The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 29, 1930 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 29, 1930
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Page 7
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Wash Harris, who resides f J£ F- and Mrs - Melndert Smidt of Ti- W6 UeSts . o of g » U » eSts 8unda y at the Mrs. c. P. Bpecht. wm hold a morir f Andersf)n Brothers' meat market on Saturday of this week. Association. State Druggists Mr. and Mrs. Bert Harwood will move the last of the week to Clarion. The Harwoods came here a few years aeo when Mr. Harwood accepted a posi- ' commiss'ion h« on here. His father is editor of the Clarion paper, spent a few days the g> October 28. Mrs. Blome will be E. W. •hta H ^ ek ln Des Molne * s- Ing his daughter, Mrs. H. Pierce Witmer. of Algona. « Mls s Maud Coon, the Mr. and Mrs. John Coon W. H. Cummings, who owns th* L ^ rs- ^"i nk Esser and two son s. Vln- Cummings variety storeThad m tonsils Kf 0 * i*™ 5 ' took the fast M "wau- removed at the Algona hospital Mon k = f^' 0 SIoux Falls ' South D *ko- day. gona nos P' ta l Mon- ta, Saturday morning and spent a day .-_ at tn e bedside of a brother of Mrs and Mrs. E. M. Gross are re- Esser ' who Is sick in the hospital The o °iy e u . , blrth of their first Es ? ers returned to Algona Sunday ev- a baby girl which was born on enm B- Friday. DesMoines-Republlcwi, October29, 1930 Mr. and Mrs. Walter Barr are the Mr. and Mrs. Chdt H. Williams spent 5 a r en ' s of a babv S^ 1 who arrived on Sunday in Mason City visiting at the Saturday a t the Algona hospital. Mrs. home of Mrs. Williams' parents, Mr Barr ^ qulte seriously ill for a few and Mrs. J. R. Williams. parents ' Mr> days, but is doing nicely now. The -several southern and business. Weber of Irvington. „. „. ,.. j i Kr use came home Monday from O'*™?» ^L 8 ' Ravmond Gales of Liv- Neil, Nebraska, where they had visited mnra °*° fu ~ parents of a fine baby sfnce Friday at the home of then- son "' ™'- '- their first Hubert and family. They were ac- chlld. "before her marriage. Ann Hllb ert rJSf* Kouba of Wesley was calling on friends in Algona Friday. Nick Oengler was over from Whittc- more ort business Saturday. Dg White was down from his farm northeast of the city Thursday. Editor Jake Schwartz of the Fenton Reporter, was an Algona caller Saturday. Howard French, the Titonka lumberman, was In the city on business Saturday. P. S. Guy, Wesley's popular restaurant man, was a visitor in Algona Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Julius Bollig of Seneca township were visitors in Algona on Saturday. Postmaster L. H. Mayne of Emmete- burg was a business visitor In Algona Thursday. Tom Carmody of Whittemore was ailing on Algona relatives and friends Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Rippentrop of akota were among the shoppers in Igona Friday. G. A. Brunson, the prohibition director in Iowa, was up from Des Moines Saturday calling on friends. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Smith drove to Webster City Sunday and spent the day with relatives and friends. Mr.^and Mrs. George Schroffer and " week THEATRE OWNERS METINALGONA Allied Theatre Owners Or gonize to Fight Chain System of Big Cities. Henry Baler, Jr., surprised his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baler Sr by a week end visit at their Home. Mr.' Baler, Jr., is employed in Des Moines where he makes his home. Paul Wille, custodian of the Call State Park, announces that he has a larg <L Quantity of cord wood for sale at the park. Anyone desiring wood can flnd Mr. Wille at the park. The Baptist Ladies' Aid will hold Leo Aman returned home last „„,.-„. from a trip to Milwaukee where they visited relatives and friends. „„, „„„ nu . . B Geerdes, one of Lakota's lead- by Mr. and Mrs. P. O. Dahl _ lri g citizens, accompanied by his son and daughter, Ardis of Swea Cltv Walter ' visited Algona Wednesday and ivr™ TI,,U— t «. , ... • made this office a pleasant call. Mr. and Mrs. A .L. Peterson cam*, home Sunday from Fairfield where they had visited with relatives. They had been gone since Wednesday. LOCAL BUSINESS MEN ATTEND MEETING. Chain Would Prevent Small Towns from Showing: Films Until After Showing- in Key Cities. A luncheon and meeting of the officials and members of the Allied Theatre Owners of Iowa, Inc., and a number of Algona business men was held at the New Algona hotel last Wednesday noon. This was one of the eight district meetings of the organization which have been held so far and there were about thirty people present The organization is made up of the heatre owners operating in smaller towns and not belonging to the big chain systems. It was organized to Statement by Hon. J. H. Jensen. and M,' , ana Mra - . 1S a dau e nter of its annual chicken pie supper Saturday evening, November 1, at the church. Serving will begin at five o'clock The menu appears in another part of the •paper. , Al Palkenhainer attended a district meeting of druggists at Charles City last Thursday and was on the program Kathleen Holtzbauer is taking a week of vacation from her duties as cashier at the Christensen Bros, store The flrst of the week she visited at Mason City with her friend, Mrs. Bernard Tlerney, formerly Gwen Jones. Today she will go to Fort Dodge to spend a few days with Katherine Biggins, a friend who has visited In Algona a number of times. L. G. Nemmers spent a few days of last week in Algona and Bancroft on business connected with the Northwestern Ball Telephone Company. Cap" is attending the Bell school In Des Moines and will finish November 15. His family are now living in Mason City, where he will be located after November 15. Call Theatre THUES. & FRI., OCT. 30-31 Trade matinee Thursday at 2:30 p. m. Prices 10c-30c. Billie Dove Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. Tully Marshall "ONE NIGHT AT SUSIE'S" An intensely dramatic story with an underworld background. How far should a girl go to hold the man she loves? He suffered years in jail for her crime. America's beauty as the queen of the underworld. Also— Talking News—Second Showing Knute Rockne Football Talk and Paramount Talking News with Vitaphone Variety. In America and Talking Comedy. SATURDAY SPECIAL, NOV. 1. Trade matinee at 1:30 p. m. Prices lOc-30. Every Saturday in November is booked with a special show. Drive miles to see it. Outdoor action! Romance! Excitement! Fast riding! Laughs! It's a dandv picture for the family. Mitzi Green for the kiddies and '. Richard Arlen Dashing hero of "Light of the Western Stars" in " THE S ANTE FE TRAIL" The big flghl^cattle men vs sheep raisers. Also— Knute Rockne's Football Talk and Talking Comedy. TUES. & WED., NOV. 4-5 Trade matinee Tuesday at 2:3o'p m. Moran & Mack "ANYBODY'S WAR" Head men of fun funning the war hi The A. B. P. . i . Behind the front line with 'the worlds funniest men. Going ove the top in a laugh attack. Just when Algona needs a big laugh show. Also Vitaphone Varieties. SUN. & MON., NOV. 2-3. Sunday matinee at 1 p. m. and every two hours. Love, laughter, riot. 50,000,000 French women are wild about Maurice Chevalier "PLAYBOY n OF PARIS" He brings a new kind of love. Talking, loving, singing, fascinating. You will hum when Chevalier sings. Also— THURS. & FRI., NOV 6-7 Announcement extraordinary it's great news. Tr.sde matinee Thursday at 2-30 p m. Special school ma.tinee Friday at 4:15 p. m. The world's greatest tenor in a marvelous story for the whole family Its wholesome, it's wonderful Be sure to plan for John McCormick "SONGOF MY HEART" One of the big events in motion picture history. Special prices school matinee—high school 25c; grades lOc. Another Big Special! SATURDAY, NOV. 8. Trade matinee at 1:30. Prices—lOc- 30c. One of the outstanding westerns. John Mack Brown Wallace Beery Kay Johnson "BILLIE, THE KID" A two gun man chock full of action Wallace Beery as the deputy sheriff in a territory ruled by bandits. The audience cheered it at the big Capital Theatre in New York City. It's a real treat. Saturdays are big. Also Knute Rockne's Football Talk and Talking Comedy. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Larson and family of Forest City spent Saturday and Sunday at the home of Mrs. Larson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Specht. Mrs. Mabel Grapotte Bowen, of Counoil Bluffs., spent Saturday and Sunday visiting at the S. E. McMahon home. She is a niece of Mrs. McMahon. Mrs. Mark Olson and Miss Dorothy Fleming of Forest City were calling on Algona friends last Thursday. Mrs. Olson will be remembered as Miss Hazel Staley. Mr. and Mrs. A. Hutchison and their daughter, Dorothy, spent Sunday in Charles City. They visited with their son and brothe*, Donalc?, who was there from Cedar Rapids. Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Williams returned Sunday from Columbus, Wisconsin, where they had visited relatives and friends since Friday. Mrs. Williams formerly lived at Columbus. Miss Delia Frankl, who is a student at the Iowa State Teachers' College, was home from Cedar Falls for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Frankl over the week end. Meredith Lathrop, who is employed at the Modern Dry Cleaners, came home from Des Moines where she visited Sunday and Monday with Lorraine Tierney, who is a student at a Des Moines business college. Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Darnell and son- in-law, Herbert Salveson, of Santa Ana, California, and the former's brother and wife, Dr. and Mrs. G. W. Darnell of Ringsted were guests Sunday at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Darnell's daughter, Mrs. Earl Mason. Mrs. L. V. Andrews left Tuesday morning in her car for Denver, Colorado, where she will visit her sister. Later she plans to drive to the coast to visit a niece. She has made no definite plans about her return to Al- fight the chain system of film autocrats, such as the Publix Corporation which are trying to keep th e smal owners from running films until so many days after they have been run In the larger towns. Fred Hagemann of Waverly, democratic nominee for governor of the stflte of Iowa, was present in his official capacity.of vice president of the organization. Tom Arthur, of Mason City, the president, was unable to be here because of illness. Exhibitors of northwest Iowa from such towns as Humboldt, Eagle Grove, Clarion, Waverly, Webster City, Nevada, Britt, Forest City, Rolfe, Fort Dodge, Hartley, Belmond and Emmetsburg were at the meeting. Senator Gilchrist of Laurens, candidate for congress from this district, was also present and favored he men with a few well chosen remarks. N. C. Rice. Alaona's popular theatre wner, introduced Lester Martin of Neada, secretary of the organization, ho explained what it is trying to ac- omplish. He stated that it was com- osed of independent theatre owners nly and no one else. He told that here was a possibility of a state am- sement tax being forced on the pub- c which would boost the price of heatre tickets and which would have o be paid by the public. The Allied rganization is fighting this tax with very means in their power and intend o nut it before the state legislature. The big fight which they are wauin owever, is against the chain system They are trying to prevent the chain from throttling the small owner. Th chains plan to zone the state whic means that there would be key citie like Des Moines, Cedar Rapids, Mason City, and in fact all large cities. Tlies cities would get the films, show them and have an option on them for from twenty to one hundred and twentv davs before any small theatre could show them and by that time the film would be out of date. This would ev- *ntually cause the small owner to shut gona and may be gone for a year or more. Maurice Creighton celebration McMahon attended ). the University homecoming in Omaha Saturday and Sunday and witnessed the Creighton- Haskell football game which was played Saturday night. Maurice was graduated from the Creighton law school last June. Mrs. Helen Quarton, Brushiliijham and son, Bobby, left Thursday for Detroit, where they will visit for a time before going on to New York. Later they may go to Havana, Cuba, for a visit at the home of Mrs. Brushingham's brother, Harold Quarton, who is in consular service there. June Adele Overmyer and her two Friends. Flossie Mem'ler and Dorothy Else, drove up from Oskaloosa and spent the week end at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Overmyer June Adele teaches Latin and French in the Oskaloosa high school, Miss Memyer teaches public speaking and Miss Else, English and debate. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baler received a letter last week telling them of the arrival of a little daughter at the home of their son, George, and his wife in Clay Center, Kansas. The baby was born Thursday, October 24. and is the flrst granddaughter for Mr, and Mrs. Baler. Mi-, and Mrs. George Baler down and the chain could then step in and buy the theatre for practically Its own price. way the chain An example of system works is the like this, Mason City, which is in the chain would get a film. They would show it for a certain number of days and the smaller towns within a certain radius of Mason City would have to wait to show it until such a time as the option expired. There are anm-o\imately 300 to 350 Independent exhibitors in the state of Iowa and they have invested nearly twenty millions of dollars in the mo;ion picture industry of the state. There are three corporations In favor of zoning. They are RKO, Fox and Central States. The Allied Theatre organization wss started from humble jeKinninp-s or Ai'gus*; 1? of this year i >ecause the chains orce their pronosition through" Articles of incorporation were drawn up and i money was obtained from the small My platform is the same that i was before the June primary I nave no quarrel with my opponent for I believe that If he is elected, he will in the majority of cases, vote exactly as I would. I am especially pleased to note that he has endorsed my stand on the- Turner program for tax reform of course in order to do that he has had to climb onto the republican bandwagon and desert his own. The democratic partj', and its candidate for governor, have taken a specific stand against tax revision and the income My opponent says he is a dairyman and so knows the dairyman's prob- ems. He is In favor of an increased tate tax on dairy substitutes. I voted for that kind of a tax at the last session, and I have not changed my mind on that question. Again, he says he is affiliated with he democratic party because of the epublican attitude on the tariff. He oes not appear to know that the re- ublican tariff act of 1930 raised the ?» » rnte on bllttL 'r and butter sub- titutcs from eights cents to fourteen ents per pound. The eight cent rat vas established by the Fordney-Mc Cumber act in 1922. The Underwoo tariff act of 1913 under democratic ad ministration, placed a tariff of two ane one-half cents per pound on butter The dairymen at least have no fault tc flnd with the new tariff bill. Permit me now to call attention to some reasons why a democrat canno serve the interests of Kossuth county ii the next legislature, as well as a republican. The house being overwhelmingly republican, the biggest battle of the session will take place in the republican caucus before the session opens when the republican candidate for speaker is nominated. Nomination means election, for there will be only about a dozen democrats elected to the house of representatives, so of course the democrats have no chance whatever to elect a speaker. Now, at this session we shall have a ormidable candidate for speaker In Francis Johnson of Dickinson county, o-author with Senator Patterson of he income tax bill. It means a great deal to have a speaker in sympathy with our program; especially this ses- ion when the congressional districts re to be redistricted and tax revision 5 to be the major issue. But in the event that Kossuth coun- y elects a democrat to the house of epresentatives, he will not be able to ote for Francis Johnson and Kossuth vill lose a vote for progressive policies, t the very time when it counts the most. I submit that for this reason alone, neither republicans nor democrats in this county can afford to have the county represented in the next legislature by a democrat, who can do nothing whatever to accomplish the ear Your Wear your Ekcomoor everywhere—every day. For it is so superbly tailored it will never lose the smart individuality which so delighted you the first day you slipped it on. Exclusive pure wool fabrics that refuse to be affected by wrinkles, dust or moisture. Beau* tifully furred or smartly plain. An Ekcomoor will meet your every fall coat need with dignity and distinction. To the Voters of Kossuth County. Next Tuesday, November 4th, will be lection day. Among the various offic- s to be filled for the next two years selection for state renresentatlve must be made. I have, as a candidate or this office, stated my position a umber of times, and I will briefly re•ate my platform for the benefit of lose who failed to see or hear the rinciples for which I stand. 1. I favor an hicome tax that will receive a very substantial portion of whether or not a representative is going to be required to give a legitimate account of his stewardship or whether he is Boini? to be given to understand he is free to pursue his own selfish course and be rewarded for same. In closing I wish to express my appreciation for the courtesies and encouragement that have been extended to me. I fully realize the handicap under which I am laboring. My con- f dence in the people and my love for clean government have taken, posses- *iwumj.ig WJ.IULCVUI to UCCOniDllsn tm- 4-i^« j. t j HWIHUII ui election of a speaker favorable to pro- l£° *" burden now carried !> v P™P<*- eressive nnllrtps ly - gressive policies. On this ground and regardless of all other consideration, I invite the support of every thinking democrat a the coming election, as well as of ever progressive-minded republican. My opponent's only objection to m seems to be based on the so-called Sal ary Grab act. The event has prove;hat this bill was bad politics, slmpl because it was capable of being twist ed, distorted and misrepresented b >ersons who pretended false indigna .ion merely to boost themselves intc office. At the time It was passed no ody was thinking of politics, but on- y of the undoubted fact that in th< have one other child, who is six years old. a son, Bobby, REAL GRAPE FRUIT FOUR FOR Small Grape Fruit at six for Extra fancy Dates, 1930 crop, two pounds Mai'shmallows, per pound , A doll for every girl. 25c 25c 18c LONG'S GROCERY Phillip Walker left Friday morning for Minneapolis where he will go in business for himself as an accountant. During the past year he has been accountant for the General Motors Corporation in South American. When he left this country he was to stay in South America for two years, but because of the unsettled conditions in the southern continent, he was called home a few weeks ago. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will F. Wnlker, returned to this country a few weeks ahead of him after spending three months on a trip to South America to visit him. owners to get behind it to fight against coercion of the chains and the amusement tax. Mr. Martin slated that the small owners in Michigan got together eleven years ago and successfully de- themsr-lvos ""•p.inst just such and that there is no reason wenty-flve years or more since the compensation of legislators was fixed lecessary expenses had doubled. If ny opponent had been in the legisla- ure at the time he would have un- oubtedly voted with the majority. The ill was going to pass anyhow, and lembers who did not take advantage f it would simply have been letting heir counties help pay the cost, with- ut getting anything back. He is taking in entirely too much rritory when he claims that the bill unconstitutional. The supreme court the only authority on constitution- were Irvine to i Z. lty> and the collrt has not Passed on y * ° . the question. Competent lawyers claim there was no unconstitutionality involved. I am asking- for a second term on my why Iowa cannot put it across. The membership of the Iowa organization now numbers about, one hundred. Sfntt f or Gilchrist made a few remarks and stated that he believed the organization was a Rood thins and that if he was elected to conpress he would do all in his power to help it. He said that movies are not a luxury because they brinor beauty and pleasure to work- in<r neople who must have some form of diversion in order to do better work. 2. I am opposed to chain organization and will do my utmost to check this system of economic peonage. 3. I favor immediate liberalization of our state game laws so as to enable farmers to shoot pheasants for table use at all seasons of the year, until they are reduced to a position where they will not be a menace to crop production. 4.1 am opposed to the creation of more commissions. More commission mean more expense and too many members of our appointed commissions are political ward heelers instead of men qualified for such positions. 5. I favor an Increased state tax on pioducts used as dairy substitutes. 6. I fnvor pontir.iiad use of CT'-- tax and aiilo lict-nse money entirely for lighway cons';njct'Oi!. 7 I am oppose :f, piling- up bonded ncottcdncss to burden our cHHren fi I am opposed to the i.rinciplcs of the "Salary Grab" :i:id if Plec'c-d, T •iJiall introduce a b'll M oui state iri;- •slnture calling for its repeal. The question 'o Vj sr.ltled at this ime is not so much who shall renro- ent Kossuth but what principle sshall btain. This contest will establish secondary consideration. Regardless of who is elected, if i feel that I have assisted materially in arousing a public consciousness of the present condition' my time and efforts shall go cheerfully. Sincerely, A. H. BONNSTETTER, Democratic Candidate for State Representative. Mrs, Julia Brace Visiting Daughters. Mrs. Julia Brace left last night for •Frederlcksburg, Jowa, where she will spend a month, with a daughter, Mrs. Doty. Later she will go to Minneapolis for an extended visit with another daughter. When Mrs. Brace called at this office yesterday to have her paper follow her, it called'to mind the fact that she and her husband had been subscribers of the" Upper -Des Moines. Republican for thirty-nine years, and it was pleasant to be told that she cannioi get along wlthoiit •eading the paper. Mrs, Brace, who is the widow of a Union veteran, has or many years been an active worker n the good work of the Woman'o Relief 3orps and stands high in this commun- ty. record which lias been closely checked by the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation, and fellow legislators and found to be O. K.—J. H. Jensen. Adv. Scout Court of Honor Met Friday Evening. The Boy Scout court of honor held a very successful meeting at the shelter house in the Ambrose A. Call State Park last Friday evening which was attended by scouts and thnir leaders from Mallard, Burt, Ruthven, Rolfe, and Algona. The meeting was in charge of Attorney H. W. Miller who with S. H. Aten of Burt and G. D. ____ _____ ..... _ ____ ..... ......... , . . The exhibitors who were at the meet- I Belke n of Fenton make up the court of ing were all in favor of the organization and said that thev would pleriw their support, to it. This proup of live wire men will do much toward KiviiiT ;he smaller towns the s?ood pictures ns soon as the cities, and Algona is to be ooncratulatpd on the tvpn of nlcturns H ias been Retting through the efforts of N. C. Rice. Indoor Pee Wee Golf Opened Sunday. The indoor Pee Wee golf course opined Sunday afternoon in the old Masonic hall and dining room above the Bloom store. The owners, Killian & Muckey, worked tirelessly to have the places ready for the players in time. Those who have visited the course, which is of the latest and most up-to: date design, were more than pleased with it. Mr. Killian plans to do quite 'a bit more work on the course before it is finished the way he expects to (have it in the end. He is offering a prize of five dollars to the person who suggests the best name for his mountain hazard. The last day on which the names will be taken will be November 9. The mountain will be christened the following Sunday, November 16, after the Judges have made their decision. See the ad in this paper for further particulars concerning the contest which is open to everyone. Married at Nashua Last Week. Good Hope, October 28th. Special: On Saturday of last week two of our fine Good Hope young folks acting after a thoroughly modern manner, slipped away to the "Little Brown Church" to be there united in marriage. The young people were Miss Maxine Mitchell, twin daughter of Mr. anc! Mrs. Etna Mitchell, and Arie Dittmer, oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Dittmer. The wedding couple returned on Saturday evening and are at home to their many friends a.t the Dittmer home. It is impossible for us to express the many good things which we are in store for these young voy- on the sea of life. Pheasant Hunting to Begin Saturday. Saturday is the first day of the pheasant hunting, then again two days next week, Wednesday and Thursday. November 5 and C, and the following week on Friday and Saturday, November 14 and 15. There seems to be many pheasants and it is expected that there will be an army of hunters in the field. Three birds, male or female, are allowed to be shot each day. honor. Rev. Aten who is chairman of tht eourt and Mr. Belken were unable to attend. H. R. Heath and Ralph Coats, scout executives from Foi!t Dodge, were in attendance at the meeting and gave the scouts some helpful suggestions. , The meeting opened with the scout oath which was lead by Mr. Otterness of Burt. A first aid demonstration was given by the scouts of troop 32 under the leadership of their scoutmaster, Earl C. Sprague. Clerk of Courts Clark Orton fave the boys a very in tore-stint; talk on camping." Mr. Orton has had considerable campiiv experience, and the boys learned muni from his talk. About ten scouts received the second class badges whici were awarded by Milton Norton, BCOU master of troop 31. The first clas: badges were presented by Mr. Hockey scout master from Mallard, to fiftccr scouts. The nledgipg of allegiance tc the flag was in charge of Mr. Weir oi Burt. Saturday Mr. Coats took a number of the scouts on a hike. The boys cooked their dinner out at the state park. Union Twp. Youth Suffers Broken Ankle. Good Hope, October 28th. Special- Ellsworth Staley, who lives with his uncle Herbert Staley, is getting around on crutches after an accident a week ago last Monday. He was hitching up a team of horses which took fright at something and started to run. In his efforts to control them Ellsworth was thrown in such a manner that the wagon passed over him breaking his Nature Our Best Teacher Even in Winter the raiij and the snow Arc stored in the .soil to make our crops grow Its the wisdom of nu.ture, who keeps things in store Prepares for the future .so we may have incn'e. bincu nature so wisely shows by her plan That storing will add to the comfort of man It looks like man this lesson would heed And store for himself the things ho may need. Ihe Iowa State Bank has looked all 'around But no better teacher than nature lias found ' Algona, Iowa •••••••BBBIBHBH leg just above: the ankle. He was taken into the home of his cousin, Mrs. Lee Bush, where lie has been ever since. B H Kf H H H B B B tH m m m a m a ui H for your hunting ammunition. We carry Remington Peters, Super-X, and Winchester Shells at 75c to $1.25 a box, Kohlhaas Hardware M •

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