The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 24, 1936 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Tuesday, November 24, 1936
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The Algona Upper Peg Jtoines, Algona, Iowa, Nov. 24,1936 Mpper 2$e* Jftoine* 0 North Dodge Street HAGGARD A WALLER, PublstWrt •fcttred a* Second Class Matter at the Postofflee at towa, under act of Ooneres* of March 3,1879 lamed Weekly MtfBNAL EDCTORWL ASSOCIATION •16 SO- ftmscRtrnow KATES IN KOSSTJTH co.: Out Tear, in Advance 11.60 StfweripUotu Outside County, $2.50 per year, strictly In advance DISPLAY ADVERTISING, SSe PER INCH Composition, 5 cento per inch extra "Lei the *e**fe knew the tnrtfc and the CMB. My fc •**."—Abraham Lincoln. KDCCATION AND THE TAX JUMBLE A recent pamphlet from the Iowa Council for Better Education has come to our attention. Naturally, as might be expected, the material therein is presented from the standpoint of educators. and tends to show just what a small share of taxes in the state really go to support the school system. In fact, it shows that the revenue from state sources for schools puts Iowa 46th out of the 48 states. Their belief that the children of Iowa deserve at least as much from the state of Iowa as is paid to the average state in the union for education is sound. But the matter goes deeper than education alone. This state IB in the process of changing from the old property tax system to a new three point tax system, based on sales tax, income tax and corporation tax. We have the three new tax forms, plus the old one that is still with us (property tax) and yet the school leaders say they are 46th in the union when it comes to the amount of money they receive from state sources. There Is much that is mystifying about the tax setup of the entire state. We hear that state expense has come down; yet taxes are hitting us from all sides, and they are not federal taxes either. Somebody must be getting the money, and it must be going some place. The incoming legislature might do only one thing, and still prove beneficial to the state for years to come. We don't need more laws, and we don't need more state employees. But we do need a quick check on state expense, and an immediate revamping and improvement somewhere along the line on the question of where the money is going, and why. Governor-elect Kraschel, despite some dark clouds over his previous career, can start his term in the state's highest office, if he chooses, by getting at the bottom of the mess and straightening out the tax jumble the state is now in, so that the average citizen will get some kind of an idea where and how his tax money is being spent deavor to recover through foreclosure it In said that the government win come Into possession of several hundred thousand farm* and as many private homes. Those, of course, will be sold at auction to the highest bidder* and the people will make up the loss. It will be a time of scandal and heart break when the tangled thread* of government financial doings are unraveled by the courts. Kraseher* Election Cherokee Chief: Kraschel's election will be considered a mlsfortne by many thousands within his own party. Underworld operators undoubtedly will consider It a direct victory for themselves, and may be Inspired to more boldness in their defiance of law and decency in Iowa. Only an overpowering national landslide could have saved Kraschel from the indignation of an Iowa electorate. Numbered Like Convict* Space Fillips In Swea City Herald: There should be a lot of advantages after we are numbered under the social security act. For example, it will be easy to choose up sides with the odd numbers on one side and the even on the other. Then take the matter of making Introductions. No longer shall we b* embarrassed by forgetting nameu. It will be simply "Mr. 1,602.301 meet Miss 4,628,346." Iowa Income Tax Needs Amending Decorah Journal: We believe in the general principles of the state income tax. However, Iowa's law needs some considerable revamping. The Webster City Freeman comments as follows: One thing about the state income tax law that Is unfair Is the matter of deductions allowable. If a taxpayer loses $1,000 on a real estate transaction the sum cannot be deducted, but he must pay the same amount of taxes that he would have had to pay had he not suffered such a loss. Defenders of this feature say this disparity is evened up because the person who makes a profit of $1,000 in a land or other deal doesn't have to pay taxes on that profit. However, that is no defense at all. The person who makes a profit of $1,000 in such transactions can afford to pay income taxes on his gains, while the one who has suffered a loss of $1,000 is in a very different position. In justice and fairness he should be permitted to deduct that loss. No deductions are allowed If one loses in a bank failure. The Drone* Mu*t Be Supported Humboldt Independent: A lot of old fashioned but very practical people can not see eye to eye with the modern theorists. They feel that the unemployed are not helpless. They can not see why any man can't help himself in a degree; that Is, any healthy, normal man. They can't see why men should be permitted to sit in idleness and be supported by those who work and save. They know that they can produce the vital necessities create many of the necessities of life with a small lot of ground that any deserving man can get in this section for the asking or on shares. They know that they can produce the vital necessties of life right out of the soil, and materially lighten the burden created by their unemployment. They can't see why others should not. They believe in placing opportunity before the unemployed, and if they refuse to accept them, force them to exist on the bare necessities of life until they are willing to help themselves. CLUBS WSBSWN Mission Group, Bay Vie* And Literary Gtab Hold Meetings UNION CLUB BANQUET DATE SET FOR DEC. 3-PLACE IS UNDECIDED AS MR. RIPLEY SEES IT William Z. Ripley, professor emeritus of political economy at Harvard, asserted last week that it was time for opponents of President Roosevelt to "quit obstructing, quit grousing," and help in making "inevitable" social alterations. "Great changes are taking place," said Professor Ripley, whose volume entitled "Main Street and Wall Street" attracted wide attention 10 years ago and to the Influence of which some quarters have attributed establishment of the securities and exchange commission. "Some are material, others are spiritual." Ex- ytainlnr he wished his remarks to be received a* rmessage from the liberal east to the liberal west," Professor Ripley continued:' "Governor Landon, his backers and those who took a walk' from the president lacked the vision to see what was going on in the workers' mind. "In this civilization, ownership of property used to, and should, carry with it a responsibility to other men. The Kreugers, the Insulin, the Van Swer- ingens, the bankers and the big corporate husbandmen ignored that responsibility and they came to grief." For 30 years, Professor Ripley taught labor problems at Harvard and during the war he was in chaige of labor relations in war department contracts. During the Coolidge and Hoover administrations, he said, he tried to convince those presidents of the reality of problems which were not faced until Roosevelt was elected. But Coolidge, he said, "was too cautious and lazy" to act, and Hoover afraid his party "would not stand for the things which must be done." Workers want the right to deteimine the renditions under which they work. They want a status of equality with the boss upon which these matters can be discussed. That is true collective bargaining." Conceding the supreme court aa now conhtitut- ed may resist social change in some instances, he said: "Providence will take care of that. Change cannot be resisted forever. "When the great middle class realizes that the securities and exchange law and the public utility acts are the first protection they have had against repetition of the block manipulation which brought on the crash of 192!). they are going to support thia administration, instead of hating its leader." UlSTl RBEKH FROM MICHIGAN Dog gone it' The election is over, and that's fcettled. The football season is over and that's settled. The Ked Cross Drive, Armistice bay, etc., are all over, and they're settled. And then just when it seems as though a fine period of relaxation has set in, along come the new 1937 cars to cast the shadow of doubt across the minds of hithertoo perfectly satisfied citizens. A month ago life was coasting along easily despite the election and the radio and the new movie season. But now, the old jitney no longer has the appeal, the once satisfactory purring of the motor is now a boiler factory, and the easy riding vehicle of yesterday turns into a tractor. Those gentlemen in Michigan have earned their right to the title of The Great Disturbers. One Roosevelt Man Defeated LuVerne News: Lee O. Wolfe of Titonka was the original Roosevelt man of the county and was a strong booster for the president. But here is the irony of the situation. He was a candidate for justice of the peace on the republican ti.-kel-and was swept out of office in the democratic landslide. • • • Oa>weV Loan ttcauduluus Humboldt Republican: It is shown by the public prints that what is known as the Dawes bank in Chicago can not repay its RFC loan. The government will have to take a loss. The Dawes bank ieajl was made by the Hoover administration tu save that large financial institution. The loan night have been permitted an au emergency mtam- ur« in times of ff" a "'' l ' tl stress, but us a rule the government should not make loans thut private triltinttt refuses. To do so is to invite the loss of the, people's money. The government us a result of Ifljini to private individual* tuid corporations gtMMJf to lost) untold millions of money that will have to b« paid in taxes by the people. In the course of such transactions and the ctmstqueut en- Our spy at Iowa City report* that the boys in the fraternity house where Vemon Kohlhaas lives have some fun when the home-town papers arrive. It seems they delight in pointing out to each other the "boners" found in print. Well, we'll try and cooperate with Vemon and keep as many as possible well hidden. • • • P*»tt laafc n»w, Jtra. Mimnsn, fcttf they*** tsJfc- ing about you. ' • * • Simile— Self conscious as a short man escorting a tall woman. • • • The December Esquire magazine (you know — "Latins Are Lousy Lovers") contains an epic about an eye and a hand that are mysteriously found in a man's room, by one Donald Wandrei. Now this Donald was once an old classmate of ours. He wrote editorials on the university daily, and in between wrote a book of poems entitled "Ecstacy", all about being in love and that sort of thing, and honestly, we don't believe be ever had a date. But anyway, there is Donald, writing in Esquire, so you see opportunity is still hanging around. • • • Thr president of Princeton University says that drinking at football games endangers intercollegiate sports. He's right. Someone might sit on a broken bottle. • • • With the death of .Madame Ernestine Srhu- rnann-Heink, another most colorful and kindly person has left our world. Whether or not we sufficiently understood music to determine the great value of her voice during its prime is not what counts, although it is not to be belittled. But it was her activity during the World War, and her humanitarian heart sin<t that time, that sends her into Valhalla with more than the ordinary honors. Khe <Jics poor; she gave too much. Two of the singer's sons died in the World War, one in the A. E. K . the other in the German trenches. What a terrible conflict must have torn her heart during the war, as her own flesh and blood fought on opposite snie*; yet, she gave unstintingly of her voice arid energy in entertaining soldiers of the American foriesi in France. • • • .Ma) be it's coincidence, or perhaps the papers with the Democratic viewpoints don't dish out stuff wort reprinting but we notice that W. Earl Hall'x Mason City Globe-Gazette seldom reprints anything that doesn't see eye to eye with that publication. And then, of course, the "other side" i» in the minority, editorially speaking. Or is it just ua. Earl? • • • After hearing Don Uruel tell of i'arik, and reading H. S M 's account of Paris, we have decided tiiat the boys must have visited different sections of the city while there. • • • And Uiis is a true story, and not naughty, elUi- er, unless you want to take it that way A West Bend woman wa.i visiting a friend in a hoc heater hospital. Someone told her that a book entitled "Fun In Bed", and a sequel. 'More Fun in Bed', were especially appropriate as gifts for a convalescent. The West Bend woman went into a Rochester Look store and asked the clerk if she "had Fun In Bed." The woman clerk's jaw dropped, she hesitated a minute, and replied. "No, 1 don't." • • • O. S. Beilry, trying to sell ticket* Iv Uic Ibtt pavement ceremony banquet, approached both the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs He failed to sell a ticket at Rotary, and was standing iu the hotel lobby after the Kiwams meeting, musing on a like fate, when Charlie Taylor went by. Charlie, being president of the Kiwanis club, asked if any tickets had been sold. Upon hearing that none hud, Charlie »aid he'd buy one, ai.J added "We beat the Rotary club, anyway." Alguua didn't have Uie biggest delegation at banquet, but they had the best looking young lady representative m Maxine Larson, a th Tu Urtur UH-K- former reWdeul* of Kerf Oak get together and expound its virtues a«d greatness, one wonders why anyone ever moves away trout liiure. La.t LUit— 1 dun't utrv it it doe* >..»} Iowa fultul, Utey caa't UUM me. Number of Guests Enjoy ed Last Meeting on Nov. 19th Union: The Union Mothers an Daughters club were entertainet by Marie Bode and Mary Keef last Thursday afternoon, Nov. 19 A large number of members wer in attendance. There were 32 mem bers and seven guests present Rol call was answered with "Believe I or Not" Mary Woods gave a very up to the minute talk on "TraiJe Life." Music on the piano was giv en by Cloye Zentner and Clara Thompson. A tray luncheon was served. Plans for the Mothers an< Daughters club banquet to be helc on Dec. 3rd were discussed. The program committee consists o Bertha Sarchett. chairman. Ada Hofius and Mary Sarchett Thi president appointed the menu com mittee with Anna Marlow aa the chairman. Mabel Tjaden, Frances Gould and Sadie Gustafson assisting. They also voted to buy the banquet this year, the place to be j decided by the committee. 1 Guests of the club were Mrs. Anna RatcllfTe of Twin Falls. Idaho Miss Cloye Zentner of Winnebago Minn.. Mrs. John Lamuth, anc Mrs. Cecil McGinnls, Algona; Mrs Frank Cruikshank, Mrs. Ralph Kesselring and Frances Winkel, of Union. Mrs. Frank Thompson was also * guest at the meeting. Mrs. Vern SarelMtt visited a f«w day* at the parental Sarcbett home. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kesselring spent two days last week near Blue Earth at the Asa Hanson home. Mr. Kesselring is plowing and also moving his machinery. Mrs. Anna Ratcliff left Friday for Twin Falls, Idaho, after a visit with her sister, Mrs. Presley Sarchett and other Sarchett relatives. This is Mrs. Ratcliff's childhood home. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leason and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ringadorf spent last Tuesday until Thursday at Minneapolis. Mary Carol Leason s upending those few days with her grandmother, Mrs. Frank Thompson. Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa. Gentlemen: Mrs. Bonder and I. as you know, are voters of Kossuth County, but owing to my profession we are necessarily away from home the greatest share of the time. We, therefore, depend on your paper, of which we have been continuous subscribers for a number of years, for the news of important occasions, such as the past election. When you stated in your paper that went to press on the day of election that the next issue would carry complete election returns we looked forward to it so that we could acquaint ourselves as to the election outcome in Iowa, and especially Kossuth county and the Eighth Congressional district You by no means fell down on reporting the election returns for the President Governor. Senator and the county offices, but strangely enough after looking from "stem Jo stern" several times of the last ssue of the Algona Upper Des Moines we could not find a single indication as to the outcome of the Eighth Congressional district race, of which Kossuth county must still a component part until we finally read the reprint of Ray Jperbetk's article. The absence of the election returns of this office made it very conspicuous. West Bend: The Home and Foreign Mifwionarv society met with Mrs. Adoiph Mikes Friday at three o'clock. Mrs. B. F. MeFarland led the derations. Mrs, C. E. Dewitt had charge of the program aa follows: a talk on her life aa a missionary among the people of India and Stem by Miss EJetha Dnuben- diek. She was dressed in the costume of that country and illustrated her talk by articles brought from there. Rev. H. J. Needing gave an interesting talk about the people of, the southern mountains of the United States. Misses Harriet Lockwood and Esther Needing sang a duet "Now the Day is End ed." The hostess served refreshments assisted by Mrs. Frank Mikes and Mrs. Paul Mikes. The Bay View club met at the home of Mrs, Chas. Dewitt Tuesday. The president presided and roll can was answered with "What I Did Yesterday." Mrs. C. C Miller gave a discourse on items in .the Literary Digest Mrs. Kongsbach read "New Colonel." The Ladies Social Literary club met at the home of 'Mrs. Jerry Schutter Tuesday afternoon. Misses Harriet Lockwood. Esther Noed- ine and Edna Jurgens sang. Mrs. Woodward of Whittemore gave a talk on "Women in Progress" accompanied by Mrs. Kay Grippen at the piano. The committee served refreshments. Teacher's Fattier Die* Miss Cloyce Hasbrooke received word Saturday night of the death of her father at LeMars. Iowa. She left at once for her home. Miss Hasbrooke is the English teacher in the high school. Mir*. Tony Jandl Is Club Hostess, Portland Ladies Portland: The Portland Progress club rntt Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Tony Jandl with 25 ladies, attending. The meeting was opened with a song "Silent Night." There was an exchange of apron patterns and criticism of menua. Programs were made out tor the following year. Committees were also appointed to make plans for the annual banquet, to be held December 9. licll call was answered with "What I Am Making for Christmas." A delicious lunch was served by the hostesses: Mesdames Tony Jandl. Mennet Trunkhill, Chas. Larstn and George Larsen. Blanche McFaxUnd Get* Oift A large crowd attended the Thanksgiving program and basket social given Friday evening. Nov. 20 at the school in District No. 6. M).i!» Blanche MeFarland was awarded the blanket that was given away. The 14 pupils presented a line program. Lunch and homemade < fcndy was sold in addition to the baskets and approximately $25 were cleared. is the teacher. Miss Lela Hansen Louis Bartlett wa* a business caller in L*es Moines Friday. Helen ScbuleU-rt, registered nurse, is caring for Bobby Keith, who is ill with pneumonia. The Raymond BierstedU, Lone Rock, were Sunday supper guests at the C. E. Sigsbee bom*. Mrs. Raymond Bierstedt, Lone Hock, spent Wednesday with her mother, Mrs. Claude Sigsbee. Mr. and Mrs. Robert SchulU, uf Marshall, Minn., called one day last week at the Claude Sigsbee home. Earl Stapler returned from South Bead. Indiana., Thursday, where he purchased a, new car. He brougH'- buck his sister. Mrs. Earl Bellinger John Trunkhill, Mennet Trunk- lull, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lavreuz und Mrs. E. C. Sanderson went to Eviuiaville, Wisconsin, last week to attend the fun«r«J of » iiiecti of Joh :) Trunkhill. They returned on Friday evening. A number Jrom ihi» community intended the operetta, "H. M. S, Hnafore" at the Burt high school Kriduy evening. Portland young (jcoj,!*; taking part were Harold < Long, Liarleno Bray ton, Kathryn Eividge, Virginia Patterson, Floyd Slott ax;d George Becktr. Fred Cilehrist for his faithful per- 'ormance of duty, and as a Mead. we feel that it is our duty and right to i>oint out to you where you fail- in your agreement to furnish our subscribers with full news of ntcrest for their subscription. We have found your paper in- Testing- and fair, and therefore we eel that the departure from your ast record has been purely an versight. but we felt that it was ur duty to inform you that you ailed to satisfy your subscribers. We hop* that you take this criticism in the light intended, and not as people who desire to run other people's business for them. Very truly yours, FRANK M. BONDOR, Lakewood. N. J. Editor's Note—For an oversight, our extreme regrets, to Mr. Bonder and others. Fred Gilchrist was reelected to his congressional seat by a majority of some 5,000 votes. He lost Kossuth, however, by 1197 votes, but large leads in other counties in the district more than made up the difference. We agree with Mr. Bonder in his admiration of Mr. Gilchrist. Former Teacher ID Friends received word here of the serious illness of Miss Ruth Williamson, a former junior high teacher here. She has been teaching in Sioux Center this year. Her trouble is peritonitis. Bazaar Nrto $600 The Catholic ladies realized around $600 from their bazaar, held Tuesday afternoon and evening. Quilts, fancy work, baked goods and poultry were sold. A fine supper was served to a large crowd and the evening was spent dancing. Whittemore News Mr. and Mrs. Otto Bliese and son, Mr. and Mrs. Vilas Bliese and fam- tk}', K asset Roland and Joan of Watertown, Wis. are visiting at the home of their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Will Kusch, Jr., and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Will Fandel accompanied by the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Fandel, drove to Kernoen on Wednesday to spend the day with Rev. Edward Fandel, who i* assistant pastor in the Catholic church. The occasion was Father Fandel's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Tbeo Elbert returned to Whittemore last Wednesday after being employed with the John Schumacher graveling crew near Aurelia, for the past few months. Mr. Elbert bad the misfortune to fracture his ankle a few weeks ago and is now forced to walk with crutches. The Lutheran Ladies' Aid society held us regular monthly meeting at the Lutheran school ball Thursday afternoon. After all business was transacted, a luncb was served. Those who were on the serving committee were Mrs. Henry ticbuitz, Mrs. George SrhulU, Miss Edna Schulu, Mrs. Fred Struecker, Mrs. Erwin Struecker and Mrs. Walter Struecker. Mr. and Mrs. Fay Thompson, of Eagle Grove, spent Wednesday with LuVerne relative*. Mr. Thompson has been manager of the A. * P. stor* in Eagle Grove sine* h« left here about 15 years ago. Raymond John&oo, a neighbor oi the D. C. Toobeys at Uilford spent la*t Wednesday at the Toobey home. H* is now a resident of Sax City. Butternuiher aad Hrs. L. E- Kcetmaa drove to Sioux City Weda/id came buck with a four nion:hi uid boy. Raymond, which they have have a itr ul Tb* flv* year old daugh- Phil J. Dorweiler of Fort Dodge was a business visitor in town, Wednesday. Mrs. O. W. Dubbs returned from a visit with her mother at Little Rock. Iowa, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Hartnett attended the wedding of a niece at Fort Dodge Saturday. Chas. Thatcher left Friday evening for New York City and Washington, D. C.. on business. ^ Miss Blanche Stover returned fijsjii WaAsctaov JVfclajr. wfMtv i__ has teen vistttasT relatives dw past week. Mrs. Guy Kuyper and family of Rodman attended the services at the Presbyterian church, Thursday evening. Arthur Simmons. Mr. Gade and Eldon Perkins were the three prise winners at the IfcFarland store on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. George Jacobs spent last week end at the home of their daughter. Mrs. Dan Jordan and husband at Alexander, Iowa. Mrs. J. C. Kongsbach and Mrs. Frank Mikes attended the opening oi the paving on highway 160, on Thursday. They also drove to Ft. Dodge. The Gospel Forum class of the young married people of the Methodist church met for their regular monthly meeting Tuesday evening at the church. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Bourett and daughters of Wisconsin, came Saturday evening for a week end visit with his mother, Mrs. Eli Bourrett and sister, Mrs. Juliet Brown. Misses Jennie and Nellie Shell- myer and Mrs. Joe Graham and Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Shelimyer attended the funeral of their aunt, Mrs. W. McCurray at Renwick, on Tuesday afternoon. The preaching mission held in the Presbyterian church the past week was a success and those not attending do not know what they missed by not hearing the rousiug sermons by the pastor, Rev. H. J. Needing. Miss Eletha Daubendiek and Mrs. Nevins Cuplin diov* to Crystal Lajie Thursday where Miss Daubendiek gave a talk at a meeting of the missionary society. Rev. and Mrs. Fred Whitford of that place, formerly lived here. Mrs. B. F. McParland. Mrs. Myron Boos. Mrs. H. M. ManU, Mrs. George Howland, Mrs. Louis Reinen, Mrs. John Cunningham, Mrs. Roland Jurgens and sire. Roy Jennings enjoyed a luncheon at the Franklin Hot«l, Thursday, after which they started on the Red Cross drive for West Bend township. Mrs. Cunningham is the INOICATf fAILUM... . . . Perfaaf* it's not die chM't fault after aU. He mar not tec bis k«*an» dearly. One child i five needs No oeeoto handicap yoor children. Aa accurate eye examination bv a skilled rcfractiooiM ha* started otaay a youngster towards the head of hi* class. Let us cxamiac your child's eye* now. A. W. AflUBSOQ OPTOMETRIST Fin* Door Smut Call Many St. Joe Folks At Bridal Shower SL 3et: A large number from here attended tht double mlscellan- rwa shower Sunday afternoon In honor of Viola and Rosella Mueller, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mueller of Whlttewor* at the St. Michael's Aedamy Hall. The brides- to-be received many useful and pretty gift* The afternoon was spent »t playing cards with Mrs. Nick Flsch receiving high In bridge and BerUm Schllu. Bancroft, low. In five hundred, Mrs. John Bis«n- ius and Mrs. Joseph Prlester of WhUtemore received prltes and Loona Schiltz of Bancroft received door prlte. A delicious lunch was •erred by the hostess. The double wedding will take plaee Nov. 24 at St. Michael's Catholic church In WhUtemore. A wedding dance will be given the same evening at the Whlttemore hall. prosper Frlders was a business caller at Rolfe Monday afternoon. Peter Kayser and Lawrence Kirsch purchased new tractors recently. Mrs Lucy Wagner and aott, Nicholas were Whlttemore callers Wednesday. Mrs. Herman Plathe and her circle are in charge of the card party Sunday evening at St Joseph's hall. Mr and Mrs. Chattes Saner spent Sunday with their «on, Carl, at Iowa City. Mr and Mrs. Fred Illg accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. George mg and daughter, Agnes, from Algona spent Monday with Father Frank II Ig at Hospers, Iowa. John Berte accompanied by his brothers, Charles and Nick drove to Rochester, Minn., the first of the week where Charles went for medical treatment Wed.-Thur*., Nov. 26-27 :sr« Pins Screeno and Short Feature* Fri.-Sat., Nov. 27-28 FLOODS) FRAUDS I FEMMESf INfMCTOR WCABDO CORTEZ • PATRICIA ELLIS MICHAEL LOSING • BEL A LUGOSI Comedy—New*—Shorta SUNDAY ONLY, NOV. 29TH Continuous, Complete Show* 1 p. m. to 11 p. m. "Everything b Thunder" with Constance Bennett Si>ecial Matinee 1 u .nt Thanksgiving Day ••»••»«••••••••••••••••••••••••••• umuf Mk we sfwtf have sww.' _>^ -^_^-^ And You Better Order Coal Today A Coal Bin full of our Cleaner— Hotter Coal will end your heat problems. Prompt service—full weight—good coal. Remember our new location on the Milwaukee right of way near the depot. Right on the pavement. ANDERSON Grain & Cod Company Phone 31)8 •• r 3

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