The Upper Des Moines-Republican, July 2,1930 Beggars CAN Choose Margaret Weyntouttt Jackson Ooprr!«ht by Bobbo-Mcrrlll Co. WNtJ S«rvl8« SYNOPSIS "CHAPTBft 1—Renewing ft childish attachment, Ernestine Briceland, of a Wealthy Chicago fiimlljr. it. trertiena- otiBly attracted by Will Todd, youthful newspaper artist, eon of a not particularly well-to-do carpenter. Her sister Lillian, more of the conventional type, and aware of the attitude their father would take toward his daughter'* marriage to an Impecunious youth, urges Ernestine to end the affair, but the latter, capable of a pas- slonnto attachment, and realizing that In Will Todd she has found her affinity, refusea. CHAPTER II—The love-making progresses swiftly, and anally, largely because of Ernestine's urging, they make a "runaway" marriage. Brlce- land la Infuriated but helpless, Ernestine being of age, and after a stormy scene the girl, with her husband, leaves her parents' home. Lorlng Hamilton, wealthy young lawyer, long Lillian's suitor, wins her consent to be his wife. ~ ",We might Just as well go today, and find a place to board until we can get an apartment," said Ernestine, looking very young and earnest. "I'll get my trunk from mamma's, as soon/ as we have found a residence. It's awfully good of you to want us here, but the house Is small, and mother Is really not wull enough to have us." , Mrs. Todd snld nothing, and Ernestine felt that she had never seen so dispirited a creature. , ' "If we get near town, mom," Will said, "we can save money on carfare. I know a place on Erie street one of the fellows told me about, where you can get; a room and two'meals, nt a reasonable price, and it's' In walking distance of the office. Anyhow, I think we ought to live alone." "That's right," said Will's father. "It's the only way for young married people. If you need any money when ,you go to fixing up a flat I can lend you a little. I always have a few hundred dollars tucked away for emergencies," he explained to Ernestine. "I can let Will borrow,, without Interest, If .be needs It I own a house on Troy,street that you could have if It wasn't leased. But the location is not good for you." '-"We'll manage," said Will conn- • dently,' and Ernestine admired him. .They exchanged bright 'looks, and Mr. Todd paid heartily: -'"Well, come and visit us sometimes, - ' 4 "You Are Lovely," He Protested as Though She Had Denied It, 1 tt was soon time for them to go. Ernestine, In her squirrel coat ] and scarlet hat, bade her new rela'tives -goodly. She felt that there were tears in the air, realized a little that these people were losing WHl more definitely than she would ever be lost to her family. He was their only son, but they said good-by to him with quiet dignity. Ernestine admired their restraint, and was grateful' for their good taste. • They offered neither advice nor counsel, but allowed the young ones to go forth about their own affairs. The house on Erie street brought to Ernestine her first shoab of reality, It was an ancient, smoke- blackened dwelling place, not far from the lake, Across the street.from the bouse a five-story machine shop reverberated with activity. A secret- looking brown-stone house, with drawn blinds, stood on the corner. Ernestine felt that the apartment they spoke of go glibly was not so near. A sense of the Irrevocable nature of the step she had taken swept over her, Sho von now Will's, and, as he had sold to her father, his roof was her roof. Hta home was hers, and this was it. She had definitely abandoned her old way of llfo and set her feet in a strange country. The future was as remote from the past as though she were' following him to a great distance. Hand in hand they run up the stone gtaSrV and met a small plump woman, called Mrs. Bennett, with whom Will discussed rooms 'and prices, while Ernestine stood to one side, burnlngly conscious of the gold band on her third finger, ' JBrneatlne was top gopd a 6 P OJ1|t '" bemoan their conspicuous lack of money, Fresh from the rigors of a flns Iphojoi, H was not bard for Uer Jo accujfcon) herself to simplicity. Wi" discovered that she had a most .practical nature. TlM» *W«s which Jjad driven. Jier Into marriage •bad not self to living on Will's pay* fifie was able to e&rclse Some Of her native Ingenuity and shrewdness, And to that capacity she found a certain pleasure. It was foil to put herself on a oasis 61 faavtng no tnoney to spend find then discovering hew much she had grown accustomed to Spending In the inonthi since shfc had left School, Her trunk was full of ptetty'clotnes. tt was an element fine did not fit first appreciate. CHAPTER IV A Patty at Pastano's Mr, Eoole was having a party for Ernestine and Will, and, according to prearrangeraent, Ernestine slipped downstairs ahead of time to show herself to Mrs. Bennett She could not help but be proud of the (evening dress mamma nad given her for Christ* tnas, and which, she had not worn before. The yellow chiffon lay about her slender Hm'bs delicately, subtly. She appreciated the illusive cobwebby hose that had como with the dress and the gold cloth Slippers. The string of small real pearls which had come to her from her Grandmother Langley's estate, the pearl ring which daddy had given her to match her necklace, were the last touches of a perfect toilet. Will had appreciated her, this evening, his One eyes glowing with ad-- miration, "lou are lovely," he protested) as though she hod denied tt, and she swung herself about In the narrow room and gave htm a languishing, mocking look. But she went down the carpeted stairs In a glow, her gi]ulrrel coat over her arm. Mrs. Bennett got up with an admiring exclamation when Ernestine closed the door behind her. The latter advanced to the center of the room and pirouetted on her toes. A little, round, weary body, with tired eyes beneath a fringe of gray hnlr, Mrs. Bennett)had long outworn personal egotism and was generous with praise and sympathy. • : "Youth Is the time to IJve, darling," she said to Ernestine. "My life is an old story, but you are young and glow- Ing, and things are happening to you. It Is better for you to have your hard times now, and grow old rich and strong, than to have the hardships In old age, as I have had them.. But tell me, aren't you excited to be having a birthday party given In your hon'or by a great cartoonist?" r Ernestine laughed. "He only wants to be nice to Will. He thinks It will please Will, and of course it does." Mrs. Bennett maintained a discreet silence, and Ernestine turned to the mirror over a chest of drawers and looked at her'reflection, running her hands over her sleek soft hair. She was a little thinner than she .had been when she was married, and her eyes were big and dark In the delicate whiteness of her face. She was lovely with a breath-taking quality, her face shining with an inner spiritual excitement It seemed to her as she stared th'at she looked too happy, too, thrilled for every-day'nse,""" She must learn 'to dissemble. • ' • "Sometimes, darling," Mrs. Bennett chlded Ernestine gently, "I think you fail to realize what an effect you have on the people here—on the men. Tou are so different from the other girls these boys know. You bloom. You wear the face of love. It's hard on them. ,1 want'yon te be very wise with Mr. Poole. It would-be an easy thing for you to disrupt his friendship with Will. Will admires him, and his patronage means so much, Just now." "Will won't be Jealous of any attention I pay to Mr. Poole, or that he pays to mo," Ernestine said indifferently, "if that's what you meon. It won't hurt Mr. Poole to admire me. He's a nice old man, and he loves to admire women, and men, too, as far as that goes. It's part of his big heart, Will says. Anyhow, Will wouldn't be Jealous of me—now." Her small faco was so shining that Mrs. Bennett threw her advising Instinct away with a gesture and came and kissed her young friend. "Have a lovely' time, darling. Pas- tano's has the distinction of being the very toughest place in all Chicago. It is beautiful, and not so dangerous as Mr. Pastano likes people to think. He is really very careful about the police. And. then, too, you will be with Mr. Poole, who is a close friend of Ruby." Will was at the door, grinning at them, his mobile mouth twisted into a kind of sardonic look that he wore at times, and that made him like his father. Ho had a great deal of poise, Ernestine often thought, conslderipg his youth, and scanty advantages. Marriage had changed him very little. He was, perhaps, somewhat more Inflammable, but he took Ernestine and the life with her most naturally and without self-consciousness. They went on to Pastano's, entered an unmarked doorway and climbed broad wooden steps with double doors at the top which opened up9n light, music, heat and the sound of happy voices. The big room was airy, Its excellent ventilation a surprise to Ernestine, and an Important factor in every one's pleasure and good appetite. Mr, Poole came to meet them, and Ernestine gave him her band and her nicest schoolgirl smile. She wished Mrs, Bennett had not said anything to her nbout this man. She did not have to heed any warnings except those her husband gave her! Following Mr. P.oolo among the; tables, Ernestine thought about the many things Will had told her of this man, until she felt that she knew him perfectly. Hii remarkable gifts, his value to his paper, his carelessness of himself, his small vanities and prejudices, his indolence and drunkenness and MB great charm, she knew. He was as natural and straightforward with every one as a child with other cblidrep. Yet h« possessed also the authority and autocratic manner of the man of established reputation. lie drew Ernestine's hand within the curve of his arm, and led her to a table, r8|srv«d fo? thelfc party.. (To be Twenty Years Ago. Mayor J. W. Wadsworth add family went to Lake Okobojt to spend & month at their cottage. tew Oudertsn came back from Dubuque ahd started to work for Joe ttoltzbauer making cigars. Miss Grace Keith of Lake Preston, South Dakota, was Visiting her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. 3. P. Keith. „ Mrs. 6. Haack of Denver, Colorado, was visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. ana Mrs. Ernest Thlell. The city council reappointed Louise McCoy, 8. E, McMa'hon and Lewis Smith as trustees for the library for the year. Albert Haggard of Melbourne, Kansas, stopped fof a couple >'of days' visit with his brother, D. A. Haggard and other relatives. Glen firunson made a new record coming from Burt in his new Reo automobile. He drove the distance in the fast time of seventeen minutes. Mr. Kelvin, who was a professional actor consented to direct a home talent play the proceeds of which were to go to the M. W. A. band organization. The Halcyon club and their friends were guests of Mr and Mrs. A. P. Ives at a Fourth of July dinner, There were about one hundred guests present. . ' Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Murtagh, Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Buell, Mrs. Grace Beane, and Miss (Louise McCoy left for a trip through Yellowstone National Park. ' Dr. and Mrs. Seeley arrived home from a five weeks', trip throughout the west. They visited their son, Bert, who was in government service hi Washington. Wm. Kehoe came home from Minneapolis where he had a position with a stock remedy company. He expected to'move his family to the city in the near future." J. L.;Bonar and L»'O. Hansen left for & month's trip in the West. They were "to go by the way of the .Grand Canyon and then to Long Beach, California for a visit with a brother of Mr. Bonar's., .. ; Mr/arid Mrs. D. A. Haggard arrived home from Concord. (Minnesota, where Mrs. Haggard had .been visit- tag relatives for three weeks; Mr. Haggard went on up to Edmonton and Calgary, Canada. The Kossuth county Ames college boys enjoyed a social dance at the M. W. A. hall. There were about twenty-five couples present and enjoyed the music which was played by the Algona Harp orchestra. The fourteen year old son of Nick Redding from near St. Joe ; was painfully injured when he was kicked in the face by a horse. The.animal was not shod thereby saving the : lad from a possible fractured skull. 'Stephen Loss was taken to the hospital with a case of sunstroke. He had been in the fields working hard in the hot sun and was unable to .withstand the heat, which brought on a case of stomach trouble. After medical attention he was soon made into a well man. *Joe Zanke, wluy'ls now living in California, was the victim of a painful accident when his team started to back out. He was standing between the team and the wagon. He fell backwards between the wheels and the double trees. Mr. Zanke suffered internal Injuries and teeveral crackled ribs. , . Harriett Jensen" is working at the Virgil Moore home, Eldora and Viola Struecker had their tonsils removed at Fairmont recently, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Richmond of Armstrong were guests Sunday at the Wm. Osborn home. LaVonne Madden has been visiting with her grandmother, Mrs. Kohl, at Haifa a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Brown of Arrii- strong were Sunday dinner guests at the John Osborn home. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Jensen and son, Calvin, were dinner-guests at the Geo. Goetsch home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. George Charlson left Friday for Story City and vicinity to visit relatives for a few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Osborn spent three days last week helping Mrs. Osborn's uncle, Richard Umsted put up hay. Henry Wilberg is driving a new Chevrolet six purchased from the Je£- sen Motor Company of Fenton recently " DeWltt Potter has been in Minnesota, with the Martin Larson lumber gang helping saw lumber the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Hokensta.1 and family from Garstead, South Dakota, came Saturday and plan to return Monday." Mildred Goetsch spent from Wednesday until Saturday of last week at the home of her friend, Mrs. Wilbert Richmond of Armstrong. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mullen and family from Saskatchewan, Canada, came Thursday for the Jensen reunion. They plan to stay two weeks visiting relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. John Osborn attended a golden wedding celebration at Dolliver Saturday night in honor of Mr. and Mrs. John Bartlett's anniversary. The Bartletts were formerly of this place. Another two course wedding luncheon was served to some of the cousins who were not present at the former reception of Mr. and Mrs. George Charlson Tuesday evening at the 0. M. Thompson home. Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Thompson and family, Mr. and Mrs. George Oharlson and Mrs, iJennle Jenson and sons, and Mr. und Mrs. Millen Jensen were supper guests Wednesday night at the George Jensen home. , Mr- an4 Mrs. Guy Griffith and daughters of Des, Moines are also visiting relatives here, Mrs.. Mullen, Mrs, Hokenqtaa and Mrs. Griffith are all ejstere. They are visiting their par* eats, the Haas Jensens, Mr, and Mrs. Ben Potter &Rd ters, Audrey and Joyce and son, Richard went to Sioux Ctty Friday to attend the Rfliiey reunion. They returned home Sunday. Clarence Osborn looked after the farm work for them. Quite a number of people attended the Luther League convention nt Clear Lake?. Those attending from here were Rev. and Mrs. S. O". Sande and daughter, Pearl, Esther Halver- soh, Forest Chrlstensen, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wllberg, Mrs. Jens fiblverson, Mrs. Albert Ulstad. Henry and Mtn- da Wilberg and Keneth and Myrtle Thompson. They reported the meetings well attended and very interesting ahd inspiring. IXl&tX^^ LONE BOOK NEWS. Miss Lois White of Algona came Monday to visit her sister, Mrs. E. E. Kearns, fof a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Surision of Mason City visited at the L. B. Roderick home last week Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Prlebe went to Bancroft Sunday to visit at the home of their son, Clarence Prlebe, Fred Lavrenz of Burt Is building a corn crib and granary on the Prank t)acken farm south of Lone Rock. Edward Mfeyers purchased a new Ford tudor of the Goetsch & Priebe Motor Company at Fenton last week. F. E. Macumber and his father, who has been working here this summer, went to Laurens Sunday to visit with relatives. Mrs. C. K Genrich, of Algona, the mother of Fred Genrich, came last Thursday and returned home Friday evening. Mrs. H. F. Tarbell and son, Mllo, went to Waterloo last Monday to visit relatives and her daughter, Ruth, who Is employed there. The Mite society will meet at the .home of Mrs. W. J. Cotton Thursday, July 10, with Mrs. N. L. Cotton assisting In the serving. Mr. and Mrs. L. R .Roderick and family and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dransfeldt went "to Mason City Sunday to attend a family reunion. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Padgett and family of Algona visited at the home of Mrs. Padgett's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Krause, Sunday. Mrs. Glen Sharp returned home last week Wednesday from Fenton where she has been taking care of her parents' cafe while they were on a vacation. ! W. A. Radlg of Pasadena, California, came last Thursday to visit at the home of his brother, Alex Radlg. Mr. Radlg; came from Minnesota, where his wife is visiting. John Kerr has been confined to his home since last Friday by Illness. His daughter, Mrs. C. C. Smith of Burt came Sunday and he returned home with her for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Blanchard and family of Humboldt visited 'at the M. E. Blanchard home last week on Sunday. Miss Bertha Blanchard , returned home "with them. •'.""' Mrs. Harley Shellito and daughter, of Ames and her brother, Angus Cotton, of Chicago, went to Ames Friday. From there Mr. Cotton will take a bus to his home In Chicago. Mrs. S. M. Gladstone and children and Mrs. Alfred Krueger left Sunday morning for Salem, South Dakota, where they will visit Mrs. Gladstone's parents. They expect to be gone a week. The ladies of the American Legion Auxiliary'gave a party for the children at the school grounds last Wednesday. There were/thirty-five children present and ice cream and cookies was served. Mrs. S. M. Fish and Mrs. Sylvia Lan- nlng of Algona and Mrs. E. K. Jenkins of Kinnundy, Illinois, came last week Monday to visit at the W. T. Fish home. They returned to Algona Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Flalg and family, Mr. and Mrs. Estel Ackerman and family, attended a picnic at the Tom Trenary home east of Burt. This is the Indiana folks' picnic and Is called the Hoosier picnic. It is held every year. Mrs. Angus Cotton of Chicago and Mrs. N. L. Cotton went to Ames Monday to visit at the Harley Shellito home and from there Mrs. Angus Cotton expects to go to Lincoln, Nebraska, to visit her sister, before returning to her home in Chicago. G. A. Sharp and son, Russell, left last Tuesday for Omaha, Sioux City, Council Bluffs and Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Mr. Sharp visited his daughter, Mrs. Ollie Tyler at Council Bluffs. While at Omaha Mr. Sharp purchased a Hupmobile eight automobile and returned home Friday night. Bert Godden and family and Delbert Sharp left Sunday morning for Sioux Falls, South Dakota, to haul gravel for a large road construction company. Russell Sharp and Reno Woodcraft left Tuesday morning for Sioux Falls to work for the same company. They expect to be gone several months. Lotts Crek ball club went to Rodman Sunday where they were defeated by that club by a score of 11 to 9. The game was interrupted several times by rain. Oscar Earing of the Lotts Creek club connected for a home run. The batteries for Lotts Creek were Mittag, and Kressin, Barnes doing the pitching for Rodman. ' The show for Saturday, July 5, will be "Lucky Larkln," with Ken Maynard. Those who won prizes at the show Saturday night were Dorothy Jen^erit $2(50; Robert Dransfeldb, a bottle of hair oil; Fred Haack, one pound of coffee; Russell Jensen, five pounds of gun grease; and Mrs. Finley Whltford, a jar of olives. Frank Richards, the five year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Richards, fell and caught his knee In the beater of the manure spreader in which he was riding with his father last week Wednesday and caused a double fracture of his leg above the knee. Dr. Peters of Burt was called to set the bone. He Is getting along as well as can be expected, A bridge party was held at the W. J, Cotton home last week Wednesday in honor of Mrs. Angus Cotton of Chicago and Mrs. Hariey Shellito of Ames. Among those present were Mrs. Ato, Ernest, and Roy Jensen, Mrs. Alfred Krueeer, Mrs. Glen Sharp, Mrs. Ralph Thompson and Miss Neva Thompson Miss Ersel filancnard, Mrs. Lawrence Dittmer and Mrs. Robert Dransfeldt. BANCROFT NEWS. St3$Xt83S8&8^^ Miss Colletta Wclp was a visitor at Algona Monday morning. Miss Nell Murphy of Sheldon Is visiting at the J. W. KrameV home this week. Mrs. Mike Saunders left Wednesday for Nevada, Iowa, for a visit with her sister. Mr. and Mrs. Al Rahe are the proud parents of a baby girl born Thursday, June 26th, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Kapp and children of Algona were Bancroft visitors Wednesday. Mrs. Blanche Jenks and son, Clifford of Ledyard were Bancroft visitors Wednesday. James Sherman of Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Is visiting with his brother, Joe Sherman. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nelson of Fairmont, Minnesota, spent Sunday at the Joe Rapp home. Mrs. Pierre Sartor and daughter, Mercedes of Tltonka were Bancroft visitors Wednesday. Miss Louise Klocke of Hollandale, Minnesota, arrived the last of the week for a Visit with friends here. Mrs. C. B. Hansen left for Red Oak Thursday where she was called by the serious illness of her mother. Rev. O. Bryden returned home on Friday from Cedar Falls where he had attended to business matters. Dr. Voerwick of Burlington is visiting at the home of Mrs. John Winkle and with other relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lenslng and Mr. Gosling of Remseu spent the week end at the Alphonse and Henry Len- slng homes. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Dltsworth and a number of relatives had a picnic at the Ambrose Call State Park Sunday near Algona. ' Mr. and Mrs. Henry Reutzel and son of Swea City visited at the home of the lady's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mathlas, Friday. Miss Lucille Bolster of Fort Dodge spent a few days last week at th$ home of her mother, Mrs. Kate Bolster. She is a trained nurse. Mrs. Mary Hatten returned home from Stacyvllle Thursday, where she spent a few days visiting with her son, Edward, and family. Mrs. Henry Recker and^ daughters, Leonard and Luella of Buffalo Center attended the funeral of Mrs. Mike Rustemeler Thursday. :> Miss Carmen Nelson of Minneapolis is visiting her Sisters, Mesdames Mathson, Chris "Behrman and James Nelson and families this week, • Dr. and Mrs.. L. G. Welp and Mrs. J. H. Welp leave Thursday for Wln- nigeg, Canada, on a fishing trip. They wfli be gone about a week. Miss Leona Merrill returned from Albert Lea, Minnesota, where she spent the past few weeks with her sister, Mrs. Leo Klocke, and family. Ambrose Mescher, who Is working on a dairy farm at Des Moines spent th week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. H v Meschcr and family. The Ole Kluessner family held a barn dance Monday evening. An or chestra from Lotts Creek furnished thi music and a large crowd was present Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sudmelcr »nd children of Timber Lake, North Dakota, spent last "Week at the home of the latter's mother, Mrs. John Winkle. Dr. and Mrs. L. J. Welp and A. Mayer and son, Walter of Waterloo, spent Sunday at the home of the form- eil's mother, Mrs. J. H. Welp and family. Miss Resell a Mathias, who has been employed as a stenographer at Nevada, Iowa, arrived for a few weeks' visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mathlns. Mrs. Albert Lenslng and children of Wabasha, Minnesota, are visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fangman and with other relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Droessler and children left Friday for Pine Bluffs, Wyoming, for a ten days' visit with the former's brother and with other relatives and friends. Joe Welp left Thusrday for New York with a car load of chickens. It will take him six days to make the trip. Mr. Welp manages a produce station and hatchery here. Mr. and Mrs. John Wesselnmn and children and Joe Wesselman left Saturday for Anlston, Illinois, where they were called by the serious illness of the former's and latter's father. Richard Mescher, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Mescher, celebrated his ninth birthday Sunday afternoon. Nine boys were present. Games were played after which refreshments were served. , Miss Florence Miller, night operator at the local telephone exchange returned home Sunday after spending a two weeks' vacation at LuVerne with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Miller, and family. Mrs. Charles Skilllng and children left for their home at Wlndom, Minnesota, Friday after several weeks' visit at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Saunders and with other relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Schlltz and daughters, Gertrude, Mildred and Amorita spent Sunday tvt the home of their daughter and sister, Mrs. O. H. Foth at Ashton. Gertrude left Monday evening for Emory, South Dakota, where she is employed In a department store, after having spent the past two weeks at her home here. City Pays June Bills. Electric Light Fund. J. W. Kelly, salary $1S5.00 Leo Bellock, salary 150.00 Tom Halpin, salary 135.00 Walter Gorman, salary 135.00 Ray Barton, salary 130.00 H. E. Stephenson, salary .... 130.00 C. 0. Wright-, salary 85.00 Adah Carlson, salary 145.00 W. S. Darley & Co.. merchandise 2.68 Shell Petroleum Corp., distillate 199.74 Hitchner & Hitchner, poles 616.87 Vacuum OU Company, mdse. .. 9,72 Warren Electric Co., mdse 27.18 Electric Supply Co., mdse, .... 49.19 National Stamping and Elec. Works, mdse. 0.81 Westinghouse Electric -'Supply Co., mdse 130.81 Westinghouse Electric Supply Co., mdse —......... 11.17 Fulton Iron Works Co., mdse. .. 60.00 Champlin Ref. Co., gas & oil .. 1.37 O. W. Erlckson Hdwe., mdse. ... 11.78 Matt Parrott & Sons Co., mdse. 8.2? N. W Bell Tele. Co., service .. 28.30. Anderson Bros., mdse. ........ 1M O. Ray Smith, meter reading 2».a» K. D. James, mdse B-zi* S. J. Backus, envelopes ...... 80.0O Skelly Oil Co., gas & oil 28.65 A. R. Austin, et ftl, refund deposits 6!MX» M. & St. L. Ry. Co., frt. Oil dist. 346.2* Am. Ry. Express Agency, express 6.90 Hugh Post, freight and dray age ..-. Western Union, service ....... . R. A. Tait, work on engines .. 60.00 Lloyd Hatiback, et ftl, labor .... 287.09 M. Se St. L. Ry., frt. on poles .. 310.23 General Elect. Supply Corp., mdse 189.40 Elsie Cady, hauling oil 39.90 Witter Fnnd. J. W. Kelly, salary 75.00 Frank Ostrum, salary 130.00 O. E. Atcheson, salary • 125.00 Laura Mitchell, salary 110.00 Lelghton Supply Co., mdse 147.97 Wlgman Company, mdse 22.98 Iowa Machinery & Supply Co., mdse 1093.44 Hill Butter Tub & Supply Co., mdse 1.W Laing & Muckey, mdse 6.70 H. W. Post, frt. & dray 61.25 Ry. Express Agency, express ... 5.06 L. W. Hauback, et al, labor 349.71 General Fund. F. A. Newville, salary 125.00 F. A. Newvlllc, use of car 16.00 Frank Green, salary 125.00 Tom Akrc, rent 10.00 N. W. Bell Teic Co., service .. 8.00 Mason City Foundry & Mach. Co., mdse 13.50 Standard Oil Company, mdse... 28.31 J. I. Holcomb MfR. Co., mdse. .. 10.20 Jesse Lashbrook, salary 40.00 Jesse Lnshbrook, salary 64.20 Elliott SkllllnR, man & team 157.60 Willard Gregson, man <fc team .. 161.00 Louis Hagg, labor 80.50 George Guilder, street labor . 89.60 Elsie Cady, man nnd team 49.70 Frank Skilllng, street labor .. 84.00 Fred Baumgartner, gravel and labor 53.15 H. Coleman, man and team — 28.00 Skelly Oil Company, gas & oil .. 20.84 Laura Paine, recorder, recording .75 S, J. Backus, P. M., box rent .. .75 Advance Publish Co., printing 58.15 Botsford Lumber Co., mdse. ., 1035 F. A. Newville, burying dogs . 5.00 Frank Schallin, labor 3.50 Jesse Umbenhower, care dump 5,00 Sewer Fund. J. W. Kelly, salary 35.00 Earl Bowman, et al, labor .,.,,159.94 Botsford Lumber Co., mdse. .... 75.45 Fire Fund. C. C. Wright, salary 45.00 Am. La France & Foamlte Co., mdse ...,.., 338,88 H. W. Post, frt. & dray l.QO Swimming Pool Fund. Walter Fraser, Jr., salary, Ufa * >' guard 95.91 Hllma Ostrum, matron .,,/..,., 30.00 W. V. Pool, pool attendant ;,,. 6128 Will Durant, labor jl\'jf* .'..'." >.' 9.10 L. W. Hauback et al, labor,, .y....» 10.00' James Dltsworth, labor**....'.... 15.60 LaMotte Chemical 'Prod. Co., mdae. *>.'... .V.-. at 1 .Vif i'Jfv, Wallace & Tierri'an, mdse, . H. Channon Co., -' H. w. Post, m.; Kirsch Laundry, i E. W.Hahsen, ma or (Btdre rQQra) E. W. Hansen, material and lab:or (stand) ......•,,........... 398.18 Bostford Lumber Co., mdse. .. 14.05 W. A. Dutton, mdse,>',,...:.... 6.85 H, R. Cowan & Son;' sidewalk 388.62 BACK TO HEALTH GIVES CREDIT TO NEW KONJOLA Cedar Eapids Lady Was 111 for Years. Had Remarkable Experience. MRS. ANDREW CAPERONIS. "For several years I suffered dreadfully from stomach and bowel troubles," said Mrs. Andrew Caperonis, 1007 South Third Street, West, Cedar Rapids. "I had little or no appetite and what I forced myself to eat caused pain and misery. I was restless and unable to sleep. Constipation caused my system to become filled with poisons and I was miserable all the time. I tried a good many medicines but none of them gave me more than temporary relief. v "A friend praised Konjola so highly that I gave this medicine a trial. Almost immediately my food began to digest better and my bowel action became mo.*e natural. I could feel myself gaining strength. Today, after taking four bottles, I feel better than I have for years. Our home will never be without Konjola and I wish others to know what this medicine did for me." Konjola is that kind of a medicine, quick and thorough. It is at its best in stubborn cases and even infants can take it. From six to eight bottles are recommended as a complete treatment. Konjola Is sold in Algona, Iowa, at E. W. Lusby drug store, and by all the best druggists in all towns throughout this entire section—Adv. 3 CITY PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY. ATTORNEYS AT LAW T. P. Harrington L. J. Dickinson HARRINGTON & DICKINSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Rooms 212-14 First Nat'l Bank Blk. ALGONA, IOWA. J. L. BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention. ALGONA, IOWA W. B. QUARTON H. W. MILLER ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Kossuth County State Bank OSlce Phone, 427. ALGONA, IOWA. J. W. Sullivan 8. E. McMahon L. E. Llnnan SULLIVAN, McMAHON & LINNAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over County Savings Bank ALGONA, IOWA. KOSSUTH COUNTY STATE BANK ; : ALGONA, IOWA. CAPITAL & SURPLUS - f70,OM Officers: J. W. Wadsworth, Chairman of th« Board of Directors. H. E. Rlst, President. T. H. Wadsworth, First Vice President. G. S. Buchanan, Second Vice President. J, S. Auner, Cashier. E. J. McEvoy, Asst. Cashier. L. O. Reding, Asst. Cashier. E. A. Schemel, Asst. Cashier. Directors: H J. Bode T H. Wadswortt H. E. Rist J. W. Wadsworth J. S. Auner *,. J. Van Ness G. 8. Buchanan R. J. VAN NESS & G. W. STILLMAN LAWYERS Office over Iowa State Bank, 'hone 213-W Algona, Iowa L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Quinby Building. Phone 180. ALGONA. IOWA. Gaylord D. Shumay Edward D. Kelly SHUMVVAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Quinby & Krause Building Algona, Iowa Phone 58. INSURANCE. E. C. McMAHON Attorney at Law Office over Quinby & Krause Bldg. Igona, Iowa Phone 129 PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS THE ALGONA HOSPITAL Phone 2SO KENEFICK & CRAWFORD Office Phone 300 Residence Phones: Dr. Kenefick, 57 .. Dr. Crawford. 113 C. H. CRETZMEYEK PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Glasses Fitted Office in J. Galbraith Block. Residence ne block east arid one block south of ftlce. No calls made after 9:30 p. m ALGONA, IOWA. Offlc* Phone, 310, Residence, «44. WALTElt PHASER, M. O. PHYSICIAN AND BURGEON Office in Quinby Building. Hoom No. 14 Phone No. 12 ALGONA, IOWA. DR. W. D. ANDREWS. Osteopathlc Physician <5s Surgeon iye, Ear, Nose and Throat Obstetrics Located over Hub Recreation Parlor. Phones. Office 187, Residence, 088. ALGONA. IOWA, CITY PROPERTY LOANS FARM LOANS REAL ESTATE INSURANOB OF ALL KINDS CUNNINGHAM & LACY Phone 598 107 W. State at ALGONA. IOWA. ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY Reliable Insurance Service C. R. LABARRE AL FALKENHAINER Phone 55 First door north Iowa State Bank MORTICIAN L. M. MERHITT Mortician & Funeral Director. Phone No. 11. ALGONA, IOWA. VETERINARIAN. L. W. FOX. Veterin»ri*B 41gona office at the old Dr. Buyer* office. Office phone 475-W; Realdenc* 476-R, Will have man at office *l all tunes. ALGONA, IOWA. DENTISTS DR. B, L. AIcCORKLE DENTIST Office over Long Bros. Grocery. Business Phone 811 Residence, 801. ALGONA, IOWA DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located over Ohrlstensen Store. Phones: Business 168, Residence, 479 ALGONA, IOWA. DR. p, E. WALLEY. Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon Electrical Therapy. Obstetrics. Located over gender Se Caldwell'a Clothing Store. Phones—Office 79 Residence 857»W.' AL.C3QNA, IOWA.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month