The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 19, 1936 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Tuesday, May 19, 1936
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The Algona Upper Pes Moines, Algona, Iowa, May 19,1936 na ine* 9 North Dodge Street HAGGARD & WAJLL8R. Publishers ... I M Second class Matter at ttie Postoffiee «t *If<m«, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION •»93o- BDBSCRIFTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: OB* Tear, in Advance $j 50 Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per rear, strictly l n advance DISPLAY ADVERTISING, S5e PER INCH Composition, 5 cents per inch extra "t*t the people knew the truth and the conn, to «afe."—Abraham Uncoln. DR. HUGO ECKENER AND HERR HITLER Newspictures show Dr. Hugo Eckener. after his arrival on the new zeppelin Hindenberg. direct from Germany. Perhaps his arrival did not occasion the furore that would have accompanied the arrival of Herr Hitler, but there is one thing certain, it caused less unfavorable comment, and nowhere did anyone attempt to take Dr. Eckener's life. The moral is simple. Dr. Eckener and Herr Hitler are both Germans. The former hns turned in a life of useful tervke. He iuis pioneered in a field that m.i, prove the foundation of the coming thing in transportation. His work h.is been broadcast for tii • mutual good of humanity He works so that tu some time in the future, humanity may have mon- and better things, and easier transportation. But Herr Hitler has contributed nothing perm- ament to the world, despite his fame. Thus far. his sole achievements have been to mortally destroy and suppress whatever freedom his countrymen might have had. He has taken away the right of free speech and the right of independent voting. He has, it is true, brought about a return of fanatical nationalism—which will only be drowned in another y?i of blood. Side by side, these men march on—both into hU-tory. But we venture a guess that Ur. Eckener, in the long run, will be thought of as one who built—and Hitler as one who destroyed. ter. as did Indians and early white settlers. For fifty years they have been all but forgotten. They nre moderately commercialized under private ownership, but should be a state park property. People should know their home community and its abundant places of Interest, of which there are enough within a hundred miles for a weekly trip for several years. First in interest, probably Is the "Indian country", covering the Minnesota valley from new Ulm to the Dakota line. Here every quarter section has history. If you have not explored that region by many excursions, you have neglected a source of pleasant enjoyment. There is a wealth of opportunity for the day off right at our doors without recourse to night clubs whoopee places and beer joints, out In God's good out of doors where only humans rise to the best that is in them. See more of Southern Minnesota nnd Northern Iowa places of beauty and interest this summer. Vr*—How About If? Heron Lake, (Minn.) News: We noticed in ono of our exchanges that the merchants of this particular town got together and agreed to handle only bread and pastries made by the local bakeries All exist ing orders to out of town bakeries were canceled. When we read this the thought occurred to us that it is a common thing for the Chambers of Commerce. Community Clubs nnd the like to spend much time and thought on the question of getting new industries to come to town, while at the same time the community is not supporting in the measure Hint it should, thp industries that it already has. We have long felt that the town that gets behind the industries that it has does not need to v.-orry much ;.bout getting other industries. The very fact that a local industry prospers in a community will attract other industries to that com- T.uin:!;,-. and. as an industry getter, will do more riod than all the booster trips and glad hand committee; th.it can be organized or promoted. STRANGE and INTERESTING FACTS OfB OWN BACKYARD Upon occasion, witty remarks give us laughter regarding the antics of the Kentucky hillbillies, and some of their backward notions and views. Wheti the mountain folks of Virginia said it was right for their mountain neighbor to spank his 21-year-old Thrni Out At Sixty-five Humboidt Republican: One of President Roosevelt's recent ridiculous statements was that no person under the age of eighteen years should do any work, and that all people of sixty-five should be retired. We of mature years know that if the boys end girls are not permitted to do any work until they are eighteen years of age they will have spent a large part of their formative years in idleness and will be unable to take their part in the struggle of life. They will not be benefitted. Intend they will be materially handicapped. Also nil people who have given the matter any thought know that if men are forced into idleness at sixty-five a large part of the world's best work will never be done. • • • "Dick" \\ i^ Be Nominated Emmetsburg Democrat: Political observers opine that Senator Lester Dickinson of Algona will MI, i" aV! six - wa y Primary republican race for United States senator. No one knows just what figure Colonel Smith W. Brookhart will cut in the campaign. Thus far the Colonel outside the columns of the Democrat, has received comparatively little publicity throughout Iowa. Wo may be mistaken, but we believe that he will trail a poor 3-3 The American word Voodoo is a term used loosely for any sorcery or old African witch doctor practice. In some parts of Haiti "Black Magic" still prevails among the natives as outlined in W. B. Seabrooks book the Magic Island. As an example, native ghouls will remove a corpse from its burying place for various necromantic purposes, they rub grease made from the brain on the edges of tools so that they will cut more accurately; on the head of a hammer so that it will always know where to strike, or upon the sight of a gun so it will shoot truely. From various other parts of the body are made charms for purposes, both good and bad. CO-OPERATIVE FEATURES, Inc. PLOW 35 ACRES FOR ILL FENTON MAN LAST WEEK Darwin Iverson Given A Surprise, Help By Neighbors Fenton: Otto Hanson, Orville Hanson, Charlie Gappa, Carl Voigt, Earl Wallace, John Finnestad, Bertl Berkland, Clarence Kohlstedt, Melvin Mansager and Durwood Kern gathered at the Darwin Iverson farm last week Monday, with ten tractors pulling plows and plowed 35 acres of ground for Mr. Iverson who has been ill and un- nbie to work for some time. The work was finished by noon when all enjoyed n big feed prepared by the ladies. LEONARD FIRKINS, OTTOSEN, 6 GRANDSONS ARE PALLBEARERS Was Born In Illinois Leaves to Mourn 6 Children daughter because she kept company until after 10 pon?!" 1 ,!* 0 Mr ' Di ? kinson -. Should the fight go to o'clock, we editorially commented on the state of the nation, as evidenced by these deeds. But our own state, even the most literate in the nation, still has room for improvement. When folks of the mental capacity of Mrs. Pearl Hines Shine, 28 year-old redhead, and Maynard Lenox, her admitted 18 year-old sweetheart, reach maturity with the immaturity they possessed, we must admit that education still has plenty of prospects. Tills pair have evidently done away with Mrs. Shine's husband of 60, and have confessed a plot to make it appear a suicide. Each accuses the other of firing the fatal shot. . convention everything points to Dickinson as the republican nominee. There has been a natural tendency in man to Our missionary societies are forever sending "iT"",!" and . get to eether into groups, we suppose, * slnce the cal >y stone age days when two men were better brotection than one against the wild beasts. There la also the very human and natural desire to have a part in the various forms of organized society; nobody enjoys being left out, and watching someone else cop the grapes, to so speak. Recently, our cigar-smoking friend, Mr. Ray liurdi.ie of the Whittemore Champion, cast his bit of bre;*d forth upon the waters, and suggested that the newspapermen in communities under 1,000 or- Andrew Bell, of Denison. Crawford county has Ki '"' Ze a press associ «t'°» of their own, or at least men and money to far away points— "to convert the heathen." Every community luu It* own tittle patch at home-grown heathens, waiting to be saved. Saving, In most instances, means education to the point where they can become useful citizens. Every community has a few like Lenox, and some more like Mrs. Shine. BELL STRONG DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE , been making a canvass of the Eighth congressional district to forward his candidacy for the democratic nomination for congress. Mr. Bell is one of the outstanding men of the district and has a wide acquaintance. He has been county attorney of Craw- organise in some manner. His theory, quite legit al too, :s that smaller paper have common inter- L-.IS. and ;,hould therefore get together oftener. \V L - note that up at Fenton, and over at Ring- -stcd. UR. energetic and hustling young men in char ford county for more than twenty years and" served l ' h '"' KK " f lhe Papers have taken a run and jumped Miuarely into the saddle behind Burdine, pledging one term as state senator. He is very popular in Crawford and adjoining counties where his fine , pledging themselves to support any and all such moves. _ u ^» o i.uuiii.i^:n wjicic Ilia I1I1C j-\ • -••—..,.•. ability is known and appreciated Mr Bell is op- • " un "K tne I' ast (evt brief years of our expcr- posed for the democratic nomination by Ray Mur- I*'"' 6 T'"' Or8unizalions . societies, clubs, etc. we TAV nt nr.«uc.r.» <,,*...-.,, t .. ^ - . ,. ... na\ (• tll.sn ivered that therp nrp turn ,1,,..,0 f« _„ — ray, at present secretary of agriculture, and it understood that the race will be a fast one. Fred Gilchrist, our present congressman, is unopposed for the republican nomination. Going Places for Plramire Fairmont <Minn.) Sentinel: Add to your easily accessible points of interest for pleasure trips and family picnics the Ambrose Call Memorial Park at Algona, only an hour and a half drive from Fairmont and vicinity. Today this place is especially beautifu' for the wonderful profusion of early sprins timo forest flowers, once rather common here, now almost extinct, are in a riot of bloom. This park, the gift of Algona's first citizen is a large acreage of wooded hills and dales on the Des Moines river. It is natural timber never devastated by predatory man. It is the finest remaining fragment of the forest primeval within easy distance. While kept , lear , jf fallen timber the natural undergrowth that make. |,o,Mhle fore,t life and affords the habitat of the woodland flowers is undisturbed. "Cleaning up" has not ruined tins park as it has ours. Call Park should he the lir.-l pride of good Al- gomans, and undoubtedly is. I,, u i.s preserved the log cabin Mr. Call built when he took the "land under government patent in Ibf,-,. Then- are facilities iemcing and other pleasure, but (he pla, e is ° ializt ' d - Beuei " ut r " u park '"' > uu; - for pubiv Another altrattixe place nut far from F.-.irmont of which few know is the uuvc.s on the we.-.t ba-ik of the Minnes >ta river two miles ^tiuth of St Peter These have now been made accessible to the and there are picnicking and recreational f . There are seven of thet-e caves, the longest extending under the bluff.-, f ur 400 feet They -ir, about ten leet wide. .,!•; to ten feet high. Fren, ii explorers are supposed to have used ih.-m fur -hel- ercd that there are two ways to rem- idy the lielects or leadership of any of them. 1.—You can withdraw from the organization and .start one of your own, with a setup just the way you want it. -'.—You can, by political manipulating, gain control of the organization you now belong to. and change it to suii yourself after that. The Iowa Press Association, like any other organization, follows the line offered by its leaders. These men, with the exception of the secretary, are not paid for their services. Any rewar.l they reap j.s in honor and glory -not cash. Naturally, just as foam rises to the top of a glass of beer, leaders also ri«e and are elected to office. We are inclined to agree with Editors Burdine, Schwartz and Anderson, in their belief that smaller papers should have more to say. But we might add that the smaller papers are numerically much more potent in Die voting of the IPA than are the larger ones; all they have to do is stand together and elect their officers. And in the meantime, if as has been suggested, tin- smaller papers in Kossuth. Palo Alto and Emmett counties hold an organization meeting, and fvt-n if we are barred from participating, we do hope the boys .ier.d us an invitation for the "after" meeting, because somehow or other we have a suspicion that even though our pals might connive against us behind barred windows during their r-'gular session-), they would be willing to forgive • uid al least temporarily forget in the later session. .Seriously, ihuugh, isn't it true that no mailer what orjiamzatior, you .study, you find certain folks who an- doing the leading, and the- rest of us are lullo-.vi-rs. That's human nature: and as soon a.s others nt us decide- we want to gel into the leader clus.-. we ran usually lind a way to work ourselves up thcr.-. Yes. and then alter we arrive, we are us- ualh xlad lo drop back down again, into a life of l<ca- ..- iind cjuu-t. and let somebody else do the •v.,rkiii.4 <md worrying, whether it he the IPA or any oilier organization. Ottosen: Leonard Abbott Firkins was born in Knox county, Illinois April 3, 1885, and passed away at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Dollie Struecker in Ottosen on May 7 1936, after an illness of over a year He was united in marriage to Emma Priscilla Braithwaite, Oct. 3 1876, at Evanston. 111., coming to Calhoun county, Iowa, where they made their home. Here they affiliated with the Methodist church. Later they moved to a farm near Rolfe. In 1905 they moved to Ottosen, which has since been their home. This union was blessed with nine children. His wife and three children preceded him in death. Six children are left to mourn his departure, all being at his bedside tit the time of his death. They are: Art and Alonzo of Rolfe; Mrs. Goltlie Hamm of Plover; Mrs. Dollie Struecker, Mrs. Pearl Jacobson and Earl of Ottosen. Twelve grandchildren, 14 grandchildrenand grandchildren, 14 great grandchildren and one brother, Rucben Firkins of Paw Paw, Illinois, and many other relatives and friends also mourn his death. Funeral services were held Sunday afternoon at the Community church, conducted by Rev. Sinning of Rolfe. Six grandsons acted as pall bearers. They were: Emil Firkins of Rodman. Maynard and Lawrence Firkins of Emmetsburg, Joe Wilson of Pocahontas, Louis Wilson of Rolfe and Earl Kilbourne of Rolfe. Interment was in the Holfe cemetery. CLEARANCE SALE Kossuth County Plat Books At Tue Algona Upper Des Moines Office 28 Townships County Data Well Bound at $2.00 Formerly sold at $2.50 Aid .Meets Wediii'xduy The Lutheran Ladies' Aid will meet Wednesday afternoon. May 20th in the church parlor with Mrs. Bremsen, Mrs. Bratland and Mr?. H. Knutson hostesses. Explains "Hot Soat" Geo. D. Ranney from the Prison Welfare Association of America, spoke to the .students of the Otto- f.en schools on the subject. "Life Behind Prison Walls." He also showed and explained the use of the electric chair and several other types of punishment used in the prisons of the United St-jtes. Everyone enjoyed his education and interesting talk. Mrs. Herschel Jennings of Pioneer visited her mother, Mrs. Frank Lang Monday. Frank Ttlford and son of Wa'er- loo spent the week end visiting relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Anderson visited from Saturday until Tuesday at the Calmer Anderson home in Mason City. Bancroft Boy, 8, Sprained Ankle Bancroft: Richard Garry, 8 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Garry suffered a sprained ankle on Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Enos Kohnke drove lo Mankato Saturday. A carnival will be held next Thursday at the Bancroft high school building. The juniors and seniors of St. John's high school were guests at u dance at St. Cecelia's Academy, Algona, Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Hutton returned from Rochester Friday. TheMan About Town Says Woman's Club The Fenton Woman-s club met at the home of Mrs. Ernest Voettler on Tuesday, May 12. Mrs. E. A. Weisbrod of Whittemore was assisting hostess. Members responded to roll call by giving their favorite radio musical program. Mrs. A. H. Meyer led a discussion on "History of the Ballet" and Mrs. E. C. Weisbrod read a paper on "Influence of Radio on Music in the Home." Reports of the county federation meeting held at Titonka last week was given by those attending. Mrs. Chas. Schemmel of Swea City waa a guest A two course luncheon closed the afternoon's entertainment. E- J. Butler Respectfully solicits your support in the Primary Election of June 1, on the democratic ticket for the off ice of County Auditor of Kossuth County 20-21 Surprise on Birthday Mrs. C. O. Bailey of Seneca was taken by surprise Friday evening when a group of relatives and friends came in to celebrate her birthday anniversary. Bridge was played at four tables with W. V. .,„..„ . .. , . , . | Yager winning the high and Amos Notice how the cloihlng stores Finnestad the low prizes. Other guests were Mrs. W. V. Yager, Mrs. Amos Finnestad, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. turn out the models. "Wonder what they do with their old clothes? queried a customer. The "old clothes" consists of outfits from head to toe worn once 01 twic2. It seems as though every time one sees the wearers, Bud Zender, Bob iVilliams, Bill Steele and tawrence Misbach, each has on a new display. If only a boy again! Wouldn't it be fun to stanj at the east gate jf the fairgrounds, rick up stones rom the gravel road nnd see if the emaining two or ».hree panes In he windows of the stock barns ouldn't be knocked out? A couple if dozen of the panes have gone r ia the rock. The Banket grocery has a 'Trade in your old brooms" placed on display in front of the s-.ore. To make sure there is no catch a stack of old brooms is arranged in he doorway in much the style the Civil War boys stacked their guns. W • • For many month* the Long *ro- ery has had a basket of brushes ettiitg out in front with the price tg of 9c. The basket never is emp- y but at times was low and Ab dds another supply of fresh rushes. • • * • The Sorenseu grocery IIU.H u stuck f coffee cans of o:ie brand piled igh on a wall shelf. At the first pinion one believes they are cmp- y and for show purposes only, but he clerks assure one of their full- e.ss, and then is the time to seek afety. More than 500 cans, net- Yager, Dr. and Mrs. E. W. Ruske. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wegener, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Dreyer, Mr. and Mrs. Truman Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Johnson. ing a pound of coffee cacn would Lorena Dreyer assisted with the housework at the Chas. Newel home last week. Mrs. Enos Wreae of Burt visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Krause, on Wednesday. Dr. nnd Mrs. J. T. Waite arrived home Thursday from Rochester, where both took examinations at Mayo clinic. H. C. Lindsey. salesman for the Goetsch Motor Company, attended a Chevrolet meeting in Des Moines last week Wednesday. Maxine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Jentz, submitted to an appendicitis operation at the Kossuth hospital Thursday evening. John Waite, Jr., student at Iowa State College, arrived home Friday evening for a few days' visit with his parents, Dr. and Mrs. Waite. Dr. B. K. Bahnson attended an osteopathic convention in Des Moines Thursday and Friday. He was accompanied to Des Moines by Mrs. Bahnson. Mrs. J. A. Schwartz entertained her sewing circle Wednesday afternoon. Delicious refreshments were served by the hostess who was as- .sistcd by her daughter, Betty Jean. The Goetsch Motor Company has installed u modern automobile body building equipment. This lake a fine shower iVa weak'sh'e'lf ! I " ucninc ry will eliminate much of avc way. tne tedious work which required W. A. White puts out the sign on iis store window, "Blox" salt. Sev- ral times the question is asked, "What is blox salt?" By that give away question is detected the city dud..-s wiio have hud little farm experience. While intereiited in grocery fctorcs once again, we repeal the statc- rnenl lhat Mrs. Akre in the truest sportswoman in the country. She was on hand to cheer the boys in their ball game at Humboidt Sun- nay. From the opening game throughout the season she will be at the ball game at home and abroad within icasonatale distance. While convalescing in the hospital last fall it was the task of a nurse to keep her from attending high school games, so faithful is this little lady. What U to heroine of Hie weekly band concert? The leaders of the band are still puzzled. The park board and the city council, the community club and other clubs have been approached, relative to a hand stand. Elective officers represent the people. Several years ago the people voted a band tax to keep the band together. Shall they give it up at this time? Wait and answer in your own mind when you see and hear the band marching to the cemetery on Memorial day arrayed in bright new uniforms. A band is an asset to a town. Algona cannot do without one. * » » A spy it-ported that one looal much more time when hand methods were used. Mrs. Freelove Weisbrod is moving her household goods to the home of her mother, Mrs. Emma Curry, where Mrs. Weisbrod and -son, Maurice, will m-ik" their home. Misses Ltainez and Wilson, local teachers arc rooming at he Alvin Zumach home. The Dorcas sewing circle met last week Tuesday with Mrs. Frank Weisbrod at her home in Ringuted. Attending from here were Mesdames J. F. Newel, W. E. Stoeber, Jake Newel, Jacob Zwiefel, Wilbur Holdorf, Lester and Shelby Weisbrod, Donald Weisbrod, Carl Gillingham and Chas. Glaus. Ringsted ladies attending were Mrs. Art Rave, Mrs. Chas. Reed and Mrs. Barbara Lee. Picnic Endt Year For LuVerne Club LuVerne: The annual family picnic sponsored by the Progressive Woman's dub was held Friday evening at the park. The weatherman brought warmer weather that day. making the outdoor picnic possible. The entire group was seated at one long table and empty dishes weie soon the order of the day. The after-dinner hours were spent visiting, with the younger people playing ball. This was the linal meeting of the club until fall. Tuesday. "Take a Chance"— lOc-llc Wed.. Thursday, May 20-21 An amazing lesson in the gentle art of crashing society R€T€NS€S IRENE WARpjSYDNEy BLACKMER RUSSELL HOPTON BETTY COMPSON .Musical Revue, "Playing for Fun" News Reel Mickey .Mouse in "The Pird Piper" Friday, May 22—Amateur Nite <J Amateurs on Stage and IFLASH! Your faToril* news •center U d«r mob with a iir«-apot — a blond*— and a mtarophon*/ PANIC ON THE AIR LEWAYRES ..FLORENCE RICE I i. A COLUMBIA Saturday Only—May 23 State Happy Hour* Mutlm-o from I to B p. in. 10-16C Show — PLAY — 170 0. I. FAT. ) 514511. HIC, U. I. PAT.~0»». SdllNO AMUUMINT CO.. CHICAGO A Game of Skill Thrills and Amustmtnt Comedy Mr. Hutton underwent a kidney j 'ady called another local lady a operation there some time ago. "dirty Hell-cat" following an argu- Mrs. George Carniean left Friday for Jiui'kfurd. for a visit with Mr. and Mrs Karl Elliott. Mrs. Elliott ;i daughter of Mra. Carmean. Mrs. John Bernhard entertained her club at bridge Thursday. Mrs. M. Baker, a guest of the club, won first prize, Mrs. Joseph Recker, iecond. and Mrs. W. A. Saunders, travel. Mrs. Philip McBurney returned to her home in Joplin, Missouri, on Friday. She has been visiting in the southwest and has spent the past week with relatives here. She was formerly Katherme Berens. The W. C. O. F. held a social meeting in the Forester hall on Thursday night. Five hundred was played and Rfcgina Fangmun won high prize and Mrs. L. J. Nemmers v.on cut prize. After the entertainment a. lunch was served. The committee members were: Mes- liaiues Frank Wiihtlmi, Roman Willic-lj.il. Joe Bultz, Chas. Baker and Cyril Vaske. nit-iu over the parking of an auto- My. my, and we thought happened with the male it only sex Tlit aiTtaj;c of oats in the nation wa;. h million 1 L .. SS ,„ J 'jii'j. S». I'. 1. U giving the young folks, girls as well as boys, the right start for their future work. Newspapers carried stories of social elections at which votes for woulci-be candidates were bought for a cigar and an auto ride. On another page was the story of an election in Chicago under investigation for buying votes for twenty-five cents. Nothing like getting off in the world on the right foot and later bein? able to cope with similar situations with better pay, like farming. Lone Rock Class on Industrial Trip Lime Hock: The industrial geography class of the local school drove to Mason City, last week Monday to go through the various .- nation i laUories arid business places. Supt. than in | V V, Frye, Cora Bode, and Mrs. A. | A. Kruuytr accompanied them. New Tenant on Mawdsley Place Irvinglon: Mr. and Mrs. Dee Oswalt and two children of Emmetsburg moved last week into the Edw. Muwd&ley tenant house and will be employed by Mr. Mawdsley for the coming season. The Oran Hudsons who formerly occupied this place, have moved in temporarily with the Cleo Blacks, later going into the Blythe house in Irvinglon. Mr. Hudson will work on the paving. Tarzan Serial—"Lether Neckera" Hiick Jour* in TIIK HEIR TO TROIJHLK Sunday-Monday—May 24-25 \NEX KOBE / G€T SET fOK ACTION // CRETAMfttEN Screen Snapshots Color Cartoon and Comedy Bargain hour 1 to 2 p. m., Sunday, JOc-ltk GET YOUB POPULARITV CONTEST BALLOTS AT THF BOXOFFICK-BAJ.LOT IN OUR LOBBi To Sell Poppies Of Swea Cityan Swea City: Saturday, May 23, is Annual Poppy Day at Swea City. Of unusual interests to people of this community U the fact that Roy Fosgriin of Swea City made the poppies to be sold by the local unit, while at tliu Facilities hospital at Des Moines and the poppies will be opened by Wm. Barker, a disabled war veteran, who returned to his home here after Bending aix months at the Veterans' hospital ul IJts Moiues. Coming to EnuueUburg, Hotel Kermoore. Wednesday forenoon. May 27th; Mason City, Hotel Cerro Oordo, May 2«th. Betum every %» days. Dr. J. F. who ha* tinea —CIAUPJUHML™ ise» of ttftJCye, 4n.N«nroua -Jliieys, aid HS&Sss PILES, _FISTTjf The Reliable Chicago „ . - _ Disease Specialist », treafel Chronic, Nenroiw and. <£ <(«a «*4 Women SctecUflaillr. tJ*o «. CHICAGO,

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