The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 7, 1936 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Tuesday, July 7, 1936
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, July 7,1936 &(pna tapper 9 North Dodge Street HAGGARD & WALLER, PublshfTS Catered fts Second Class Matter at the PostoSlce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL CDTTORIU ASSOCIATION •1030- •MEXKR- SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in Advance 11.50 Subscriptions Outside County. S2.50 per year, strictly in advance DISPLAY ADVERTISING, <>Sc PER INCH Composition, 5 cents per inch extra "Let the people know the (roth and the conn. \rj to safe."—Abraham Lincoln. THE PLANNING INSTITUTE On Friday, at Emmetsburg, a meeting for lake region counties will be held. Assembled will be the state's foremost leaders in conservation and planning, headed by "Ding" Darling. The tremendous forces available in planning for both towns, cities and counties, is just beginning to be realized. Our old method of just drifting along with the tide—letting waters flow when and where they will—allowing sewage to rot and decay in public places—allowing fish and wild game to be slaughtered at will—forgetful of the need of every town and city for vision which looks 20 years Into the future and not 20 years back—that the old method is the one that is being shown up to us today as a false one, and the institute such as is to be held Is a sample of the growing interest evident in planning for the future. It is to be hoped that not only will conservation leaders take an interest in the meeting, but also village and city officials from the entire territory. Conservation and planning are not confined alone to fields and streams, they are necessary in every hamlet, no matter what size. Public leaders, whether conservation officers, or duly elected public officials, are fulfilling to the best of their ability, the trust of office when they participate in, and attend such meetings, and then bring back and put into effect, the ideas most adaptable for their own locality. Men plan on Insurance or security for old age; why should they not act in a similar manner for future generations in the matter of conservation of natural resources and planned municipal beauty? THERE'S SATISFACTION IN COOPERATION One of our best known slogans is that "Competition is the Life of Trade." There can be no doubt as to the truth of that statement. But if we were to go much further, we might add that competition can also be the ruination of trade, friendships and personal happiness. In other words, competition is only natural, but there are limits within which it should operate. We should• control competition, rather than Jet it control us. In communities the size of Algona, under 4,000 or over 4,000, there is a decided necessity for cooperation, along with competition. In retail selling, there nvist be competition. In community welfare, and community promotion, there must be cooperation. That cooperation, in turn, brings a worthwhile reward. When someone advocates putting your shoulder to the community wheel, helping along local enterprise, joining forces for the good of the whole, he is not saying anything that has not been said be-, fore. But he is offering a reminder of something that cannot be too often repeated. As the community in total advances, so do the individual units within it. If the community declines, the parts that, go to make up the community individually decline. There is no such thing as standing still. We either advance or retreat. Which would you ruther do? Leinke-CouKhlin-Townwnd A (irrat Combination Anumosa Eurek/i: \Vm. Lwnke'a candidacy for the presidency bu' ked by Townsend and Father Coughlin has finally landed the radio priest in the crowd he belongs in. Lenike is an advocate of inflation or printing press money. With Father Coughlin to run (he Federal Reserve Banks, Lemke to print the money, and Townsend to distribute it, how long would our government last" The I^trnke- Coughlm-Townsuid combination howi-vi-r will "Ira. 1 * all the radical clement from the ueir.ocratu p<ir'.y and the Lord knows there are many Here 6t.or.g- Tugwell and the brain trust, hut v..!l tney '.-••-:• their fat salaries to liyht for a |<rm'ii.:< ' "I r.t- •'jr.- servutive element of the democralK p*r'.y .-• a;ready deserting to the republican thirty Tt.tv realize that the husk- principles of our govtr::rr.i:r.'. <--re at slake in the new deal. This leavct tt. tn in the <iemiK--r.-if.ie party the job holders and the jjj-i>ti\iten democrat who is not radical, nut ronti-rva'.r.t an-J 13 just a democrat because he is a dtii.o>. rat. « « « Jealous Politician* Webster City .Freeman: Now that Senator lii.r- ah is sulking in his tent, indulging in criticism '.f Ihe republican candid.'.te for president, democratic hader.s think the senator puts patriotism Before politKS and is t)ig enough to serve hi.-> i ountry hr.-t and party second. Al Smith is also sulking ami is against Roosevelt. Of course republican leader.! •. ink AJ is a great American who loves his country more than his party. 1'ulitics is a great game, ami as played Ijy rn.uiy so-called leaders is full of hypocrisy and Uect-H. It looks very mu<h lo the Freeman-Journal a.s thou^n it i^ MMIT ^rapi.-- in the *.a>e of Loth Borah and ^nnth. • • • Murphj A (joud Senator \Viii.ster (V.y Journal: .Some >iu- has trumpet up .1 'rumor" \-i Ihe < Heel mat .Senator Louis Murphy ni'ty ln-i '.ui.e ,HJ. tumbler gir.e:-^! to :-uc< ccj J:iiiU> A. b .1: it-y. .Wl" !.-> t A}>e;-toi U» liMJil; M/on The Kicemuii-J<;ur:.-.1 di;UM» very much th.it Senator Muiphy .Vujlii a- ei p'_ the |>u.-lU>>i: wen.- It U-n.i- clc.l ii, i. iuli.,4 ».',' •,'•••-• 11 ;j.i l : ill!cd States bcli- alor f-i.ni IU.-.M. a [.n. iiiun t.-.- i^ well quahtic'i '.» iii!, ii.'id in: U-tlii .lut.;a't c>.|.ire until January I'Jo'.i The Damphnol NBA Spencer News-Herald: "United States Accuses Four Steel Firms of Collusion" is heading in the Des Moines Register Monday. Seems as though these four firms had identical bids on some PWA project, and right away the government comes to the conclusion there is something screwy going on. And there Is ... no doubt about that. But the funny part of It is that these four firms were doing just what they used to do under the old NRA, when it WHS against the law for them to sell their products below cost. Now it is all right if they do. Good old NRA! How we do'jwlss you! • • • t). 8. Makes Many Poor Loann Manson Journal: It looks as if Uncle Sam would be in the real estate business up to his neck. Curing three years he loaned about three billion doll, rs to home owners. Last week all loan offices were closed and converted Into collection offices, as several thousand home owners have defaulted on their payments and the government is now starting to foreclose just like any private home leaner does. Just what disposition will be made of these homes when taken over is not yet announced, but no doubt they will be put on the market and sold at a sac-, rifice. • • • Iowa Coming Back Wright County Monitor: As the smoke of the primary battle clears away It is evident that Iowa is on the way back politically, that the people are dissatisfied with the New Deal and are gradually turning to saner methods. Probably the greatest surprise was the large vote received by Senator Dickinson. He led a field of five candidates receiving approximately 40 per cent of the entire vote cast. He had more than 40,000 votes over his nearest competitor. Six months ago he was considered a poor third in the senatorial race. The undercurrent set in some six weeks ago and grew rapidly as the primary date approached. Whether one can endorse all he stands for, the American people, do admire a man with courage and conviction, one who has the nerve to stand out on the firing line when the battle is the hottest. To the credit of Dickinson it must now be said that many of the things be has stood for from the start are now endorsed by a large following, as may be gathered from the support he received, coming as it did from both town and rural precincts. • • • • Hearst Source of FDR Attacks Decorah Journal: The fine hidden hand of Hearst, arch New Deal foe, can be seen in many attacks on the Roosevelt administration. The story that the administration is gagging WPA workers came in the Boston American, Hearst-owned. The stories that the arch-Republican Cedar Rapids Gazette played up that Al Smith was to take the stump for Landon, that Democrats face platform controversies and other anti-New Deal stories carry "INS" or Hearst's International News Service Rtories and not the reliable "AP" of the Associated Press or "UP" of the United Press. Hearst four years ago supported Roosevelt. It was one thing we did not like. But Hearst has large Mexican and foreign interests. Roosevelt has declared against protection of American interests in foreign lands as conducive of war, so Hearst abandons Roosevelt and fosters the candidacy of Landon. Landon talks about "1,000 wild-cat schemes" of the Roosevelt administration, but bringing in oil wells is what we usually think of as a "wildcat" business. \i< OIK- Will Work Lo-A-eil ("o.ui.r; Mr. lioosivek's idea ol a j.er- fecl slatu .Mjt--i!!-, Lu b .• unc ill '.vh:cll half tin: prui'le work lii'.t hadei tu MiiipuM the uthvr half in idleness — '»viih 1 iji- pru.nj *,-( t Ihul ;;ftrr .j \vhi)c everybody will r ^,i-i so tireu of working a.-> to di-mund that all hands o/Liil struggling and let "lite (jovernment" attend to things for them. When we a!! xet to leaning on others and nobody Juca any work at all We shall probably be about ripe to pick. If any one person must have heaved a nigh of relief, after the Fourth of July, we'll bet it was Phil Kohlhaas. With the help of others, Including Charlie LaBarre, Phil has been working for weeks on the Independence Day parade, nnd with that off his mind, he'll probably feel like jumping into the nir and clicking his heels. • * • One of the bent standing jokes that we know of is the slogan on the masthead of Hearst's Chicago Herald & Examiner, reading: "The Paper for People Who Think." It mis predicted some time iiRo that General Hugh Johnson would go far. Judging by the manner in which he has dropped out of the news picture, the prediction seems to have come true. Maybe he's Inking a trip around the world. UV notice Democratic Chairman I.inmui coasting around the golf course every once in awhile lately. He's probably heurd that Kepublican Chairman Hamngton shoots in the low forties, and isn't going to let the (JOP have an edge even in golf. Did >ou e\er notice that tilt- birds who do the tt:<.rl t.ilking ,ire usually the ones who have the :.to?'. *'/ Kn-j* fiuiet about. • • • lit-- problems, of our nation uuuld undoubtedly • ... : j.r'ji.'o if only Boake I'arter were elected •I. H. H<ipp<- of the Pratt Klectric Co. lias, just i'»r.il<d trie JI,D <-f supervising all of the electrical work in . cnnei Uon with the State Fair for the •t-vci.u, i i,j.-.ceut;v«r year Nut ha(i. fellow, riot bad. Outside of .MU!»*o.l.ifii \tith hi.s mouth closed, we ' annot imagine anything more nn|irobabie than .And did you ever notice how many good looking ^iris .lie being used by local firms to do their hill i nliecling the tir.it of the month. In school, they would rcf>,-r to th.it as an example of applied psychology ( barley Lehman, the philosopher of the Kent Motor f'o.. broke into poetry the other day with the stattmcnr that 'Dames very rarely think sublime uie fcC-itl who hadn't got a dune." If there in an) thine that brings more grief than running a newspaper, it's being connected With a baseball team. Our forefathers founded the nation on the incory lli.it we would be able- lo go\ein our own In <_.-. and i/iir own communities in the Way We- want lo. but it i cina that the City of Algona ( .m't even II.L.-:-. i j eiMier .- ordmaiu e for the piutcctiori uf it* nv. n i'.i .nc.i.-i /urns. Those m vi state liquor permit hooks look more hi-.i i.'.ii.klji.uk* than anything el.se or perhaps the bo;..-, mi |ij,.- ;-i.ue ronuiii.ssiwi nuluc- that trie- MIM!.'LI- sii.e will be easier to hide. • • • •lue Louis Kot married and hit the *>kidk in the fi^nt ring; t'un^'rcssniHii 5£ionchc-Lk got married and Went to a mental ward Bachelors take heed. STRANGE and INTERESTING FACTS It :s soi-i trie! "il»e way oi th<? trcnsgiesso: is hard", but certainly the -wa/ of the piogiessor 5s *ven hard«. The nanire of coal had been krown for centuries before it finally became a g'.Tp'e fuel. Jn<?t why it should have aroused EC much pi'./jdrre ii not tnc-A'n, but ther« v-js widespread antagonis;: 1 . '.owati '-is use. In 1306 the English House of Comrr.oriE petitioned the Crown to prohibit burning "the noxious fuel". A royal proclamation however failed to prevent the growing nuisance and a commission was appointed to discover who were the people guilty of burning coal in the City o ! London. The first offence was punished by a fine and if the offender persisted his furnace was destroyed. At lennth a law was passed making it punishable by dea'h !••• h'irn rca! •within the City of London and there is a roc-rd of at least one man who was executed for this cr!'-~ -...;,..«. Fealures. Inc. TheMan About Town Says Famous l.ant Line—I only ate ttn miuuU-k ajfo, but Id's take a swim uayu-u). Culling Douu the ( •on Swea City Herald: If we are in truth emerging from the horse and bujjgy days, one of the tilings we might well leave behind is the nuinner in which national political couvenljons are conducted. (Jood Ulsle and coiiimoii sense should tell these political groups who assume tu guide the destiny of ]20 million people, that liieir deliberations shouid be managed with decorum. These meetings properly are not Maidi Graa events, nor the occasions for oratorical banalities tuiii the glorification of individuals far beyond the pinnacles it is possible for human beings to climb. • * • It Jim Would Only Shut I p Feii ton Rep'jrttr: We Democrats would rest inuch easier if Jim Farley would keep bis mouth shut. The iroops will have a softer tirue in another war than the noncombatam, says a French prophet. There are machines now that peel potatoes El l j aso World News. When political parties are not throwing hats into the ring, they're passing them around.—Jacksonville- Journal. Kip Van Winkle slept for 20 years, but. of course his neighbors didn't have a radio.—Atlanta ConMiiution. Spectators stoned a matador at Fuebla, Mexico, in protect against the type of bull employed. A word to oar campaign spellbinders should be suf- ficient.—-Taconia Ledger. Among the crowded areas for parking cars is the driveway into the fire station. An officer accosted a driver for using this particular space and was answered, "How do I know whether this is a fire station or a livery barn, there is no sign?" And sure enough there is no way of letting a stranger know. Why not n costless placard for protection? * * * How long has it been since you have ridden on a passenger train? Few people when asked are able to remember without counting the 3'ears. Squire Vincent Is the Instigator of the question and his personal last ride was the year 1924. There is a noticeable increase in the wearing of varied colored glasses among young girls. Whatever the imperfections of the eyes, the stockingless legs and bare backs and the nudity of other sections can be seen with the naked eye. But wait; the latest in dress for men is a backless shirt. Then there will be something of a perfected beauty for these young ladies vs. men. I I \Vhrn the (bet William-.' moved into the new home their wire haired clog was taken along. He disappeared and Chel went back to the old place to locate him. There he was, but on seeing diet he crawled under the porch and no amount of persuasion or coaxing could tempt him out. As is human beings a lonely heart and love of friends is greater than fear so Mr. Dog aroused hi.; master at four o'clock in the morning at the new home and has remained there. A subscriber to Ihe Chicago Tribune reports of reading in that paper the lines, "Algona. Iowa, will pave it.s main street this summer." Well, the truth will out. * * • A number of the leading IIUH- iness places have already put in new sidewalks to conform with the pavement. Others have made plans i but it is safe to wager that a year from now some owners will still he thinking about it. There is a job for the council. Set a time limit. « * • Congratulations are in \ngue for Phil Kohlhuas, the man who supervised the building of the great parade on the Fourth. It was a triumph resulting from hard work and hours of planning. May the town see its way in keeping Mr. Knhll.aaii in the leading ranks. « • * W. A. White is out uf the store. Year after year, night and day he labored for Ihis time to tome. Is in- lost'' Maybe, but he is getting n. personal touch with the folks across the .Direct, visiting other buo- inos hou.-.cs with a smile trial docMi't i OHIO off. He htia created a new environment for himself and may he adjust himself to it i.nd enjoy it. Itu»sell Son-risen, u brother uf Harold and who is better known as "Butch", has been located in New Mexico in charge of a mining crew. Harold will soon visit him again having returned only three weeks ago Butch parades around wearing two i>ix shoofe.-s as is the custom. Before breakfast the pastime is killing bothersome rattlesnakes. Ed Mc.NeiU Untied at Rapiduu over the week enci and saw another fisherman a few feet from him pull out a 40 pound catfish. Fishing in general was good with lots of them being caught which weighed from 3 to 12 pounds. Five Algo/ia bo>», Bruaa, Media, j Hovey. Sellstrom and Red Kelly I will play baseball with the Liver- j more team starting Sunday. The } merchants at that place have pur- i chased fifteen new uniforms and h.ive raised a purse toward the maintenance of a teaaj. Ltfty Cty- ou will be their manager. BURT OFFICER TRACES THEFT Dr. Clapsaddle's Boston Bull Stolen—Check Up on Circus Hurt: Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Clapsaddle accompanied by Constable W. H. Steward visited Laurens and several other towns Thursday in search of the Vanderburg circus. The Clapsaddle Boston bull terrier was missing and it was thought might have been taken by the circus. However, they failed to find the dog. The I. W. Hansens were Sioux Falls, S. D., visitors Thursday. The Sewing Circle met with Mrs. P. L. Dremmel Thursday afternoon. Dean Clapsaddle la working at the Clapsaddle Service Station in Algona. W. T. Trainer nnd his brother, R. K. Trainer, Kanawha, were Hurt visitors Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Polhcm.ua, Iowa City, spent the Fourth at the Al. E. Polhemus home. Lois Ciruham had her tonsils removed Tuesday. Ardelle Lee had hers out on Wednesday. Dale Kennedy, Mason City, spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Kennedy. The Hurt I. O. O. F. find Rebekah lodges held joint installation of of- licers Tuesday evening, July 7. Mrs. Frank Potter Sioux City, vls- iled from Tuesday to Wednesday with her niece, Mrs F. L. Pratt. Harry Peterson, Cedar Rapids, arid his mother of Swea City visited at the F. O Stow home Thursday. The work of laying brick at the school house was resumed last Friday after a couple of weeks lay off due to luck of brick. Katherme Elvidge went to Algona Tuesday, where she visited with her friend, Guyle Hhackleford, un| til after the Fourth. i J. (i. Kewick has completed ex- 1 tensive repairs and painting work at the Ityerson farm, on which the l,awien< e Uoeges live. Lester Stow, Ctdur Rapids, and the O i; Stows, Culmar, visiutd over the week end with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Slow. Dr. and Mrs. Perry Stow and family, Newton, came Friday to spend the week end with Dr. Stow's parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Stow. Mr. arid Mrs. Howard Warriner, Ciranada. Minn., were callers at the (' B. Mitchell home last week on Monday. .1 H. Schroeder. Matt Becker and Ijale Liundas returned Friday from a cattle buying trip at Chamberlain. H. D. Mr. and Mrs. Gtorge Celander and daughters, of iJreen Mountain, viMtcd over the Fourth at the Jirn Christenseii home. Cjaicncc Anderson, Minneapolis, .^j.nil the Week end with his children at the Frank Bahling and (.'narles Scott home. JJtLe Charlotte Ann Helgason, Bncelyn, Minn., is visiting her aunt. Mrs. L. K. Reibhoff. while her parents are taking a trip. Selijia Clifton, who in employed at Shell ield came Friday evening and visited until Monday at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Annie Hawcott. K. J, Smith and Dr. C. J. Ciap- saddk-. St. Genevieve. Mo., were Waterloo visitors Thursday. On Friday they were at Lake Okoboji. Mrs. B. Vest and sister, Carrie and daughter, Rhae, Fullerlon, CaJ- ifornia, visited from Thursday until alter the Fourth at the F. L. Pratt home. Mr. and Ma's. Earl McChesnty, son and daughter, Chicago, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Oeigel, Algona, visited Monday at the W. T. Kennedy home. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Spradiing, feparta, Wis., and Mr. and Mrs. J. ('. tipradling, Necedah, Wis., spent the week end at the H. W. Trainer home. Arlene Daniels worked at the Oscar Johnson home part of last week, while Hulda Hulterstrum attended a family reunion in North Dakota. Mrs. Lee Graham and two children, who have been visiting at the J. H. Graham home, left Friday, fheir home is In t5an Carlos, California. Clayton and Roberta Schmidt ipent last week with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Moore. The Schmidts were moving from Jorwith to Bode. Marie Bahling, who is attending summer school *t Cedar Falls, jarrse home for the week end. She :arne with Raymond Carter, who is working at Waterloo. Ihe J. G. McDonalds were dinner guests Wednesday evening at he W. W. Boettcher home. The R. A. Bletchs and L. A. Boettchers al;o spent the evening mere. Lorraine Kollasch, who is taking lurse's training at the Lutheran .lospltal In Des Moines Is spending Uiree weeks' vacation with her par- onts, Mr. and Mrn. P. W. Kollasch. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ames left Phursday after spending a week .it the W. H. Schwietert home, for their home at Redfield, South Dakota. Mr. Ames is Mrs. Schwietert's brother. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Vinaas, Geneva, 111., and Mrs. Vinaas' mother, Mrs. A. Friedman, Batavia, 111., came on Saturday for a two weeks' visit at the M. L. Vinaas home. Leo Is their son. The Lutheran Aid society met in the church basement Thursday afternoon. Mrs. P. W. Kollasch was hostess. The Walther League met in the evening with Junior Baas entertaining. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth May, Emmetsburg, came Friday evening. Mrs. May stayed with her mother, Mrs. J. G. Sewick, while Mr. Sewick and Mr. May and his father, Arthur May, Lake Park, made a trip to Sioux Falls, S. D. Mrs. Clarence Larsen, Waterloo, spent last week at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Peterson. Her husband and Mr. and Mrs. Charles White, also of Waterloo, came for the week end and took Mrs. Larsen back home with them. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Kraushaar nnd daughter, Joan, who have been visiting Mrs. Kraushaar's father, O. P. McDonald and brother, D. L. McDonald, left Friday for Wavcrly, where they were to visit Mr. Kraushaar's mother, and from there will go on to their home at Northampton, Mass. Mr. Kraushaar teaches in Harvard University. Mrs. Dora Armstrong and Mrs. Niel Nielson, Spencer, were here the first of last week disposing of Mrs. Armstrong's household goods, part of which she sold and part of which she stored. Elbert Sewick went to Rock Valley Wednesday and got the Sewick furniture which had been stored there and the Se- wicks are now located in the Armstrong house. Rev. John Foley Hold* First Mass Whittemore: The Rev. John Foley, son of Mrs. Mary Foley, said his first Mass at St. Michael's church last week Monday morning. John Joseph Foley finished a twelve years study period and was ordained last week Wednesday as .lesuit Father at the Immaculate Chapel in St. Mary's Kansas. The immediate family was all present. Mrs. Walter Dullard and daughter, Thomasine, returned home to West Union, Friday, after spending the week at the home of Mrs. Dullard's mother, Mrs. Erue. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Halllgan of Fort Dodge accompanied them home. Mr. and Mrs. Will Wegener and family of Clinton, are spending the week at the home of Mrs. W«gen-- er's parents, Mr. and Mrs. August Schattschneider and Mr. Wegener's parents, the Louis Wegeners of Algona and with other relatives here. Dr. and Mrs. Carol McCreery of Omaha, stopped off for a short visit at the Dr. McCreery home an* Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Dalley Wednesday. The McCreerys were returning fnim a two weeks' vacation in Milwaukee, Chicago, Minnesota and Canada. The St. Paul's Lutheran Ladies' Aid society will hold the regular monthly meeting at the Lutheran school hall Thursday, July «th. Those who serve at this meeting are Mrs. Fred Lehman, Mrs. Art Heidenwlth, Mrs. Henry Kuecker, Mrs. Will Lauck, Mrs. Geo. Maahs, and Mrs. Ed Maahs. The East paid $1.65 to see this show—Algona gets it for the State's regular admission. Wed.-Thurs., July 8 and 9 Matinees both days box office open 2 till 3:30 who thought low Went to the marriage When tankage is used to supplement corn on pasture. 1 pound of tankage will replace approximately 2 to 2 Mi pounds of corn. FOR. SALE Second Hand Machinery 21x36 Wood Bro«. Threnhrr 36x56 Avry Thresher 32x53 Avery with 14 ft. (i. C Feedor 2gx46 Case Steel Tin i>*hrr 22x36 Red River Spt-< i»1, roller Bearing 32 in. 12 ft. Hemirky »!<•< 1 f«•<•<!IT 10-20 IHC tractor Three bottom 14 in. ICII Pl.nv 20 h. p. Steam engine, Rervrs a H. IHC Com Shelter, all complete, 30 ft drag ALL ABOVE MACHINERY PRICED TO HELL Wesley Auto Co. Phone 56 Wesley. In. . TH do as I like with her,. and 1 defy you...* any one to stop me - - • Conrad Veldt Pius S-C-R-E-E-N-O AMATEUR NIGHT Every Friday Night I.-its «{ I'mi I'd r voryow. Shows at 7 and J) THIS THEATRE IS COMPLETELY v/am .^ " SPECIAL 3 DAY X-RAY SHOW NOW GOING ON IN ALL NASH-LAFAYETTE SHOWROOMS ' Come to the Nash-LaFayette showroom! See the surprising, hidden differences INSIDE cars of the same price! ID simple, easy-to-undereund pictures, the X-Ray System lets you see with your own eyes exactly what you get and what you do NOT get in every popular make of car! It shows you the vital, long-life features that manufacturers LEAVE OUT of their LOW-priced cars, but PRAISE in their kigkn-piictd caret It shows you that even in the lowest-priced LaFayette, Nash gives you features never before offered in a^car costing less than $1,500.00! PAYMENTS AS LOW AS '25 A MONTH Trade-in value of your present car usually luffitiakt _ to cover low down-payment. NASH LAFAYETTE Phone 91-w WRAY NASH COMPANY Algona, Iowa LAFAYETTE NASH "400 '665

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