Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 16, 1931 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 16, 1931
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE BIGHT liooot.it, <K0nttit> —T «I4^,. I,.. *1t"> THtJllSDAY, APRIL J Potatoes If you want the best yielding seed buy from Ray McWhorter BURT, IOWA Different kinds at different prices. H. W. Post Dray and Transfer Long Distance Hauling Every load insured against loss and damage of all kinds. Equipped to do all kinds ol hauling and draying. l PHONE 298 Algona, Iowa. WISCONSIN WOMAN LOST 11 IBS. "Have been taking Kruschen Salts for fat reduction—am on my second bottle—I lost 11 pounds in six weeks and feel fine—Kruschen sure gives you a lot of vim and pep." Kruschen Salts are used daily by millions all over the world not only to take off fat from overweight people but to rejuvenate the entire system. One bottle of Kruschen Salts (lasts 4 weeks) costs but S5c and one bottle will prove of vast benefit to people who have constipation, 'headaches, indigestion, nervousness, rheumatism, depression, acidity and anto-intoxleation. Not only that but one bottle will bring about body activity—increase in energy, vigor and ambition, sparkling eyes and freedom from pimples and blemishes — millions know all this—you ought to know it. Take one half teaspoon in a glass of hot water every morning before breakfast—walk a little each day— cut down on sweets and fat forming foods. Sold by E. W. Lusby and druggists America over with the distinct understanding that one bottle will help you lose fat or money back. COUNTRY SCHOOL KIDS IN TRACK MEETJATURDAY A number of country schools in Kossuth participated Saturday in a playdny here under the direction of Couch Aubrey Bonhnm, of the Algona high .school. The final scores follow: BOYS' BUOAD .1UMP S. Potter, Lotts Civrk, No. 7—11 ft.. 0 in. R. Sarchett, I'nlon, Nil. 7—11 ft., 8 in. A. Lee, Cre-sco, Xo. -1—11 ft.. 1 in. BOYS' HIGH .TUMP R. Sarchett, Union, No. 1—4 ft., 5 in. Tied—S. Potter, Lotts Creek, No. 7, M. Hopkins, Plum Creek, No. 4. BOYS' 50-YD. DASH A Section, Under 12 Years. 1—Cyril Reiling, Riverdale, No. C. 2—M. AVorster, Cresco. 3—A. Grosenbach, Irvington, No. one. BOYS' nO-YD. DASH B Section, Over 11 Years. 1—S. Potter, Lotts Creek, No. 7. 2 —R. Sarchett. Union, No. 1. 3—M. Hopkins, Plum Creek, No. 4. BOYS' 100-YD. DASH A Section, X'nder 11 Years. 1—C. Reding, Riverdale. 2—G. Blake. 3—M. AVorster, Cresco. BOYS' 100-YD. DASH B Section, Over 11 Years. 1—D. Potter; 2—M. Hopkins; 3— B. Miller. GIRLS' BROAD JUMP (Standing) 1—V. Munson, Cresco, No. 3. 2—E. Worster,. Cresco, No. 3. 3—R. Becker, Irvington, No. 5. GIRLS' 50-YD. DASH A Section, Under 11 Years. Time: S.2 seconds. 1—Helen Stewart, Cresco, No. 4. 2—Dorothy Reid, Union, No. 5. 3—June Boleneus, Union, No. 3. GIRLS' 50-YD. DASH B Section, Over 11 Years. Time: 7:5 seconds. 1—R. Becker, Irvington, No. 5. 2—M. Cruikshank, Cresco, No. 1. 3—E. AVorster, Cresco, No. 3. GIRLS' BASEBALL THROAA r 1—E. Jenkens, Irvington, No. 5, S4 ft., 4 in. 2—E. AA'orster, Cresco, No. 3, 82 ft. 3—J. Boleneus, Cresco, No. 3, 78 ft. 4 Fentou Car in Crash. Fenton, Apr. 14 — A car In which Hilbert and Alice Hantelman were riding collided with a car driven by George Frederick near the jensvold corner at Emmetsburg Sunday. The Hantelman car was turned upside down, but no one was hurt, though the car was somewhat damaged. Back from Market \ALOONA Mr. Chrischilles has just returned from Chicago, where he selected the new mid-season fashions in dresses and coats. All the newest ideas in ready-to-wear are here at your disposal, ready for your selection. The latest style tendencies are reflected in the gorgeous garments which are now in our stock. You will be delighted with the lower prices and the comprehensive selections made during this very successful market trip. If you are in the market for graduation and banquet dresses, you will find just what you are looking for here. If you have been trying to find some particular style all season and been unable to do so, look at Chrischilles & Herbst again; perhaps we have At any rate, be sure and see the dozens of new dresses now on display in our ready-to-wear department. Our salesladies are always glad to show the new things and help you select your new Spring wardrobe. Many new after-Easter hats are here—dashing, mid-season models which show all the latest style tendencies. Prices are very reasonable $3.95, $5.00 and $5.95. Come in this week without fail; extra sales people to wait on you and give you the best of service. A'OTICE OF HEADING OX ESTABLISHMENT OF I'UOPOSFlt SPP ONJUAHY KOAl) DIST1UCT NO. jog " fcU SEC ' Notice is hereby given that there has been filed in the office of the County Auditor of Kos.suth County, a petition for the eatabltehmen? of a district for surfacing the following described secondary road' Beginning at the southwest corner of Section 30, Union 29 OFFICERS FOR FENTON P.LA, ARE ELECTED Fenton, Apr. 14—The P.-T. A. met last week Tuesday evening at the high school auditorium, and the program was opened with community singing loci by Martha Gilbert. The Rev. ,1. T. Snyder, local Methodist pastor, spoke on The Child, the Teacher, and the Parent. A male quartet followed \tith three . selections, after which a girls' sextette fang. The program was closed with I a one-act play, Beauty Secrets, by ; Mesdnmes G. D. Belkin, H. C. Lind- 1 :;ey, E. W. Ruske, E. A. Weisbrod, land E. C. Weisbrod. At a business 'session officers were elected: O. J. Btephenson, president; W. E. Stoeber, vice president; Matilda Kres- sln, secretary-treasurer. The sum of $10 was voted for flower beds. The next meeting will be a community dinner May 22 with program and sports. Tarty for (he Standard Bearers— The Standard Bearers girls and their counsellor, Mrs. E. A. Weisbrod, were entertained at Edna Lauritzen's, Whlttemore, last week Monday evening.. The meeting was opened with the reading of the ritual, and a short business meeting followed, after which the following program was given: candle-light service and roll call answered with verses of scripture on light; reading,' The Blessing Book, Lily Rasmussen; solo, Someone is Looking to You, Margaret Stephenson; play- let in three scenes, As College Girls See It In Haw-Nan—Marjory Bailey, Ardis Voight, Margaret Stephenson, and Barbara Randall. Nettie Weisbrod had charge o£ the program, Edna entertained. A two- course luncheon was served by the hostess and her mother. Alvina. Helgcns is Bride- Last week Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock, Alvina Helgens became the bride of John Fuhr, the Rev. R. W. Kabelitz officiating. Attendants were Lillian Schallin and Hans Krause. After the ceremony the couple went to their new home, two miles northwest of town, on. a farm rented by 'the bridegroom. Neighbors and other friends awaited them with baskets of food and gifts The bride is the eldest daughter of Mrs. John Helgens, of Fenton. Four-H Club Gives Program— The Four-H girls met Saturday at Adrls Voight's, 13 members, one visitor, and the leader, Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod, attending. How Often Do You Wash Your Hair and Why? and Care of the Hair were discussed by Maxiine Weisbrod; Personality Types, by Ella Dreyer; and a demonstration of a shampoo and the placing of water waves was given by Marqorie Bailey. Showers Honor Alviiui Helgens— A miscellaneous shower was given last week Monday evening at Mrs. John Fuhr's honoring Alvina Helgens, who received many gifts. Cards were played and lunch served. Last week Tuesday afternoon Miss Helgens was again honored at a shower at her sister Mrs. Karl Nielsen's. Thirty guests attended, and each wrote her favorite recipe Cor the bride. Said road to be surfaced with gravel. Said district to include the following real estate- Owner— Description Chas. Geilenfeld, SE% ..... .. ..... . ..... Aetna Life Ins. Co., SW% _______________ IIII George and William Rich, SE& __________ ~"~ Sec. -29 -29 .30 Twp. 96 93 96 96 96 96 96 Range 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 Freshmen Hosts at Dinner— The freshmen entertained at a 7 o'clock dinner at the school dining room Friday evening. After the dinner Bunco was played. The gussts were Supt. and Mrs. Belken, Mr. and Mrs. E. D. White, Martha Gilbert, and Mable Brandt. Miss Gilbert is the class sponsor. Pastor Attends Ministerial Meetliig-- The Rev. and Mrs. J. T. Snyder attended a Methodist ministerial group meeting at Armstrong last week Monday,. and the pastors were guests at 6 p. m. dinner at the Rev. Nr. Winterstein's, Estherville. Hoys S. S. Class Entertains \V. ,T. Welsbrod's Sunday school class, the Loyal Sons, entertained the Mrs. A. • H. Meyers class of young women, the Royal Guards, at the Methodist church Saturday evening. >*IMV Stoi-libiiycr Begins Work— The AV. AV, Boettchers, Calmar, have moved into the late John Langerman's home, and Mr. Boettcher is now buying stock with his brother George. Juniors Will Itanqiiet Seniors — The annual junior-senior banquet will be held at the Kermore hotel, Emmetsburg, this week Friday evening. Wnmi Patterson Is Married— Wana, daughter of -Mr. and Mrs. Jewell M. Patterson, south of town was married Easter Sunday to James M., son of Mr. and Mrs. M T. Love, Garner. The event took place at the parsonage of the Rov Mr. Sunderlin. The bride wore a silk flat crepe Anas of dull rose beige, with slippers and stockings* of beige tan. She carried a bouquet of Easter lillies. The bridesmaid Mabel Grace Sundeulln, was gownec in pale blue silk crepe, and hei bouquet consisted of sweet peas, Berton Kenyon served as best man, The new Mrs. Love attended the Algona high school and the AVelch junior college at Ames. Mr. Love who is a graduate of the Garnei high school, Is a student in the State col'oge. Ames. The couple will be a; home after June 1 at Garner. Visitors Are Entertained— Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Barker entertained last week Tuesday night in honor of Mrs. A. J. Carruthers Rochester, Ind., and Mahona Kahre South Bend, Ind., guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. Kissinger. Bridge was played at four tables, and Mrs. Kissinger and H. L. Gllmore won the high scores. Refreshments were served. Last week AVednesday nighl Mr. and Mrs. Kissinger entertained at bridge in honor of the * same guests, and Mrs. F. F. Barker and L. E. Linnan won the high scores, Last Thursday afternoon Mrs. R. P, Norton entertained at a bridge-tea in honor of the visitors, Mrs. R. H Spencer won the high score. Observes Fifth Birthday— "Billy", '5-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. H. AA r . Ple-tch, ' observed a birthday anniversary last Thursday by entertaining ten little guests at games and lunch between 4 and 6 o'clock. The table was centered with a birthday cake which held five candles. The guests were; Ann Crawford, Burns Nugent, Jerry Bob Turner, Taskar Falkenhoiner, Ben Sorensen Jr., Julian Chrisohilles, Mart Schemel, Adris Kresensky, Merriam Norton, and Billy's little sister Joan. Party Given at State Park— Dorothy Johnson and Mary Hutchlns, of the Rich Point neighborhood, gave a dancing and card party for 30 schoolmates and other friends Saturday night at the shelter house at the Ambrose A. Call state park. Atwater-Kent radio music was furnished for the dancing. Out-of-town guests were Margaret Laabs and a friqnd, of Lone Rock, and Charley Friday, his sister Elsa, and Vernon Johnson, of Palmer. A cafeteria lunch was served. Birthday Party Is Given— Harry Greenberg was 11 Friday, and in honor of the event entertained a group of boys. The afternoon was spent at games, and dinner was served at G. The guests Included Fred Kent, Paul AA'orster, Walter and Charles Beardsley, Bob Dewel, Richard Norton, John Hopkins, Charles Davenport, Jack Hemphill, Bob La Barre, and Dean 'Boren. Brldg-efl'arty for Chlcagoan— Mrs. F. D. AVilliams entertained at three tables of bridge last week AVednesday afternoon in honor of her sister Mrs. H. B. DuPlan, Chicago. Mrs. Eugene Murtagh and Mrs. Rex Van Alstine, AVebster City won the high scores, and Mrs. Du- Plan received a guest prize. Aftei bridge lunch was served. Mrs. Van Alstine is also a sister of Mrs. AVil- liams. C. D. A. Delegate Is Named— The Catholic Daughters held a monthly meeting at the K. C. hall Friday night. Jennie Cooney was elected delegate to a state C. D. A, meeting at Ottumwa April 26-27-28, and Mrs. George Holtzbauer was elected alternate. Miss Cooney is grand regent of the local organization. Royal Neighbors to Initiate— The Royal Neighbors will initiate several new members next week Thursday night at the I. O. O. F. hall. Mrs. AVilllam Potter, of Spencer, district deputy, will attend the meeting. After initiation the April division will serve refreshmens. R. C. and D. B. Sayers, SW%_ __________ -3o George and William Rich, N% ex. Sch ____ lai A. R. Crulkshank, NWtf ______ ............ IIIIIII.S2 Delia. Hazel L. and Harley S. Troutman, NE%..I~32 Said petition will come on for hearing .before'the Board of Supervisors at their office In the Court House in Algona, Iowa, at 1-30 o'clock p. m. on the 29th day of April, 1931, at which time all persons' Interested therein may appear and be heard In the matter. Dated at Algona, Iowa, this 6th day of April, 1931. BERTHA B. JOHNSON, County Auditor. Other Fenton jS T ews. Mrs. H. E, Stedman, son Henry Edgar, and Mrs. Clai-ence Sharp, of Carroll, came Friday evening for a short visit with Mrs. Stedman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Lindsey. Mr. Stedman, Mr. Sharp and Mrs. A'lvian Osbarn arrived Saturday night, and all went home Sunday. 'Mrs. Kate Newel, Hadley, and Frances Bailey drove to Hartley Friday evening, and the two first named visited the LeRoy Newels till Sunday, Frances going on to Inwood to visit her brother, C. O. Bailey, formerly of Burt. Mr. and Mrs. AA r illium Reimers, AVhittemore, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Weisbrod, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Reimers, and the George Boettchers were entertained at AA r AA r . Boettcher's at supper Sunday evening. Mrs. F. J. AVeisbrod and her daughter Maxine accompanied Ruth and Esther Hodgson, Burt, to Es- thorville Friday to attend a district music contest. Maxine, a pupil of Ruth, was a contestant. EVANGELIST FINDS HELL 18 MILES FROM SWEA CITY •Swea City, April 14 — Evangelist Dexter Collins, who is conducting a revival campaign for the Full Gospel Mission at the Opera House, advertised last week that he would speak last Sunday on "Hell is Discovered 18 Miles from Swea City." Some conjecture as to what spot was meant was made, but the Rev. Mr. Collins assured the audience- Sunday evening that Hell is us miles straight down. Ringsted. Elmore, and Iowa Lake are each 18 miles from Swea City but each one denied being the place 'mentioned and were relieved when the explanation was made. Other Society News Mrs. W. E. Hawcott entertained 20 women at luncheon and bridge last Thursday at her home. A two- course luncheon was served at five small tables, and the high scores were won by Mrs. W. D. Howie, Mrs. Jos. Kelly, and Mrs. J. C. Mawdsley. Mrs. Hawcott and Mrs. W. P. French entertained 44 women at^a bridge luncheon at the French home yesterday. Mrs. George Hackmnn entertained at a waffle breakfast at her home south of town yesterday morning. The guests included Mayme Betts, Arlene Stewart, and the Mesdames Oscar Anderson, N. E. Bartlett, H. W.. Post, Frank Ostrum, and Cleve Stewart. Mrs. Russell L. Maxwell recently entertained 40 people at a shower at her home in honor of Wana Patterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jewell M. Patterson, who was married Easter Sunday to James M. Love, son of M. T. Love, of Garner. Many gifts were received. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Spilles entertained Mr. and Mrs. John Spilles and the Oscar Poirots, all of Whittemore, at dinner Sunday, the occasion being the birthday anniversaries of both Leo and his mother, Mrs. John Spilles. Mrs. Poirot is Mr. Spilles sister. The Alpha Delphians will meet next week Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 with Mrs. H. L, Gilmore, and the program will consist of a review of Ibsen's play, Master Builder, by Mrs. D. p. Smith. The final dance of the Happy Pastime dancing club will be held Monday night at the K. C. hall. A Cherokee orchestra will play. The club has had five dances In the last several months, one of them a car- •nival balloon dance. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Hancher entertained employes of the local telephone exchange at their home Friday evening. The evening was spent at cards and games, and light refreshments were served. / The S. A. Worsters, who had been living on west Nebraska street, recently moved to the F, S. Norton residence on east Call. Mrs. Worster's mother, Mrs. Norton, will continue to live there also. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Miller enter- 0, H, GOEDERS IS FISH, GAME COMMISSIONER (Continued from page one.) ject to $100 fines for each offense and In addition may be sentenced to 30 days in jail. The only limitations placed on the commission are that penalties for violations as fixed , by the legislature cannot be changed, nor can the commission fix an open season ex- eept temporarily, and , bag limits fixed by- law cannot be changed. Obligations cannot be made beyond funds on hand or to which the com mission is entitled. Mr. Goeders said Monday that the object of the new commission, ns advocated before the legislature and outlined in all proposals, Is not merely to" make better hunting and fishing, but to provide conservation of all nature. If the lakes and streams, the trees and shrubbery that have been mistreated under maladministration and poor foresight be restored and reclaimed, then fish and game will return naturally. Plan Constructive Conservation. In years past engineers have proceeded to drain off surface waters so effectively that the country, once moist and favorable, Is now dry and unfavorable to "(Ish and game. Almost criminal methods of seining have destroyed thousands of game fish, and in addition have destroyed feeding grounds and spawn In many lakes. Some lakes, where there was once good fishing are now mud bottomed factories for the growth of carp, garfish, and the like. Throughout the state the croze for more and more tillable land has denuded the country of trees and shrubbery which held back water and provided food and shelter lor wild life. This craze has materially helped in the creation of surpluses of crops which drive down prices, and at the same time has In a measure contributed to dry spells. In the past the large areas of swampy land, with standing surface water only a few inches deep, was a source of condensation for local showers, and trees with which the country was dotted, especially along streams, furnished electrical points of contact between earth and air which precipitated rain. Beauty Spots Destroyed. Not only for hunters and fisher- mtn has the country been spoiled, but beauty spots have been destroyed and song birds forced out." The quail and the prairie chicken ore now practically extinct, Having been driven from nesting places by crops, or shot down by the hundreds by hunters. There are no more wild turkeys or passenger pigeons, arid various kinds of wild ducks and geese are threatened with extinction. The creation of the commission was the first step in a hoped for restoration of as many of these features of life on the prairie as possible. They cannot come quickly, but only as the result of years of work ana careful planning'. The present commission will not see much progress other than the first steps, for there will be anothei generation, before results can be estimated. It is a long-time program towards which the conservationists are working. tained at dinner, Sunday night, and the after dinner hours were spent at bridge, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Kent winning the high scores. There were seven guests. Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Norton entertained at bridge Saturday night In honor of Hudson Burr, of Bloomington, 111. Mrs. F. F. Barker and R. H, Miller won the high scores. Mrs. Anna March entertained the Hl-Lo bridge club Friday night, and Mrs. J. W. Mangan won high score, Mrs. Ralph Elbert, low. Mrs. Mangan was a guest of the club. The A. O. bridge club met last Thursday night with Mrs. Ann Fechner, and the high scores were won by Irene Vaudt and Nellie Me- Ginnis. The Woman's club will meet for one o'clock luncheon at the Ferguson home next week Thursday. There will be a Russian program. There will be a dance at the I. O. O. F. hail' tomorrow night, and a Thompson orchestra will play. The W. R. C. meets with Mrs. Christina Spongberg next week Wednesday afternoon at 2:30. Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Steele entertained their bridge club at dinner and 'bridge Friday night. -#ELLA THOMPSON TO ATTEND NATIONALJU, R, MEETING Ella Thompson left last week Tuesday for Washington, D. C., to attend the Continental Congress ol the D. A. R. as delegate from the local chapter. She planned to stop in Wisconsin for a short visit and to meet a friend who will also at tend the conference. Miss Thomp son plans also to tour historic points of interest and visit relatives at New York City. Burt Fire Put Out. Burt, Apr. 14—In the severe' dust- storm Sunday the chimney at Wayne Mann's burned out, and sparks set fire to a wood pile near the house, also to the roof. Prompt action on the part of the Manns extinguished the blazes before much damage was done. Donveiler to Speak, The Riverdale tpwnship Farm Bureau meets tomorrow evening at the Center schoouhouse. There will be a program, including a talk by Doctor Dorweiler, West Bend EXECUTOR'S SALE OF HEAL ESTATE In order to close the estate of L. B. Strom, the undersigned Executor will offer for sale at public auction on the 27th day of April, 1931, at two o'clock p. m., the north 5/12 of Lot Four (4) in Block Five '(5) of the Original Plat of Algona, Iowa. Sale will be held on premises. This property consists of a well located corner lot with a five-room frame house, renting for Twenty- five Dollars ($25.00) per month. Terms, One Hundred Dollars (1100.00) cash, balance In thirty days, when Abstract will be delivered showing good title, free from all liens and encumbrances. Subject to rights of tenant In possession. No lease. M. P. CHRISTIANSEN, SPELLING CONTEST HELD BY UNION SCHOOL PUPILS Union Twp., Apr. 14 — Twentynine pupils in grades 3 to 8 com-' peted In three divisions of a township spelling contest at Good Hope Frlelny afternoon. Arleno Oodtlen, Nonnn Scott, Zel,!a Long, Evelyn Alt, 'Madonna Ma- lioney, Howard Sarchctt, Tro^la Gardner, Mary Crulkstiank, and Marjorle Drayton represented the third find fourth grades, and first and second honors were captured by Madonna Mnhoney and Trella Gardner respectively. Spellers in grades a and B were Jean Marie Sarcliett, Harold Dearchs, Lawrence Kledel, Ivan Gustafson, Alice Mahoney, Dorothy Ward, Joyce Mittag, Dorothy Reid, John Milton Gardner, and Albert Madson. Dorothy Ward and Jean Marie Sarchett took the high places. Grades 7 and 8 were represented by Allen Sarchett, Marjorle Crulk- .sliank, Dorothy Gustafson, Milton Riedel, Walter Rich, Lawrence Alt, Doris Mittag, Pauline ' Culbertson, Leon Gardner, and John Madson, and Marjorle Cruikshank and Dorothy Gustafson won first and second respectively. The Rev. Allen H. Wood pro nounced the words, and Mesdames Wallace McArthur, Louis Scott, and Arle Dittmer were judges. Mrs. D. C. Gardner, Rural Schools day chairman this year made the arrangements. The teachers are Mary Fraser, Helen McMahon, Margaret Dotlds, Gertrude Sage, Ruth Fraser, Irene Mitchell Bjustrom, and Genevleve Genrich. Pupils, parents and others attended this fourth annual spelling contest. The teachers met with Mrs. •Gardner following the contest to complete arrangements for the sixth annual J&ural Schools day, May 20. Jf, A ti.'Cliii) to-NBnic (^fleers— Airs. Minnie Sarehe'ttj assisted by Mrs. Arwr Marlow, entertained the ,.\Iotn6rs and .Daughters -club last TniiMfiy. Programi-rolf call, .flower,.. fluotfttlonS; .talk,-.' ideal Gardens aiiit'a'a'iMen Ideals,,AIrs. Lilian Meln- 'Ut't; paper; Plant Life In the ;. Mrs. Anga Stoutenberg. The e^s ,:'•/ exchanged perennials, bulbs,'-and''seeds, after which the hostess "served a trny lunch. On Thursday,", April 2!J, the club will meet with Mrs. Mary DeGraw. The annual ejection of officers will, be held. Program: paper, Things One Should Know In Business Transactions, Mrs. Kale Annis; five minute tn'llc oii parliamentary drill, Mrs. Mary Sarchett. The nominating committee, ••Mesdnmes Bertha Sarchett, Mary Wood, and Clara .Thompson appointed by the president, 'Mrs. AVlnlfred jergenson, met this week Tuesday at Mrs. Clara Thompson's. Northrup,Kjj & Co',, | WANT ADS FOR RENT TO RESPONSIBIJ2 party, 7 room house near library, light, water, and bath.. Must give satisfactory lease. Seth Calry, Whittemore. 20u31 FOR RENT — FURNISHED rooms, close In, with or without garage. Phone 357, or inqulr© at Richardson's furniture store. -18u31 TO TURN BAD ACCOUNTS INTO ba.nli;'accounts, write Pioneer Service, Iowa City. 12p3H FOR RENT—4-ROOM HOUSE AND big garden.—Mrs. Anna Ruetrum, 915 E. Elm. Up31 AVANTCD — BINOCULARS. ' Call Advance. 4p31 Cieaned-Pressed- Repaired A Elk Cleaners and Tailors Phone 830 D M. Fer,,| SEEDS nmi "II A II Y H-rtf. at the Depend Store LOAN! On All Forms SccnrttJ Special loan plan for! purchasing milch con] See or write C. It. LA BAHHE Algona Phone 66, First door north ol Slntc Dank HEAD THE According to an old saying, "It is not what you pay, but what you receive for what you pay, that counts." And there is another much-quoted statement: "The recollection of quality remains long after price has been forgotten." Both sayings are permanently true and worth repeating. Of course, Chrischilles & Herbst is not indifferent to price. That would be absurd. In a sense, all legitimate storekeepers compete in offering the best possible goods at the lowest possible prices. But it is not as simple as that. There's a world of difference in emphasis,—whether it is placed on quality, or on price. Is the first thought thatithe goods must be of dependable quality for satisfactory service? or is the primary aim to secure an article to sell at a, popular price? At Chris- chilles & Herbst quality comes first, because we believe this policy works out for the best interests of the customer, and—ultimately—for our own best interests. Where You Feel at Home" Pllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIII THE PRINTED] FROCK $7.90 Fashion Could Not Be Any Smarter— It's smart to be in prints this Spring, t ^Tn'r? 0 "™ 1 and georgette. Values up to j J15.00. They're simply tfce rage. See -' this assortment before you buy One hundred Bought at ft price. AU$5.00: $2.78 BLOOM'S STORE

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free