The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 1, 1930 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 1, 1930
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The Upper ftes Moines-AeputjUcaa, October 1,1930 HAGGARD & BACKUS, Publishers. JCntered as Second Class matter at the postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under the ii : act of Congress of March 8, 1879. Issued Weekly. ; Subscription Rates jn Kossuth County: (One Year, to Advance —*—.**.»»....>.. $2.00 &ik Months, in Advance ...—*.-.>. i _ i ». iJ .«-,-... 1.20 fhree Months, in Advance i**.*.**.***.**********,.*^.-**..** --* .60 Subscriptions Outside County. $160 tier year, strictly in advance. Subscriptions continued until paid for and ordered stopped Display Advertising, 30d Per Inch Composition 6 cents pet Inch extra. BROOKHABT'S CHANCES. The state newspapers are in many instances knocking on Senator Brook* hart and are picking his successor. We are of the opinion that Senator Brookhart will be an easy victor In the 1632 Campaign, The senator has many friends throughout the state Who will Btick to him through thick and thin. His enemies are divided and each faction has its favored son whom they wish to send to the senate. Air.ong the men mentioned are Cyrenus Cole, Who has been in the limelight before. Governor Hammlli Is reported as grooming himself for another trial. Dan Turner, who will be Iowa's next governor, is being mentioned and no doubt could come nearer than -any other man to defeat the senator at this time, but is doubtful if Mr. Turner would consider the candidacy for senator at that time as he is practically certain of at least two terms as governor. Howard Clark of Des Moines is also mentioned. Mr. Clark is an able man and has many friends throughout the state who would gladly support him. He has had aspirations and if they do not mature at the next election his age will be a handicap at the next senatorial campaign. Hanford MacNlder of Mason City, now ambassador to Canada, has also, been mentioned as a candidate to oppose Senator Brookhart. "Jack", no doubt has political aspirations, but the mentioning of his name at this time is no doubt largely due to the political enmity that exisits between him and the senator and we question if the time will be ripe for him to enter this campaign. Then Senator Lange of Dubuque who was defeated for the nomination for governor Is already in the fleld. Each of these men have a certain amoum of strength and it is possible that alone in the fleld, they might give the senator a race but with all of them in the field, the senator will have a walkaway for the nomination and with the nomination, we question whether he could be defeated. ALGONA MAKING HISTORY. Algona is known throughout the nation as "The Friendly City." At no time In the history of Algona has It progressed as rapidly and made'the improvements that have been made in the past few years. Algona has miles of paved streets and paved highways leading east, north and west. It is ^ of the best- If not the best municipal light and water plant in the state. The homes are mostly modern and well kept. We have three parks within the city limits. The Blackford Park, Tourist Park and the Athletic Park and the Call State Park a short distance south of the city is one of the most beautiful In the state while the county fair grounds are nicely located and well- arranged for comfort and convenience and these are often used for reunions and other gatherings.. During the past two years we have built one of the finest municipal swimming pools in the state and It has proven a great blessing in many ways. Every year one or more lives have been lost by drowning but this year not one such accident occurred. The new high school now under construction, the corner stone of which, was laid, last week, will be a credit to ^ttossuth county as well as Algona, and will be one of the most modern and convenient schools in the state when completed . All of these things have cost-money and only display the progressive spirit of our citizens during times of adversity. There is a great future in store for this community and blessed are those who have the privilege o£ living in this community. PROHIBITION SETTLED BIGHT. We were surprised the other day when we read In Harvey Ingham's DCS Moines Register a leading editorial to find that the prohibition question was going to be the leading issue of tile 1932 campaign. For many years the prohibition orators have waved their arms and announced from the platform that the liquor question would never be settled "until It was settled right." And now we have had It settled "right" for the past ten or eleven years and the Register announces thai It will be the leading issue in the next presidential campaign. Harvey must be mistaken. The Issue was settle, many years ago. Why bring It up again, when it is settled. Well, anyway, here is how the Register views the matter: "Prohibition Is certain to be one of the major Issues in the presidential campaign of 1932, despite efforts to sidetrack It. The next congress will be considerably less dry than the present one; wet leaders claim to have gain- en thirty-seven seats in the house of representatives already, and they predict a further gain in the November election. The drys will still have a majority In both houses but will be without the solid support they have had for some time. "The situation is complicated by the desertion of the dry cause by some 01 its former leaders and the growing support for a national referendum Senator Wheeler, a leading dry, has come out for state control. Mrs. Mc- Cormlck, nominated on a dry platform now says she-will abide by the referendum in Illinois—a state in which two previous referendums have been wet Senator Jones of Washington, sponsor of the "flve-and-ten" law, now favors a national referendum. "The straws, together with the wet sentiment of veteransf organization* and the approval of the American Federation of Labor for 2.75 per cent beer show that it will be impossible to sidestep the prohibition issue in 1932. It is already conceded that the democrats are practically certain to enter the campaign with a wet platform and a wet candidate. The uncertain factor is the attitude of the republican party. "Already It Is apparent that many republican legislators who regularly have been voting dry have been doing so only because they considered this the discreet course. Today these political drys are feeling about to sound the prohibition sentiment of their districts or states and are trying to determine whether or not the Anti-Saloon League really has all the power it claims. In other words, they are trying to determine which side of the dry question will be the more popular In 1932, .and as. soon as they feel i^'lU'' j.«_ _-_if [!•«•;••* _ t _ * ««i' • «»'. .' • ^After the NovemBer election it will be possible to map the dry situation more accurately than now, but even today it is certain that the prohibition question is far from dead and that it will be very much alive in 1932. The leaders on both sides realize this despite M. Fess." News and Comment. Some of the fellows who are talking most of the §UQces,§ of prohibition are "doing the least to help enforce it. If the extreme hot summer cooked the corn borer as well as some of the DEATH TO BANK BOBBERS. The banks in some places, Palo Alto county Included, are offering a reward of $1,000 for the first bank robber killed. This sounds good, but at the same time they should make the reward good in case of capture alive. Shooting a man Is one thing and living in after years with thought of having taken life which can never be returned is another. A life is the most precious thing In the world. You might steal a man's wealth and It is possible to rs- turn it, but a life, never. Bank, as well &S other robberies, should be stopped, one way or another and perhaps shooting Is the only way t can be done, but there are others who prey upon the public and create as much hardship if not more to the mblic than do bank robbers, and if the rule "shoot to kill" holds good with one, it should with the others. Washington News By Fred Holmes, Wash. Correspondent for the XT, D. M.*ft. Washington, September 30.—-Once upon a time there lived a liberated Greek slave gifted with a remarkable imagination. His name was Aesop, «nd extraordinary was his gift of romanticism that for twenty-five centuries His famous fables have been listened to and read. * * * One -of his enduring legends is that of the villager who on one winter's day found under a hedge a snake almost •dead with -cold. Being a sentimentalist, he took it home and laid it upon the hearth near the fire. Now, if Aesop had recounted that when the treacherous varmint revived the peasant bit It, references to the flies of the press of that day might have disclosed that Instead of being a fable fabelist tells us that the ungrateful fabulist tells us that the ungrateful serpent proceeded to attack the faw- lly of its 'benefactor. Evidently the probable consequences of harboring and ministering to -a, snake was not news, even in that day. Individually, -we do not have to be disciples of Father Aesop or familiar with his myths to know that a snake is not discriminating in Its attention. One kills It on sight without stopping to consider whether it Is venomous or harmless. Collectively, 'however, wu seem to prefer to take chances and wait for the snake to' strike, so that we may determine from the viruleticy of the wound, after prolonged professional discussion, whether or not to impose a gentle and humane death penalty. We may or may not be sure of the extent ot which the Injection of- soviet blood money Into American grain spec- culatlon was responsible for the unprecedented slump in wheat prices, but we do know and for some time have known that bolshevlsm is a snake. If they like snakes in Russia, they can breed them and make pets of them If they want to, and possibly they are free to tell the rest of the world what useful and obedient little creatures snakes are. That's their business. Individual and. collective methods of repulsion and extermination may differ, but in this country we do not like snakes and that's our business. Citizenship may not be a condition precedent to trading on margins In the Chicago wheat pit, but obvious misuse of our own institutions, good or bad, to undermine our system of government Is not to be tolerated even-to the extent of permitting a verbose congress to deliberate exhaustively over a snake bite even, if there are a few herpetolo- glsts who pronounce the reptile harmless. Some things are certain, and one Is that Soviet Russia is not speculating In American wheat for monetary profit. Another is that whether -or not such speculation is harmful to agriculture It is not and never can be of any Humboldt Boy Theft. Humboldt Republican; Richard Holt, sixteen year old high school student of this City, has confessed to robbing the Standard CHI station at Humboldt while on duty as a helper Sunday evening. He returned practically the total slim to C. 1. Parigborn, district manager of the company, who questioned the youth Monday and Tuesday of this week, Mr. Pangbom and other officials beiievft that toners were involved but young Holt refuses to divulge any names or details Connected with the plot It seems very unlikely that the boy will be prosecuted by the Standard Oil company. Several business men of Humboldt have stated that if Holt M prosecuted they will be willing to put up a bond staked on their faith In him. At present the lad Is In the custody of his father. A physical examination Monday did not show any injuries that would have resulted from B blow on the head which caused five hours unconscious ness according to the report that Holt told Monday. Holt told Kenneth Oran, station manager, that as he was closing Sunday evening a car drove up with two fellows In It. One came Into tht station to use the rest room and hit him over the head.with a club While h« was lock'm? the safe for the night. Holt s«,id that he remained unconscious for five hours. Found Harve's Car in a Cornfield. i Emmetsburg Democrat: Thursday H S. Dailey of Whittemore who belongs to the Emmetsburg Golf Club, drove to this city to enjoy a couple of hours a 1 the game in company with a few 01 Ms friends. He happened to meet Father Murtagh and asked him if he walked to the grounds. Father Murtagh replied in the negative and pointed to his car along the paved roac some distance away. Mr. Dailey sale that was his car. They walked oul to the road to settle the dispute and Mr. Dailey promptly notified SheriE Shea to get in touch with neighboring sheriffs and see if ho could locate his auto. Saturday morning Mr. Dailey dropped into our office to tell us that his car was found In a cornfield near Havelock. It had been driven sixty miles. It was not damaged. It is a Dodge. It was in good condition. He had left In the car 25 golf balls, golf sweaters and trousers, four pipes worth $3.50 apiece and some choice tobacco. Mr. Dailey was a pioneer hi this section of the state. He located at Whittemore In 1874. He used to come to the old town of Emmetsburg and knew scores of early settlers. He auc- tioneered for many years with the late George E. Boyle. Later he went Into the business for himself. He had a sale last Saturday afternoon shortly after he left our office. Harve is a fine fellow and has hoits of friends In this locality. All will glad to .know that he found his car. pennies to drop Into the collection box at the church. Dan Steck is optimistic over re-election. A good many voters really think that he never was actually elected senator and was only seated because he had a big pull. , 'The drys in Illinois are apparently doing their bit to send a wet to the United States senate. Opposition to corn tlie weather man did a good' Mrs . McCormick will probably elect Job. Des Molnes Is to have a twenty-one story building built by the lowa-Des Moines National bank, making money. They must be Car drivers kick about Algona's narrow streets. In a few years they will be kicking about the narrow pavement in the country. A LeMars attorney died and willed his estate to found a womanless library. We bet there will be some classy reading in that joint. , Bootlegging and bank robberies seem to be the two most profitable business ventures of the day with bank robberies a little in the lead. Bishop Cannon is again in the lime Jlght and new charges have been filed against him. The bishop was recently married and troubles never cojne singly; A Wto cracker Intimates that many people will pay fifty cents to see a bum and fidget around looking for |J. Ham Lewis. All this talk of repealing the eighteenth amendment Is the bunk. It will probably never happen, but a possible change in the law may determine Just what is and what Is not booze. An Algona high school kid declared in class that Rome was built during the night and when asked where he received his knowledge, replied that the teacher stated, Rome wasn't built in a day. Bankers are now naturally suspicious of every stranger who enters the bank. Since January first about thirty banks have been reported held up and robbed. Who wouldn't be a bit nervous? Thank You, Tom. Hampton Chronicle: Bid J. Backus, postmaster at Algona, and one of the publishers of the Algona Republican, was a brief visitor in Hampton last Friday afternoon. Bid Is one of Algona's best boosters and is always on the job of spreading rays of sunshine. ate. » * * The dormant soviet snake, warmed by tolerance and in some instances even by approval, has begun to stir and threaten. Striking the farm industry through our Board of Trade to further depress American agriculture aind intensify economic restlessness is bad enough, but apparently is not this Ingrateful's only effort to set back civilization four or five hundred years. Like the snake of Aesop, it is attacking the whole human family. Well-founded charges are now brought that the bear activities of the soviet agents in the wheat market have been worldwide in scope and have extended to other commodities. It is encouraging, of course, to learn that Russia's foray into the world wheat market, resulting in a virtual halt to American export business, is likely to bring dras- iic, reaction by congress, but there are hose who fear that the porcess of drastic reaction by congress may be ixceedlngly slow In development in the absence of vigorous use of sharp spurs >y victimized electorates. » * t Manipulation of the wheat market is only one link in the chain which Includes the sale of cheap lumber and manufactured articles with the ultimate end in view of disorganizing the world markets and bringing about the chaotic conditions associated with abrupt decline in prices. Following earlier announcements by members of the senate that the present situation demonstrated the necessity for prompt and strict government regulation of the speculative futures markets, Senator Tasker L. Oddie, of Nevada., haS announced that ho «H» m t ro d uce a bill at the next session of congress excluding from this country a number of Russian products, including manganese, coal, lumber, wood pulp, gelatine, wheat and glue. * * * Even if the red flag is not being flaunted inside of our fortifications, an excellent opportunity has been afforded for a sane and frank illustration and discussion of soviet economic policies, and whether these, with their attendant bread-lines and wholesale executions for forgery of bread tickets, are well founded on anything more sound than the restless and disturbed dreams of minds not yet recovered from the volcanic eruption that brought them into control of a potentially powerful nation. At the same time, it is to be remembered that an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure, and it is to be hoped that congress can be brought to a realization of the fact that the subject is one for action, not oratory; that it is neither a tariff bill nor the confirmation of a presidential nominee. • • * Not so very long ago, If a postoffiee was burglarized the "job" was at once set down as the work of a novice at the game. Experienced crooks seemed to have, but little fear of municipal, county or even state authorities, but as a rule they fought shy of the federal government on account of their conviction that Unce Bam never forgets and never gives up. Now, it would seem, yeggmen and gangsters have thrown off their old fears and become emboldened to ihe point of flouting the nation with as little trepldlty as they would have In "sticking up" a belated traveler on a deserted road. LEDYARD NEWS. (Held over from Last Week.) Mr. and Mrs. A. Laurltzen were transacting business at Algona Saturday at Mr. 'and daughter left for their home In Chicago Friday. Misses Wylam and Jones spent the week end with Miss Wylam's parents at Hawkeye. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Worden of Elmore were callers at the Ed. Campbell home Sunday. Mrs. Ben Gesch of Elmore spent last Tuesday here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Welfare. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Johnson and son of Brlcelyn spent Sunday at the Ed. Halverson home here. Tlce Brack was called to Denver last week to serve as a federal juror. He returned home on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Prank Hurt and daughter of Minneapolis were callers at the Ed. Campbell home Thursday. Mrs. Otis Midthune and children of Elmore and her sister of Minneapolis spent Wednesday at the Ed. Halverson lome. Mr, and Mrs. Ed. Halversfrn and children were at Frost Tuesday evening attending a shower on Mrs. Halverson's nephew. m%38&&0&!^^ SWEA CITY NEWS. | as&iyyxxx^^ (Held over from Last Week), Miss Esther Swanson left Friday for Aberdeen, Bputh Dakota, where she has employment Mr. and Mrs. Glen Griffith of Fort Dodge are spending the week with Mrs. Anna Griffith. Kenneth Thompson, who is employed at the Christensen Cafe, has bf»eri under the weather with a severe cold the past week. Mrs. T. R. Hanlfan, Mrs. Harold Ditsworth and Miss Florence Pearson visited on Wednesday with Mrs. Harry Edwards at Algona. Mrs. Fred Theil of Alexandria, South Dakota, is visiting relatives in Swea City and vicinity, Mrs. Thiel Is a sister of John Anderson. Mrs. O. Kesler and Gale and Darlene accompanied by Miss Vera Thompson of Armstrong were week end visitors at Ellsworth and Radcllffe. Miss Signe Anderson of Los Angeles arrived Friday for an extended visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson of "Anderson Oaks." Mr. and Mrs. Walter Smith accompanied their daughter, Esther to Northfield, Minnesota, where Esther is again enrolled as a student at the Carleton College. Miss Esther Anderson, who Is attending Gustavus Adolphus College at St. Peter, Minnesota, spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J, J, Anderson. Gale Kesler and Orvln Jverson «C" companied by Mrs, C. Kesler and Darlene drove to Minneapolis on Saturday where Gale went to register at the Minnesota State University. This is Gale's second year at Minnesota, Miss Olive McAnlnch arrived Thurs' day front Los Angeles via tue overland trtft route, leafilig Los AHgeleS at nine 1 M. OH, Sunday aftd arriving at Arm- Strong ftt four a. m. Ott Thursday. Miss McAnineh enjoSrea tfie trip Immensely. Rev. and Mrs. Richard Johnson of the fast ohalfi Lutheran church Were visitors at Swea City on Monday. They f**tirn*d hofftW frott Slotut City on Friday with twd chlidreTi whom they have adopted. The boy, Paul Richard! Is three years old, and Ruth Elaine 13 61* Weeks Bid. Among former residents 6f Swea City who came to celebrate the opening of the city pavlfig and highway number nine w6 noticed Ml*, and Mrs. Harry Edwards and Tommy t Mr. and Mrs. Carl Pearson, Mr. afid Mrs, H. N, Kruse and ft, S. .Blossom of Algona and Mr. and Mrs. Led Edwards of Garner. At the regular meeting of the American Legfion Auxiliary last Tuesday evening the following officers were elected: president;, Mrs. F«rn Peterson; first vice president, Mrs. Helen Nelson: second vice president Mrs. Vina Haglund; secretary, Mrs. Tullle Curtis; treasureer, Mrs. Kena Haglund; historian, Mrs. Minnie Thompson; chaplain, Mrs. Mary Leland} eergeant-at-arms, Mrs. Faye Hethershaw. IBVINGTON NEWS. Mrs, Arthur Rlley and daughter, Mar jorle went to Fort Dodge Friday on business. U. B. Frankl and Mike Rlley went to Eagle Grove on business Saturday afternoon. Lester Simmons of Laurens spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Simmons. Miss Cecil Thornton, who has been spending the past week at Emmets burg, returned to her home Sunday. Mrs. John Ludwig of Garner spent Tuesday and Wednesday at the home of her brother, Fred Dole and family. Charles Simmons of Rolfe spent Bunday at the home of Mr. Simmon's brother, Mr. and Mrs. George Simmons. ' . Mr. and Mrs. George Simmons spent Sunday, at the home of their daughter, Mrs. David King and family of this vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Headley went to Jewel Junction Saturday to oversee a farm they own there. They returned home Monday. Mrs. Kltchkart of Eagle Grove came one day the past week to spend a few weeks with her daughter, Mrs. Thad Wickwire and family. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Rlley and family spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Riley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bordwell of Llvermore. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reaper and daughter, Bernice, of Algona spent Sunday at the home of Mr. Reaper's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reaper. Mr. and Mrs. Ransom Thornton and family of Emmetsburg spent Sunday at the home of Mr/Thornton's brother, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thornton and family. , Mr. and Mrs. Charles Armstrong and family of Llvermore spent Sunday evening at the home of Mrs. Armstrong's Copper Clad's Twin Flue Super Heater of Palo' Alto spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thornton and family. Mr. Van- deyary has been a resident of Palo Alio for thirty-nine years. Mrs. Fred Andrews and daughter, Ardlth, who has been spending the past two weeks with her parents, Mr. md Mrs. V. J. Schichtl, left for their home at Staples, Minnesota, .Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wilhelmi of this vicinity are the proud parents of an eight pound baby girl born to them on Saturday morning. This makes two daughters for the Wilhelmls. Mrs. Wil- lelml will be better remembered as Miss Doris Schichtl. LUVEENE NEWS. I ^^ Ferdinand Schipull of Garner was In LuVerne Tuesday on business. A. Lloyd Spooner of Fort Dodge was a business caller here Thursday. Wm. Rlstau and Al Miller are en- oying a fishing trip in Minnesota. The camp fire girls held a" bake sale Saturday afternoon at the corner store. The Methodist Ladies' Aid society met Wednesday afternoon at the town hall. Mrs. August Pergande, Sr., entertained her five song and then- families on Sunday. Charles Patterson and Lottie and Jennie Mason visited with relatives In Clarion Sunday. Mrs. Voss, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Nissen at Whittemore, returned home last week, Clinton Godfrey of Ohapin, made his uncle, William Godfrey, and family a short visit last Tuesday. Mrs. Martha Stone is visiting this week in Cedar Rapids with her son, George Stone and family. Mrs. Lottman of Chicago, is visiting at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Henry Pergande, and family. Miss Alberta Green of Omaha visited las'f Wednesday at the home of her grandmother, -Mrs. Barbara Blumer, Rev. Reyman attended an all week session of the Northwest Iowa District Methodist conference at Storm Lake. Mr, and Mrs. Charles Hanselman and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hlnz, Sr., enjoyed a fishing trip at Clear Lake on Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Sanford and family drove to Grimes Saturday to visit over Sunday with her sister, Mrs. Eittrlem and family. G. N. Grant, who has been visiting with relatives here for several weeks, returned last week to his home In Bralnerd, Minnesota. The special services which hpve been held during the past week In the Evangelical church by John Good were clQsed-on Sunday evening. The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid society met last Wednesday at the J»an», The hostesses were WTB, Henry Rubley and Mrs. Grant Jennings, Mr. and Mrs, W. F. Godfrey, Ruby, THE TWIN FLUE spreads heat and flame to all sides of an oblong firepot and drum. A single flue cannot and does not do this. Copper-Clad's Twin Flue Super-Heater costs you no more than a single flue heater, but is worth more —MUCH MOBE. Made in two styles. With a steel or Cast Unit. You will be proud to own one of these beautiful Heaters, and your home will be protected from the discomforts and ills of winter. Actual furnace circulating power—every room warm day and night. Warm floors and made safe for children. O.W.ERICKSON HARDWARE Phone 274 L. J. NELSON, Mgr. Algona, Iowa. and Florence and Mrs. C. C. Anderson visited with the family of Mr. and Mrs. Martin in Mason City Sunday. There -were no church services Sunday in the Methodist church as Rev. Reyman was In attendance at the Northwest Iowa conference at Storm Lake. Mrs. Cora Johnson, and daughter, Miss Cora Baumgartner of Minneapolis, visited several days last week with the former's mother, Mrs. M, Baura- gartner, Sr. ikd -, Masonic lodge at the laying of the cornerstone for the new school house at Algona Thursday. Mrs. Adam Zwiefel and son and daughter, Bob, and Mrs. Ike Smith, left Saturday for Mattoon, Illinois, to visit with then- daughter, and sister, Mrs. William Martin and family. The Tuesday club met last week with Mrs. Allan Thompson. A good program was given and a business session was held. Refreshments were served at the close of the meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Lenz have returned from Brandon, Texas, where they visited for several .weeks with Mr. 'and Mrs. Ed. Mantey and family. Mrs. Lenz and .Mrs. Mantey are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Castleman have moved here from Renwick and are living In the Konarska residence in the north part of town. Mr. Castleman is employed on the C. & N. W. section. The Strand theatre closed Saturday night. It has been managed by the business men of LuVerne the past several months and has shown good clean pictures. It was not a profitable proposition, but merely a drawing card for the farmers. Miss Florence Ramer wa s taken to Des Moines Thursday where she enter- ed a hospital for an examination. She was accompanied by her brother and sister, John and Leona Ramer, and Mrs. M. I. Riddle and her son-in-law, Arnold Sanders. Dr. and Mrs. L. R. Corbln of Nor-, way, Iowa, were in town a -few hours Friday. Dr. Corbln has purchased the practice of Dr. P. V. Janse and expects to be here about October 20. Mrs.. Cortttn is a registered nurse. - Dr. Janse has practiced In LuVerne, for* the past twenty-seven years-and, will move-to.?;, first of ' Worthy Purpose 1. To pay doctor bills. 2. To refinance your car and reduce payments. 8. To buy livestock or chickens. 4. TO GET OUT OF DEBT — by grouping scattered • • bills where one uniform small payment can be made each month. PAYMENT SCHEDULE $ 50— Repiy I 3.51 a Month J100- Repay I 7.05 s Hont'i »200— Itepsy (U.10 » Month (300— Repay 121.10 a Month Your furniture, auto and live- Block may be used aa security. We will be clad to talk with you (confidentially, of coures) about arranging • loan to meet your needs, CUNNINGHAM & LA.CY Algona Phone 598 Representing Federal Finance Co. Des Moines Gee! Don't You Feel Peppy These Nice Cool Mornings 1 Like you could conquer the world, or whip Jack Dompsey or something of that sort? ' Every one feels that way and all this "pep" and energy'' requires fuel for the body, Good I candy Stel form * *" ^^ '^ ™*««$ Two or three pieces of good candy are worth more ^ffiS^tett! todder that has little or no food value 9 Eat good pure rich candy and get somfe of thi* ALGONQUIN Confectionery The place to buy Good Candy.

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