The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 28, 1931 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 28, 1931
Page 7
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The Upper ttes Moines-ltepublican, January 28, 1931 FARM AMI; num., WEEK OPENS FEB. 2 Agricultural Outlook Conferences Will be Held Feb. 9 to 26. SOIL, OEOP DISEASE MEETINGS FEB. 25-26. County Fonr-H Club Leaders Plan '31 Activities. Kossnth Cow Testing Association Is Recognized. (By County Agent E. B. Morrison.) Farm people from all parts of Iowa, Interested In every phase of farming, will be guests of Iowa State College, Ames, at the annual Farm and Home Week, which opens Monday noon, February 2, and will close on Friday, February 6. One of the continuous features will be the exhibit of corn, small grain and other crop seed In the college armory. Usually about 10,000 ears of corn are on display. All railroads In Iowa are offering special rates of fare and a third for round trips during the short course. The demand for programs has been the heaviest in the history of the short course, indicating that if weather is favorable many will attend. Tuesday will be held the annual Iowa Swdne Feeders' "Whoo-o-o-ey Day)". Wednesday will be sheep day and soils and fertilizer day. Thursday will be dairy day, beef cattle day and the farm, business conference will bfe held at that time. The annual farmers' livestock Judging contest will be held Friday. Special evening features will include the Illustrated address Tuesday by Francis Flood, famed world traveler, - writer and lecturer; Wednesday, an address by Dan D. Casement, Kansas rancher, farm writer and philosopher; Thursday night will be held the Farm and Home banquet; and Friday even, Ing a wrestlnig match between Iowa ' State College and bhe University of -Missouri. A special program on home economics subjects will continue throughout the week. Lectures, demonstrations and discussions of practically all farm problems will have a place some time during each day. Tell of Swine Tests. Whether various modifications of the "Big 10" supplement have given results as good as the "Big 10" itself will be told at Iowa State College, Tuesday, February 3 at the annual Iowa Swine Feeders' "Whoo-o-ey Day." Results of experiments carried on during the year with pigs will be announced on that day, which is part of the Farm and Home program, according to C. O. Culbertson, who is in charge of the swine feeding experiments. The regular "Big 10" gave good results when fed on rape pasture in the past year's experiments, Culbertson Intimated, although the complete data will not be gliven out until February 3. A mixture of 80 to 90 pounds of tankage and 10 to 20 pounds of oat groats seemed to give good results as far as gains alone were concerned. , Data Indicates that the oat groats are an economical substitute for a part of The annual series of agricultuTta outlook conferences will be held this year hi thirty-six Iowa towns from February 9 to 26, according to an announcement from the extension service at Iowa State College. J. C. Galloway farm management specialist, and Dr A. O. Black, chief of agricultural economics In the experiment station, are in Washington for the National Outlook conference, January 28 to 31. Here the national agricultural outlook for 1931 will be discussed, and after Mr Galloway and Dr. Black return the outlook will be adapted to Iowa. All available statistics on production and probable demand will be presented to farmers, county agents and others who attend the Iowa outlook meetings. The purpose of the conference Is to put before the farmers ac- curiatte Information which wffll help 4iem to plan their production program tor 1931 and for following years. Mr. Oalloway, J. J. Wallace and George Westcott, farm management specialists, will have charge of the Jiree teams which will conduct conferences pver the state. The schedule of meetings for this district Is as follows: February 12, Mason City; February 13, Britt; and February 18, Thompson. Soils and Crop Meeting. J. L. Boatman will discuss soils and R. H. Porter will discuss crop disease control at a series of Joint meetings to be held In Kossuth on Wednesday and Thursday, February 25-28. Unusual results with fertilizer on certain abnormal soils, such as peat, muck and alkali have greatly stimulated interest among farm owners- Si\A operators in the use of various fertilizers. Many fertilizer companies that have established sales agencies In Iowa are offering a wide variety of kinds and mixtures that are supposed to be specially adapted to different soil types and different crops. Generally soil needs are similar, but because they vary from one locality to another it has been the effort through these meetings to discuss the principal needs of local soils as shown by trial plots. Some fertilizers also spread better than others and Just the most economical bag to buy when soil deficiency, crop needs, percent of plant food and spreading qualities of fertilizer are all considered, is no small problem in the use of fertilizer. Increasing in Popularity. Legumes are also increasing in popularity because of their beneflicial effect on heavy soils and their soil building qualities on thin soils, in addition to their value as protein supplement In live stock feeding. Crop disease as discussed by R. H. Porter will include crossbred and pure- These clubs exhibited the first prize about! Shorthorn heifer at the Iowa state fair, 1 -ntered a crops judging team that plac- "~^n*. state fair, trained a - f hat placed Vlliiu — congress and snuwv-x. Kossuth county fair, claimed D> .,— . to be the best prepared of any ever shown locally. Plans for the new year will include purebred and grade colt, beef, dairy and pig,club, as well as . this project wm .. February 3. Ten per cent fewer farm bankrupt cies were recorded in 1930 than In 1929, the United States department o agriculture reports. Outlook Meetings. ..the tankage, Culpertson "^Results ti&en from with its con- approxlmately 425 pigs are to be released on "Whoo-o~ey Day." One experiment carried on with pigs last fall in which three varieties of corn were fed Is expected to arouse considerable Interest. Comparative ex- summary of trials with mercury dusts In the control of corn rots and barley stripe, oat smut and potato diseases. An exhibit of corn will be prepared to show results of treatment on seedlings since the great value of all seed treatment lies in seed disinfection,' thus assuring the young plants a fair start. Both Mr. Boatman and Mr. Porter have done considerable work in the county during the last several years and have each been largely instrumental In the development and adoption of many of our improved soil and plant disease control practices in Iowa. Plan 1931 Activities. : .--••••;••-. :-- :- 1 . < - --f^s-.:. ,-tv-' 1 .-.--;' ,Q.r:- : *. - . *<- -:^\. John Qulst, state club leader of the Iowa State College extension service, is here to assist club leaders in planning the 1931 club activities. The club last year had an enrollment of over 200 farm boys and girls In live stock, grain and garden clubs. High School Athletes Are Good Students corn and garden clubs. The county club committee is Vern Gross, colt; Henry Geishecker, beef; J. M. Patterson, dairy; Geo. Hawcott, pig; and J. H. Warner, corn, which will plan exhibits for the local and state shows, as well as trips to short courses and club camps for winning members. Cow Testing Association. National Roll of Honor diplomas awarded by the National Dairy Association members, who have maintained an average production of over 300 Ibs. for a year in then- dairy herds, have been awarded to eighteen Kossuth county dairymen on their- 1929 production records. These diplomas carry various seals to denote whether it is the first, second, ihird or more times that the dairyman las had his name entered on the national honor roll. Red seals are ttfb first year, blue seals when the herd has been entered twice and gold seals Where names are listed three or more times. Of interest Is the fact that the eighteen herds average almost 14 cows each and the gold seal or fourth time herds average almost twenty cows each. To maintain such production on herds of that size has taken far more effort .than to maintain such production on a few cows or on a small herd. Receive Certificates. Kossuth county dairymen to receive certificates includes gold seal or fourth ;ime herds: C. R. Schoby, Algona; J. M. Patterson, Algona; Bert McCorkle, Algona; Andrew Godfredson, Algona, and Walter J. Barr, Algona. Blue seal or second itme herds: Stou- enberg & Jones, Lone Rock; R. H. Walker, Swea City; J. R. Heetland, iakota; R. B. Bernlnghaus, West Bend; I. B. Chambers, West Bend, and P. J.. Dahlhauser, Whittemore. Red seal or those entered for the Irst time: R. O. Dreyer, Lone Rock; W. J. Bourne, Lone Rock; H. J. Berschman, Lakota; Henry Lampe, Bancroft; Alf L. Studer, Wesley; H. B. Kesler and Walter E. Falb. These herds average from 305 to 8 pounds butterfat and vary from 8 to 31 cows in size. Claude Wessel, Altona; Virgil Loucks, Ledyard; and Bernard Downing, West Bend, are the ;esters of the three associations, who have kept the records with these men. Dairy Feeding Schools. Earl Schulz of the dairy extension lepartment, will be in the county on Friday and Saturday, January 30-31 to Congratulations „.. boys who carried their subject* »„» cessfully along with their sports and physical education program. We are very proud of the scholastic record of our football boys and others. We wish to say that the sports of the high school hold the cream of the high school boys. Then- record will surpass any other group of boys in the high school. We have tried to keep a balance between the mental and physical work of the school and can safely say that of any ambitious boy who is carrying five subjects and is out for every sport. We hope that the parents of these boys will be justly proud and those people who are prone to criticize extra curricular activities and discourage boys from taking part in the work that is nearest to a boy's life, will be won over by the proof of this record. Sports, the developer of mind and body, teaches rythm and coordination of the body, teaching thinking and lightning cool, rapid calculations, lold meetings on dairy feeding and teaching true sportsmanship, is the most valuable experience in a boy's life. The reaction of a boy under the tire of stiff competition, will show up his shortcomings and his mastered arts. Team play is a most valuable asset in all sports. These fundaments! principles, when accomplished by the boys .of our school, find their place In the greatest sport of life, which is living, with the ease of experience. Obstacles are not hard—they have cut down obstacles just as tough. Cool, quick thinking is not new, team work right or wrong is not new—Just a slight change in the signals and two or three new formations. Last but not least, anything that looks worthwhile to a boy's mind will be met square and he is ready to pay the price. Training for Sports. Conditioning the mind and body so that there is no hardship In giving up the lighter things of the younger world for worthwhile ideals, also setting then* minds on a goal and attaining it. We hope that the people of Algona will stand back of the sports and give them their hearty support and cooperation. The state athletic association requires the student to be up in three subjects in order to compete hi the different events. The following are the subjects carried successfully by the football boys: Freshmen. Melvin Miner—English, algebra, general science, manual training. Charles Cretzmeyer—English, bra, Latin, science. alge- Max Eby—out for three weeks. Wm. Hilton—English, algebra, science and manual training. C. Hutchins—Algeba, general science and manual training. FOR SERVICE A Charming Surprise Yon never dreamed that such perfect results could be achieved on that delicate bit of fabric. But it is that ability to perfonn the unusual service that has .made our reputation. Bound up all your soiled apparel and send it to us. Call 537 to have our truck stop. Modern Dry Cleaners Come in and see a real place. Only for complete ELECTRIC VAPORIZER The famous, improved Turpo Electric Vaporizer costs only 23c, complete with five feet of cord and ready to use, when you buy a regular 75c jar of Turpo. the Vaporizing Ointment. A regular $2.26 value for only 98c. Breoki a Cold Right Up TMt Turpo Electric Vaporizer combination U ideal for colds, sore throat, einus trouble. It U invaluable for children's coughi and colds, croup and congestion. Gent now. Don't delay I Mill Otim Fllltd Juit Mud ui your name and addreM witb a dollar bill. We pay postage. Lusby's Drug Store Algona, Iowa. Wedding Anniversary. Livermore Gazette: A large number of friends and relatives surprised Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Devine at their farm home last Monday evening, January 19th, it being their forty-fifth wedding anniversary. They all came with well filled baskets and spent the evening playing five hundred and rook. -The i V'. ^totf*waa-won by Bernadine De- management with local dairymen. The lose margins in dairy production have mphasized better feeding of good cows ,nd closer culling of "boarder cows" on he dairy husbandry calendar for Janary. And In line with this program .iscussion of feeding and management j _ . _ . - ractlces have been arranged through LlCVineS OUrpriSed Oil tie cooperation of creameries, cow test associations and farm bureau. Mr. Schultz will be at the Grant Consolidated school on Friday, January 30 and In Algona Saturday morning before the annual creamery meeting on January'31. Mr. Schultz will also be on the program at the Algona Cooperative creamery annual meeting next Saturday afternoon. Fomier Tells of Kansas. Garnett, Kansas, January 21, 1931. Haggard & Backus, Upper Des MoinesRepublican: Here is my check for renewal of subscription to the old home town paper, for year 1931. I feel I shall enjoy its weekly visit as much this year as I did last year. This state Is fortunate in having an abundance of moisture in soil, wheat generally Is reported In good condition, and most farmers say it will go through the winter in good condition. The crop has been providing pasture in quality and quantity considered the best In many years. This and the good weather have combined to save, considerable feed which in colder, stormy weather would have been used. This is the information given by farmers in Anderson county to Mr. Hendriks. I am sure there are a good number of women in Algona who will remember Mrs. Louise H. Campbellr who conducted the domestic science class in connection with short course work about 16 years ago. Those who do remember her will be sorry to know she passed away last fall. It was she who gave me the wonderful opportunity to assist her in the extension work of domestic science for five years, during | Gotch in a restaurant fight in Alaska, the winter months, so I feel the loss i The statement is false. It is made nleebra, Lat- W. 8ei»:».i u ..- eral science and mammi w»... Bob Spencer—English, algebra and general science. Bill Spencer—English, algebra and general science. M. Yoeman—four out of five. John Bishop—four out of five. Bill Dailey—four out of six. Upper Grade Foot Ball Boys. Clalr Blossom—English, American History, geometry. D. Cowan—English, geometry, ancient history, commercial geography. K. Cowan—English, ancient history, economy, agriculture and geometry. C. Norman—English, algebra, manual training, ancient history. E. Ostrum—English, psychology and geometry. M. Parsons—Algebra, commercial geography, agriculture and geography. J. Schultz—English, algebra, manual training, ancient history and algebra. W. Zeigler—English, Wgebra and geometry. Basket Ball. Paul Black—English, algebra, American history and chemistry. Bob Cliff—Algebra, English, American history and chemistry. John Hargreaves—Algebra, English, American history and chemistry. K. Knudsen—English, American history, modern history and agriculture. C. Medin—English, American history, modern history and chemistry. K. Medin—English; American hls- tory, psychology and chemistry. W. Monlux—English, American history, physics and geometry. L. Moore—English, manual training, American history, physics and agriculture. E. Norton—English, algebra, manual training, American history and chemistry. G. Steussy—English, algebra, American history and chemistry. L. Raney—English, American history, psychology and chemistry. T. Powell—Basket ball, English, American history, economy and agriculture. K. Samp—English, manual training chemistry and psychology. C. Smith—Manager-coach, English, chemistry, short hand, and American history. R. Williams—English, algebra, American history. E. Adams—English, discussion, economy, and physics. ' O. Barr—Discussion, psychology, physics, chemistry and English. H. Bllnkman—Discussion, modern history, physics and agriculture. J. Jordan—English, modern history, physics and English. E. Kelly—Modern history, pftyslcs, agriculture. L. Runchey—English, English II, discussion and physics. CHRYSLER STRAIGHT EIGHTS 'vine and Thomas Devine, while Miss Gene Devine and Fred Hintz carried home the consolation prizes. A delicious lunch was served at the close of the evening, while Mrs. Devine cut the large cake which was made by Mrs. Boyd. All left at a late hour, wishing Mr. and Mrs. Devine many more happy anniversary days. Those enjoying the courtesy were: Mrs. Nellie Devine, Bernadine, Ted and Leo; Mr. and Mrs. Mike Reding; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dunphy and their daughters; Mr. and Mrs. George Dunphy and son; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Devine and family; Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Devine; Mr. and Mrs. Boyd and family; Mrs. Jack Devine and family: Miss Gene Devine; Miss F'atricla Goodenough; Florence and Matilda Hohenberger; Fred Hintz and Frank Devine. Frank Gotch Not Licked by Rickard. Humboldt - Republican: Tuesday morning's Des Moines Register contained a statement emphasized by a double-column cut of the late Champion Frank A. Gotch, that the late Tex Rickard once whipped Frank First Lutheran Church. The Junior Mission Band will meet on Saturday at two p. m. at the home of Mrs. Alma Nelson, 320 North Colby street. For Sunday: Sunday School at ten o'clock and evening worship at seven- thirty.—C. E. Olsson, pastor. IRVINGTON NEWS. of such a friend keenly. At the time of her death she was dean of women at Michigan State College at Lansing, Michigan. Although business is rather slow in Florida, father, sister and family are enjoying good health and like Florida better each year. Best wishes for the most prosperous year's business you have ever enjoyed and that each succeeding year will bring you a more plentiful supply of the year's goods and happiness. With kindest regards to all my old friends who knew me as Lillian Moline. Sincerely, Mrs. J. A. Hendriks. H«s Iti Uiei "The appendix is the only part ol the lunmin body that Is of no use.' says a writer. For tho medical pro fesslon, however, it is a very profli able side-lino. H, W, POST Dray and Transfer Phone 298, Algona, Iowa Long Distance Hauling. Every load insured against lots or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draytng and hauling. 82-tf »»""»"«» POPHAM'S ASTHMA REMEDYj Glvei Prompt and Pofltlve Belief In Every > Cue. Sold by Druggists. Price f 1.00, ' Trial Packa»« by Mall lOc. I WIILI.MS MF8, CO., Props, eiovilud, 0. Utf hWHiii iniini i muni i mnin i muni For Sale by . LUSBY'S DBUG STORE doubtless to build up the reputation of the late Tex Rickard. It was made by Jack Keams, a man of doubtful veracity and questionable methods. The editor of this paper knew Prank Gotch from the year 1893 until his death. He believes he knows more of Prank Gotch's actual doings than any other living man unless it is Emil Klank. Frank Gotch never indulged In a match of note without dropping into the home newspaper office and talking the matter over, giving the "low-down" of the affair. Prank Gotch was whipped in Alaska by Prank Slavln, Australian prizefighter and at one time regarded as the equal of any heavyweight fighter living. The men met in a well-advertised fight under the regular rules. Gotch was disqualified because he fouled Slavin. He tripped Slavin. He did It to end the fight in which he was receiving a beautiful trouncing. He made no evasion when recounting tho affair. Frank Gotch never Indulged in a restaurant fight in his life. He wasn't that sort of a man. He might have parted two fighters and some one might have slugged him while he was so engaged, but he never Indulged In a common restaurant fight. In fact, he never fought anyone since his boyhood days, except his boxing bouts that he took on In convincing himseU that he was no prize fighter. Prank Slavin, "Boomer" Weeks and a few others fought Frank Gotch. The bouts were all in the squared circle. Algona Man Active at Lunch Hour. Livermore Gazette: John Hohenberger had a good day for his farm sale, and everything passed off successfully. Mr. Hohenberger's father was down from Algona to attend the occasion, and while he did not perhaps contest the bidding to any great extent, he was right on a front seat at the time of the free lunch. John Kohlhaas of Algona spent the week end visiting at the home of his little friend, Gerald. Prankl. Gus Sjogren of Algona was a Sunday caller at the home of his sister, Mrs. R. M. Watson and family. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Armstrong and family of Livermore spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Armstrong's brother, Douglas Riley and family. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hlcklin and family of Woden spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Hicklln's sister, Mrs. Seward Thornton and family, Mrs. Frank Skilllng, who has been staying at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Robert Spurgeon and family, returned to her home in Algona Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Thornton of Ontarioville, Illinois, spent the past week at the home of Mr. Thornton's brother, Prank Thornton and family. They will also visit other iielabives while here. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kjing and family of Emmetsburg spent Sunday evening at the home of Mr. King's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Prank Thornton. Mr. Thornton, who had been at. Iowa City undergoing medical treatment, returned home Monday. He is improving and is now able to sit up. Many of the friends and neighbors were surprised to learn of the marriage of Alvin Weber and Ella Jordan and Vernon Robison and Verva Gardner all of this vicinity. Mr. Weber and Miss Jordan were married at the Little Brown church Tuesday at Nashua, and Mr. Robison and Miss Gardner were married at Fort Dodge on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dole and little daughter, Lois, left Friday morning for their home in Pine Island, Minnesota. Mrs. Dole and daughter had been staying at the home of Mr. Dole's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dole and family because of the death of Mrs. Dole's brother, Arnold Schumacher. On account of his death which occurred on Tuesday morning at the Kossuth hospital, Mr. Dole came Wednesday evening to attend the funeral which was held Thursday morning at Bancroft. Otrytler Eiffn j-Pawnjrr Stdttn, P. O, B. Paaorr Yo U'%E ISSING S OME THING You're missing a lot of pleasure and satisfaction without a Chrysler Straight Eight. You're missing, above everything else, the thrilling results of Dual High gears... Two distinctly different high gears for distinctly different uses—one "high" for sprinting ahead of everything in traffic and for quiet, easy speed up any hill; another "nigh" for the open road. You're missing the innumerable driving advan- tages of the exclusive Chrysler Multi-Range 4-speed transmission, with its quick, quiet gear shift. You're missing the pride of ownership inspired by a car that is invincible in getaway; that is incomparably faster in picking up speed; that is infinitely smoother and more flexible at all speeds. After you discover what you«are missing, nothing on wheels will satisfy you but a Chrysler Straight Eight. CHRYSLER EIGHT— Fire Body Styles—$149) to $,66j. CHRYSLER IMPERIAL ElGm—FourBodyStylei~$i 7 4 } to$),4,. Alt prim f.o.b. factory Algona Motor Sales South of Hold Algona Phone 714. i PLUM CEEEK NEWS. 8 Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jasperson spent Thursday evening at the Howard Secley home. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Bleich were callers last Wednesday evening at the Elmer Jasperson home. Mrs. Rome Robison spent several days of last week with her daughter, Mrs. Roscoe Mawdslcy. Jack Worsley, formerly of the Doan neighborhood, was a caller Sunday at the George Johnson home. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Sparks and family were callers last Monday evening at the Win. Altwcgg home. Joyce Jasperson visited school on Wednesday at district number twoi, where Genevieve Altwegg is the teach- Mr. and Mrs. Robert Geilenfeldt spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Seeley. Mrs. Geilenfeldt and Mrs Seeley are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Young of Chicago spent the week end with their respective parents, Mrs. John Kain, and Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Young. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Storm, Mr. and Mrs. James Davidson, Mr. and Mrs Elmer Jasperson and Louis Ball spent Sunday evening at the Wm. Altwegg home. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Johnson and family, Mr. and Mrs. James Davidson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hagg and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ross Calhoun and family spent Sunday at the Harold Sorensen home in LuVerne. Mrs. Edward Kaln entertained a number of children Saturday in honor of the third birthday of her daughter, Phyllis Mae. Those in attendance were Vera Johnson, Donnie Johnson, Walter Dacken, Jeanne and Dixie Kay Young, and Irene and Eugene Drager. \Vbrtht| 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— Repay $ 3.55 a Month 1100— Kcpay $ 7.05 a Month 1200— Kepay a Month -, $300— Kepay $21.10 n Month ' Your furniture, auto and live•tock may be used us security. W» will be glad to talk with you (confidentially, of course) about ar- raiiKlng » loan to meet your ncedi. See CUNNINGHAM & LACY Algona Phone 608 Representing Federal Finance Co. DCS Molnes Hobarton Store News "Jimes axe £ood.~~let tie bullfrog BLEU DE PRANCE DRESSING TABLE Has not been overlooked in selecting our stock of notions—dainty toilet accessories in per- fudnes, powder, soaps and other articles indis- pcnsible to the woman of refinement; necessary to her comfort and charm. Complete Line of Toilet Goods Groceries and Home- Killed Meats Skelgas Stoves Philco Balanced Unit Radios Dry Goods and Work Clothing Good Merchandise and Good Patronage go hand in hand. Buying Eggs and Poultry. Farmers General Store Phono IF 11. Ilobarton, Iowa. Hank & Elmer j Are now doing business in the barber shop under Bloom's store. Hank has recently returned to Algona from Buffalo Center. Elmer has always been here. Leona Fitch spent last week with her friend, Irene Dacken. Mrs. Rudolph Larson entertained her bridge club last Tuesday. Kenneth Seeley is employed at the Algona creamery at present. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Olson were released from quarantine Monday. Frank Davidson purchased the John Wolfe farm east of Algona recently. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jasperson were dinner guests at the J. M. Storm home Sunday. Mrs. Hugh Raney and Mrs. Harry Seeley spent Monday with Mrs. Geo. Johnson. w The pleasure is yours and ours to visit our sanitary shop. Furst Barber Shop Under Bloom's Store Algona, Iowa, WVftWVWWVIWWWWVWW^

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