The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 6, 1936 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 6, 1936
Page 2
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The Algona tipper Pea Moifles, Algona, Iowa, Oct. 6,1938 Sljjona «pper »e* Jltofnt* 9 North Dodge Street HAGGARD tt WALLER, Pttblthen 1 tt Second titan Matter at the Portofltoe »t Alton*, low*, under act of Congres* ot March 3.1879 Issued Weeklv ASSOCIATION •10 SO •CMCBIFftON RAT88 IN KOB8UTH CO.t one frtear, in Advance (WMCrtpUons Outride County. $3.60 per year. strictly In advance DISPLAY ADVERTISING, Me PBR INCH Competition, 6 cent* per inch extra «t*i the people know tbe ttwth and the «•>HUT M •ate."—Abraham Lincoln. THE NEW YORK TIMES' CHOICE Because The New York Times Is perhaps one of the most conservative of eastern newspapers, and perhaps the finest in the country from the standpoint of honesty and thoroughness, we reprint a recent dispatch regarding that paper and Its decision in the forthcoming election. "The New York Times believes that the public welfare will best be served this year by the continuance of the democratic party In power and by the reelection of the president," the editorial stated. Three reasons are cited for the paper's choice. First, the Times said, is Its belief that a second Roosevelt administration would be more conservative. Second is its view that the reelection of the president "will provide insurance against radicalism of the sort which the United States has most to feart "Finally," the editorial said, "We believe that the narrow nationalism for which the republican party stands today is in Itself a policy, which, if put into force, would carry us rapidly in the direction both of 'regimentation' and 'radicalism.' " The Times said it believes the president is "a keen enough Judge of public opinion to make his second administration more conservative than the first in the sense that conservatism means consolidating ground already gained and perfecting measures hastily enacted. At the outset the editorial stressed the fact that in the past three years the newspaper "has felt compelled to oppose various policies, acts and utterances of a democratic administration," and added It would not wish to withdraw this criticism. The attitude of the republicans on international issues leaves the advantage "distinctly with the democrats," the editorial said. The Times has made Its choice In a cool, impassioned manner, with three points well worth consideration. i ' DON'T FORGET TO SMILE Politics are taken seriously for about two months in every four years, and then forgotten. But during those two months more mean things can be said, more enmities created, and more foolish fighting done than in any other particular period in four years. After all, the other fellow is entitled to his opinion. He may be right, even, although naturally w* doubt it But there is no use getting steamed «p about tbe matter to the point of going Into phys- 'M - ------*. jMk jt4 t»M««M««r MT> AM ffrfjm4atihl*_ "Subdued Personality" Is a New One Jasper Co. Monitor: President Roosevelt's refusal to allow his drought conference with the Prairie Governors to develop Into a popularity contest between himself and Governor Landon, at the Iowa State Fair, Is an example of magnanimity which should go far towards taking the bitterness out of the campaign. Governor Landon's friends were naturally worried lest the people should get a side-by-slde chance to compare the two candidates, to contrast F. D. R.'s vitality, magnetism and friendliness with Governor Landon's somewhat more subdued personal qualities. If the president were playing "politics" In his drought-Inspection trip, here was his chance to get the Republican candidate In a position where he had to stand up and be weighed In the balance- but the President refused to take advantage of his opportunity. Emmetsburg Democrat: Elsewhere on this page we reprint an article from Wallace's Farmer regarding Senator Dickinson and his misrepresentation of the farmer. The senator will undoubtedly have the support of the powerful Interest of Iowa in his campaign for re-election, but he will have a hard time of It convincing his farmer constituents that he has been loyal to their Interests. The Kossuth county gentleman is facing his first defeat in many years. Ed Carney's little boy pulled a fast one last week at one of the hot dog stands, when, after he had obtained his own hot dog, be said he had to have one to take to his teacher . t. or did he really take it to tbe teacher? • • • BUI Freeman vowed last Friday morning that the republicans would have a bigger crowd than the democrats in Algona to hear their speaker. . And here we've been thinking Bill was a democrat » • • Jlmmle Neville recalls days IB or 20 years ago in Dakota when there were no crops for five or six years, and yet he said everybody managed to live, and without relief, too. There is a lot in that, too. Easy relief is not conducive to efforts toward finding jobs. On the other hand, it would seem to us that a policy of do-nothing by the administration would lead to even greater unemployment, and hence more relief—or starvation. Jobs are better than relief, and creating jobs is some task. • • • They tell a story about a fellow hi a little rowboat who was fishing when a battleship happened along and began target practice. Danged if the fisherman didn't order the admiral to stop firing- he was scaring the fish. • • • Best Laugh of tbe Week—Page 49 In this month's Esquire. • • • Father Coughlln Is asking a new age of leisure ... not a bad Idea ... he might try It himself, and lay off for a while. • • • Anyone who doesn't think farming looks like a good business should see the applicants received in the Upper Des Molnes office after a want ad ran announcing a farm for rent • • • Speaking of Imports: the republican car exhibiting Imports was riding on tires of rubber grown in Africa or South America, and its body was probably made of tin from Chile. There are come im- STRANGE and INTERESTING FACTS Whistling on a battleship may cause confusion. All signals in the forward part of the ship ore given by tbe Boat Swain's whistle. An extra long and piercing whistle might be mistaken for the fire signal or life saving signal. The expression "pipe down" originated from the Boat Swain's pipe resembling a miniature saxophone. He blows it in different melodious sequences to give orders. Co-opentire ftmtan, lac. Portland Ladies At Bancroft Tea Portland: A farm bureau ladies' tea was held Wednesday afternoon , at the home of Mrs. Phllbrook, of Bancroft Those attending from Portland were Mrs. Tony Jandl, Mrs. Mennet Trunkhill, Mrs. Will Grover, Mrs. Garnle Hood, Mrs. S. M. Peterson, Mrs. A. Godfredson, son Elvln, Mrs. R, S. MeWhorter, Mrs. George Gray and Mrs. Martin Becker. Mrs. Godfredson and her son, Elvln, gave a musical number on the guitar and harmonica and Mrs. McWhorter gave a reading. Attend Family Reunion The Colllnson reunion was held last Sunday at the Bllsborough home at Algona with over 40 attending. Those present from here were the Tony Jandls and Mennet Trunkhllls. Mrs. Jandl's aunt May Colllnson, North Dakota, was also there. 'SALLY'S COMING TO TOWN,' AT SENECA SCHOOL, OCT. 15-16 Plum Creek News CKK83 POLITICAL, STORY OF THE WEEK ' BUI Keldy, manager of the Sioux City Seed Co. office here, tons of a recent conversation he had with a fellow from Kansas and swears it is exactly what was said. Asked what he thought of the political situation, the Kansan drawled, "Wen, there's one thing about us Kansans. We always try to live up to our promises. A few years ago a fellow from Kansas told the farmers they were too damned dumb to understand. And now we've got another Kansan trying to prove It" Humorous 3-Act Playlet Has Big Oast of Characters Conservation Meet At Bancroft, 9th There will be a county-wide meeting of the Kossuth County Conservation League at Bancroft Iowa, on the evening of Friday, October 0, 1936, at 8 o'clock p. m. At this meeting the League will consider and take action upon the advisability of open season for the shooting of pheasants in 1936, together with such other matters as may properly come before the meeting. All members and other persons Interested are urged to attend. •d. Tb« other fellow has some sound views worth bearing. Just as you do, and If he'll listen to us, and well listen to him, it might broaden out our viewpoints considerably. Here's to politics, but don't forget to smile. Editors for Reelection of Roosevelt Swea City Herald: Of ten editors, members of the North Iowa Press association who met at Mallard Friday night it was disclosed that eight were in favor of reelecting President Roosevelt This alignment was revealed when somebody tossed the subject of politics into the group |o see what would happen. A formal poll was not taken. The editor of the Swea City paper, congenltal- Jy out of step, was one of the two who were not in favor ot reelecttng Mr. Roosevelt Opinions were shaded from a blanket indorse- ment of the New Deal and all its workings to reservations on this or that policy of the administration. The association is composed of editors of papers in towns under 1,000 population in Palo Alto, Emmet and Kossuth counties. Sharing the applause of the evening was Editor Paul Laldley of Mallard, former Kossuth county boy, who provided one of those repasts which was not only tops in victuals, but which caused the editors to draw back and sing paens of praise to the great and noble art of cooking. The next meeting of the association will take place in Swea City, Friday, October 23. • • • The Service Club* Shenandoah Sentinel: At Algona they have been having trouble raising money for the Chamber of Commerce because so many business men belonged to the different service clubs. Spencer has no service clubs and a very active chamber of Commerce, and little trouble getting members or holding them. We believe the Spencer way is far the best Service clubs such as Rotary and Kiwanis are a disadvantage to a city like Shenandoah. True they accomplish some good, but what they do could also be accomplished through the commercial organization. The financial drain upon the business men is nearly doubled and Instead of all sponsoring one thing for the good of the community considerable effort is given to promoting various community activities with the thoughts of increasing the prestige of the club rising above the good of the city. If we could wave a magic wand today we would end both service clubs immediately and put all this fine amount of effort behind a better Chamber of Commerce. • • • When Uncle Stun Foreclose* Manaon Journal: A few years ago we heard a lot about the moneyed interests taking homes from people who could not meet their payment, but we are not hearing so much about that since the HOLC began taking homes from Ihosc who cannot meet their payments. And say, they are taking them right and left without any hesitation. II makes a difference who wants tbe money. • • • Just Spending Money Palo Alto Tribune: Listening to the "Newspaper of the Air" over the radio, I recently heard a Ions; list of projects that were to be built with government money. Millions and millions, and hundreds of millions of dollars were involved. The money came from the people by the "taxation route". It was being spent largely on "tax-exempt" government enterprises. One could not help contrasting this type of •pending with tbe investments and developments Made by private citizens in industrial activity— activity which creates new taxable assets, new Wealth, permanent jobs and new opportunities Sooner or later the politicians will have to again encourage the private individual who produces agtnetbing that can be taxed, or they won't be able to (At the revenue to build bigger and better tax- rxompt. government-owned projects to compete With highly taxed citizens. At least it's worth over. And on the other side of the fence, whereas we cannot help but feel that Roosevelt of necessity had to increase expenditures for emergency measures of recovery, it still would seem consistent, as long as the administration claims recovery has arrived, to hear a definite promise that expenditures for emergency measures will be radically pared down, if the administration is reelected. • • • Rev. M. A. SJostrand very naturally likes to tell of the progress his youngster is making. We heard him remark about the boy the other day, and we were certainly greatly surprised to find out that he Is not as yet playing on the high school footbart team. • • • The hoighth of optimism— Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gllmore rented locker spacu from Charlie Taylor in his cooler to store their fish before going on a recent trip into northern Minnesota, and made arrangements with the local express office to have the fish delivered. The express office Is still waiting for the Ash, and so Is the cooler. < • • We have decided to send a camera man along with Wade Sullivan and Dutch Lorenz on their forthcoming trip to New York to see Notre Dame and he Army battle on the gridiron ... a news reel that should be worth taking in. And a game. • • • Speaking ot football, Don Hutchison tells a story of his undergraduate days when he and a friend were perplexed as to how to get into an Iowa-Minnesota game at Minneapolis. The boys got hold of a players' pass, had a Minneapolis printer run off a few dplicates, and signed the Minnesota athletic directors name to the ducat. They sat with the Iowa team. Seneca: The junior class In the Seneca school is working hard on a humorous three act play, entitled, "When Sally Comes to Town," to be presented In the Seneca school gymnasium Thursday and Friday evenings, October 15th and 16th. The play is under the direction of Miss Deuser, the English instructor in the Seneca school. Synopsis of the play—The play takes places in the city apartments of the sophisticated Mrs. Parker when Uncle Joshua and Sally, who live in the country went to New York to visit the high class society lady, Mrs. Parker. The play cast together with the names of the pupils are as follows: Uncle Joshua, from Strawberry Point Gall Dotson; Sally Simple, a niece known as "Sis", Florence Jensen; Mrs. Ethel Parker, his sister, Margaret Lentsch; Uorrlng Parker, her son, James Johnson; Esther Parker, her daughter, Kathleen Kennedy; Ruth, a maid, Fern Skow; Felicia Winston, Lori-ing's fiancee, Maxlne Cody; Theresa Hoi- brook, who Is always hungry, Gladys Dotson; Birdie LaRouge, a chorus girl without a conscience, Mar- Helplng Hand Club Meets The Helping Hand club met at the Alfred Godfredson home on Thursday afternoon. The ladles tied a comforter for Mrs. Godfredson. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Winchell were Algona callers Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Long visited the parental John Longs Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Paine, Hurt called on the Del Fitch family Friday morning. Mr. and Mrs. George Lannlng visited Monday evening at the Thomas Clayton home. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wheeler, of Phillip, South Dakota, returned home Tuesday after a few days' visit with Mn. and Mrs. John Trunkhill. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Baas and two daughters and Thelma Bristow called Thursday evening;-at the Ed Bartlett home, where their daughter, Marjorie, is employed. Mr. and Mrs. Oran Hudson, Irv- tngton, moved into a tenant house on one of the 'Ray McWhorter farms Wednesday. Mr. Hudson will be employed on the farm. Mrs. Ivan Long took Mrs. John Long, Sr., Mrs. Bell Shearer, Mrs. Louis Scott and Mrs. John Long, Jr., to Lakota Friday afternoon, where they visited with Mrs. Robert Bunkofske. Mrs. Clarence Larsen, Waterloo, visited from Monday until Friday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 8, M. Peterson. She returned with Mr. and Mrs. George Larsen, who will attended the Dairy Cattle Congress. Marjorie Barger, local teacher, spent the week end with her parents near Armstrong. Geo. Miller, who is under th* care of doctors In a hospital at Muscatine, Iowa, Is reported to be Improving. Claude and Kenneth Seely left Wednesday for points In Illinois, Michigan, and Canada on a horse- buylng mission. Genevieve Alt'wegg, her cousin, Roger Robinson and Mrs. Carl Albright were at West Bend last Sunday to see the grotto. Little Donald Larson Is still confined to his bed in the Kossuth hospital. Donald was struck by a car while riding his bicycle home from school recently and has a badly injured arm. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Mawdsley drove to Rochester, Minn., last week end where Mrs. Mawdsley Interviewed doctors at the Mayo hospitals. Mrs. Percy Phillips cared for the children during their absence. . . Mrs. Ed SimpRins of Glenburn, North Dakota, old time resident of this vicinity and owner of the farm where T. Elscheid lives, has been a visitor at the Hugh Herman home In Algona and looking after her farm here. R. J. Harrington J> HABRIJTOTON * Rewrites Of New. From Lut Friday't Konuth County Advsne* i. L. BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALQONA, IOWA _ W. B. QUARTO* H.W.MDLLW- ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Co. Savings Bk. Bid* Office Phone, 427 ALGONA. IOWA _ A. HUTCHISON DONALD C. HUT 0 ™!?*^.,,. THEODORE C. HUTCHI8OW ATTORNEYS AT LAW Qulnby Bldg. P»»one *» E i. VAN NESS-0.1V. STHJuMAl*- LAWYERS Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 213-W Algon*. !«*» VISION INSURANCE Put your hands in front of your eye* for about «en second*— imagine goingthrough life thst way! That little teat will give you some idea of the value of your vision. Take csre of your eyes and they will take csre of you. For healthy vision, have them examined regularly. W. Amnnson OPTOMETRIST First Door South Call Theatre Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. r>. Kelly SHOMWAT A KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Qulnby & Krause Bldg, Algona, Jpwa Ph«ne «» L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Office In Quinby Bldg. Phone 1» ALGONA, IOWA E. C McMAHON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Qulnby 4 Krattse Bktj, Algona, Iowa PhoneU* HKAM B. WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 306 P. A. DAMSON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank BM». Office Phone 460-J Kes. M» ALGONA, IOWA J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) a E. McMahoo L. E. Unnan SULLIVAN, MTWAHON * UNMAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Kossuth Mut Ins. BUff. ALGONA, IOWA Famous Last Line — See if you through this guard. can get Weekly Health Message Glassware Sterilization Needs Attention Many Iowa physicians believe that there is a d.irect relationship between a sharp rise In the occurrence of infections such as Vincent's angina or trench mouth and ineffective cleansing and sterilizing of glassware in beverage establishment*. Beer dispensers associate the use of hot water for washing large and heavy glasses, with frequent breakage. They want to use a cool glass. Common practice consists of dipping the glass in cold water, then in a cold rinse, followed by immediate filling of the wet, undrained glass. Rinse water containing a chlorine disinfectant does not insure the sterilization of glassware. Time must be allowed for the chlorine to act; otherwise, beer protects the bacteria against destruction by using up most of the available sterilizing agent. A practicable method of cleansing and sterilizing glassware In beverage establishments, follows: 1. The glass should first be washed cleun. In places where only beer is dispensed, cleansing often consists in merely rinsing the glasses in running t&p water. Tbe use of still water unless changed frequently is to be discouraged. 2. Tbe glass should then be disinfected. Use only a disinfectant which has the approval of the public agency responsible for the inspection of beverage establishments. A tank of chlorine rinse water containing when freshly prepared, 200 parts per million chlorine and a minimum at all times of 100 parts per million chlorine is a requisite. This rinse must be changed at leant once a day and should be tested to assure adequate chlorine content at all times. 3- The glaas should either be immersed in the chlorine rinse for at least five minutes or immersed, inverted on a rack and allowed to drain without rinsing for not leas than five minutea. t. Whenever practicable the glass should be filled without rinsing off the residual chlorine. Heavy mugs and glasses may be placed In running tap water to cool. TEN INDICTMENTS and dismissal of two cases were reported by the grand jury, when tt made Its report last Tuesday. W. J. Bourne of Lone Rock was foreman. Indicted were: 1—Arthur Klocke, Algona, charged with forgery; 2—Walter Zentner, Algona, Illegal possession of liquor; 3—Jens Knudson, Algona, illegal possession of liquor; 4—Glenn Funderburk, Swea City, operating motor vehicle while intoxicated; 5—Edward Gormann, St. Benedict, operating motor vehicle while Intoxicated; 6—George Noone of Irvington, operating motor vehicle while intoxicated; 7—G. C. Knight, Rlngsted, operating motor vehicle while Intoxicated; 8 and 9— Edward Juchem and Julius Juchem. Bancroft, each charged with operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated; 10—Walter Simonameter, Ledyard, resisting an officer. Two cases In which no Indictments were filed were those of G. Hundsness. Swea City, who had faced a charge of larceny of mortgaged property, and Richard Nemmers, Bancroft, charged with illegal possession of intoxicating liquor. • • • A CITY ORDINANCE to halt peddlers from driving into the city and occupying the choice corners to sell their merchandise, is being planned by the city council. J. L. Bonar, city attorney, is drafting the ordinance. • • • FLOYD BODE TOOK second in cattle judging at the Waterloo Congress, 4-H division, last week. He was only one point out of first place. The Kossuth team tied for tenth place. Eldon Shaw, Verl Patterson and Frank Schoby were other members of the team » • • VERN 8COBBA entered a plea of guilty before Judge James DeLand in district court, here, and was sentenced to three months in the county jail, on a charge of driving while intoxicated. John Bahr pleaded guilty to a charge of forgery and was sentenced to a year in the county jail, with sentence to bo suspended after 60 days, on good behavior. • • • DR. C. W. LUNDQIST, Swea City, was charged with Illegal sale of narcotics by federal authorities after a campaign through northern Iowa. He was reported to have waived a preliminary hearing, and bond of $1,000 was posted at Mason City. • » BURT PRESBYTERIANS voted to issue a call to the Rfv. Doms, Edgerton. Minn., to fill the pulpit vacated recently by the resignation of Rev. S. H. AUn. • • * WEDDINGS: Judith Hagen of Oltosen to Edward Hoover, Bode. Bernice L.indsey. Fenton, to L. E. North. Sioux City. • * J ADOI PH WIE8ID, 40 years a resident of Lakota, succumbed at Rochester. Minn. He failed to re- rover after an operation for hernia. Funeral services were held the fore part of last week. Esther's fiance, Kenneth Bolllg; Lance Wellington, a business man, Vernon Dotson. The first four grades will furnish the entertainment between the acts and a girls' chorus will sing before the play. This promises to be a good play with plenty of jokes and laughs so let's see everybody turn out and enjoy themselves. Suddenly Taken III Virgil Wolf, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Wolf, and a sophomore In the Seneca high school, was taken home from school Tuesday with an attack of appendicitis. He was Immediately taken to Dr. Egan's office In Bancroft and from there to the Wohnke hospital where he was left to recover, as no operation was performed. Victoria Jensen was employed at tbe Leo Lampe home near Bancroft last week. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Groen of Swea City spent the fore part of the week at the parental S. L. Denton home. The Norwegian Lutheran Ladles' Aid met at the home of Mrs. Matilda Olsen Thursday afternoon. A large crowd attended. The Seneca Boy Scouts together with their scoutmasters cooked their supper at the river north of Seneca Monday evening. Howard Bollig, Dan Engessor and Henry Klein left Wednesday for northern Minnesota, where they will spend a week fishing. Mrs. Alice Duryea of near Irvington spent several days the past week at the home of her daughter, Mrs. R. J. Campbell and family. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schick and family of near Algona spent Monday at the Clarence Metzger home. Mra Schick is a sister of Mr. Metzger. Little Robert Metzger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Metzger has been seriously ill with intestinal flu, but at this writing is much Improved. Mr. and Mrs. G. Krachth and sons, Ray and Arthur, returned home Monday from a week's visit with relatives and friends in Ev ansville, Indiana. 8. L. Denton and son, Jerome, spent several days the past week fishing near Raymond, Minn., and also visiting their sons and brothers, James and Verne, who liv* near Wilmar, Minn. Everett and Leon Johanson entertained the senior class of the Seneca school at a party at their home Tuesday evening. But only two of tbe senior class seemed to turn out for the party. The last dhow of the season was held at Seneca Tuesday evening! Tbe show has been sponsored by C. O. Bailey, proprietor of the Seneca store and Alfred PeUrsen who operates the Seneca garage. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Campbell and sons, Dunne and Kenneth were supper guesU at the Harvey Christiansen home in Ringsted Thursday evening. The occasion wa# Duane CampbeU'a birthday. Leo and Paul Crowley, Thomas and Leo Engessor and Irving Klein •pent the fore part of the past week la Waterloo and attended the cattle cougreta. They also visited Margaret Crowley at Oakdale on Monday. They returned home Wednesday. KNIT WEAR Cleaned and Blocked You will look your best in knit wear properly cleaned and blocked by us. Elk Cleaners & Tailors Phone 330 We Deliver CARROL A. WANDER ATTORNEY AT LAW Over Postofftce Phone ( PHYSICIANS * SURGEONS J. N. KKNEFICK PHYSICIAN * SURGEON Office formerly occupied by Dr. i L. Rlst over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone K ALGONA, IOWA C. H. CRETZMEYER. M. D. SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office John Galbralth Bldg. i 444-tl* MELY1N O. BOURNE PHYSICIAN & BURGEON Office over Post Office Bldg. Phones-Office 187 Res. It* DR. a C. SHHCRK Chiropodist—Podiatrist FOOT SPECIALIST Over Chrlstensen's Store Phone 250 Algons OSTEOPATHS DR. a W. MEYER Osteopathlc Physician General Practice Special attention given to lurgtcal treatment of rectal eases, varicose veins and rupture. General Hospital Phone 187 dls- DENTDJTB DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Gas, Novocaine used for extraction. Located over Chrlatensen store Phone, Business 166, Residence Ttt ALGONA, IOWA OR. C D. BCHAAP DENTIST Qulnby Bldg. Phoni U» Res. Phone 174 Algona. low* Wednesday-Thursday, Oct. 7-8 and SCREENO Friday-Saturday, Oct. 9-10 John Wayne, Nan Grey and Fuzzy Knight in "SEA SPOILERS" Comedy News Serial "Gold Bricks" "Flash Gordon" Sunday-Monday, Oct. 11-12 MEOWI WOOFI P.F-F-TI WHAT A FIGHT I (DIDURD LOWE GLORIA STDAftT KE6INUO OWEN I OEO. D. WALRATH, D. D. 8. GENERAL DENTISTRY Office In Postofflce Block Phone 20 Algona, Iowa VETERINARIANS FOX * WINKEL Dr. L, W. Fox Dr. J. B. Winks* Office 290 West State Street Office Phono 475-W Re*. 4TB-R ALGONA, IOWA Typewriter Paper We have just received a, large shipment of ream packages (600 shoets) which sell for 60c for MO aheeta This is a good grade bond paper and will make an excellent school paper. The Algwi Upper DtsMms This Newspaper Will Add to /our" SdJes

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