The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 23, 1936 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 23, 1936
Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, June 23,1936 &lgona Upper lies; 9 North Dodge Street HAOOARD & WALLER, Publshm fettered M Second Class Matter at the PostoSice at Alffottm, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION •1030- •MEMBER- SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSDTH CO.: One Year, in Advance $1.50 Subscriptions Outside County, J2.50 per year, strictly In advance DI8PLAT ADVERTISING, 35c PER INCH Composition, 5 cents per inch extra "Let the people know (he truth and the conn. try to raff."—Abraham Lincoln. MORE OfTSIDE CHISELERS The annual spring and summer deluge of chisel- era is under way—in Algona. ard probably every other choice spot throughout the countryside. Doorbells are ringing and housewives are running: to find young men and women, middle aged men and women, and old men and women, all selling from house-to-house the products that are sold by one or more firms in your own home town. The photo studio boys will give you a swell enlargement free, and a coupon with a down payment, and maybe throw in a pony if you have a small child—and if they can get awpy with their hot air and get out of town with your deposit. The birds selling spaces for "advertising" on this and that and the other thing are flocking in by droves. Their advertising is read by nobody, their schemes are all alike and frauds, and the fellow who falls for it and buys space Is a sucker. These outside chiselers should be barred. We have several times suggested some sort of action from the city council. The council is composed of several business men, who are themselves feeling 1 the brunt of the chiselers every day. The other members of the council are as interested in the local merchants as anybody else. NOW IS THE TIME FOR THE CITY COUNCIL TO SLAP A GOOD HEAVY DAILY FEE REQUIREMENT ON ALL HOUSE-TO-HOUSE CANVASSERS and if they don't pay it. see that the police run them out of town pronto. Why sit around and allow ourselves to be a bunch of easy marks for every spellbinder that conies along? ONLY 100 YEARS AGO There was not a public library in the United SUte«. Almost all furniture was imported from England. An old copper mine in Connecticut was used as a prison. There wa« only one hat factory and ;t made cocked hats. Every gentleman wore a que and powdered his hair. Crockery plates were objected to because they dulled the knive*. Virginia contained a fifth of the whole population of the country. A man who jeered at the preacher or criticized a sermon was fined. Two stage coaches bore all the travel between New York and Boston. A day laborer considered himself well paid if be got two shillings a day (50 cents). The whipping post and pillory were still standing in Boston and New York. Buttons were scarce and expensive, and the trousers were fastened with pegs or lace. Beef. pork, salt fish, potatoes and hominy were the staple diet all the year around. (Quoted in Readers Digest) In view of the above, one must almost come to the < inclusion that we have certainly made some "radical" and "communistic" changes in the last 100 year* When you h«-ar talk of "radicalism" and "communism" and fu on and so forth in the next few xnontha in tonneition with the political campaign and Koo>*-\eit. remember the ribove fat ts regarding the (hangti, made in 100 years that we now accept ua though thi-y always cxiateij. Kranklm \> Roosevelt hah brousht a fresh forward-looking hope to the < ornmon people of the land TO "MOTHER" And •*•!:>• should I sit alone and cry When all the world p-iradm;; by Is fclili a memory ol gift:-.. v.hi<h I Had in i-.ulitu'Ji.- for;' <, tut, The ninth <,'. <;..!'!>, •„>; :-!;«:!•. ere-i youth The !ovi b v. f i.MM ;,i..| Jo:-', for.-ooth, To n.iiki- *: ir jer, v, ;. -ri v,i- r :i.*;v 1-ove tttat v, ouJ<i i.vjjr< . . , Thm pareuta^i- and aij that ¥-'»•• To make life .-a refl amj drain tn<- 'Jro.-s (Jt »elfisi.nt:-' ,'rorn hurt. an hcula. And if -J.I- I. ;•.;>• some j,lea.-ures n.ih-.,a And oiriisjii ,<•,* \<, atone We still i an tn.ji.k vjr Maker, We J.iVV c,ttu a ;:ti:,,pll.g ..'.';;.«-. For rthiu life'., .-..'•. i.jj bui. <lr»fer.'J» And our „ .. !jii.. ..... ;Ji-' ii:. ,-;. We I- no.-. [-,,-..:. on K-.V,. ,j j; ,i ,.; ale It wjjj titt ;•... Kr,£ ( .,.: j,/,,, We ha.e Incd .,.<..-. i .:!, -jr, r .. -..-. H j :•.:-• ,. • AijiJ tilt ro.-e.-. ..- /. ,- i atrewi. Are tt;-.'.(Ji;ij,'. a, *-. -,., ilii-J ti.t:,, to. And iinij ];:•• fi», r,,n« of t;.. . ,r ;j,-ii;.rj To re:i);jit v,:.:. i, v.t: wer.. j... .. r ;-l.u-Arr W..- iL.-:k H ;f it ,„ Hl= W.i; Jf not. Hi.- A-iil L.. done. Ylii- iibovi tribute -A-.'I. ;r.ii... ! •-, Mr Kanoj.'i i,... t.. i i, , -i,,,nd vn.i.-: .-;.,• ,..-. i j C ill 1(1 If fl ,. • f . ; ; ' . :..J,I • (,! i, , r i; ...j , • 1 at He 1'a,.: r:..:,i ,'.. .a . ; ,.;;,.' ('•....Vl'.'.l\., rt< c-i.i.. "n small towner of the west" and just "the governor of a typical prairie state." When we realize that "Jim" was a prize fight promoter in New York City we can see how his vision of the middle west might be so warped. President Roosevelt was born with a silver spoon in his mouth and undoubtedly resents the fact that a self-made man like Governor Landon should aspire to the presidency of the United Slates. It might be that "Prairie Alf" with his balanced budget as governor of Kansas might show the millionaire Farley-Roosevelt crowd something about operating a government for the benefit of the average man. We need a man in Washington with Rood western common horse sense who can operate our government on its income and pull us out of the hole we have been placed in by wild unnecessary extravagant spending. We think "Prairie Alf" is the man. • • • How to Cut Relief Coat* Humholdt Republican: The state of New Jersey turned the burden of relief back to the state's municapilties a few weeks ago. One of the first results has been to cut down the burden upon taxpayers, in some instances to a degree that is positively amazing. In the city of Hoboken. for example, there were 2.145 cases on the relief rolls, representing 7,344 persons, before the city took the relief job from the state. Within a month, this number was reduced to about 90 cases, representing fewer than 360 individuals. And there have been no food riots or public disturbance of any kind as a result. Harry L. Barck, Hoboken's Overseer of the Poor, reports that all he did was to cut the "chiselers" off the relief rolls, by returning to old andi tried principles in making the poor show convincing proof of their inability to get work and their need of aid: "Under the free-handed system." he says, scratch for a living. Of course, there are many folks who think that to limit relief to the actual necessities of those who are really in need is a hard-hearted and inhuman procedure. But Mr. Barck. who has been forty years on his job in Hoboken. takes a different view. "I'm in favor of giving the old American pioneer spirit a chance to assert itself, and it looks to me as if it were working now." he says. "These people must have gone out and found enough work to keep themselves from starving or they'd be back here asking for relief." • • • Another Damphoot Idea Exploded Sac Sun: After spending (3,000.000 in experimental work, the government last week announced that it has definitely abandoned the idea of a $100,000,000 great plains shelterbelt. The shelterbelt, you may remember, was a fantastic idea of planting a strip of trees 100 miles wide from Canada to the Gulf of Mexico through the Dakotas, Nebraska. Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas. When proposed by President Roosevelt two years ago, it was acclaimed as the salvation of millions of acres of semi-arid farm land. Every once in a while we hear someone say. "At least the president is trying to do something." No one expects all experiments to be successful, and there is no valid criticism against the program of trying something new once in a wnile. But—in the matter of the shelterbelt. J3.000.- 000 might have been saved if the government had consulted a hundred farmers in the states mentioned. They could have told the president in ten minutes that a belt of trees simply will not grow in the territory through which it was proposed. Plenty of chance for ntlmionary work In oar own community among some of the youngsters of high school age ... a splendid opportunity for teaching compassion and a desire by the strong to help the weak . . . for example: a young lady, with malicious intent, from one of our best known families, jabbing a knitting needle into the back of a smaller, weaker girl, almost causing permanent injuries, or. the young man. almost grown, who tried unsuccessfully to snap an animal trap onto the tail of a poor, woe-begone looking dog. or. the stigma of being a "sissy" tacked on a 1'j-year old because he likes music, books and other activities that develop his mental apparatus. We just can't understand it. Thnnk goodness they arc exceptions to the rule. • • • In .1 playful IIUKM!. oomcone utilized around the i ity List week in the dark of the niyht, and plant- t-J .s;gn.s on several front doors reading: Warning— Tiiia a Spawning Orountl. Iowa Fish & Game Commission " • • • Kt.'itejjmen — How svi it is—are prone To rave (if mistakes, mostly their own. • » • One of our liiciil philosopher* declare* that it i» tlie rif.'lit-thinkinK piopk- who are u.-ually the ones ti,inking i if wroinr.i. • • • "( oach" Knudseii never IIUHM-S a hall gume, uith in r attli .si hook and a bevy of i;irl friends; wonder if it is '.he ~|.or'. or the good-looking young t>ah- ball j'Uiyer.s'.' • • • Dailies who say, "I-ion't get rnev, ronft " .Should ue the to get the gong • • • Don llntrtmon certainly had Boh Harrington ji.rnp.i,- .,;di-»ays at the golf dub in tournament p!ay ti.«. i'ii,«T day Don would lam into a drive fui aijout 2o yard-, anil then at the other end of the noli- WMUd -ink I'U'.tii from the ed;;e of the green. • • • Fa/nous l-a>,t IJni—I bet on -Jot- l.ouik, but I should iuvi- Known tM-tter bec<tu»e .Sfc Taylor ui<k«-ti him to v,in. Weekly Health Message Write for Bulletin 315 iJ"'i •'- '•• -lived if, you that Hi rnnr.y a.-- eig'n- t'.fi. iiiff, ii.i,t. -,;.,-.-,,-h of the.,, of wnn h the common '•""i'-' '•'•' ' ou'. '.i.e. .ue more or frequent vi.->•'"' - u. : -'-- .; ••. r .... lovv.-I. tioij.-,--hold .' \V..., i y,., 4 i, rtl . •.-, , .. ,,, |,o.,. : e«ioii of ioire m- of Humboldt Indepcndi-n: I'm the .,< n. ::,:<:. , i ;-._ republican party in loy, i it- ^:i-i^u'i i,. :;• • r.m-i* vole? When the ,ucl,v;._- Ii-A.m ^^1.-. -i i;.. j.,,. /nuric-.-) he la h.-uidt-d a repunjK an li. Ket. 1'. ;i, ik..:, uo Uilferenct- it lie Dolttd in the i./ru.. r e-A. t;.... !I he Wii. 1 * lifted u>i u l ei'Ublu-a.'i tie li-iiiUiK! u i v ;uo- uiilil he liieo tn3 ihiuii:' i.i I'ii.-t/ ,-iMi: -.' ;<.,n or gea hia party 'tij uiiid, ,vi the j.nm.inei In this manner u lot t f i're.M.;ent l'..,o..t. .1 !t'h BUpporteii, voted in Hie lepubh..un ;.rimaneo, .1., thta paper aeetf it. Therefore the primary vot«.-. t.i.-t by the two leading parties cannot be uyured at u i .1=1., u l their And tig fur JUS that ia coiuerntd. if the iioub- uomiuitte a weak pi-eaKieuiial iiin-Ji^ate lot natioual deaiotralic ticket wiJj .'i.j, ;»w,j> ,-ihi ,i,j t,i the aUtlfc Uemcitrauc licket in lo^u m in.a No,in. btr's election. • * • "jPraJrie All" i* .Needed Anujuosii Kureku: The tonleiniil v.ui.1 vnn. t> dcmucruUc J"^- A. Farley iuokb uii ine j-iudijie weal wua tliowu lu uis btalenieiit lliul I^aJiUun w<i:i STRANGE and INTERESTING FACTS Women have worn wedding rings as far back as we can trace civilization. During ancient times rings were a symbol of slavery, the lord or master would put a ring of gold, silver or iron around the persons neck, arm, leg, toe or even around the waist indicating that he owned that person body and soul. The modern wedding ring, authentic records indicate, was first used by the Jews. Today a man places a ring on his wife's finger as a gesture of affection rather than as an indication of possession. CO-OPERATIVE FEATURES, Inc. TWO JUNE WEDDINGS RECENTLY OF ARMSTRONG YOUNG FOLKS West Bend Young Folks Wed Today West Bend: Miss Iota Perkins and Orville Jergens were married on Tuesday. June 23. The Cheerful Mound Ladies Aid tendered a prenuptial shower Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. Perkins, the mother of the bride. Jerry Schutter was a caller at Algona Wednesday. Mrs. C. Vohs conducted a violin class in Algona Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Forsythe are parents of a son born Wednesday, June 17. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Olson and Mrs. I. J. Weber were Tuesday visitors in Des Moines. Mrs. Giles Gist and small son and Mrs. William White were Gilmore City visitors Thursday. Mrs. H. E. Perkins and children were visitors in Rodman Friday, at the O. J. Salisbury home. Misses Mary and Louise Noeding and Collella Cunningham were callers in Mason City Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Miller. Miss Dorothy Miller and Miss Maxine Hoffert were callers at Algona on Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. John Larson and daughter. Beverly of Kanawha. were visitors at the Ted Munson home Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Don Sinclair and Mr. and Mrs. Art Simmons left on Saturday for Ihe lakes to spend a week's fishing there. Mrs. Frank Koch and children returned home Friday from Murray. Nebraska, where they have been visiting relatives. , Two loral sirls. Esther Habeger and Gladys Martinson, graduated as nurses from Memorial hospital at Forest Park. Ill, June 19. There will be a wedding dance at the legion hull in Went Bend on Tuesday evening, honoring MISH Lorcni! Klepper and Ernest Frieden Mrs Ada Sloan left Thursday evening for Burlington for a two weeks' visit at the Lloyd Fisrus home Mrb Fiscus is her daughter H D. (''ashen, new theatre m:»n- | c.gtr moved his furniture from Ox: ford. Neb. this week. They will occupy the upstairs of Mrs. Dave Watson's house. Mrs A. J. Jensen was hostess to L K L. C. at her home Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Ray Barber had charge of entertainment. There were eight guests present. Aid society met with Mrs. M. T. Munson Wednesday afternoon. A delicious 25 cent supper was nerved to a very large crowd A special birthday table was set for the two birthdays of the month, Mesdames Boose and Clark, each receiving special birthday cakes. More than J15 were taken in. Rolfe Girl Bride of Arm strong Man; Minnesota Girl Weds Armstrong: Miss Mildred Nicosen of Armstrong, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Nicosen. of Rolfe, was united in marriage Sunday. June 14. to William Beck, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Beck of Armstrong at Ihe home of Ihe bride's parents. The ceremony took place at three o'clock in the afternoon wilh Ihe Rev. Robert R. Irwin of Armstrong officiating. The Mendelssohn Wedding March was played by Miss Arlene Cook of Rolfe. Attendants were Miss Phyllis Beck, niece of the bride and Mac Nicosen of Rolfe, brother of the bride. A two course luncheon was served after the ceremony by Mrs. W. T. Davis, grandmother of the bride. The tables were decorated in pink and white. Those attending the wedding from here were: Mr. and Mrs. James Beck and Mrs. Robert R. Irwin. The bride graduated from Ihe Armslrong high school wilh the class of '31 and since that time has been employed as assistant in the dentist office of Dr. W. J. Morsch. The groom also attended school here and he is now connected wilh the Cities Hervice Oil Company. They will make their home here. BelHg-Johnnon Nuptial* Miss Perle Bellig. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Bellig of Willow Lake. Minn., became the bride of Raynvmd Johnson of Morgan. Min- nesola. son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew For Service Snd Your (.'Intiics K'c-iilarly l«. The MODERN DRY CLEANERS Regular (leaning and good pressing keep your summer wardrobe in constant readiness for any emergency. You'll like our Modern Hervn e Modern Dry Cleaners Phone 537 We Deliver Johnson of Armstrong, at 10:30 Thursday morning at the Lutheran parsonage in Willow Lake, with the Rev. Christ Mack officiating:. Miss Marjorie Bellig of Lamberton, Miss Cheryll Hammett of Sundown and Eugene and Sam Schrnld of New Ulm, nieces and nephews of the bride, served the breakfast. Mrs. Andrew Johnson, of Armstrong, mother of the groom, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Johnson of Sioux Rapids, brother of the groom and Mrs. Orville Olson of Esthervllle, eister of the groom, were guests at the wedding. Mrs. Johnson attended Springfield, Minn., high school, and has since spent her life there. Mr. Johnson graduated from the local high school and then attended commercial college at Mankato. For the past nine years he has been associated with the Morgan Implement Co. in Morgan, where they will make their home after a two weeks' trip to Duluth and northern Minnesota. Visiting Mother Miss Alia DeBates who graduated Friday from nurses' training at St. Joseph's Mercy hospital in Chicago, has been visiting at the home of her mother, Mrs. L. J. DeBates since Monday and will return to Chicago Sunday. Miss Alta re- turnrd here Monday -nfitu her bro'lier, John DePates of Jasper, nn., and her mother, who motored lj Chicago lu attend th? grnd- un'>eii Leon Looft has entered commercial college at Mankato, Minn. Cu.tis Halversnn of Laurena visited Sunday at the parental Carl Halverson home. Nels Anvick was operated on the last of the wteek at Rochester, Minnesota, for a tumor on the spine. Donald and Mary Ellen Steiner accompanied J. S. Beers and daughter, Feme, to their home at Paul- Una, for a short vis?t Miss Letha DeBates is spending this week at the home of her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Finneg-an of Mapleton, Minn. The Central States Electric Co. is building a rural farm electric line to Ihe Pelerson Bros, and Oswalt farms norlhwest of Dolliver. Algona's New Shoe and Hose Store Everything new and in keeping with the summer of 1936. Specializing in Women's and Children's Shoes and hosiery. HOSIERY NEW ANKLETS Regular 25c value 19c pair NEE WAY HOSE f'jre silk of ringless chiffon 44c AVENI'E HOSE First quality pure silk, full fash. 50c ROLUNS HOSIERY None better, complete range of colors, sizes and styles. 79r. fl.00, $1.13 $IM SANDALS In linen or leather. Ladies and children's sizes. 20 styles in white and colors. $1.15, fl.49, $1.98, $3.50 { Paris Fashion Fifth Ave. styles on Main St. No prettier styles are made. Sold exclusively at Kresensky's. $3.00 $3.50 $4.00 Natural Poise Beautiful styling and quality. As good as lots of $6.50 shoes. Our price K pair For Comfort Nurse Aid—a regulation duty shoe. Black and white $4 [»Ur Brauer's Research, a wonderful shoe *6JO pair OUR SODA FOUNTAIN IS Guaranteed TO BEAT THE HEAT! Like a Desert Oasis Lusby's Soda Fountain is sought out hy heat perturhed Alg;onian,s who have learned to depend on it for summer coolness. They even cross the "No Man's Land" of our torn up Main street to get the cooling breezes of our new Arctic Fan and sip the nectars and eat the cooling sweets dispensed by a bevy of smiling clerks. We do our best to succor these weary wanderers of our rough, harsh and glaring Ktreets with the cooling breezes from our fans, the cooling effects of our drinks and HOME MADE ICE CREAM made in our own store, and in a great variety of flavors. We Beat the Heat! Better in every way than any other would-be Heat-Beater in our Town, so Follow The Crowd * and make a bee line t/> our sanctuary of coolness LUSBY'S "Where It la Always Cool and Pleasant and the Service Is Jiut Right" 11 - J • J - ' . *i'i./*^ r in: n.-iOiio .1 .'j nr---( !•:•- h' •:-. M.J,. ,, noine.,nia'.' 1i<v '-- •'• ' ."•< like to llabber^''---'. --'in.e of your '•' :i: '' ">' "-•.••':•;.; tin- .--lenut',- name if home "'• '•' '•'- • - : -' - n.•• ,'iiiv n. 11 |iu-.- ine little -•-• • •• - '-' '•-.'• r !.;. .r ine •. :ne/..r liy r 1 :•. i.noA n.-yi-e .ijoul. Ihe .^aole I'.y. '^ oit.e .iiid -^.j,,- h ' j,i.jy im.'.-. v. .-i^nl .»( hlood -it oo<- iiedin^"' ii-;.- to ii,»vi. ,11 yo.jr o". u iiijfiiry m .i;,;..d l:^uie., iogelher v.'iin brief • .'; 'A tiie n.ore ' ommon i.uu.^ehold .. o-|. 1 .. i ir.'ite .:[. : i ii>.- n; '>.:„!. o l!n . ''" lii'l \o-i /i.i!,/,i-'j i hat the /'y u/jdci- it> '-•'•'• i ' r •<=•'-> 'l.iei u ij i.,,'.;, me of h . ,: miles lu ..!;«.. .i..d i.. i, inrliier in . ounliy e Jininunilit:/.' Alt- >o;i iiii.,'iii- v.'ith tiie vaj-iou^ kmd.j oj uni- lli .1 Hid w^iE.ible V.a.3ll:.T A'iji. 11 pruv.'jv hreelllng i i;ji i ., lor tn,- hojac liy and oilier houatiiold !he:>V iJo >ou ijppieeiate the fact that iidUl tliea olten in.-.,:e IhxhU from human hith to human food lh.,t thii, l: 4 i.-t makei i.lear the need for bel- li r ..anu.itio;, vutn proper disposal ol .'jewage and Would ^oa h»(t- ;,ome very helpful and practical • UKKi.-'iion.! regarding tontrol of liy breeding and metuoiio 1,1 ae.jtroynii; udull liies in town, on the turn or ilaiiy farm? IAJ j.ju hnow lhat any utiieii of Iowa by writ- mn (•< ' Agrieulluial Statlun, Arnea, !'^v,.i i;;ay h.r.e wilhout coat, a t opy of Hulletin u enlitkd "Kilt..-,, aa iloUaeljuld J-'e^la Hi Iowa" . IH...I ,1 eouy oi thiu bulletin may be hu.d on requeist ol l in SI-tie Uipai-luienl o< Health, while tiie Allen Kohlwesj will visit with M.iter. Mrs. I'aul Kigler, Ames, for several wefck». The young people's society will meet Wednesday evening in the hi. hool basement. /lev. K. Fiene attended a ministers' c onference at Readlyn from Tuesday to Thursday A new lloor is being laid by Art Hcideimilh and Fred Wagner in the hardware department of the I.oils Creek store. A ten pound baby boy was born to Mr and Mrs Kdward Kuecker .Saluiday morning They now have i,'. <: iiuj., and two girls. Mi and Mrs. (ieorge iJenmck and family went to Ames Friday and from there went to Marshalltown lu visit relatives. Mr and Mra. Robert Ureyer left Wednesday noon for a 10-day outing v.iinn will lake ihetn through northern Minnesota and also into Wisconsin. Mr and Mrs. Gerhart Schrniel and family, Cedarburg. Wisconsin, '. ].,U<J from Monday until Friday with their parents. Mr. and Mra. Win. S. mind. Among those whu attended the shower 1'jr I-ilJiau Heidenwith on Thursday afternoon al Whllteinure were Mrs Hugo FaulsLu.ti, Mrs Kdwin I-ieb, Mrs N. H Kie»ner, and Mr;.. Herbert i-'otrati. Mr and Mra. Havim, Mr and Mrs Liiy Hulliger, Kbther aud Ruth of Martin 111 visited Monday at tin; home of Mr. and Mrs. L£ert Speiii. They are great auuta of Mn> iii.-it SpeU>. From here they intend to go to Minnesota. *"We wouldn't be nearly so happy if we didn't have a telephone to keep us in touch with friend*.* v Mt u A pl<*aiant Vi««<| of r *""*iroKf < i*ffit —and an easy way to keep friendship* alive.With a telephone in the home to save your time aad euetgy you have more leisure to do dxe things titattatcrcityo«< Tuesday—"Take A Chance Nite" Algona's Most Popular Theatre-Going Nite Admission Always lOc-llc Wednesday-Thursday, June 24-25 The grand old lady of tlio srrc<-n again Th« thrilling dr«m«tic successor to "L»dy For A Day" .nd A L.dy By Cho.c."- COMEDV CARTOON and -NEWS SCREENO Matinee both day* at 2 p. rru Come ay late a» 3 3O and »ee a compute »how including SCREENO Coming Friday, June 26 "Aggie Appleby" Amateur Night on Stage Saturday, June 27 Happy Hours Matinee with Buck Jones in "SECRET PATBOL" Sunday-Monday, June 28-29 'And So They Were Married' With Mary Aator and Melvin Dongla* The State Theatre Is Completely £eacK1Joun (koapccUlkuuqli tin lllanlGcU

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