The Upper Des Moinea-Republican, April 15,1931 b« business 1 of Lakota Algona Saturday. of Whittemor was an Algona visitor Saturday. that genlal the clty on l' acy ' Walter Lorenz and Joel ankat ° Sunday llcense hM been to £° yer and Martha Meyer, both Titonka. George Simmons of West Bend Daiziei was L. E. Linnan was in Poca- and a Saturday. 'Beth, Calry , £ W ' ft utlpcj ee, well known Ko sth county, farmer, has moved fro Irvington to Lone Rock. Mrs Ethel Morrison attended th annua trade show in Chicago last wee returning home Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Murray of Fento tire the parents of a nine pound bo born Sunday at the Kossuth hosplta Mrs. C. B. Nasby is here for a visl with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. D The Jameses drove to mee James. her. Harry Raney and family of West Won visited with Algona relative? on Saturday and Sunday. RoMrs : August Huenhold was quite ill Saturday and Sunday, but is somewhat Improved at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. SIgsbee returned Vtonday from Woodward where they md spent the week end visiting with riends. There will be a dance at the I. O. O F. hall Friday evening. Music wil >e furnished by Milt Stewart's orchestra from Thompson. There will be a dance at the K. of O. Hall Wednesday evening, April 22 nd another dance at the same hall on he following Wednesday. Mrs. H. N. Kruse. returned Sunday from Fairmont and Welcome, Minne* sola, where she had been the guest of relatives since last Wednesday. Floyd Newville, former town marr shal, purchased the Chester Ward home on South Minnesota street -Monday, arrived home last week •MI-! „.;-"•> w.here she spent, the winter with her daughter, Edna. _Paul Wille, custodian of the State Park, was reported ill and confined to nis nome several days last week. Lewis Ferguson who is a student at •h^ 1 ™' S? enfc »J lls Easter vacation with his mother, Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson. rtr!?rt a ™ C( L Ij0ar °/ Humbol <rt and Mildred Thlelhorn of Lytton were issued a marriage license Tuesday afternoon. George Hagge and Oeorge Moulton two of Ledyard's most substantial farmers were in Algona on business Floyd Is as yet undecided what he will do in the future. * . '. Charles Akre resumed his studies at' the Iowa State University at Iowa City, the latter part of the week after spend- 1 ing his vacation with his parents Mr.' and Mrs. Thos. Akre. Lark Reynolds was down from Grant;' N. J. Schiltz of Bancroft was in Al gona on business yesterday. Rev. B. M. Southgate of Britt Wft: calling on Algona friends Tuesday. The Algona Gun Club will hold it. annual meeting at the City Hall Friday evening, April 17th at seven-thi - Mrs. John Lalng wtent to Grand island, Nebraska, Tuesday to spend ten days visiting her sister, Mrs. Bert M Hall. Mrs. F. D. Williams and her sitter, Mrs. Rex Van Alstine of Gllmore City drove to Minneapolis Tuesday to spend a few days. Attorney E. J. Van Ness is having a new double garage built to replace the old barn which has served the purpose n the past. Ed. Hough is building a new garage and reshlngling his home on North Thorlngton street. The house is the old Peter Purvis home. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Hancher spent He week end at Plover where they kited Mr. Handler's parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Hancher. •MUo Seeley Is opening a sign shop n the room over Long Grocery, form- rly occupied by the Algona Insurancn gency. The shop will be known as the Mllo Signs Shop. • ikiss Belle Purvis returned last week; nm* f!nHfr«*tt$« *T*Vinwn. «t.— t._j .. , I Elmer Hartshorn started work Mon day in the Henry Bunkofske barbe shop. s. A. Savage of Whittemoro took his place in the Henry Furst shop un derneath Bloom's store. Mrs. E. A. Pnschkc and children Jean Marie nnd Roger, returned tc their home at Echo. Minnesota, after a ten days' visit at the home of Mrs Paschke's parents. Mr. and Mrs C Herman. Mil. Paschke came artei them Satin-day. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Gibbs and babv of Cedar Falls were guests Saturday and Sunday at th e home of Mr. and Mrs. Ferm Lalng. Sunday the Oibbs, the Laings and Mrs. Laing's brother Lester Simmons drove to Rolfe to vis-' t Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Simmons, par- MrSl and Mr - Simmons. «, - . u. w. Simmons is employed on a large near Rolfe and stock work there. Ledyard Young Man Died Last Week. Monday. H ' drove to Maynard w t Minnesota, Monday for a few days •stay at his farm. He intended to plant fruit trees on the farm. _Mrs. Thos. Akr e has been at Armstrong a couple ^of days the past week vising her mother Mrs. Mii.thews, who is not in the best of health. +T, W « lla . m , B . aker was on the si <* list the first of the week. Mrs. Baker and daughter, Delores, have also been ill having had an attack of the flu. Wash Harris was In Algona Friday on business and stated that he had disposed of his farm between Whittemore and West Bend and expected to move to West Bend. *<*<*> Isn't Bobby More ortant than Imp township on business Saturday. His daughter, Clara, deputy clerk of the courts in Clerk Orton's office went home with him for the week end. The six months old boy of Mr. and* Mrs. Peter Waldron, was very ill Sun- 1 day with the flu. He had a tempera-' ture of one hundred and five and three-fifths but is much better now. Mrs. A. J. Schnepf and daughter, Virginia, returned from Garber, Iowa, last -week where they were called by the death of Mr. Schnepf'father. Mr. Sclinepf remained at Garber fdr a few days. Ruth Stokes, who is attending business college at Mankato, Minnesota, spent the week end with her parents Mr. and Mrs. G. p. Stokes. Ruth was formerly assistant librarian at the Algona library. Perry White spent last week in Algona visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. White. Perry is a student at Cornell College at Mount Vernon. He was one of the football stars at that institution last fall. Mrs. Bert Campbell, who lives northwest of Algona, who has been dangerously ill with flu-pneumonia, complicated by premature childbirth, was able to return to her home last Sunday. She had been at the Stebbins hospital. Mrs. Charles Ellsworth had the misfortune to fall and break her wrist one day last week. She stumbled over a work basket which was setting on the rom 1 California, where she had „,.„„. ne winter with her, aunt, Mrs. Belle iincoulin at Hollywood. She also visited her sister in Washington state. rJ Al Bloom drove to Minneapolis on Sunday after his wife and their three children who had been visiting there with her parents for about ten days. They returned Monday. • ; ,-,Mrs. Edythe L. Dailey returned the lapt of the week from Chicago where- attended the annual trade show. .. phases of beauty culture are de- nipnstrated at the show. ''Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Raney of West Union returned to their home Mon- ddy after a few days' visit at the home or Harry's mother, Mrs. Cora Raney arid with his brother, Glen. •jCecil Struble and Miss Marjorie Penner of Mountain Lake were guests Saturday at the home of Mr. Struble's uncle, Tom Wagoner. From here the couple drove to Clarion to visit with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Johnston drove to Des Moines Sunday and visited with their sons, Frank and Perry. Mi- Johnston stated that it was about the most disagreeable day he was ever on the roads. 14. Special: Arthur ^ •*, ^ *, ,_ Busch - son of Mr. and «"d. Fred Busch, was born on the 24th day of March, 1898. at Hubbard, Iowa, where he also was baptized by Rev Darnman pastor of the Evangelical church. At the age of fourteen years tne deceased was confirmed at the Evangelical church of Ledyard in 1912, of church he remained a communi- '•"• until death. On May 3, _ 0 , . . - e of 26 years Arthur was married to Miss Eleanor Lloyd. The «,o^,i»™ wfls performed n( . ,. Mankato, Minnesota. No children were born to this union. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Busch then lived on a farm northeast of Swea City until last March, when Arthur sold out and moved to the farm of his mother. His father and one sister preceded him in death. ...Last summer Arthur wdujd everv once In a while complain about a tired ROTARY-KIWANIS ENTERTAINH.S.BOYS Joint Meeting Held Thurs- Day Evening at I. 0. 0. F. Hall. OVER TWO HUNDRED WERE PRESENT. Told Young Men of Four Great Pitfalls tn Lives of Boys. Other Talks and Music. Over one hundred Aljjona high school boys were entertained at a banquet and program Thursday evening by the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs of the city at the I. O. P. hall. Over tw,o hundred men and boys sat at the banquet table and enjoyed a splendid dinner served by the Royal Neighbors. Superintendent J. P. Overmyer acted as toastmaster. FOR ONE WEEK ONLY Best Quality Paint at a Sacrifice Blood's Special Floor and Trim Varnish floor, and in trying to regain her balance, fell and thus sustained the Injury. Al Falkenhainer left Saturday for a trip to Topeka, Kansas, and other points, looking after the business of the Druggists Mutual Insurance Company which is now doing business In thirteen states. G Ray Smith left Friday to resume work with a stock company for which he played the piano last summer. Mrs. Smith and son, Byron, went to Concordia, Kansas, the following dav to visit her parents. Ben Winkle has several dozen barberry bushes for sale at his home on West McGregor street in Algona. Of course he is—that's why it doesn't pay to spend time with the wash Instead of with him. Especially when our "Rough Dry" service will take Bobby's clothes and all the rest of the "family wash" and return it washed and dried, with flat work Ironed. Ths cost is small compared with the quality of the work and the time and labor you save. Call today—let us take care of the clothes while you take care of the children. ROUGH DEY Kirsch Laundry Phone 267. jt Mrs. Joe ,CosgrqvB, Mrs. Elmer Phillips ""and "'Mrs:*'W^Ii^Whithey drove' to Mason City last Friday to see Mrs. George W. Johnson, who Is a patient at the Park hospital. Mrs. Johnson is reported as being critically ill. She has been in the hospital for several weeks. The Bert Pecks, well known Algona folks, who recently moved to Loni Beach, California, write to change the address of their Upper Des Moines- Republlcan to another street address and incidentally remark: "We are enjoying every day. in this wonderful :limate. This country needs rain bad- y, everything is very dry. Hope everyone in the old home town is fine. Re- ;ards to all." Archie Hutchison and E. J. Hough arived home Monday morning after spending a few days in San Antonio xttending to business connected with he estate of the late George Gal- iraith. They report conditions good in Texas but in Kansas City there is a arge number of empty buildings. Arhie said that he enjoyed a good visit vith'Mr. and Mrs. Harry Moore and on, Stanley, former well known Alona people. Mrs. F. L. Zeigler motored to Polo, linois, last week Tuesday to attend he funeral of an uncle, Charles Rein- rt. SJie Was laccompalnied |by her rother, James Yeakel and wife of lanawha and reported conditions }n linois about the same as here. .They' sited the home of General Grant at Galena, Illinois, and traveled 1 through heavy rain from the river to Independence Friday, reaching home that evening. A note from Gardner Cowles, publisher of the Des Moines Register and Tribune-Capital, asks to have his Upper Des Moines-Republlcan changed from Chandler, Arizona, to the Cowles home address in Des Moines. Mr. and These bushes are used for box hedges and cannot be beaten if you wish for anything in that line. : .Doctors ,Kenefick & Crawford are Btill keeping "offices'iir the old Algona hospital^ building and: will be there until about the middle of May when they will vacate, They have not found a definite location' as yet. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs A. E. Lauritzen of Ledyard Tuesday at the Lloyd Pool home south of Algona Mrs. Lauritzen is superintendent of the Ledyard schools and Mrs. Lauritzen and Mrs. Pool are sisters. Mrs. G. D. Peck came home Thursday from Evanston, Illinois, where she spent two months caring for her sister-in-law, Mrs. Guy Keefer. Mrs Peck was called to Evanston by the death of Mr. Keefer, who Is her brother. Mrs. H. E. Sorstedt is expected home today from Indianola where she took her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wrn. Wal- ,ers, last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Wal- ;ers expect to make an extended visit hPm ^ . had been ln health, he didn't concern. himself very much about it, until last October, when he felt so badly that a physician had to be consulted.. Apparently he did not seem to improve very much and so January 5 the deceased went to the Fairmont hospital and clinic in Fairmont, Minnesota, where h e underwent a thorough examination and it was found he was suffering from luke- mia. For three weeks he remained at the clinic where several . blood transfusions were performed, then he went home again for about three weeks, was brought back to the clinic for two weeks and home again for about three weeks. Last Wednesday, April 1st, he again returned to the clinic for treatment but Tnvirf a y e .ry weak condition. On Good Friday Arthur was very low and it seemed as if his end would come that day. On Monday, April 6th, he wished to be homeland was taken "to the home of his mother in an ambulance. He lingered on until Tuesday night when at 11:55 p. m. h e departed this life at the age of 33 years and 13 days. He leaves to mourn his early ure his wife, Eleanor Busch; hrs^'ed mother, Mrs. Fred Busch; six brothers August of Ledyard, Ernest of Elmore Alvin of Ledyard, William of Burt and Reinhold and Alfred at the home of his mother; four sisters, Mrs. James Lloyd Mrs. Warren Lloyd, Mrs. John Manther and Laura, all of Ledyard and many other relatives and friends' The deceased received six blood transfusions of which five pints were furnished by his brother Ernest and one pint by his brother, Reinhold. Funeral services'- were held Fridav riT-n mt-h **. n ~. 4.1,- i--. - i. **"**j» April Music and Singing 1 . The program opened with music by Miss Fulton at the piano, Glen Raney violin, and Miss Duhlgg, bass, followed with the singing of popular songs of Rotary, Kiwanis and the high school which was led by T. H. Chrischilles assisted by Prof. Johnson. Talks Arc Given. Attorney H. W. Miller of the Kiwanis club was Introduced and after telling a story impressed upon the boys the fact that they would soon leave high school and spoke of the future. He said that he had a vivid recollection of how the welfare of the boys of hU time was cultivated In the woodshed and the good results that usually followed. He left the suggestion that a closer relation should exist between the boys and men and that in the selection of their life vocation they should consult with the men engaged in thafl vocation wlio would gladly give them ideas and assist them in every way possible. He said he hoped that some day the boys present would ali be members of Rotary, Kiwanis, or other service clubs and that they in turn would entertain the boys of that day. W. C. Dewel, president of the Rotary club then spoke to tlie boys and gave a brief history of two boys and the circumstances that resulted in a change for the better in their lives, although a tragic accident to one in which he lost a limb was the sacrifice. He gave a number of statistics relative to schools and the number of pupils who enter and who finish and admonished the bbys to strive for a higher education as well as to be frugal and lay by for a rainy day. Lewis Moore a member of the high .?>, sporinl _________________ 90c Blood's Gloss Interior Finish— all Colors Quarts, regular $1.00 value for _______________ 80c Va £»ls., regular $1.85 value for ____________ $1.50 1 gal., regular $3.50 value for ________ , ______ $2.85 BLOOD'S AND ACME FOUR HOUR ENAMEL Quarts, regular $1.65 value for _____________ $1.35 Pints, regular 90c value for ________________ 7Qc 1/2 pints, regular 55c value for __________ ______ 4Qc V4 pints, regular 30c value for ______________ 20c Come Early While the Stock is Complete. Nelson Hardware Algona, Iowa. Phone 274 WXXQ^S^X^^ New Cups and Poles Bargain Days in school was Introduced and gave a very good talk from the boys' stand point. He stated that the many favors given the boys in their^ high school sports as well as their studies were duly appreciated even if no demonstration was made. He said it was the desire of the boys to do the right thing and that they were trying to fully meet their from the home of the moth-1 opportunities, Rev. Boozer's Address. Rev. Byron Boozer of Ames was thei f,. n ™ «, ,--,' at one o'clock and fiom the Ledyard Evangelical church at two o'clock. The remains were laid for Country Club The new cups and poles for th greens at the Country Club are her nnd will in all probability be put 1 place the last of the week. The cup are of cast aluminum with holes In th center piece to allow for drainage. The are well made and will undoubtedly las for years as the old cups, which wer much inferior, have served for twelv seasons. The poles are of hollow stee: painted black nnd orange. They fl into the cups in such a way that thej will not sway or fall over. Orangi flags will top the poles. Albert Ogren, president of the Country Club, and his assistants have been working on the grounds, and have the greens in good shape. Following n rain the greens will be ready to play on. Beside working on the greens President Ogren has been supervising the construction of the new tennis court which is located on the hill south of the club house at the extreme end of the space which has been used for parking purposes. The grading on the court is completed. Poles for the new court were donated by T their last-resting place at the Ledyard cemetery. Rev. E. J. Steck, pastor of the Evangelical St. John's church at Fairmont officiated. Many friends and beautiful floral offerings gave evidence of the esteem In which the deceased was held. it the home of their son, Hed Wai- >6rs. • Mr. and Mrs. Byron Richardson and daughter, Meredith, drove to Cedar [Rapids for a week end visit with Mrs .Richardson's mdtheij, ! Mrs. Mary Schichtl, and Miss ,,Oaroline Schichtl. Mrs. Schichtl is fcecovjerlng from a fractured leg. Mr and Mrs. J. S. Auner came home Monday from Des Moines where they «ad visited Joe's parents, Dr. and Mrs •jl. F..Auner on Sunday. Enroute to •Ves Moines they stopped at Dr. Aun- fer's farms to look after business mat- ;ters as Joe is overseeing the farms. Carl Paetzes Lose introduced by the toastmabter. He stated that when he was Introduced to an audience and they heard his name he divided them in two classes, republicans who expressed a look as they thought of the days gone by, and democrats, who inevitably mouths. wiped their Baby Daughter. ^ an Paefcz> the youngest child of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Paetz of Plum Creek township, died on Wednesday night at the home of her parents following an illness with intestinal flu. She was four months and twenty-four days old. From birth she had been a delicate child. Funeral services were held at the Trinity Evangelical Lutheran church at Algona ' of the local church, officiated at th e services which were held at the house and at the Rivervlew cemetery where Interment was made. Rev. H. Dubbe, former Algona minister, now of Vincent, who baptized the child, preached the funeral sermon at the church. The little one is survived by her sorrowing parents, two brothers, three sisters and a grandfather, beside many other relatives and friends. Trucks Replace Contractor's Mules ^ent is in".^"Ho^rSL£* ^±^^»-: service in the navy In the recent war. " They expected to return to- With Spring ..-. . - . - recently as they _. Northwestern stood "ned up by the Kent garage and Telephone Company. Mr Hanch- a Picture appears elsewhere in the er is athletic coach in the New Shar- paper. Mr. McGuire has been award"" "'" ed some of the largest grading con"""'" '"'' '" ""' Part of the state, on schools. Tony Sorensen left Tuesday for Kan- ln , S at present workin & on the grade on New Shoes Are a Delightful Necessity To be sure that your Spring ensemble is charming in every detail, let your shoes be a final point of interest—in style—in color—in flattery. You will find the season's most charming mode here in a most convenient price range<. Sport shoes, shoes for formal afternoons. We '11 be glad to show them to you, even if you're not quite ready to buy. Christensen Bros. Co. ernnfen? £$&& t ± t'-eatmentTr I T™ ^ ea «* a » d ^hei'ville rheumatism from which he has been H??E PaV1 "5 1S to be laid thls year ' a sufferer for some time Tony ha" L? '' *?"£ S ° W by the Kent Motoi> been farming with his brother, Jen- C WJ- y %*!. mo " h are listed bel °w north of Algona. He at one time drove w n Dailey> A1 6° M , coac h; one of the busses to Fort Dodee n' ~ eol \, A 'B° na > standard coupe 6 1 -- Koy Ringsdorf, Burt, standard sedan ,,,^?l C l a ' 1 l E _ dwi , n B " rns o^th- ?r. R-A, Evans.Algona, town sedan He addressed the boys and said no generation had ever exhibited such ability as is exhibited by the generation of today with a resourcefulness unprecendented. He told a story of two lovers on a cold winter evening as they sat in a station in New York City to exemplify his thought on resourcefulness. 'Four Great Pitfalls. He stated that there were four great pitfalls confronting the youth of today. The first is standardization, that is, in doing and making things like every one else does.. Thinking alike, acting alike, until individuality and personality are gone. The world is asking for men who can do things never done before. The Second Pitfall. The second pitfall is lawlessness and j disrespect for law. The thought that the gangster life is a short cut to riches and he told of two college boys whom he picked up upon the highway recently who said they were to receive employment in driving a high powered automobile between Chicago and an Iowa town, hauling contraband liquor, for which they were to receive $1000 a week and be thereby enabled to continue their college work with little thought of the influencte and dangers of the occupation. He admonished them to obey the powers and the laws and not to be instrumental in undermining the constitution as law lessness will eventually result in an archy. H. Holmes, Sr., and Dr. L. G. Baker, who purchased the lots on which the old H. C. Adams court, east of the Congregational church was located. The gift was much appreciated by the club as it saved quite a little expense. Bancroft Young People Married Last Week. Miss Bertha Blocker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Blocker of Bancroft and Clem J. Elsbecker, Bancroft farmer were man-led Tuesday, April 14 at the St. John's Catholic church at Bancroft by Father J. D. Fisch. The bride wore a gown of white silk crepe and a veil, and carried a bridal bouquet of roses, calla lilies, and sweet peas. Her bridesmaid who was Miss Jqsephine Blocker, wore coral pink crepe with hat and slipper to match. She carried a bouquet of ptok rose and carnations. Out of town relative who attended the wedding were Miss rosephine Blocker of Dubuque, Mr. nnd tfrs. J. Dries and little daughter o Sheldon, Mr. anqkM|p. Ben Hellman and family of NeW^Blchland, Minneota A three course wedding dinner vas served at twelve o'clock following he wedding. The*cbuple will be at home after June 1. > v >. Railway Fares. Two bargain days of travel, inaugurating a low fare experiment unique in railroading, will b c held April 24 and 25, when one-cent a mile tickets are' sold good in coaches between all points on the Chicago & North Western Railway system east of the Missouri River with a ten day return limit, and round trip first class tickets are sold at the one-way rate good in sleeping cars with tne same return limit, C. A. Cairns passenger traffic manager of the road announces. "This new rate should fill every seat nnd every berth on our trains that week end since it is the biggest general Bargain In railroad fares that has ever been presented," Mr. Cairns said. "One hundred and fifty pounds of baggage will be checked free on both classes of tickets. Children's tickets will be sold at half the adult rate, one-half cent a mile and one-half one way fare or the round trip." Mildred DeGraw to Teach at Cedar Falls. daughter of Mr. t,,v,~ i — -• DeGraw of Algona, wno Is a senior two year student at the Iowa State Teachers' College has ^r 8 ? 6d » contract to teach primary at Cedar Falls next year. It is considered an honor to be elected to teach in the same town as the college from which a person graduates, when the person has had no experience teaching in town schools. The Third 1'HfaII. erville spent Sunday In Algona visiting I Max Seivers, Titonka, coach • F A i neir brothers, James and Francis, who Drone ' Algona, coach; Wm Shirley are employed at the Elbert Oarage. Algona, deluxe coupe; McEnroe Bros Jnelr mother, Mrs. Catherine Burns, Algona, coach; M. H. Falkenhainer returned to Estherville with them after Algona, coach; John Dreesman Algona spending several days in Algona help- truck, ' s ing to care for Mrs. Francis Bums who has been ill with the flu. Lloyd Shadle, better known to his intimates in Algona thirty years ago as "Waxy", was calling on some of the old timers yesterday. He with H. J. Edens, conducted a meat market In Algona in the nineties. "Waxy" who was a popular young fellow, married Rose Plumley, from whom he was divorced and later he married a Mrs. Smith. They left Algona thirty-two years ago, and have been living in Sioux City for the past thirty years. Mrs. Shadle died only a few months ago, leaving Mr. Shadle alone. His old partner, Mr. Eden, also lives in Sioux City. Warm Weather Stays on During the Week. Warm weather continued throughout the past week with a little rain. Yesterday there were intermittent showers but not nearly enough to satisfy the fanners. Wednesday ............ Thursday, rain .15 ...... 79 , ...................... 64 Saturday ...... , , , A 74 Sunday ........ /.:.... '.'.'.' .'.'79 Monday .................... 84 Tuesday .................... 77 Jf w 41 39 34 '56 46 53 The third pitfall, he said, was racia prejudice due to misunderstanding The Chinese and Negro prejudlcp should not exist and will end some doy when men of the various nations will meet in a conflict that is bound to come and advocated a square deal to all. The Fourth Pltfa.ll. Neglect of religion was given as the fourth and most dangerous pitfall. In Iowa the churches are dying for lack of support. They have plenty of money but lack men. He stated that he had been a pastor for about thirty-five years and had men bring their sons and daughters to the church, unload them and then go home to read the Sunday papers or go to the golf links. Some men. he said, think that all the preacher was made for was to unite them in marriage and then say a few nice words for them at their funeral service. Men overlook the Christian institutions and the result is that the youth grows up to neglect religion. The civilization, educational instiutions ind all we have owe their existence to ;he churches that thrived in the early history of our nation. He warned against laying aside the Bible nnd said ;he love of God and the Brotherhood of man were the only things that could solve the problems of the world. Key. Boozer is a fluent talker and leld his audience spellbound as he irought his messafes to the men and high school boys of Algona. Cedar Chests for Senior Class Girls. The Foster Furniture Company is making very attractive gifts to the 8 r s of the senior class intne form of or wPlvfin'h 681 , 8 ' The chests '«Vn 01 twelve inches long, about four inches deep, and four inches wide. T heylock with a tiny padlock, it is a vey generous gift on the part of Mr Distributing Curves Where They'll Do The Most Good a Corselette* By $0,00 No sloych ofa cprset thisllt works hard to keep you fash* ionable, though comfortable. It has, among other things, an inner belt with scientific de* tails, a rayon jersey uplift brassiere, and some elastic paneling set in at angles which are nothing short of inspired An engineer couldn't have done it better. Permanent Wave Special For a Short Time Only Genuine Eugene Permanent Wave Complete line of Contoure Cosmetics. Morrison Beauty Shop Phonfi 97Q * .. _ JT Phone 279 Algona, Iowa.
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