The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 13, 1930 · Page 11
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 13, 1930
Page 11
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ffppe? Pes Mgitieg^Republi^ August 13,1930 „ CAN Choose Margaret Weymottth Jackson «fc s» -fcy >Bobb»-M«rrlll CO. SYNOPSIS , 'V— Rsproftohlng 'him <of l«avlng Tier -"unprotectea" -in ihls >ear- lnar f« Poole, -Will -takes an attitude Which awakens -Ernestine -to -the real' Itleg -ot 1ier tiew 'life. She 'Is conscious of approaching 'motherhood, and in anticipation of the -event -opens •» small iwccourtt, CHAPTER 'TO-JWIll'B father •U. OT •uddenly. A-ftUggestlon'that the'funeral tie held from the 'Bflcelanfl home, the Toda liouse being small, meets >wlth refusal, to Ernestine's -Seep 'sorrow, though 'her fathsr -attends 'the obsequies. He offers Ernestine financial , aid, -which -she 'detillnos, In 'loyalty -to Will Pastano 'brings 'his wife on a visit •ot consolation, and Ernestine 'la touched 'by thetr 'friendliness. 'The fttiock -of Tier liusbana's death 'leaves the elder Mrs. Todd a hopeless invalid. X.min.11 and LorlnK .are -marrlea. ^Continued from la*t Wednesday:). "I'll" calf you up, when 1 get In town. Write to me, Ernestine. Don't "let them tear us -apart—" . "My life Is with Will—yours with :-iioring, fl said Ernestine, and -wept i afresh, trying to -stem - the -tears, 'trying not to care,'but-feeling the nervous, •uncontrollable-necessity'for-weeping. .In the train, -going 'back 'to 'Chicago, she still -cried now and then. "Why does Loring 'hate -us -so?" she asked -at last lii a low tone. "Especially -me? Why does he -hate -me? He -seems''to want to wound -me, 'to -strike °at <me. He's-done It before. 'But''I've -never harmed 'him. Why -does he 'hate me, WHIT "Hate you?" -exclaimed Will, and . looked at her strangely, his .dark bright eyes searching 'her -pale -face^for guile. "He doesn^t 'hale 'you. Ernestine, But forget ihlm-—Tm -glad something has happened. TheyWe -only made us unhappy, anyhow." * * * •».-«» •* * • • . It was nice to be home ngn'ln. 'Ernestine went about her -tittle bouse with a--feeling of comfort and 'joy. • Will was not due at tlie office until the end of the week, but .on .Monday, as Ernestine was finishing up .-a washing for tbe baby, he got .dressed 'to go downtown. As sbe Kissed ihlm good- by and watched him go, .then f turned' back to the routine of borne, Ernestine felt a sense of well-being'blot.but yesterday's turmoil. A Slie resolved inb't to think about it, nor w iy'had'timVto go to,*own ~. V -,- |T _— , back again before be *tppd ,-jtn- itbe, kitchen dporwoy, his «yes 'iipon.iher . with such a look to them that -she ~ gave a little cry and her ihand 'flew to her throat. "Will—what's happened?" He put his hat down sVowry. 'He Juung his head. unoblejo speak to'.Uer, H, W, POST Dray and Transfer v Phone 298, Algona, Iow» Long Distance Hauling. Ev«rjr load Insured against loss or awn- age. Equipped to do all kinds of drajring and hauling. •2-tf "got It ofit "I've lost ray job." "Will—" fie said •no more. "Tell ime-*what happened J" •''Craps." Ernestine •sat 'flown *eak1y ia a •charr 'by the kitchen table And gave >a foolish-sounding laugh. '"Unarto, feros — " fehe exclalined and grinned at 'him. "I'm glad. You would •never have -quit, and now youtl -get * Job where they'll appreciate you." "Ernestlne'l" he salfl, :and choked. •'TM 'make good for .you — 1 Wltll 'Yoii'll -see— some day:" « •« • * * « » Mr. 'Poole r hnd -not 'been frt the office when Will was dismissed by Mr, Wls- ton. It was some days 'before he learned tlie details and gave them to Ernestine. The fellows had all surrounded Will 'With affectionate greeting -on his -arrival in the office tihex* pectedly. 'They had -at once planned to ent -supper iln -a -crowd. Somebody 'produced 'dice lo .determine Immediately iwho 'Would have 'to 'pay. They squatted on their -heels In a close ring 'between the sloping -desks, and Tommy Tucker 'Cried a 'fierce schoolboy 4 'Jlg- -gert" at them. Will held the dice, and he -straightened up -anfl .turned about <bdldly Battling -the cubes ; ln his big 'hand, and .faced Mr. Wiston. Mr. Wiston made quick work -of him, almost, It -seemed 'to Will, or so he said, as though he -were glac| of the -Chance. Within 'ten minutes after his arrival, Will walked -out -of the Sun •offices, -his 'possessions, 'done up In * paper 'package, 'under -his arm, while half .-a 'dozen indignant tut futile youngsters -mourned after him. But John Poole would -not toave It. '"You flre 'my 'help -and you fire me," 'he told Wiston, nnd he left hag and •baggage. Nobody 'had thought .of this. Mr. Wiston remonstrated -with him, but 'nothing -would -satisfy John Poole except Will's reinstatement, and that Wiston would mot -concede. ?So Will had added to his own anxieties a -sense of 'responsibility about John Po'dle~, .of 'Coneern over Ernestine's break :wlth that :pnrt of .her family which ; wns In 'Or <near -Chicago. Mr. Poole 'let it be 'known In newspaper 'Circles that he and his assistant were available, but to 'his astonish- •ment he had mo offers. He was old, he had 'been Identified with the S.un for -many years. 'The Sim's -rivals were 'busy -developing their -own artists and establishing them. It was -only a year or two longer, ilt -was said, for John •Poole, and anj'how 'he -would probably 'be -back at the .Sun within a month. It was dull 'In Chicago that summer. Mamma was still 'In Europe, and Ernestine felt that -she 'could not confide to" •Lillian about Will. There -were times •wTien stie was frightened about her •own health. She felt faint In the heat. She could -not eat at all. She had -not felt this -way before fleeter was 'born, •bnt then'she had 'been strong and -well. •She -couldn't understanfl this— her feet were swollen until she could not' weftr 'her shoes. Mrs. -Schluss and, Mrs. PrybT^^apressea , their' Anxiety. ' Only WlllJ«ngrossed to 'bis >, own troubles, '- --"*- " ' tou " — •was ^aslet-or' her *b'an tragedy! ?' > r >( WIH fojind^some wort tor an *3- vertlslng agency/ 'Which;' 'he' 'brought hoine to do. . He might 'baye taken' one 'Of the Jobs papa had 'offered him from time to tlmei but papa was to "Europe and Loring in -charge -of his ;affa'Irs. Ernestine could not forgive .Will for playing baseball In the streets with John Prj'or and a lialf a -dozen other •half-grown boys, when 'he .came back from Ws fruitless jaunts -after work. •"He 'doesn't care," -she thought, and 'longed to wound him, to strike through Ms -carelessness. She -grew almost •morbid— "Perhaps he'll have reason to •waljen— to understand that life's a Job (for -a man.'" Will -took five dollars, almost the 'last 'Of their cash, one morning «arly to August. and went out, looking very clean and spruce, and wltb the light of adventure in hts eye. flnt}. work. tOllfiS* <*t till I do? h« tofif .Ernestine and kissed her on both cheeks. Peter dung' to him ecstatically. "Peter loves Will the better," she thought, pressing any thorn at hand njalnst her heart After he was gone, she went to her trunk and got out the bankbook she had obtained that day two years ago, When she had come out here and found Wlll'8 father dead. Here was a secret source of supply of her own. She looked at her bunk balance. 14 was enotiRh td pay for herself and the new baby. If she went Into a two-bed Ward, liS Doctor Grey had planned for her. This was her money. Will would have to manage for himself and Petef. She decided to go and get the moiie? and have cnsh In the house if anything- happened. But she woold not let Will know she had It. She put the small bankbook on the dining, room table and went about the clean and tidy house, Washing dishes, setting the rooms in order. There was a long letter 1 from mamma In the morning mall. Ernestine did not finish reading It, for she had to go and lie down on her bed, seized with such pain that she could scarcely forbear crying out She felt within herself no light at all, no buoyancy, no spark of life. She was dull, leaden, "We Don't Know. We Can't Find Her." submerged. She felt she oughtt to make some effort to resist this spiritual Inertia but she was too'ill. She wondered If her child would be born too soon. This thought goaded her Into action. She rose and gathered from her trunk Peter's little baby garments, long since washed and mended and laid away. She made the things she might need, for tbe baby Into a bundle flrid put It in her dresser drawer. She would^get her money. Sh'e^would arrange tier own affairs—Wltb^ competence, ' * Wnen w the call cajne,', she would-be ready./ ,- -t^, ., But she, must -rest, first, . She' made !•'.»'«.»*<# ^ n«nt%*if 4 f **aali tafli^flRkarl Mrs. Week End in CMeayoatthe COMFORTABLE GREAT MMm«« Getupa W n»nlalp>rty,tweor mow CQMpie? wow t« CWeaso for a laiHi take In the theatres or movie palaces, tee tlie Art Institutes Field museum, various »port* w dunce In night olMbj. ^gcTnw^w^^aifa- 'Peterrasd ?« 'lerigttrfin ^tfcY- early' afternoon she started • off <onY tue long* walk to'the street car.,"' „.,•. ,7" ' v She rode Interminably, withdrawing her spirit from the' concussion of tbe heat waves that, -came up from the stone pavement Into the street car. Walking in a mist she reached the bank and went inside. She opened her purse, but found among Its contents no bankbook. Like a picture In a dream she could see the leather square of It on the dining room table in the little house. She had left it at home. . . If she had been In normal condition she would have realized that it was quite possible for. her to establish her Identity at the bank. She had made many small deposits. The teller would have remembered her. But as she stood in disappointment, the world grew black before tier eyes, and for a straining moment, fully conscious but blind, she stuod In silent terror. The blindness passed, and she picked up her purse and Went 'out of the bank, turned, half Instinctively, toward Mrs. Bennett's. A strange girt was at the door, a colored girl who rolled her eyes at. Ernestine. "Mis' Bennett's out, ma'am. Will yon waltT' Ernestine left without a word, nnd went back to the boulevard. The darkness, the blindness was .coming down on her again. She felt that she was going to faint. She could not hold on any longer—there was nothing with which to cling—she no longer cared. The great bulk of the bus was moving down toward her—gigantic, menacing. She felt that It would crush 'her, and moved back a little on the sidewalk, her horrified eyes fixed upon the monster which seemed to swell and grow, and then, strangely, to rise from the pavement and to turn slowly and gracefully about In the air. She knew It was delirium, she knew that the bus could not act that way. But her knowledge could not pierce her fear of confusion. And then the bus lunged at her—the blindness came down again, and Ernestine, alone and very 111, fell down upon the pavement of the boulevard wltb a soft and plaintive moan. CHAPTER IX Loring Finds Ernestine It was nine o'clock when Lillian reached Chicago from Langley take in obedience to Lorlug's frantic telephone call. She turned the car into Brie Street*. as,. Luring, had ipslrucleO. h£r, J.Ward The latest patterns in Wall Paper* Painting, Decorating anTTltopped before Mrs. Bennett's door, her hands falling from the wheel of the car with nervous weariness. She Went Up the Stairs quickly, her henct full of repressed terror for Ernestine. She could not Imagine what might have happened to her. tt wasn't time surely for her bnby. Lor- Ing had been brief and unsatisfactory over long-distnnce. Tlie door was opened by a colored maid who Stared In silence. "ts Mrs. Bennett in? I'm Mrs. Todd's sister. They told me to come here—*' The girl gave a squawk and threw her hand up over her mouth and rolled her eyes at Lillian. "Can you tell me where Mrs. Todd Is?" asked Lillian sharply. "Lawd, Miss. Wlsht I cud. Nobody knows. But you better c-mln and talk to Mlz' Bennett. She kin tell yon the fac's." Trembling selssed Lillian, but she followed the girl In silence to Airs. Bennett's sitting room, and In n moment found herself confronted by a plump little woman whose face was gray and ravaged. Lillian looked at her with pleading eyes, afrajd to trust her voice. Her throat was dry and closed. "Please—where Is she? What has happened?" "\Ve don't know. We can't Hnd lipr." "Tell me—please." "She's not been well—you Mew of course that she was expecting another confinement?" Lillian nodded, realizing that she wus Ignorant of the date. "Well, since Will's liceti out of work, she's not hrcn well." "Will out of work? I didn't know that." Her heart was shaken with remorse. Will out of work, and Ernestine 111, and she luul known nothing of It—playing bridge and golf nnd swimming at tha lake. ."But whore did she so? Who was with her last? What happened?" Mrs. Bennett tried to be coherent. "She left her little boy with a. neighbor and went out alone, early In the afternoon. Evidently she Intended to go to the bank,' for Will found her bankbook lying on the luhle. We can't '. find out whether she was at the bank or not No one noticed her, nnd she did not withdraw any. money. But she came here about four. I was out and she left, but the maid said she looked as though she were going to drop then. That's the last that's been seen of her. Will got home about three, and he began to worry because Ernestine had not told him she was going out, and It was so hot, and she's not been well. He decided to come over here to the bank, nnd when he found that she hadn't been there, he went to your mother's. Ernestine wasn't there. Then Will came here, and Mr. Hamilton met him here. I phoned to Mrs. Schluss for them, but Ernestine wasn't at home' yet; "Wherever she was she would have come home to Peter, as Will argued, and I, agreed with him. Will was nearly distracted—the men quarreled bitterly, and Mr. Hamilton called up Ruby Pastano and the papers, and the' city go»pff and are delayed and don't get,home on time. But, you see, now it's nearly ten and we haven't heard anything of her. Mr. Hamilton has notified the police. They'll flnd her—unless—' "What'do you mean?" cried Lillian sharply. Her hands were shaking so that she could scarcely hold her purse and gloves. "Well—your husband—Mr. Hamilton, he's got the Idea that she may have destroyed herself. But Will says no— she wouldn't do that." "Will Is right. Ernestine wouldn't Jo such a thing." "But pregnant women get wonderful queer notions In their heads," Insisted Mrs. Bennett dolefully. "Mr. Hamilton was nearly wild. He told Will that he had killed Ernestine—it seemed hard for Will to hear, but he brushed it away like nothing." She paused. "Mr. Hamilton's got a taxi for us out there—had it since sis o'clock. 1 don't know how much thls'll cost him." "That doesn't matter," said Lillian Impatiently, and tried to control her perturbation. She was disturbed anew at the thought of Loring violent, uncontrolled—she had never seen him so, except on the other occasion of his quarrel with Will. But this was worse. He had always been so fond of Ernestine—as though she .were his own little sister. She felt a great relief to think that he had taken charge of the search. He would flnd Ernestine If she were to be found. But the thought of her sister out In these hot streets, lost, 111 and alone, caused her such anguish that she could scarcely breathe. What would oiammi/. say to her? Mamma loved Ernestine the better—always had. Mamma had really left Ernestine to her. The door was Hung open and Loring stood there. His eyes were glittering with fear or fever. He looked at her as If he scarcely knew her. "Lillian!" he exclaimed, "I drove," she told him, "all the way. I've been so worried." •"You had cause to worry," he said grtaly. "When we Hnd Ernestine she is going home with us—to stay. Don't you agree? She's got to have somebody to take care of her." ''Of course, Loring." "I've news of a sort," he said slowly, and they stared at him. "I don't know what It's worth. There was a woman taken to the County hospital this afternoon—from this neighborhood. She wus a young woman, and she wus to be confined.. It might have been Ernestine. I've sent Will out there, aud I came by to see If you were here"—to his wife—"and to wait here for a phone coll." ' The telephone shrilled, and the sound leaped through them all. Mrs. pennett picked up tbe receiver with a trembling bond, while they all watched her ID straining silence. VYes—yes—tjils is Mrs. Bennett. .. . Ob, he did, , . . Oh, thank you. . Her sister is here. I'll tell them," She tamed team the phone. ' hospital ofljce. WUJ has BraeaWfte, j|n<J fee's pb, Mr, HqmUtPB—you found he'I" "Oet ynnr hot," said Lorlng.. "And come with ns. Never mind your keys. Lillian. We'll take the tn\-l." At the hospital nn Interne was very businesslike. "Her husband has Identified her. tea, he Is with her now. No, you cnn't come In—woll, only for a moment" There lay Ernestine in the stiff, long- sleeved, hospital shirt, her hair black between her white face nnd the white pillow, ft nurse beside her counting her respiration, Will crouching there, his face against the covers. Her eyes were opened, flushed with fever. She was talking—pleading—In dollrlum. Ernestine, the darling sister—In this dreadful place I "You will nil have to go," said the nurse, snn|i|>InR shut her'old-fnshloned wntrh nnd darting n rpsontful look at the Intnrno. "We rnnhnt IIHVG anybody In this ward after hours. Mr. Todd, you will have to go." "Ernestine,' 1 cried Lillian, and Ernestine said quickly: "Will's coming. I tell you my name Is Brlceland B-r-1-c-e-l-a-n-d—1 think there's more. The bus ran over me— it leaped at me—" "She was crushed?" exclaimed Lillian, and the nurse siild: "No—she's just delirious. Please go." "Can't we have her moved to n private room? . Can't we move her?" It wus LorliiK now. (Continued Next Wednesday). City Pays July Bills. Bottybyrtther Electric Fund. J. W. Kelly, salary $ 105.00 Leo Bellock, salary 150.00 Tom Halpln, salary 135.00 Walter Gorman, salary 135.00 H. E. Stephenson,, salary — 130.00 C. O. Wright, salary 85.00 Adah Carlfion, salary 145.00 Ray Barton, salary 105.00 Ray Barton, salary .-. 25.00 Hitchner & Hltchner, mdse. .. 6.20 Westlnghouse Electric Supply Co., mdse 581.22 Fulton Iron Works Co., mdse. .. 657.56 Acme Sanitary Wiper ,& Waste Co.. mdse 44.26 The Van Meter Co., mdse 196.0( Electric Supply Co., -mdse - 945.6( Vacuum Oil Co., lub. oil .... 137.99 Terry-Durin Co., mdse. 47.7! Crane Co., mdse 16.6! General Electric Supply Corp., mdse ," 87.32 Westinghouse Elec. & Mfg. Co., mdse 62.26 Armstrong Elec. & .Mfg. Co., mdse. 7.31 Shell Petroleum Corp, dlstUlate 179.21 Shell Petroleum Corp., dlstUlate 178.60 Viking Pump Co., mdse 6.23 Sangamo .Electric Co.; mdse. .. 29.2J Century Elec. Co., mdse 11.20 W. D. Allen Mfg. 'Co'.;' mdse. ... 8.30 Deep Rock Oil Corp., distillate 202.15 Westinghouse Elec. Supply Co.,"" -. mdse 575.78 Skelly Oil Co., gas and oil .... 35.49 Prank Darbey-et al, labor .. 378.25 O, W. Erickson Hdwe., mdse. .. ' 16.24 W. H. Horan. Elec. Co., mdse, .. ->,58.59 Standard Oil Co., mdse. t'.i|>.?? Botsford Lumber Co',,' mdse. ... "C Geo. Holtnbauer, mdse. ...... 5.09 Geo. Hansen, labor and mdse. . .86 G. F, Towne, labor and nidse, 80.75 E. W, Hansen, labor and midse. 298.67 Hill Butter Tub & Supply Co., mdsev .....;tv..--. '•••• 6 ' 28 Standard Oil Co., refund ...... 4.00 Kohlhaas Bros. Garage, labor 3.74 Kohlhaas Hdwe. mdse. ...'. 1.75 H. R. Cowan, mdse. and labor 0.55 G. Ray Smith, meter reading 33,75 European Hotel, filing saws .... 2.50 Lafe Griffin, labor C.10 H. L. Hoenk, et al, refund deposit 90.00 N. W. Bell Telephone Co,, service 16.65 Paine &; Sorensen, mdse 16.55 Mrs, WUbur Holdren, labor .. 3.15 Matt Parrott & Sons Co., mdse 7.69 iElsie Cady, hauling oil 21.00 Western Union, service 5.49 W. A. Richardson, painting .. 4.20 H. W. Post, frt. and dray ...... 105.56 M. & St. L. Co., frt. on dist. .. 175.35 R'y Express Agency, express .. 8.77 Norton Machine Works, labor and material 189.59 O. M. & St. Paul R'y Co., frt, on dist 361.78 Water Fund. J. W. Kelly, salary Frank Ostrum, salary O. E. Atcheson, salary Laura Mitchell, salary Wigman Co., mdse. A. P. Smith Mfg. Co., mdse. .. McWane Cast Iron Pipe Co., mdse Iowa Machinery & Supply Co., mdse Pittsburgh Equitable Meter Co., mdse Leighton Supply Co., mdse C. & N. W. R'y, frt. on pipe .. H. W. Post, frt. and dray. .. Helmer Helmers et al, labor R'y Express Agency, express .. General Fund. F. A. NewviUe, salary and use of car • Frank Green, salary East End Foundry Co., mdse. .. Dakota Granite Co., mdse. .. Botsford Lumber Co., mdse. .. Standard Oil Co., mdse O. M. & St. P. R'y, frt. on rock Skelly Oil Co., gas Jesse Lashbrook, salary Jesse/.Lashbrook, salary Elliott Skilling, man and team Elliott Skilling, man and team Willard Gregson, man and team Will Durant, man and team Elsie Cady, man and team, Fred Baumgartner, gravel — Jim Jones, labor Louis Hagg, labor George Gunder, labor Chas. Gunder, man and team.. Frank Skilling, labor F. A. Newville, burying dogs .. Tom Akre, rent Geo. Hansen, mdse. and labor O. W. Erickson Hdwe., mdse. Skelly Oil Co., gas Northwestern Bell Telephone Co., service Jesse Umbenhower, care of dump Wm. Bowman, labor League of Iowa Municipalities, dues •• Advance Pub. Co., printing — A. E. Michel, engineering — Swimming Fool Fund. Walter Fraser, life guard .. P, A. Danson, life guard — '. V. Pool, labor Ostrum, et al, labor.. A BORN ILL CLIMBER Oldsmobilc owners who drive regularly In the mountains say that Oldsmoblle is a bom hill-climber. That it does its work so easily and quietly. That very little gear-shif ting Is required. That Its running temperature is little affected by the hardest grades. That its power Is more than ample for every requirement. Such a recommendation is of real Importance—whether you ever drive through the mountains or not. For it means just so much reserve power—so muchaddeddependabillty for everyday travel. You will appreciate this when you drive Oldsmoblle. TWO-DOOR SEDAN '895 f.o.b. Lamina, Michigan. Spate tire and bump*** «*tr» OLDSMOBILE Aigona Motor Sales Aigona, Iowa. '>P R O D UlC T" 1 ,Q F GENERAL M O "T O R S Joe Kelly, Jr., labor Everal Adams, labor Everal Adams, labor .Mrs. John Nordstrom et al, labor O. W. Erickson Hdwe., mdse... Botsford Lumber, mdse Des Molnes Drug Co., mdse, ..' La Motte Chemical Products Co., mdse • • F. S, Norton & Son, mdse, ..-. Bert Deal, labqr ,.. t. Ohrischilles & Herbst, mdse; 75.00 130.00 125.00 110.00 180.70 , 19.00 1103.17 46.25 56.70 133.60 194.72 10.94 574.15 .71 140.00 125.00 21.00 92^05 15.85 45,40 80.63 .59 74.20 30.00 185.50 28.00 203.00 14.00 49.00 158.40 3.48 105.00 110.25 14.00 105.00 1,50 10.00 47,42 11.68 21.44 4.85 5.00 .50 20.00 14.02 99.00 125.00 11.60 14.23 100-00 51.91 20.12 30.00 6.25 1.15 6.45 67.94 M. A. & F. E. Bartholomew .. ;:mdsa Skelly Oil Co., mdse. Standard OH Co., mdse Ifc W. Post, frt, and dray, 2,60 9030 15824 xu.1-25 • 10.63 Jack Hinnlman, Jr., water^tes't- G. F. Towne, mdse. andj.labpr R'y Express Agency,,exprete..* Klrsch Laundry, lam»dry t .".'.-, A. E. Michel, engineering .,,,. * * i i v H! lire Fund, t p. O.'Wright?salary .-/;.,...; Sewer 1 Fund. * J. W. Kelly, salary .,,s Botsford Lumber-Oo., Earl Bowman et ,, No, 3 HHlcresfcp." „, ' """ ^1 R. H. Miller, Receiver,' fco'upns 55.8« T %$ :£ " ^AlpOBEN, Maypr. *J « : , j Attest: ADff PAULSON;.- pity Olfffct ^* M? - CITY PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY. ATTORNEYS AT LAW t. P. Harrington L. J. Dickinson HARRINGTON & DICKINSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Booms 212-14 First Nat'l Bank Blk. ALGONA, IOWA. J. L. BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention. ALGONA, IOWA W. B. QUAKTON H. W. MILLER ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Kossuth County State Bank Office Phone, 427. ALGONA, IOWA. J W. Sullivan S. E. McMahon L. E. Linnan SULLIVAN, IWcMAHON & LINNAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over County Savings Bank ALGONA, IOWA. R. J. VAN NESS & G. W. STILLMAN LAWYERS Office over Iowa State Bank. Phone 213-W Aigona, Iowa L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Dffice in Qulnby Building. Phone 180. ALGONA, IOWA. Oaylord D. Shumay Edward D. Kelly SHUMWAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Quinby & Krause Building Aigona, Iowa Phone 5B E. C. MoMAHON Attorney at Law Office over Quinby & Krause Bldg. Aigona, Iowa Phone 129 INSURANCE. CITY PROPERTY LOANS FARM LOANS REAL ESTATE INSURANO) OF ALL KINDS CUNNINGHAM & LACY Phone 698 107 W. State 8 ALGONA, IOWA. ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY Reliable Insurance Service C. R. LABARRE AL FALKENHAINER Phone 55 First door north Iowa State Bank MOKTICIAN It M. MERRITT Mortician H Funeral Dlrwuu Phone No. 11. ALGONA. IOWA VETERINARIAN. L. W. FOX. Vetertn»rUm ilgona office at the old Dr. Bayer* office. Office phone 475-W; Realdenc* 476-R. WU1 have man at odio* »' all tiroes. IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY STATE BANK ALGONA, IOWA. CAPITAL & SURPLUS - 970.0M Officers: J. W. Wadsworth, Chairman of the Board of Directors. H. E. Rlst, President. T. H. Wadsworth, First Vice President. G. 8. Buchanan, Second Vice President. ' J. S. Auner, Cashier. E. J, McEvoy, Asst. Cashier. L. C. Reding, Asst. Cashier. E. A. Schemel, Asst. Cashier. Directors: H J. Bode T H. Wadswortt H. E. Rlst J. W. Wadsworth J. S- Auner t. J. Van Ness G, S, Buchanan PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS THE ALGONA HOSPITAL Phone 250 KENEFICK & CRAWFORD Office Phone 300 Residence Phones: Dr. Kencflck, 57 .. Dr. Crawford. 115 C. H. CRETZMEYER PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Glasses Fitted Office in J. Galbraith Block. Residence? one block east and one block south of.' ofllce. No calls made after 9:30 p. m. ALGONA, IOWA. i-WTlce Phone, 310. Residence, 444. WALTER PHASER, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office in Quinby Building. >ioom No. 14 Phone No. 13 ALQONA. IOWA. DR. W. O. ANDREWS. Ostcopathio Physician & Burgeon £yt, Ear, Nose and Throat Obstetrics Located over Hub Recreation Parlor. Phones. Office 187, Residence, 888. ALGONA, IOWA. DR. P. E. WALLEY. Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon Electrical Therapy, Obstetrics. Located over Zender & Oaldwell's Clothing Store. Phones—Office 79, Residence 211. ALQONA, IOWA. DENTISTS DR. H. L. McCORKLE DENTIST Office over Long Bros. Grocery. Business Phone 811 Residence, 801 ALGONA, IOWA DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located over Christensen store. Phones: Business 166. Residence, in IOWA,

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