The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 25, 1931 · Page 11
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 25, 1931
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Page 11
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The Upper Des Moines-Republican, February 26, 1931 Seneca School Helps Red Cross. Fenton Reporter: Last Monday night the Seneca girls played the Seneca second team basket ball boys, girls rules, but allowed to go all over the court. The girls lost by a score of 24 to 37. The Seneca boys' first team defeated Bancroft St. John's team the same night In a close game, 35-36. The receipts of the game, totaling $12.25, was given to the Red Cross for relief work In the drought areas. Friday night the Seneca girls defeated Lone Rock girls in a fast game 31-14. Both teams played a fast passing game, but the Seneca girls gained a large lead at the start and retained it throughout the game. This is the tenth victory for the local sextet, losing only one game this season, and that to Whltteniore. The Seneca boys also won, defeating Lone Rock 23-15. Twenty Years Ago. Melzar Falkenhalner was having a siege of the measles. A fat bouncing boy had been born to Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Keith. Hugh Raney had taken a position as clerk in the Langdon & Long grocery store. Mrs. Nannie Setchell had gone to Minneapolis to buy her a supply of spring millinery. Mrs. P. A. Corey had been enjoying a visit from her hister, Mrs. Ira Knapp of Mason City. Mrs. Peugnet and Miss Holtzbauer were planning to go to Chicago to pick out their spring stock of ladies' hats. The three children of Chas. Murtagh had come down from their home in Rlngsted to spend a few days with Algona relatives. The Tuesday club was to be entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Gllmore. J. H. Hofius was the president of the club that year. Tom Sherman and little son, Richard, had come out from Milwaukee for a short stay at Bancroft, where Mr. Sherman had some business to transact. Mall Clerk Freeman had been busy moving into the Danson residence, which had Just been vacated by the Rev. Holmes, who moved into the new parsonage. Uncle Joe Tennant had come over from Hartley to spend a few days with his daughters, Mrs. C. T. ChuUb and Mrs, Max Herbst and to meet his old comrades at the bean supper. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Peterson, were expected home from their California trip some time during the week. The sickness of Mrs. Fetersoni's mother, Mrs. Cromwell, was the cause of their early return. J. F. Schoby had given an address in the M. E. church at Fenton on "The Minister as Viewed from a Layman's Standpoint." Mr. Schoby had given several such talks and was developing quite a reputation as a lecturer. The John Goeders store had been remodeled into one of the most hand-some and up-to-date stores In the country. Paint, paper and a new electric lighting scheme had-much Improved, the appearance of the old reliable corner store. Klrby Smith, son of L. C. Smith of Burt, had gone to Mclntosh, South Dakota, where he had accepted a position as cashier in the C. D. Smith bank. C. H. Belknapp, an ex-county superintendent of Kossuth was the cashier of the bank. Irwln Wilson and Al Spongberg had passed the civil service examination successfully and expected to start out on the road weighing mail in a short time. Mr. Wilson had been appointed to run between Canton, South Dakota, and Dubuque. Spongberg was appointed to run on the branch from Hawarden to Tama. The five dollar prize ear of corn belonging to E. R. Mawdsley had been on exhibition at the Central drug store during the week as well as the H. A. Bates' 30-ear exhibit, which was purchased by Al Falkenhalner for $15. The corn was exhibited in the short course which had been held here. The Mawdsley ear of corn was the prize single ear on exhibit and was grown by Mr. Mawdsley. We Have Changed All That By Herbert Quick and Elena Stepanoff Mac Mahon Copyright by The Eobbs-Merrlll Co. WNU Service THE STORY CHAPTER V.—Musln, Indignant over Vlllnsky's Insult, vaguely feels herself defenseless. She liiis heard whispers of the "nationalization of women," and tremblingly wonders If she Is to be the first victim In Kazan. CHAPTER VI.—In conversation with Vladimir, Musla somewhat bitterly criticizes her brother Ilya's acceptance of the situation. She knows Vladimir Is a member of an organization working for the overthrow of the Bolshe- vlkl, and Ilya's attitude seems to her to be a cowardly one. Vladimir, contemptuous of Ilya's weakness, Inwardly agrees with her. CHAPTER VII.—Vladimir determines tho time hns come to Join his comrades In arms against the Bolshuvlkl. That night he secretly takes his departure from tho Krassln home. Almost before he has left the grounds he encounters a party of Bolshevik soldiers. In a struggle he kills one of them, but Is overpowered and Imprisoned. Following the arrest a Bolshevist raiding party breaks Into the Kr.issln home, with authority from Commissar Lorls, and in their search for "Incriminating pupsrs"—In reality, loot—practically wreck Ilya's apartments ami carry off the young man, a prisoner. Musla endeavors to comfort her mother, but the older woman la crushed by the dlsauter. To Muslo she bitterly condemns Lorls, blaming him for the destruction of her hopes for Ilya's safety. Of the girl she apparently has little thought. (Continued from Last Wednesday.) "They stepped Into a corridor, and then into the reception room. Both were splendidly rich. There were large Turkish divans all around the walls of the reception room; and on these divans, on the walls, and on the floor, were magnificent Persian rugs. The oriental aspect Imparted to the place by these things was heightened by a collection of swords, pistols and knives In richly embossed leather, carved ivory and beautifully chased and ornamented gold and silver sheaths and holsters, some of them set with diamonds, turquoises and other precious stones; all these tastefully disposed pn the walls. The room did not look like the workroom of a functionary, but suggested leisure, luxury, voluptuousness—all with a touch of the barbaric. Mrs. Krassln felt ill at ease. This unexpected magnificence depressed her as she thought of the little collection of Jewels she had brought She felt depressed and Indignant, as she looked around her and thought, "Everything here is stolen—from us." She felt Insulted and abused by what she saw. Her presence In this brigand's nest was a humiliation. Then she recalled her errand—and from that moment she felt no contradictory Impulse or hesitation. Ilya's rescue and redemption took possession of all her heart and soul. With a trembling hand she straightened the lace at her breast, cast a side glance at Musla and was pleased to note how pure and pretty she looked. Mechanically she pushed down to the bottom of her reticule the money and jewelry she had fetched with her. Musia saw the movement and lowered her eyes; tbelr little treasure, she thought, was of small account here. Again they waited a long time, standing a little apart in the middle of the room. There was no rule of etiquette In the Bolshevist headquarters, and visitors might sit or Btand_as CITY PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY. they plensea: "but they knew tTint Oiey were Incurring the possibility of being rebuked If they seated themselves, and they felt that their self-respect required them to stand. Suddenly the Persian hanging which covered the doorway Into the Inner apartment wns swept aside, and n tall man In Cossack uniform stepped In. They were face to face with the great Bolshevik commissar. Mrs. Krassln In the days Immediately following often tried to roonll (he detnlls of T,orls' Bpponrnncn; hut she had n confused remembrance of brlplit. InlolHironf eyes, a scnr across a white fornhi-ad, a sliver nnriin;: worn after the fashion of some of the Cossnrks. Mtisia remembered every feature— the slender Imnds which showed no trace of former toll, the flaring, sensitive nostril, like that of a Arab horse, the arched eyebrows, the graceful movements of every limb. lie wns as different from that nasty wretch Vllln- sky as Apollo from a satyr; she had half expected that there would be a resemblance between them, and wns relieved. But when he spoke, her heart sank again. With a quick gesture of habitual authority he dismissed the guard. He did not apologize for having kept them waiting so long outside, or for keep- Ing them standing in the reception room. He looked Mrs. Krassln over with a glance which moved from her feet to her head In a manner that was un- j speakahly rude; and then he turned tils gaze upon Musla. Their eyes met, and for a moment she gazed Into those black orbs which had struck so many, visitors with terror. Her glance dropped to the floor, while she remained conscious that ho was scanning her face with a continuance of that Incivility of his. A tinge of red dyed her cheeks, and her heart beats tingled her finger ends. Then she became conscious that, after the guard had departed, he had Indicated, half by a word, half by n gesture, that they were to be seated. She stole another glance at him. This Invitation to be seated looked favorable to her, and she wanted to verify her changing appraisement of the man —their antagonist. Nothing Bolshevik about him, she felt. His eye glanced from one of his visitors to the other; from Mrs. Kras- sln, with her haughty plain face, the face of one In torment, to Musla, with her pallor just tinged at his Impudent glance with pink, her wide anxious eyes, her blond head, her dainty girlish purity and prettlness, her atmosphere of culture—qualities of which he had seen little In that ogre's den of his. "Well?" he said Interrogatively—but in a voice which conveyed the Idea that he was always saying It to some one, and cared very little what the response might be. Sirs. Krassln began her speech. He looked toward the door with the manner of one conscious of taking part In some unusual proceeding, and wondering whether or not anyone is overhearing or observing It. He moved "She—*" stammered" Sirs. Krassln. "We are both torn by nnpnlsh for my son—her brother. We would give anything—life, llherty—I would give my body and my soul to rescue him. He Is my life!" "Yourself—body and sonll* exclaimed Lorls, with a bitter and Ironic smile. "And," Insinuatingly, "I suppose this young Indy would he equally liberal In the matter—or you for her? 1 ' There wns a movement at the door, ns If some one wore ahont to ontcr. Lorls rose, and by posture ns of dismissal brought thPtn to their foot. A solillor cnmo in with n messnee: nnd as he crossed tbo room glanced sharply nt the group—the two womon standing before tho commissar, drooping as from a cutting rebuke, with Sirs. Krns- sln still holding In her hand the petition. "Stand aside for a moment!" The guard obediently stood aside, closely scrutinizing the faces of the others. "I think I understand yon, mndame. You are calculating on the Impression made by the fine form and pretty face of your daughter. You think the Bolshevik commander amenable to such Influences—and yon are liberal In your offers, or your suggestions ns to carrying out any little arrangement which may be effective. Isn't that so? And I am sure you have something In reserve In your reticule, too—from the manner In which you hold It. You certainly adjust youi (elf admirably to a difficult situation, and neglect nothing, dear lady I" The Inconceivable brutality of this speech was such that for n moment Musla could scarcely believe that she had heard aright. Then ns Loris' attitude forced upon her the certainly that he had made tills terrible charge against her mother she grow sick and dizzy, with n feoling that her heart had been physically crushed. She took her mother by the arm and drew her toward the door. Why did she linger after that? Musln's Indignation rose as she saw her mother seemed not to resent tho Insult; for Mrs. Krassln resisted the urge toward the door, stood fast In this room In which every moment's lingering was a compromise of honor. "Come," said Musla, "let us go! Let us go!" But Mrs. Krnssln would not yield. She still stood fast. She seemed to hope for success—some sort of success. Lorls turned away and finished with the guard the business upon •which he had, ostensibly at least, entered, and all through this space of time Musla was, without success, urging her mother to depart. "I see," said he, "that the son Is the favorite child. Or perhaps you have accepted your own standards as to the comparative value of an enforced step out of the path commended by moralists, if taken by the daughter, with no harm to her life and limb, to save the very life of your son. Well, some important historical characters have taken the same position. How does the thing you had lu mind when you brought her here differ from marriage for wealth, or for position? It ,^^^^nA^Vi^^wuwM^ uneasily, lifted his band as If In pro- u renll ml]ch legfj of a departure from tnnt. rolinn TVT>O" ' FCVmttff Tf ' *fl'Hli«*-*> l ^«W>f1"'' -—•—""• — - 1 - VTT . ' anmiTVT""" 1 '_.•_<_ j t ATTORNEYS AT LAW T. P. Harrington L. J- Dickinson HARRINGTON & DICKINSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Rooms 212-14 First Nat'l Bank Blk. ALGONA, IOWA J. LJ BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention. ALGONA, IOWA W. B. QUARTON H. W. MILLER ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Kossuth County State Bank Office Phone, 427 ALGONA, IOWA J. W. Sullivan S. E. McMahon L. E. Linnan SULLIVAN, McMAHON & LINNAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over County Savings Bank ALGONA, IOWA. E. J, VAN NESS & G. W. STILLMAN LAWYERS Office over Iowa State Bank. Phone 213-W Algona, Iowa. L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Quinby Building. Phone 180 ALGONA, IOWA Gaylord D. Shumway Edward D. Kelly SHUMWAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Quinby & Krause Building Algona, Iowa. Phone 58. E. C. McMAHON Attorney at Law Office over Quinby & Krause Bldg. PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS KENEFICK & CRAWFORD Office Phone 300 Residence Phones: Dr, Keneflck, 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 office. No cans made after 9:30 p. m. ALGONA, IOWA. Office Phone, 310. Residence, 444. DR. W. D. ANDREWS. Osteopathic Physician & Surgeon Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Obstetrics. Located over Hub Recreation Parlor. Phnoe Office 187, Rsedicene, 688. ALGONA, IOWA. P. V. JANSE, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office on South Dodge St. Phone No.—Res. 366; Office 666. INSURANCE CITY PROPERTY LOANS FARM LOANS REAL ESTATE INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS CUNNINGHAM & LACY Phone 598 107 W. State St. ALGONA, IOWA. ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY Reliable Insurance Service C. R'. LABARRE AL FALKENHAINER Phone 55 First door north Iowa State Bank Algona, Iowa Phone 129 DENTISTS DR. H, M. OLSON DENTIST Located over Christensen Store. Phone: Business 166, Residence, 479 ALGONA, IOWA PR. C. ». SCHAAP. DENTIST Quinby Bldg Algona, Iowa- phone 133. MORTICIAN L. M. MERRITT Mortician & Funeral Director Phone No. 11 ALGONA, IOWA VETERINARIAN L W. FOX, Veterinarian Algona office at the old Dr. Bayers' office. Office phone 475-W; Residence 475-R. Will have man at office at all times. ALGONA, IQWA. test wlien Mrs. a sentence or two, but after a glance at Musla he sat Impassive as she went on. Speaking In what she had always thought her best manner, Mrs. Krassin laid her case before him'. She laid great stress on her words, stringing them on the thread of her discourse like pearls. She usually spoke well, and on this greatest of all occasions of her life, she did her very best. She suggested that her son, Jlya, had been apprehended by the party sent out by the commissar, under some misapprehension; and she dwelt on the harmless character of Dya, and showed that the idea of his having been engaged In any plots or conspiracies was utterly out of the question. It was a good deal of an oration. The fact that the woman was pleading for something much dearer to her than life did not seem to occur to Loris. Perhaps he had become calloused to appeals of this sort; and, after all, as Mrs. Krassln's speech drew on to a length approaching that of a lecture, one In Loris 1 position may be excused for being a little bored. The thing was so very plain. Either the matter would ba resolved accord- Ing to her desires, or It would not; and that was all there was to It. He made one or two movements of impatience; but each time he looked at Musla's anxious ghostly face, with all the pink driven back to her heart now, and withheld his protest. Mrs. Krassln began with "My son was arrested," and ended after what seemed even to Musla like a very long time, with "I hope you will," and "My innocent son." At the end, according to the Russian custom, she handed him a written petition. Without glancing at the document, he commanded her to lay it on the divan; and then he looked both women over again with absorbed attention. Something In the affair seemed to command his interest, and even amused him. Evidently he was solving some riddle, as he sat looking at them In that silent embarrassing way of his, glancing oftener and oftener at Musla as the expression of his eyes hinted that the riddle was clearing up, nnd that he had found the solution in the young girl's presence. And something like hate aud disgust began to characterize his scrutiny of Mrs. Krassln; a little cynical smile curled his lip as he looked at her. Musla's heart sunk; for she seemed to understand by that small disdainful smile that their cause was lost. If he hud spoken bruskly his denial, she would not have been more sure—and yet her mother did not seem to feel It. Something in Lorls' bold look at her made Musla shrink. "The best thing to do is to go away," said she to herself, watchlug very keenly their Judeo who was at the same time their adversary. Her mother had made some mistake, she felt, and everything was spoiled. What that mistake had been she could not conceive; but the fact she apprehended very clearly. "Who Is this young lady?" Lorls shot the question at Mu- Krassln like a crossexamlner, "My daughter," replied Mrs. Eras- sin. "Ilya's slater." '-Why JIM XBU bring her. here?" the*stra®rtraWfiarrow path, madame 1 You need not look so indignant, my dear," turning to Musia. "You may or may not know your own mother and her schemes; but whether you are Innocent or not, you are carrying it oft admirably—I will say that for you. You add to your value as trading stock! I admit it. You are simply great! Where did you get that face and form? Not from this mother- about whom I am telling you only the simple truth." In obedience to some instruction which Loris had given to the guard a soldier entered and stood at attention. "You will wait outside until your daughter Joins y_ou!" (To be Continued Next Week). Reimers Family Grows Rapidly. Fenton Reporter: Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Reimers have the proud distinction of becoming grandparents and great aunt and uncle all in the course of three days. A son Ronald, was born to their son, Raymond, and his wife at Ringsted last Thursday morning and a son, Jackie Reimers, to their daughter and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. John Gerhard of Burt last Friday morning. On the previous Wednesday a daughter was born to their nephew and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Reimers of Whittemore. We extend congratulations. Dr. E. R. Perkins Teeth Can be Extracted Without Pain Over 30 years' experience in this line of work supplies the Know How seldom found or claimed in regular dental practice. Bring in the worst cases and don't be afraid of getting hurt or that I can't get them without laceration or after pain. No novocalne, chloroform or gas used. Thousands testify to all these facts. Why not place your case up to the most widely known extraction specialist in the central west. Algona Hotel, Friday, March 6 and every 30 days. Saturday, March 7th. LADY ATTENDANT; 39-37 FARM SALES Fanners who are contemplating having a farm sale in the near future will be given all of the assistance possible in advertising their sale if they will callirp the Upper Des Moines-Kepublican at Algona, or pay a personal call to this office. All they will have to do is to write out a list of the property to be sold, together with the date, location, terms, and the name of the auctioneer, and clerk and we will arrange the matter for publication in the paper and for sale bills. The ordinary sale ad is a quarter of a page, and bills may be printed from the same type used in the ad in cases where the cost of advertising has to be held down. Otherwise a large sale bill may be nsed, which of course would be a little more expensive. The Upper Des Moines-Kepnbh- can has splendid correspondents in all parts of Kossuth comity and covers the county thoroughly with a big list of subscribers who are interested in auction sales, amfdo'not hesitate to drive twenty-five miles to attend a sale in case any property they arc interested in is advertised. Every single bidder brought to a safe by'advertising pays big returns on the cost of the ad. Bring in Your List of Property, We Will Do the Rest Here is an outline of a sale ad that may help you. 1—It is customary to start out with some reason for the sale, such as "As I am about to quit farming and move to town." Give your reason here (If you care to): 2—Give the distance from such towns as you want to mention to your farm. (Do not say "Five miles northwest of Algona—say, "Four miles west and one mile north of Algona") 3—Give day and date of sale 4—Give hour when sale is to begin 5—What about lunch, if any? 6—How many horses? Describe each animal, with weight and age, and If you have any out- standing horses or teams give particulars 7-How many cattle? Describe them, and be sure to give particulars about bulls, dairy cows, purebred orgood grade beef cattle, etc. Play up the merits of your stuff. The fellow ten miles away will know only what you tell him in your bill and ad. Sft 55 to close out. B—Sheep, mules, or other stock? 10—Chickens, ducks, geese, etc.? 11—Which do you want to come first—horses, cattle.or hogs? 12-Parm machinery. Give make and condition. Make a complete list. In these automobile days a grind- stone may fetch a buyer ten miles away. 13—Miscellaneous 14—See your banker, get the terms, and set them outhere. How many months? 15—How many bills do you want? (The usual number Is 100) 16—How large an ad do you want? (The usual size Is one-fourth page) 17—Your name 18—Auctioneer 19—Clerk Clip this advertisement and have it for the time you will be ready to prepare your ad. Upper Des Moines-Republican ALGONA, IOWA Phone 230, Call this office and we will send a man to your place to arrange your advertising. 'V^^

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