The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 15, 1934 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, November 16 r 1934 Cfje gljjona Upper JBes; jHoinefi P North Dodge Street HAQOARD * WAIJjKR, Publisher*. •Mmd M Second Clan matter »t the postofflee at Alton*, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879. lamed Weekly. SUBSCRIPTION RATER IN KO8SUTH CO.: One Tear, in Advance $2.00 MX Months, in Advance 1.25 Months, in Advance 00 Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per year, strictly in advance. Subscriptions Payable In Advance. DISPLAY ADVERTISING, SOe PER INCH Oompositon ,5 cents per Inch extra. "let the people know the truth and the c«nntry cafe."—Abraham Lincoln. WHY THE UNEMPLOYED ARE THE BIG PROBLEM To those of us who do not live In manufacturing centers, and to whom there Is no ncute problem of doing something,for th? unemployed, there may be a tendency to wonder about the big hue and cry that comes from all quarters relative to unemployment. We see money being spent en all sides in an effort to spur employment. The OCC. PWA. and CWA are all government attempts to spur employment, and take the unemployed out of that class. The NRA despite all of its objectionable features, was simply an attempt to cut the working hours of labcr so that more men would of necessity be employed. The fact is that 40.000,000 Americans have been reduced nearly to poverty because there are 10,000,000 others who are out of work. Economic conditions are interrelated. That is, the unemployment of one group means reduced income of another, due to less business, less consumption of raw foodstuffs, and because the 10,000,000 must be cared for out of relkf funds, which can only be raised through taxation or a public bond issue of some eon. Government measures to date have relieved the situation in part, but the big problem of the future Is to so arrange our economic structure that the 10,000,000 unemployed are given a chance to work for an honest living. And relief, likewise, is the problem of immediate necessity. The greatest danger is that those on relief, aided as they are by government funds with little effort on their own part, may come to feel that a dole is their right at all times. Not all will feel that way, but a few slackers may. Honest work Is the right of every American; asking a dole is a very un-American gesture. LIBERALIZING THE G. O. P. "The reactionaries are dooming the G. O. P.," said Senator Borah, republican, Idaho, making a public statement In which he demanded that the liberal leadership of Teddy Roosevelt or the farsightedness of Abraham Lincoln be incorporated into the organization. Not wishing in any degree to say, "I told you so," but this newspaper several months ago, before the heat of the political campaign reached Its highest pitch, made the same declaration hi slightly different words. At that time, we ventured the suggestion that the selection of a reactionary ae national chairman would in no wise instill new life Into the republican party. Opposition is definitely a good thing in any democratic form of government. It acts as a check and balance on the party In power, and serves to keep the public keyed up to national issues. If the republican party continues to yield to reactionary leadership, and refuses to admit some of its brilliant younger members to leadership. It will do two things. It will deprive the country of a lively opposition to the administration, and It will eventually die the death of otter political parties of the part. Pastor Describes Task of Violin Making, An Unusual Hobby (By Rev. A. H. Haeser—No. 3) The violin last week was left "hi the white". We are now ready to consider the black parts that are found on the violin. These should be genuine ebony. On account of the hardness of this wood we find It very difficult to fashion it into correct shape. Most of these parts you can obtain only hi the rough. That Is, the pieces are from 50 percent to 100 percent too large. The exceptions to this rule would be the tailpiece and chin rest. Hours of time are required to fit the other parts properly. Perhaps the ones requiring the greatest amount of time and skill are the pegs. Special tools are necessary to do this job satisfactorily. We fit these parts while the instrument is "in the white" but do not place them permanently until the instrument is varnished. I am convinced that the vamlsh has a great deal to do with the tone quality of the instrument. As far as the tone is concerned we had better leave the varnish off. Carl Becker, the noted Amrican violin maker of Chicago told me that he never played one of his violins "in the white 1 ' because the varnish later altered the tone so that the whole thing meant too great a dissappoint- ment to him. Now why not leave the violin hi the white? Such an instrument when played upon would retain its good tonal qualities for about two years and then it would begin to deteriorate and finally become useless. The instrument must have varnish to preserve it, and eventually, if it is a good one and is finished correctly, we shall have a finer toned instrument than we had when it was in the white. We do not know what kind of varnish the old masters used. However, expert violin makers at the present time seem to feel quite certain that it was oil varnish. Today when violin varnishes are mentioned we have in mind the oil and spirit varnishes. We are also safe In saying that most cf the ordinary violins of today have the spirit varnish. Very seldom can one obtain a good oil finished instrument for less than one- hundred and fifty dollars. There are several reasons why this is the case. The oil vamlsh is mere elastic than the spirit and therefore is not so apt to restrict the vibrations of the instruments. You will naturally wonder now why all violins are not finished In the oil varnish. There are of course a number of reasons. In the first place, the commercial violin makers are expected to make different grades of Instruments. If the dealer wants a violin to retail at fifteen dollars, it certainly must not have the workmanship, finish and tone of a one hundred dollar Instrument. In the second place a good violin has ordinarily from five to fifteen coats of oil varnish. Each coat requires from a week to a month to dry before another coat can be applied. Do you see how long a time is required to complete one of these Instruments. The truth of the case Is that very few good violin makers can make a decent living making first class instruments. They depend on repair work for their greatest income. I do not want you to take for granted now that an oil varnished violin Is always better than a spirit varnished one because some very poor oil varnishes are used. I have been paying seventy-five cents an ounce for the oil. Cheaper ones can be had. If we have used good wood and taken pains in the constructing of an instrument we certainly should finish It with the finest varnish obtainable. The last article will be written next week. I expect to deal with choosing the right violin. odds and ends ELECTION GLEANINGS An election is over; but the excitement has only begun. Public interest, aroused to the whitest heat in many years should stay that way for the next two years. It Isn't the election that causes any upheaval In public life, but what hnppons after the election. You wonder w.;y Hu y Lone; is abl:> to hold the Louisiana electorate in ch.-ck? Here's the answer. His "Utopian" amendments were all passed, 2 to 1. In th-:m, ke suggstcd sucoeusfuly that (1) everybody can vote, without paying a $1 poll tax, (2) homes with an assessment of und.r $2.000 exempted from taxes, (3) auto licenses reduced, (4) impose income tax on classes with larger inc-mcs. Tliat'-~ the secret of Huey's suco:ss. And If he wants to secede from the union, why not let him. In Nebraska, the honr? of the venerable George Nor- rls, senator of a progressive nature and a thorn at times In the republican ranks, a one-hcuse legislature has be:n approved of by the voters. The idea is Senator Norris'. He Kks why should two houses be elected, supported and allowed to flourish when cue wauld be Ju.st as representative, more economical and le.ss troublesome. • • • Snator Ha.'ting.s, (Hep., Drl.) former chairman of the republican senatorial committee, .said: "Tuesday's election demonstrau-s that New Deal, like a dangerous dia.a.se, mast rt;n its course and that the cri-sls has not yet bet-n reached." • • • In the .state of Iowa, the reflected lit-mocratic officers can <.nhanc<? their value in the ftate hoa've by doing somethint; iibour wvcral things. The .sales tax is not working perfectly, and it is possible that an improvement through revision might be made, to 1-ssen the burden on neces-sitlus of life, and increase thorn on luxuries. The -stat-.' highway patrol and the state liquor stores should not b<> n'H'Viil setups, any more than the l«»tmas*«TS. A civil Berrice commission should determine the applications tor ji>bs in I: e .state highway patrol and the .state liquor stores. Pr'-bably most of the present employees could and would Euct'e.ssfullv meet all the civil service requirements but as the years go on. these jobs should not become political footballs Lord know we have enough of them now without adding more. • • • The next congress will not be be one of republicans or democrats, but one of liberals versus conservatives, with members of both parties on both hide, of the f- noes, and the liberals well in the lead, trying to hold in check a few crack-braintd radicals. • • • The G. O. P. mu,st, convino the country between now and 1936 thrtt it is looking ahead, not just back. As W. Earl Hall said in the Mason City Globe-Gawtte Thursday, "Iowa republicanism must not again present itself •aBpty-liandtd. It must be something more than a warmed over old deal, with all the shallowness and hypocrisies which attached U< fce politics of those other days " Among the many after election stories, is the incident that occurred in the upstairs quarters over the Iowa State Bank, last Thursday morning . . . H. B. White, young republican club chairman, found a black wreath and a placard reading: "Here lie the remains of the grand old party" . . . J. L. Bonar might be able to explain, HI Intimated, or perhaps Dud McDonald knows something about It. • • • i ALMOST ANT OXBZ. WO0ZJ> StOUt (Outlines under picture In dally paper) Kathryn Crawford, well known movie actress, is smiling happily as she poses with Jamfs Edgar of Detroit, heir to the Edgar Sugar Millions, whom she will mary this week. • * « Strategy Is alike with men and beasts ... in front cl the Wade Sullivan home, two dogs were standing lik-? granite statues, behind a tree . • • investigation disclosed that in the adjoining treo, two squirrels were frisking about, and the dogs were waiting, waiting . . . some humans are like that, waiting for a chance to jump when they have their prey within reach, or down and out, away from shelter. • • • One amusing incident reported as an aftermath of the election occurr:d at Burt. A Burt feminine republican supporter, was passing out cards for a GOP candidate and the reactions of those receiving the cards was interesting to watch. If a democrat received the card, he cr she was apt to disdainfully toss it away. One even crunched it beneath her heel. Th? republican voters accepted th. cards and smiled at the donor most pleasantly. • • * The new book by Hmry Wallace, "New Frontiers", running serially in the Sunday Des Moines Register, is a volume well worth anybody's time to read. This is n»H an effort to sell the Sunday Het'istcr, the book may be procured elsewhere. But the broad viewpoint display- td by Mr. Wallace with r gard to a "planned America" for the future, L; extremely lnt-'re. ; tin?, and above all el.v , guvs one an excellent iiLsight into the nu-ntal pro- ftj-.s\;s and views of one of the .strongest and most respected leaders among those, '.n the prt'V-nt administration. « • • The kids used soap on Hallowe'en night, but the politclans had u.sed. it for months. An ideal small town is one where everybody to everybody else, not about them. A bandit chased a man two blocks before robbing him. That's giving a Kllow a run for his money. • • * Famous Last Line — What do you see in that funny old bports page? OTHER EDITORS The Kotlcn Campaign EuimeUburg Democrat: The Iowa political campaign. in «pit« of a rather formal and d unified start, developed iiitj one ol the moi>t abuMvc li_;liu in OL.T i,tau.-'s history. The d<-!iio:-j ij'o had hi>;»<:(' to confine trirmselvf-s strictly to Hi.- i a\:v.i, bat iheK- could no', be dec :-rst ];o!i- fcics on tilt OIK.- hand and the iH-.tnut van ly ' n th-i: •ther. Governor Herring a:id his administration were the.- objective towards which ev ry wi-injon was thrown. In self defense, the democratic incumbents v.x-re forced at tiri!<s to Uit-- thv ;i;>imiinitr;ii of :l;e opp .vition. A.s a result, the \our:> whu should have b en well mforrj-.ed of the i »u f .' before e!-ction cliv, uctu.iily kiif.v httltf ab.ul the matters of itatv. H-VAVvrr thv.-y d!d know the \> r- £onal limit at ions, faul's unj biu ine.-.s of the conu-ndiii^ candidates™- u,; if that innde a':y ij.irucul.ir cmf>-r nee Never \r^ there a c-..m|jai^n otartcd that ounk Irom a high to st'ch l.w lei el. It<-i*ublifaJto iitlUr Ktt-p Still Eslhcrvillc Vindicator: Ti;-- b-:>t Uu:;j r, uabiic.sii.-, can do irow ii to keep itill l.r uiiuth--r I ,-. > u.-.ir., a:;d lei the democrats- work out th-' iah.iii'jn of ii:,- country if they tali. ls:l.i lurgel u.boui, politic.-, lor t'.al tiu.c. ODD THINGS AND NEW-By Lame Bode ARE AS OUST- THE EYE CAN ' SEE BUT ^500 STARS, OUT WITH A FIELD GLASS 50,000 CAN BE *EEN, WHILE THE , GREATEST TELE- I SCOPE CAN RtWHO PHOTOGRAPHICALLY [.OVER A BILLION. >AINT LIPE- PAINT EXPOSED TO usuM. I WEATHER CONDITIONS LASTS ABOUT FIVE YEARS. MONKEY LEARNS FASTER* CAREFUL STUDY OP A 7$fc MONTHS' ouo CHIMPANZEE AND A 10 MONTHS' OLD BABY BOY SHOWED THAT' THE BABY MONKEY SURPASSED IN ABILITY TO REMEMBER AND TO GRASP NEW KNOWLEDGE, LONE ROCK MAN'S ENTRIES WINNERS AT DES MOINES KENNEL DOG SHOW Twenty Years Ago News (Taken from the files of the Upper Des Molnes-Republican for the the week of November 18, 1914) A company of forty people were to present "The Cat and The Fiddle" at he Call Theatre next Saturday. A large crowd was expected. Estherville had been excited over the number of fires occurring lately. All gave evideno? of having been the work of an incendiary. A fifteen year old boy had finally confessed, and after being adjudged insane, had been sent to Cherokee. An attempt had been made recently to wreck a freight train on the Milwaukee road near Sexton. A passing freight train had struck an obstruction east of the Sexton yards and again about one and one half miles west of the town. No arrests had been made. • The achool housf four nilles north of WlUtfrsmore hid burned to the ground the previous Sunday night. There had been no school in the bulld- ng previous to that time and it had >cen thought tramps had set fire to he building. The loss amounted to about $1,000. Fourteen hoboes, who had taken pos- ssiott of the M. & St. L. depot had been arrested th eprevious Sunday <\- nlng and had been sentenced to from one to ten days In Jail. Some of them lad been unable to find work and those armors who n-:eded corn pickers were urged to employ them. An article had been printed from the 'ort Dodge Chronclle which related that recently Kossuth county had voted and vetoed a plan to divide Kcssuth into two counties, calling the other county, Larrabee. The Chronicle stated, however, that Kossuth had prov d that a county twice the size of the average Iowa county can be as economically administered In its public affairs as a county half the siac. Mayor J. W. Wadsworth had appointed Wednesday, November 25, 1914 Tat; Day and all citizens of Kos- Alex Krueger Wins Two Prizes with Pedigreed Boston Terriers Lone Rock: Alex Krueger, Merwln Christensen, W. J. Cotton and Theodore Krueger motored to Des Moines Sunday where they attended the D:s Moines Kennel club dog show. Alex Krueger entered two of his pedigreed Boston terriers. His male dog, "Nifty Speedy Boy," who took first place in his class last year, received a third against very strong competition. The female, "Krueger's Beauty, 1 ' took a blue ribbon. Mr. Kruegcr, who has been raising Boftons for several years, also specializes In Craven Pedigreed White Leghorns. Mothers' CSnfb Elects The Mothers' club met at the Mrs. Frank Flaig home Wednesday. Election of officers was held with results as follows: president, Mrs. R. L. Padgett; vice president, Mrs. Glen Sharp; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Calvin Householder. Mrs. E. M. Jensen read a paper on the subject, "Reqttbring Children to Think for Themselves." An open discussion WM bcld. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Whitehlll were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Alme. Delbert Sharp Mrs. Ed Kahl has been on the sick list several days the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Tabe Loats were Mason City visitors one day last week. Mrs. Wade Ball was a business visitor at Elmore last Saturday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thaves of Burt visited here Sunday at the home of the Thaves Sisters. Mrs. Mary E. Smith of Algona Is spending a few days here with her sons James and John. Mrs. J. A. Meyer and son, George and Mrs. Peter Bruer were Blue Earth visitors one day last week. Mrs. Fred Park of Algona and Frank Miller were supper guests last Wednesday at the Wade Ball home. The Andrew Jansen family moved of Dayton return- ,iUh comity and Algona \ven> request- Intent with both the boys and I'd to purchase ta K s from the ladks! Paving Ledyard at Ledyard. cd home Sunday after spending a few days here. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Schultz spent Sunday at the Charles Scluiltz home In Elmore. Otto Jensen and Hans Nielsen spent a few days last week fishing near Walker, Minn. Drlmar Fisher has been an appendectomy patient at the Wohnke hospital at Bancroft. Frank Whitney of Eagle Orov? spent a few days last week at the II. E. Micka. home. The first American Legion Auxiliary benefit card party will be htld tonight at the city hall. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Allen of Iowa Fall* were Saturday visitors at the Calvin Householder home. The basketball season opens Friday girls and girls voluntarily selling them. The ncy was then to be- spent for the relief of the sufferers in Belgium. Be- cauiie thousands of Belgians had been lain in battle and left destitute mothers and children, relief had to be blaint-d from somewhere. Filo Pcarch had returned the previous wctk to Algona from Germany where he had been visiting for sev- t ral months. He had managed to bring -x-veral German newspapers telling about the war, although in London he had been searched for Just such things. P-arch gave an interesting account of Mr " and Mrs . wmis the conditions in Europe which took up two and orv- half columas of the paper. At that time, Poarch predicted that U'.e war would not last any longer than the next fall and that a decisive victory would be won by neither the C nnans or the Allies. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Jensen of Alnona wt-re giu-sts at the Wend--li Hel- L'ason home Thursday night. The Harry Rahn and Will Leeper familks were Sunday dinner guests at the Roy Godden home in Fairmont. The R. Li Padgett family spent Sunday at Dakota City where they visited Mrs. Padgett's sister, Katharine Reed. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Krause accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Herman Krause to Ccrwith Sunday where they spent th-_- day. attend- a second diitdict Iowa Poultry As- Scandal and Lies Seldom Win Eagle Grove Eagle: As anticipated by political ob- serv<ri. the democrats won the major portion of the honors in Tuesdays election. The impetus given the stato ticket by the "N<;w Deal" and some rath- r bewildering campaigning by the republicans made the victory for ths new dealers inevitable. Counties which are normally republican, such as Wright, elected their county ticket; without ditltculty. Probably the democrats would have won ev-n had the republicans n'Jt advanced io many issues which were easily met by their opponents. There was much evidence- of lack ot pre|jaratioti by the republicans and unfortunate knowledge of facts which cm- barrased the republican cau.se greatly. A typical illustration was (lie chargi- that the democrats were operating relief (.ffic«.-,-> in Iowa with as high a; a 42 per cent overhead when as a matter of fact the top costs in any Iowa county is but 9 i* r cent and drops down to about 3 |> r cent. Such campaign argument; were inevitable booniciMnir., and imm<-a.surcably hurt the republican CUU.M". What Iowa republicans need i:i a new leadership if youny; statu-riirn who will f?o tx fore the isi'.c-Uigent Towu voters with a clear cut, unassailable ci,.>!.' ami not try to win witii u.oth eaten. du.s' cov-.-r'-d cuuriai^:! tactics which na longer appeal to the thinking voU-r. Voters are doing their own thinking these duvs and forming their own opinions. Give them real facts and the r*-publics!.-, a ne'.v l'-:idcr. iuch as wu.s oifercd by thr candidacy uf Rob rt Oollii-h in the primary and Iowa will it-turn to Ui<i republican fold. » * » IJih.- Diw:;-, The Worr)iug U'.-IK- t-J-iine Uiuon: W Ji'k luiihiully ci-jiii hoaiv, a day and don't worry. Then in tune ; uu may U cum tr.r b .-^, ui:J work twelve huurs a day and do all UK- Worrying IRVINQTON NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Runchey, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hopkins and the family were amnog those who attended famly were among those who attended th-.- corn hulking contest at Fairmont lait Thursday. Mrs. Sam Reaper and her brother- in-law, John Mcllhattin viUt.d from Wednesday until Sunday at Bancroft and Swea City and incidentally Included the national corn husking con- tus>t on their trip. Little Magdalene Kramer, small daughter of Mr. and MJS. Joe Kramer is very much improved at this writing. Magdalene has been a patient at the Kossuth hospital in Algoim uud has had pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Raney entertained last Saturday evening as i* farewell courtesy for Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sceley. who ar- 1 ,- moving uxiii to their new home northwest of Whiltemorc. Bridge was played a.t live tables. Matt Bonnann recciv-.d the high priiie f"r the men and Mrs. Seeley high for the ladies. The Sv'tk-ys w.re also presented with a gift. Clinton Sampson iv- ceivud trawl prize. Late in the tvon- ing a two cour.i. luncheon was served. H, W, POST Dray and Tranfer Storage of all kinds. Long distance hauling. Every load insured against loss or dam- axe. Equipped to do all kind* of drayliig and hauling S2-U Yea, Ttam! It'.i a touchdown when thosv &1 pliiU-i. in Gajublc'.» Super-Active Auto Bait- ry start to work. Even m col'Jcst weather—$6.19 txch. 30 days free- trial. 46 Rupture H. L. Iloitmaon, Expert Minneapolis, Minn., will demonstrate without charge hkl "Perfect Retention Shields' in Algona, Tuesday, Nov. 20 at the Algona Hotel from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Plta-e come tarly. Evenings by apfjointment. Any rupture allowed to protrude is dangercufl, weakening the whole system. It often causes stomaca troubl gu.s and back pains. My "Perfect Retention Shields" wil hold rupture under aay condition of work and contract the opeiilnf in short time. l)j not submit to avoidable operations and w-.ar trusses that will enlarge Uiu opeuiujj- Many satificc clients in this couuuum'ty. No mail oxdtr. HOME OFFICE: UU5 Lincoln Btdtf., Miuueapoliif, 45-40 sociatlon meeting at Mason City on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. H. R Morgan of Algona, Roy Hlnes and Mrs. W. J. Cotton were Sunday guests at the N. L. Cotton home. J. M. Blanchard installed a new furnace in the Ida Tarbell house last week. The Watson Shlck family reside there. Mis. Boy Jensen, Mrs. W. J. Cotton and Mrs. Ernest Jensen spent Friday at the home of Mrs. Victor Whftlen at Dolllver. Mrs. Boy Zunkel and Mrs. Albert Thompson and daughter, Donna Jean spent Friday and Saturday at the M. E. Blanchard home at Irvlngton. Miss Florence Householder, Miss Mabel Howe and Donald Blanchard motored to Cedar Falls Friday night to attend tbs homecoming. Donald remained for a short visit. Mrs. John Bath and son, Lawrence, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Shaser and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Shaser and daughter, Betty Marie spent Sunday at the Harvey Bath home at Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Friebe entertained the following Friday, Doris and Elda Long, William Swift and Paul Moore, all of Estherville and Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Helgason. The evening was spent playing bridge. Mrs. Fred Genrich, Mrs. Alex Kniegr- er. Mrs. Edward Blanchard and Mrs Mary Brunson of Chicago were Sunday guests at the M. E. Blanchard home at Irvlngton. Mr. and Mrs. Blanchard were celebrating their 42nd wedding anniversary. Among those from this vicinity who attended national corn husking contest at Fairmont were: Glen Sharp, Arthur Friebe, Rev. S. M. Gladstone, L. B. Roderick, Mrs. Lily Worthlngton, and son, Hugo, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Ewoldt. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dransfeldt and Margaret Boderick. LAKOTA NEWS recently from the rooms over the* Ro- eenau hardware to the M. E. parsonage. Mrs. Henry Guderian and son, BUly were up from Algona last Wednesday and visited at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Thaves. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Bruer and Mr. and Mrs. Wade Ball were •entertained at dinner Sunday at the Harm Shor- tenhaus home near Buffalo Center. Mrs. Peter Bruer and Mrs. Walter Meyer were Lake Mills visitors one day- last week. They were accompanied by Mrs. Charles Tutton of Buffalo Center. Mrs. Harvey Johnscjn, Mrs. R L-. Grabau, Mrs. A. C. Schlssel, Mrs. Archie Fedg-e and Mrs. B. L. William* were Fairmont visitors last Wednesday. Miss Marie Kronback who has been employed at the Dr. H. H. Murray home the past several months, left last, week for her home at Lamberton, Minnesota. Mrs. Park of Algona and Mrs. Hart of Bancroft were here Saturday evening attending the supper and bazaar which was held at the Presbyterian church. Miss Matilda Coupanger, who has been visiting for some time at the home of her sister, Mrs. Wm. Schroeder. Jr., left Friday for St. Paul, where she does nursing. The Ledyard township ladies' farm bureau club met last Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. H. J. Berschman. Assisting hostesses were Mrs. John Htetland and Mrs. George Winter. Miss Gertrude Wortman and Miss Mary Jane Lewis accompanied by two. Junkermeier girls from Ledyard, attended the homecoming Saturday at Cedar Falls. They were accompanied as far as Hampton by Miss Blanche ) Miller, who visited there at her parental home. The general meeting of the Ledyard township farm bureau met last Friday evening at the J. E. Telkamp home. Talks were given by Myron Johnson, the county agent and the 4-H club agent. Mrs. W. E. Gutknecht gave a reading, Norma Heetland sang a solo, and several selections were sung by the farm bureau quartette. CHICKEN SUPPER Nov. 17th at Legion Hall by Ladles of St. Thomas Epslcopal Church MENU Creamed Chicken Mashed Potatoes Baked Beans Squash Cabbage Salad Bells Date Cake with Whipped Cream Pickles, Jelly. Coffee Price 35c, children, 25c. Serving commences at 5:00 p. m. NOTICE The Algona Building & Loan Association is ready and willing to help you purchase a home, remodel your present home or refinance your present loan. Loans made on Kossuth County Town Property. Very low rates—Long Term Payment Options. Why Not Borrow and Save at the Same Time? Havings to Both Borrowers and Investors lias Never Been Less Than 5'/o paid Scmi-aii:mally. Member Federal Home Loan Bank Organised 1917 Never Paid Loss Thau f>% Algona, Iowa C. R. LaHarre, Sec'y-Treas. 46-E. O. W. CITY PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY ATTOKNEYS AT LAW R. J. Harrington J D. Lowe HARRINGTON & LOWE ATTORNEYS AT LAW rtooms 212-14 First Nat'l Bank Blk ALOONA, IOWA J. I. BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALOONA. IOWA IV. a QUAKTON H. W. MILLER ATTORNEYS AT LAW OHlce over Kossuth County State Bank Office Phone, 427 ALGONA. IOWA A. HutchUon Donald C. Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchlioo ATTORNEYS AT LAW Qulnby Bldg. Phone 251 K. J. VAN NESS & G. W. STILLMAN LAWYERS Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 213-W Algona, Iowa Qaylord D Shumway Edward D. Kelly 8HUMWAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Quinby & Kratise Building Mgona, Iowa Phone 58 L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Office In Quinby Building. Phane 180. ALOONA, IOWA £. C. McMAHON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Quinby <Ss Kraose Bldg. Mgona. Iowa Phone 129 HIKAM a WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 206 P. A. DANSON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Bldg Jflice Phone 460-J Re 8 315 ALGONA. IOWA CARROL A. WANDER ATTORNEY AT LAW Ivcr Postofficr Phone 6f J. W. Sullivan <d.-c'd< s. E. McMahor L E Linnan SULLIVAN. McMAIION & LINNAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Ommty Savings Bank ALGONA. IOWA E. H. Parson* Judge D. F. Cojrle Office over Basket Oi-ocery ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW Phone 820 Algona. low» PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK PHTSICIAN AND SURGF-ON OHlce formerly occupied by Dr. A. L. RLat over Rexall drug store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 82« ALGONA, IOWA C. II. CRETZMEYER, M. O. Surgeon & Physician Office John Galbralth Bldg. Phone 444-810 W. D. ANDREWS. O. O. Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon General Hospital Phones: Office 187; Residence 688 ALGONA, IOWA P. V. JANSE, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office on South Dodge St. Phone No.—Res. 368: Office 600 MELVIN G. BOURNE PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office over Post Office Bldg. Phones—Office 197 Res. 194 DENTISTS DB. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Gas or Novocaine used for extraction Located over chrtstensen Store Phone: Business 166. Residence, 470 ALGONA. IOWA DR. C. D. SCHAAP DENTIST Quinby Bldg. PhO ne 188 Res Phone 174 Algona, Iowa VETERINARIANS Dr. L. W. Fox Dr. J. B Winkel Office 220 West Sta'e Street OHlce Phone 475-W Kea. 47B-R Algona. Iowa L. M. MERRITT Mortician and Funeral Director Phone 11 Alironu lows A. V. HERTIG SIGN SERVICE Fisher Cafe Phone <?8-W EVE L. FRESNELL.~AI^ona~TowaTaU kinds of Kodak Plukhing and Enlartse- mt-nls Colored. Call Pho,._ e 417-J. 604 South Dodge St. 32-tf

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