops with two chicken •suppositories, which resembled the original quite plainly. Those at the plant who watched the reactions of the boys say that nothing out of the way happened. • • • Eddie Butler's worries over election are over for this year. One may find him at home entertaining in a solitaire fashion. Eddie Is musical mlnd- i d and when all things go right he will . it nt the piano playing and singing to himself for p riods of an hour or ;.o. Who can tell perhaps he will be the composer of a modem Lost Chord from tho.se meandering fingers. • • • Kay Rehlmer went to the »liow at the Call Sunday afternoon. He saw but very little of the picturc.s. The barn dance orchestra thrilled him. What n lovely nlac to KO when it ruins! Especially when one is alone. • • • Winnie Scott vacationed at Sioux City and Chicago this last week. While g lie various rumors were amuck concerning his bach-lor status. Boy.s will b • bdvs no matter what their ai;e and when Winnie came home lie dlseov- < red hi.-, chair at the Smoke; .Shop d - coraU'd with a tower beneath which wa.v the nuATiptimi "Just Marrieit." Mowers hud their place a.s we'! ;is LI n- ally arranged sign lor the ;>i.k- c I Ins traveling ban. Win says the guilt;, fellows are only .second guiusers. • • • In front of White's grocery are two bi-nche-s iiitd frequently tor louring purpose... Paul Larnuth saw a Krtat hltf fellow perhaps weighing Hires hundred pounds or more using orv- of the benches lor a resting place. Paul non- chulantJy approached the loafer and informed him that Mr. White probably didn't need two bay windows for Ilia 5>t01V. • • • The bcuup of the ueck refers to four local people with lots of fun on their hands. Heavy Jack Hilton has a steady ior did have). Cut Rate Don Whit: marie a date with Hilton's steady. Jack learned of the intruding and stood by the phone while his girl friend can- ceiled the dat_- with Don and then made eight o'clock the hour for him- ulf to call. After his departure the lady called D.-n and advised him to call for her at sev-.n-thlrty. Don call<d and the two hied to Port Dodne thinking no one would find them there. When Jack learned the birds Jiad flown lie w.nt to Wesley and invited Don's Kirl friend to a dancing party. Thinking they would be away from care they attended a dunce at Fort Dodue. Lo mid behold the four met on the dance floor but not a word was pas^d between them. This story book talo w^uld be complete if a camera man could have taken the pictures of the four fuu/a me, ting on the dance floor. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Kellner are the parents of a baby girl born Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Donovan were guests at the home of her sister, Mrs Halvor Flom, Sunday. Mrs. Albert Monson will be hostess to the PTlscilla Phoebe society at her home Tuesday, November 27th. (Mr. and Mtrs. Kenneth Dwyer of Humboldt spent Sunday here with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Cruise. John Lloyd and Francis Hauptman returned honw Friday night from a trip taken to Chicago and points in Michigan. Mrs. Edith Henderson and two boys, and Marguerite Erdmann spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs .Maynard Nail at Corwith. Mr. and Mrs. David Johnson are the parents of a baby girl born to them a fortnight ago. Thfc Ittle miss has been named Erla Margaret. Mrs. Art Corey and daughter, Ruth of Des Moines spent from Friday until Sunday night here at the home of her mother, Mrs. Ann M. Kunz. Mrs. Elizabeth Matern and son. Julius, and Dr. and Mrs. C. J. Prlml- slng have returned from a week* trip spent at Chicago and in Illinois. Mrs. John Hutchison took her mother bonne to New Providence Wednea- dcx/feUowla* fcer viait/W* of Mn. Hutchison returned day. Mrs. Garfrlla Johnson returned to Wesley Tuesday evening following a three weeks' visit at the home of her skter-in-lnw, Mrs. John Relbhoff at Algona. Mrs. c. F. Franzen and Mrs. Raymond Haiuon are entertaining members of the Methodist Ladies Aid nt the church basement this week Wednesday. Thaycr Mullin was host to the puplb in his room, children in the 4th, 5th and Cth grades, at a Hallowe'en party given at his home Wednesday night of last week. Mr. and Mn;. Joe Wlrth and family of near Boone and Peter Wlrth of Gilbert w.re visitors at the home of their sister, Mrs. Ed Hildman Thursday of last week. Nick Hauptly Ls reported as being critically ill and his children were all called home during th L > vv.ek end. Mr Hauptly has been feeble and semi-Invalid for some time. Mr. and Miv,. Ihna A. Gerdes and two daughters drove to Port Dodge on Saturday where they spoilt the day on biv.iin'.s.s, and took occasion to visit with her umit, Mr.s. Julia Nelson. Mr. and Mr.s. Matt Laux, Mr. and Mr.s. Henry JIaverly and Mr. and Mrs Krwin obon and families, recently at- twuied the 4'Jrd wedding anniversary ct'l.brutlon of thu Jo.se;>h BalUes at liancruft. SiMer Mary Hermine is confined to her room this week suiferlng from a .siege of illness and consequently the pupils under her t.ucherage, the third and fourth grades, were dismissed for a week's enforced vacation. Dr. T. •J. Carmcdy and daughter, CKraldme, returned to their home at Danville, Illinois, Saturday morning following a week's visit here with the West Bend Child Falls on Hot Stove West Bend: Little Mary Jane Moii- iirdi hud the misfortune tu fa)l on a hot stove Tuddjy, while reaching lul M.'ini Utli:,; on the ;,luvv and Was badly ouiiiud. Her ,ii.n ivu;, bii'-ned :.n Uie unUer iiue, ih.- A urm, and quite Ui-- :>. at ul.i-V Lu L:.e vjit !o been qoile i.lek. i.-:' .>yn._- ol u.e !:>,, i...,_ Iji-jiii.ii no •» iiuvn.-ier out lhr..v .ujij Ui' : .'l .Mi' aiiJ lc I'-'iKlh of h,-r Si; wj., Uike'i Hlki >i. ( -, .-,!;. c- fever t'.'Ill.i I'Jli .,.•!„ i,. IJL' Ua- fc-hi.- i.. ,.iily ub- * Ihe (Juuih- Mul/uidi. Give Your Photograph When you give your photograph, you give Uie most distinctly personal of gifts. Nothing la more aojepbtble "r a more admired gift when the pbotograjths come from The Peterson Studio. Arrange for fcitUocv early. Peterson Studio 45-tf H. W, POST Dray and Tranfer Storage of all kinds. Long distance hauling. Every load insured against loss or duiu- age. Equipped to do all kinds of tii av ing uJid hauliag. 82-lf &£&xt£& nent name "Blue Birds of Happlness." The next meeting will be held at the home of Mary Adlne Kunz Tuesday evening, November 13. Twenty-four members of the Adult Sunday School class of the Methodist church held ft party in the church basement Monday night. The entertainment was to charge of Mrs. Bowley with refreshments being served by Mrs. C. P. Pranaen, Mrs. Bertha 8. Looft and Mrs. Raymond Hanson. Mrs. Ann M. Kunz entertained guests at her home Sunday for dinner which* included Grandma Kunz and Allie, Mr- and Mrs. Raymond Wehler of Algona, Mrs. Art Corey and Ruth of Des Moines and Mrs. Delia Carmody of Danville, Illinois. Her son, Gordon, also enjoyed a short visit at home Sunday. Mrs. Lena Larson was made very happy Sunday when all the members- of her family were home for the day helping In the celebration of Mrs. Larson's 70th birthday anniversary. The party consisted of Mr. and Mrs. Axel Carlson Mr. and Mrs. Prank Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Johnson and thelr- famllies, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Larson and Leonard Larson. wwwvwwwwvwvwwvw Efficient Repair Work For thirty-one years we've had a reputation for doing better work at fairer prices. That reputation we guard and will continue to guard. It la your guarantee of dependable service. When you need plutublnR service just call us for immediate attention. Holtzbauer's Tin Shop Plumbing, Heating, Sheet Metal 117 S. Dodp> Phone 83 43-tf xmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm USE Blue Star Coal For ECONOMY The King of AH Coals We have several cars of this coal on track this week. Order today Phone 229 F. S. Norton & Son ^••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••HB OVERCOATS That Are Style Coats "These overcoats by Varsity-town'' ... to those who have worn one, that tells a style story ... no need to say more! To the uninitiated however, we rest our case by simply telling you that you'll know a new cpmrort . . . enjoy a new style ... and appreciate a better value if you'll drop in and look at our grand selection of new Varsity-town coats. 18.50 22.50 24.50 Other Coats at $12 14.50 19.50 Zender & Caldwell <MuUiiu» and Algona, Iowa.
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