1*he Algona Upper Des Moines,,Algona, Iowa, Pec. 1,1936 9 North Dodge Street HAGGARD & WALLER, Fublshen •atftred as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Ajfoaa, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION •I030* •UMBER- RATES m KOSSUTH co..One Tear, in Advance $1.60 Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per year, strictly In advance DISPLAY ADVERTISING, Me PER INCH Composition, S cents per inch extra the money that could be made by a judicious manipulation of his company's shares. His one aim was to do his job as welt as it could possibly be done. His reputation for workmanship was his most-prized possession. We assume that those days are gone now. But their values are still good; We still pay off, In the long run, on dependability and craftsmanship. The corporation may replace the individual owner—but the traits that brought a man success and independence in the days of Gus Schaefer will bring them, today, to the man who demonstrates that he possesses them. "Let the people know the troth and the conn. try H Mfe."—Abraham Lincoln. THE PRESIDENTIAL VISIT Arriving in Brazil, President Roosevelt was greeted with an ovation reported as surpassing nearly everything he had been through in his presidential campaign. The Latin temperament is one which thoroughly enjoys a fiesta or a presidential visit, or almost anything which enables one to knock off work, and FDR gave them a good excuse. But seriously, the visit Is more than that. If the mere visit of a president from another nation will bring the citizens of the nation visited to such emotional and friendly heights, why don't presidents, and kings and dictators do more visiting? Of course, pure nationalism is something that says "we are the world's best" and intimates that other nations cannot equal our own sphere. And the result is not always peaceful, especially when the other fellow feels the same way. But the President of the United States visits South America, and the natives go wild. There is even talk of the president (or dictators) of Brazil and Argentina paying us a return visit. Now that's getting some place. Perhaps the world would be better off if it required the ruler, dictator or president of each nation to spend so much tin^e per year visiting other nations. We've tried just about everything else in the interests of peace except that, and maybe we've been overlooking a good bet. VALUES OF 'GOLDEN AGE' STILL HOLD GOOD A great many words have been written to explain what the "good, old days" in America were like—the days when rugged individualism and private initiative were prized realities and "not campaign phrases. Most of these words fail of their effect They cannot recreate the golden age (if that Is what it really was), because Us essence was a spirit, a state of mind, rather than a set of concrete facts. But now and then we find in one man's life an exposition of that vanished era which is more eloquent than many pages of type. There died in Ohio not long ago, for example, a 92-year old man named Gustav Schaefer. He was born In Germany and he came to the United States as a young man, without resources except for a lot of determination, a strong body, and a handy knack with tools. Schaefer started out by working in a small blacksmith and carriage shop. The job carried no pay at all; he slept In a drafty attic over the shop, under a roof so flimsy that snow used to cover bis bed on winter mornings. He lived on pumpernickel and water for a long time, while he waa learning his trade. And at la*t, hit apprenticeship 04XnpJ«t«d, n« opened hi* own little (hop and began ilia manufacture of wagons. For the next half century he ran this shop. His wagons were famous, locally, for their durability and good workmanship. Schaefer used to boast that he would pay $100 to anyone who could produce a Schaefer wagon that had worn out. He never had to make good on It. Almost to the end of his long life, the head of this firm used to go down tothe shop and personally supervise things—taking a hand himself with the tools, as like as not. He delegated to no one the responslbilty for seeing that the Schaefer name continued to stand for solid and enduring craftsmanship. Now there is nothing especially unusual about this old gentleman's story. But it does set forth the great virtues of the golden age of the small shop in America—the age when a business institution was the shadow of an individual and not the shadow of a miscellany of stockholders. The man who ran such a business was not worrying about stock setups Wall Street backing, or Our erstwhile friend and contemporary editor of the Rotary Rag, L. S. Bohannon, says the only trouble with Thanksgiving Is that the pin feathers get into his teeth and Its impolite to use a toothpick. • • • THOUGHT OF THE WEEK—From Houston, Texas, the couple who say they have been through the wedding ceremony four times "because we believe In honeymoons." • • • And the University of Wisconsin has produced a genius on the faculty who suggests a summer school for prospective athletes, at the expense of the college, where the cream of the applicants who look like varsity material may be weeded out and put on a pension for the duration of their varsity career. Some of our republican friends might be expected to suggest that this Wisconsin U. fellow be given a place on the brain trust. • • « Johnny (Tarzan) Welsmuller had better stick to tigers, lions, and elephants, and leave the army and navy alone, if the story about his getting knocked flat on his back by a lieutenant is true. • • • Someone has discovered that the average coed uses enough Up stick in a year to paint four barns. Sort of another red menace. • • • We may well expect the use of canes, and the growth of chin whiskers to become a fad, now that the old age pension plan is about to get under way on a large scale. • • • And among other thing*, Toio\ Hi White'sl dog, can now open the door Into the Upper Des Moinea office as well as into James' drug store. • • • We can't understand how anybody with the ingenuity to put such a want ad In the paper could flunked out of school, but a football player at Michigan had that happen. Then he put an ad under the wanted column, in a local paper, saying that there was a 240-pound player available, whose only drawback was that he was a mighty poor student. Wonder how many answers he received. Famous Lost Line ty that mouse trap? -Would you please cmp- "Blg Knife" Should Jump In the Lake S. C. Live Stock Record: Charley Big Knife, Chippewa Indian weather prophet hands out warning to get out the red flannels and other wise prepare lor one of the Worst winters in history. And then comes an announcement that Charley Blf Knife has not keen wrong 1 in forty years In his weather prognostications. Aw, to'ell with that bunk! Here It is not two weeks ago we were hearing that the Literary Digest was never wrong in its political prognostications—and what happened just one week ago today? Some of the fellows of faith in that Digest prognostication are still gasping for breath. Roosevelt Should Slow Down Webster City Freeman: It is to be hoped that President Roosevelt will not think his overwhelming reelction is an endorsement of hia entire program. The people believe that hsi forthright action upon becoming president, to smash the depression stopped bank failures and that his money policies were sound and neceasary. The people also admire the courage he exhibited in daring to ask for power from congress to attack the situation, being unwilling to assume the entire responsibility. In the dark days of early 1933 it was very necessary to have action and Roosevelt was the man of the hour. Now, however, the people want him to cut expenses and balance the budget as soon aa hu can. If You're Interested In New Rugs This Ad Means $ 3 to $ 8 SAVED For YOU We will accept this adv. as 10' < of the cash price on any Mohawk rug in stock at our regular low prices. 100 beautiful Mohawk patterns on display/ soft colorings, latest designs — and this ad will entitle you to a 10% discount if you choose to buy. RICHARDSON'S Furniture Company MANY LUVERNE FAMILY DINNERS, ON THANKSGIVING While Others Enjoyed the Day Visiting With Distant Relatives LuVerne: As usual family dinners were the order of the day Thursday, with many LuVerne people entertaining and others being guests here and out Of town. Among the latter group were Ed Weg- ners who spent the day with Mrs. Edna Hamlow at Fort Dodge, Henry Kublys at Edwin Martys, Algona, the Wm. Ramus family at the Lewis Wildins, Algona, Lee Lichty at H. M. Colwells, Algona, Geo. Merkles at Walter Merkles, Fort Dodge, Irvin Chapmans at Rev. J. M. Kennedys, Nevada, Max Pattersons at Granger. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Evans went to Decorah Wednesday afternoon. They were accompanied by Esther Christian and Kathryn Dimler went with them as far as Mason City where she is spending the vacation with her aunt, Mrs. Gerald Herbener. Dr. A. J. Eason spent the week end with relatives at Alton and Orange City. The D. H. Wermer- sons had their family at home for Thanksgiving. Donald and Paul Trauger, Des Moines, were guests of their mother, Mrs. Lend Trauger. Jennie and Lottie Mason entertained relatives including the Jas. Zwiefels, CorwiOt, and the George Thompsons, Ledyard from out of town. Bryan Oglesbys, Mason City were at the Arthur Ramus home. Marie Fritzcmeler, Waubay, Wis., and Esther Fritzemelr, Lena, III., were at home for the Thanksgiving vacation. Emil Laabs Of Lotts Creek In 25th Anniversary Lotts Creek: Mr. and Mrs. Emil Laabs celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary, Sunday, Nov. 24. Those attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Alex Radig and family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dreyer, Robert, Jr., and Helen, Mrs. John Seege- barth and son, Louis, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Voight of Whittemore. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Peter and their i daughter, Velda. Mr. and Mrs. Dan; Hnntelman and Mr. and Mrs, Le-1 land Hantelman, Mr. and Mrs. W.; E. Schmidt and their son. Martin.; Herman Schmidt. Maria Dreyer.' Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Fuerstenau and» family and Viola Bell. The ev»-; ning was spent with card playing- ? Mrs. EvanH Hostess Mrs. Alex Evans was hostess to the Tuesday club last week. A dessert lunch was served preceding the afternoon's program. Thanksgiving quotations were given for roll call and Mrs. Carrie Coleman read a paper on Early Thanksgiving Days. The difference between the observance of the day then and now, was informally discussed. Mrs. F. J. Norton, Raymond. South Dakota, who is visit- Ing her sister. Mrs. H. E. Peitzke gave an interesting talk on the conditions in the part of South Dakota where she lives. Mrs. Irvin Chapman, Mrs. J. L. Lichty ana Mrs. Wilma Mosher were also guests. Otto Wichtendahl lost a horse from lockjaw Sunday. j Edna Potratz started as clerk in I the Lotts Creek store and will work j there till Christmas. Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Faulstich and familf visited the Walter Faul- stichs Friday evening. W. H. Meyer and his parents and sister, Zelma, went to Iowa City recently. Mr. Meyer will undergo an operation. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wichtendahl went to Fort Dodge Saturday to visit their brother-in-law, Wm. Wehrspan, who is in a hospital there. Mr. and Mrs. McClean from Liberty, Sanskatchewan. Canada, and daughters, Jean and Lois, were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jackman Monday until Thursday. The Jackmans were close neighbors of the McCleans, whe,n they lived in Canada. A .laughter was horn to Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Barton Wednesday. Shirley Kruse, Arnolds Park, vis-' Ited her grandparents, Mr. und I Mrs. D. ('. Toohey last week. Helen Jean Mosher went to Central City last week Wednesday to see her grandfather, who has been quite ill. C. C. Smith went to LeMars last week Tuesday where he attended the funeral of an uncle, who died after he had fractured his skull in a fali downstairs. Mrs. J. R. Farrell, Mary and Jack accompanied the Greg Johnstons, Kuthven, to Majison, Missouri, for a week end visit. Bonnie Eliifritz has been having pneumonia. The Allen Thompson baby has been ill and Mrs. George Smith has been on the sick list. The S. E. Smiths and Ed Allen, Minneapolis came Thursday to help Mrs. Smith and Mr. Allen's mother, Mrs. H. C. Allen, celebrate her 75th birthday. They returned home on Saturday. The Rev. and Mrs. C. V. Hulse, Kinguley, Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Hulse, Moville, Paul Hulse, Petersburg, III., and Mr. arid Mrs. Guy Simmons Quunby, spent Thursday and Friday at the Rev. V. V. Schuldt home. Mrs. Lewis Haller, Mr. and Mrs. Ray HaJJer and children and Doris Genrich, Sioux City came Wednesday for the Thanksgiving holiday. Doris is attending a business college. Mrs. Lewis Halier is Mrs. Albert Genrich's mother and Ray Haller, her brother. Paul Black and family attended a football game at Ames Saturday. Lucicn Muir, Whittemore, is assisting Frank Capesius with his farm work. Frank Weber entered the Kossuth hospital for medical treatment last Saturday. Mrs. H. M. Harris and daughter were visitors at the John Schultz home Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Kelley and Lee Hiserodt left Sunday for a visit with relatives at Vinton. John Erpelding and family visited their daughter, Mrs. Sylvester Stllgman, Kingsley, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Mayberry and Dell Mac. West Bend, were Sunday visitors at the R. H. SkilHng home. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Raney and Mr. nnd Mrs. George Johnson attended a card party at the Ed Hop- liins home last Thursday evening. Buffalo Teachers Were Club Guests Titonka: The Woman's club study met Thursday evening at the Dr. Ball home with the teachers of Buffalo consolidated school as their giwals. Mrs. R. C. Ball, club president, presided during the business session. All members responded to roll call by naming a new book in observance of National Book Week. Mrs. A. M. Petersen was leader of the lesson, "Trend of the Times in Books." Patricia Ball played a flute solo. A paper, "Krom Sun-up to Candle Light vvitfa our Pilgrim Mothers," was given by Mrs. J. A. Bleich. Refreshments were served during the social hour. SEXTON NEWS Mrs. Clayton Johnson and family have been enjoying a visit from her mother, Mrs. Dexter of Burt. The Glenn Francis family, Corwith spent Sunday. Nov. 22nd., with Glenn's mother, Mrs. Laura Thompson. Leona Fitch, and Jack Weiland of Wesley spent last Sunday evening with Leona's mother, Mrs. Ed Fitch- The time of services at the church has been changed to an hour later: Sunday School at ten o'clock and preaching at eleven. Chester Fitch left Sunday of last week for Los Angeles, California, where he will seek employment. Three other men accompanied him. The George Olson's and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Stevens spent the week end at Iowa City with the Olsen's daughter, Mrs. Ray Thomas and family. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Greenfield and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Delderneld of Los Angeles, California, were Sunday evening guests last week at the Howard Morgan home In Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Phillips, Al gona and Mrs. Arch Berger and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Berger, Burt were Sunday guests last week, of Mrs. A. Berger's mother, Mrs. Bar ah Wise and family. The W. C. Taylor* spent a day at the Ferris Johnson home at Gilmore City visiting with former friends of Humes ton, Iowa, who were also visiting at the Johnson borne in Gilmore City. Mr. and Mrs. Clem Cunningham and children were dinner guests last week Monday at the A. L. Greenfield home. Mr. and Mr*. Herbert Delderfleld, Los Angeles, California, were the honor gue*U at dinner. They spent Sunday and Monday at the Greenfield home. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bentley were given a surprise party Sunday} Nov. 22nd by friends and neighbors. The time was spent at cards after which lunch WM served. The Bentleys are moving to a farm ut LuVerne in the near future. About 25 attended the party. Wesley Red Crow Drive Nets $46 Wesley: Mrs. L. L. Lease, Red Cross chairman, reports that the total receipts of the drive were $46.50. Membership fees of $34 represents an equal number of Red Cross members in the community. Twenty-five contributors donated $12.50. Mrs. Lease was assisted in the drive by the Mfesdames Alfred Erdman, J. L. Studer and Frank Kouba, Jr., members of the Legion Auxiliary, which voted to help Mrs. Lease in this work. Mrs. Lease appreciates the community's generous response. Half the proceeds will remain here, to-be used for Red Cross work when occasion arises. Gordon Loebig went to Corwlth two weeks ago to take a position in the drug store owned and conducted by his uncle, Rufus Welter. The Vee Mullin family drove to Omaha last week Wednesday to spend Thanksgiving and the week end with Mrs. Mullin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Perkins. The Congregational Bible class met at the Herman Carlson's last week Wednesday evening, Mrs. Marion Paulson leading. The book of John Is the subject of study. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Loebig entertained at six o'clock dinner on Thanksgiving day their sons, Edmund, Algona. Gordon, Corwlth, Bill, Wesley, with his wife and son, Billy, and Miss Ruth Haverly. The Anthony .ronnson family spent Thanksgiving with the family of Mrs. Johnson's brother. Leo Goetz. Guests at In* O««rs« Goeta home were Henry RtelNi L»« RJcke and Mr. and Mrs. RaBwna Rk**, The Cfearv** Kr*a* fttmiSjr spwut family vf M?. Kw>**" *fls<e,**sr, Jacob. T6w£r <4««*t*r, IVffWlhy, came to> Massif SVvflft A3&*f&. she aStewSs ily ra*« EOflijtTu raE55^F3WAT»l OA-*WJ^ TfffHlt frcm S and their two Children spent Thanksgiving and the week end with the senior Mrs Dahlin s daughter, Mrs. Raymond Hansen. The Methodist W. P. M. S. will meet this week Friday with Mrs. Milton Giddlngs, president, and Mrs. Lawrence Hansen assisting. Mrs. Grace Dlekman will give the lesson. Instead of mystery box questions, the president will appoint several members to tell specified stories from the Woman s Missionary Friend. The day before Thanksgiving marked the tenth anniversary of the beginning of Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Dawson's residence here. The Dawsons came from Lincoln, Nebr., where Arlo attended the state university. Mrs. Dnwson's home was in Lincoln and her parents are burled there.' Arlo, however, Is the son of Edith Chapin Dawson, who grew up in Wesley, but now lives m Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Riene, missionaries on furlough from East Khandesh, India, will speak at the Congregational church next Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Langvan, Shenandoah gave a program of sacred music at the Congregational church Friday evening. They play the Hawaiian guitar and the mandolin. There was n fair attendance at the Thanksgiving services Wednesday evening, November 25. ~ATTORNETS AT LAW R J. Harrington J. D. Lowe- HARRINGTON A ar.^J Sis* ici:h s* - , Twu-Iwr*' cwiJ-rft aJ CVdmr t iSs. cam* horn* for * f*w <S*.T*. Mrsw Mary C. r»hJin, Bur5inirti«n. sr.\i her son. Leonard alsa Burl- with Mrs. L«inard Pwhltn A popular gift at Christmas time —but even more popular right now in the good old lummcr time I That's Ooolcrntor, the new air- conditioned refrigerator. Its patented air-conditioning chamber, make* food* tatte better and last longer. Try one of the beautiful, new 1936 Coolerator modelt, for 10 day* fm>! ' Listen to Eleanor Howe's "Homemaker's Exchange"—an exchange of original home-tested ideas and helpful household hints. Every Tuesday and Thursday 11:45 E. S. T. Columbia Network. * Algona Ice Cream & Candy Factory PHONE 870 The STATE Theatre WED. & THUR. DEC. 2-8 VALE PC HOBSON CJJ.HUNTLEV.JR. WUL HARVEY "Screeno" News Comedy FRIDAY, SAT'RDAY DEC. 4-5 SPECIAL SHOWING Germany's romantic operetta "WALTZTIME IN VIENNA" * with dialogue titles In English . . . depicting the lives of Johann Strauss and Joseph Lanner. Flash Gordon Serial News SUN., MON., TUBS., DEC. 6-7-8 EAST MEETS WEST NOTE—"Take A Chance" Nit* luut been discontinued. Sunday and Monday Knows will carry over to Tueiday. RUPTURE and VARICOSE VEIN CLINIC Dr. S. W. Meyer, D. O., of the Algona General Hospital will bold a rupture and varicose vein clinic at the hospital every Friday, from 8 to 12 a. m. Must rupture and varicose vein cases can be treated successfully without surgery. No charge will be made for examinations, or truss fitting on clinic days. n-tt J. L. BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALGONA, IOWA W. B. QUABTON H. W. MILLER: ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Co. Savings Bk. Bldg. Office Phone 427 ALGONA, IOWA A. HUTCHISON DONALD C. HUTCHISON THEODORE'C. HUTCBBSOJ* ATTORNEYS AT LAW Security State Bk. Bldg. Phone 261 E. J. VAN NESS-G. W. STILLMAia LAWYERS Offices in new Helse Bulldlnr Phone 213-W Algona, lowac Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly SHUMWAY ft KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Quinby Building Algona, Iowa Phone 68 L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Office In Quinby Bldg. Phone 18ft ALGONA, IOWA HIRAM B. WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 206 P. A. DANSON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Bldg. Office Phone 460-J Res. 315- ALGONA, IOWA J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) S. E. McMahon. L. E. Llnnan SULLIVAN, M'AIAHON A LINNA1* ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Kossuth Mut, Ins. Bldg- ALGONA, IOWA CARROL A. WANDER ATTORNEY AT LAW Over Postofflce Phone 65 PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office formerly occupied by Dr. A. L. Rlst over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 32O ALGONA, IOWA C. H. CRETZ.MEYER, M. D. SURGEON 4 PHYSICIAN Office John Galbralth Bldg. Phone 444-310 MELVIN G. BOURNE PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office over Post Office Bide. Phones—Office 197 R*s. 19* DR. C. A 8HDEBK Chiropodist—Podiatrist FOOT SPECIALIST Over Chrlstensen's Store Phone 250 Algona OSTEOPATHS DR. a W. MEYER Osteopathlc Physician General Practice Special attention given to non- surgical treatment of rectal diseases, varicose veins and rupture. General Hospital Phone 187 DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Gas, Novocalne used for extraction Located over Chrlstensen store Phone, Business 166, Residence 788 ALGONA, IOWA DR. C. D. SCHAAP DENTIST Quinby Bldg. Phone 183 Res. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa GEO. D. WALRATH, D. D. & GENERAL DENTISTRY Office In Postoffico Block Phone 20 Algona, Iowa VETERINARIANS FOX & WINKEL Dr. L. W. Fox Dr. J. B. Wlnkel Office 220 West State Street Office Phone 475-W Res. 475-R AIX3ONA, IOWA Typewriter Paper We have Just received a large shipment of ream packages (SCO sheet*) which sell for 60c for 600 sheets This U a good grade bond paper and will make an excellent school paper. The Algona Upper Iuo.uir« »t A. U. D. M. office.
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