Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 17, 1931 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 17, 1931
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Page 10
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J>AOBTWO "t if. e of the leading (makes, ladies' •r gents' wrist wjrtches for $24.75 to $75.00 e leading American watches, 1 Hamilton and Illinois at from $32.50 to $150 | Elgin and Hallmark wrist watch- from $16.50 to $35.00 I Clock, Seth Thomas from $10.00 to $20.00 iBHectric time alarm (•docks from $2.49 to $50*00 I Gent's fine one piece genuine on- [yx Cameo ring, white gold $16.50 to $25.00 [Ladies' fancy stone ring in white ya Compacts at from 75c IBesh bags, hand tooled leather purses and bags, also billfolds. Fountain Pens and Pencils, guaranteed, per set, at from $1.00 to $10.00 Fancy Pins in Silver and Ptew-J ter. Letter and Monogram Engravinyj Pine quality Holloware. We have these patterns in stock. We match any pattern. Wm. & Mary. Lady Francis OTHER MAKES. Lady Helen n Granado Lad y Washington Silverseal Lady Louise Urex Sulgrave Princess May Fair Tower Pattern Dorothy Le Pagant F. W. Wehler & Co. Phone 240. Jewelers & Optometrists. OPEN EVENINGS Fancy neckware. Crystal P-earl beads. Fine line of Ros-, aries. BUY STERLING SILVER NOW! PHONE 118 Are ypu one of the Advance's 3,000 Satisfied Subscriber*? of Jewelry, Diamonds Silverware, Watches and Clocks Are Lasting Gifts The Bulova Watch DIAMONDS Very special price on diamond white 18k gold rings. $15.00, $18.00 $20. Regular $20.00, $25.00 > and Other rings priced to $250.00 Belt Buckle and safety chain sets with initials at $1.00. Boys' and Girls' Wrist Watches $9.85 and $5.00 Knife and forks sets at $3.95 Teaspoons, per set $1.25 Sugar and Creamer Salt and Peppers Cake and Bread Plates Comnotes Candle Sticks EX VINGTON TH WRITES OF RANCH LIFE YO Tdfces George Call Relief Irvlngton, Dec. 15 — Mre. fimma Crotlch had a.recent letter from,her son Le Roy, employed at a cattle •anch at Grldley,' Calif., in which he stated that he plane to stay in California until spring, at least. Vernon Crouch, of Algona, cousin of Le Roy, Is employed at the s same ranch. The boys, accompanied by Le Roy's younger brother Noble'Bartholomew, who had., been working here but whose home Is at Santa Anai Calif., and another companion all left h'ere the latter part of August for California. They spent several weeks on the road visiting the Grand Canyon of the Colorado, and other points of Interest They visited at • the Bert Bartholomew home at Santa Ana an'd'at the • Jasp'ersoh home at Loa Angeles. After two weeks. Noble Cwugh returned home by bus, but Le Roy and Vernon remained and are working for Mrs. Grldley, a widow. School* CwnWne In Program— A Christmas program, under the direction of Mildred Capeslus, teacher of the Center school, and Dorothy Schulz, teacher of the Schulz school, will be given by the pupils of both schools at the Center school a mile and a half south of Rich Point this-Friday evening. Following the program, which begins at 8, a'sack social win be held. ' Women are to bring aacte to be auctioned, and the proceeds will go to the respective schools. School to Hare Program— ., A. Christmas program will be given at the Jewell Patterson school, Rlverdale No. 1,-next week Tuesday evening. Following the program at 8 o'clock, there will be a sack social. Women are to bring sacks, which will'be'auctioned, and a prize will be given the man paying the moet for his sack. Free coffee will be served, and a' 15 cent lunch will be served to others.. Beauty and handsome man contests will be -held. (John W. Carey Jh Sioux Cit# Journal's Rear Seat.) • A 1 national " bank closes its doors. Thousands of depositors find themselves without available funds. The. federal banking department puts an official In charge of the institution. He goes about the business of getting affairs Into shape. There'Is no question about the assets being sufficient to net 50 per cent, 60 per cent, 70 per cent, 80 per cent—maybe 90 per cent in dividends. Depositors-are In hard straits for ready mpney. The government would be taking not • the slightest chance In declaring a sizable dividend. But under present practice no such dividend can be declared until Innumerable technicalities have oeen gone through with and money for payment actually has been collected out of the assets.. It Is a case of heaping Insult on Injury already sustained by the depositors. , . George C. Call, of Sioux City,' proposes that the government create a fund that will be available for the Immediate payment of depositors a - part of their money when they need it most, keeping the dividend well within the limits of good business. It is one of those simple little Ideas so unquestionably safe and sensible as to make us wonder why no one ever thought about It before—and why the government did not put It into effect long ago. In his message .to congress President Hoover approves of Mr. Call's plan—a fine but merited compliment to Mr. Call. AMES IN MAKING 1932 YEAR BOOK PLAN W. H. Stacy, rural sociologist of the Ames extension service, spent two days In the county last week to assist leaders In the preparation of the year book of programs for their townships. Township tenders met at Algona last week Tuesday, and at Lakota the next day. The discussion emphasized the value of organ- zatlon developed through township and community meetings. There were 14 townships represented with township year books prepared scheduling regular meet- '.> i*, ,./.^y>4>^^^^«>%^j'^A'*-' •«HW - According to Bit W, chairman ot the state fish aftA.*orh« commission, numerous thing* m being considered before another "open season" on pheasants. For ngs and announcing the special eatures of the program or discussion for the coming year. A Hat of 32 available speakers was prepared, from which were selected :he main number for programs on large variety "of subjects,-Including rural life, home and field management, legislation, taxation, scientific and economic Hlscusslons which have proved of Interest and value to many township groups during the post year. • .•••>• ••'•. i The Increasing . development, in this form of program has spread from one to 14 townships In three years. According to Mr. Stacy the day of the pioneer and Individualist In agriculture Is fast disappearing, and the more prosperous conv munltles are being built by men and women who are learning to live together In community groups strengthened by organizations and the development of a community spirit through closer mutual relations In township and community gatherings. Instance there i* the very Important matter of farmer-sportsman re- latlonshlp and the matter ot compensating the farmer, In «M*|« manner,-for raising this valuable secondary crop on his farm. Tnrw plans are under consideration, according to Mr. Boone: the Nebraska plan, the Mlchlgah plan, and the Ohio plan. All of these are'designed to bring about a better relationship between the farmer^ and the sports man, and an experimental station may be set up In 'favorable places N °1±ilS !l B . d l h '!' d ..! 1 . a f!J° 1 JOE GREEN BERG PHONE 118 over Iowa to try these out with a view to selecting one that Is the moat practical. NEW MOVIE THEATER MAY BE PUT IN AT WHITTEMORE Whlttemore, .Dec. 15 — .W.- Lamb,.of Peterson, was In'.Whltte- moVe one day last week sotfhdlng sentiment toward a talking pldture theater here.' Mr. Lamb" operates ttieatersi In Peters6n v and* twd -'other small towns, and if encouraged will locate here. Similar theaters are being operated at Burt, Lakota, Swea CHy, Rlngsted, and other small towns, but the success of one here Is problematical. Mr. Lamb requires advertising patronage contracts before he establishes the theater here Cresco SALESBOOKS OF ALL KINDS, We get them for you and you pay no more than you pay outsider* who take your money out of town wher* you get none of it back —Advance Mrs. Iilndhorst Is Dead- Homer Lindliorst and brother Rudolph, near Wesley, were called to Rameey, 111., last week by the death of their mother. They left last week Wednesday and had not returned yet early this week. Mrs. Llndhorst was quite aged and died after contracting pneumonia. LONE ROCK TEAMS TAKE THREE OUT OF FOURjjONTESTS Lone Rock, Dec. Up — Lone Rock split a double header In the local gym with Tltonka last week Tuesday night. Both were boys' teams, and Lone Rockts first team won 1816, but 'the second team lost 16-10. Lone Rock played at Lakota winning both games there, the first team 24-113; and the second 31-2. Club Members Trade Gifts— The Embroidery club met last week "Wednesday with Mrs. Loren Brown, 20 present. Gifts were exchanged by the members. The next meeting will be with Mrs. J. M. Cox in January, when the annual bus!-' ness meeting and election of officers will be held. Auxiliary Met Last' Wc«k— The Legion Auxiliary met with Mrs. John Sprank last week Wednesday. There were nine members pi-esent, and $2.40 was allowed for district dues, and 50 cents for national defense. The next meeting will be held at Mrs. Ernest Jensen's January 13. ASK YOURSELF Can you afford to buy'low grade Coffee when you can buy Monarch Coffee at prices like these? MONARCH COFFEE, 1 LB. PACKAGE, 29c MONARCH COFFEE, 3 LB. PACKAGE, 85c As you know, there is absolutely no better Coffee packed than Monarch. It takes less of this better Coffee and it has a flavor different than any other. You might pay one dollar per pound—but you can't buy finer coffee. These prices good until Christmas, subject to prior sale. We reserve the right to limit quantities. SUGAR, Pure Cane 10 Ibs. 49c GOLD MEDAL FLOUR (kitchen tested) —$1.32 PETER PAN FLOUR (guaranteed) $1.08 UNISTA FLOUR—milled by Gold Medal 98c CHRISTMAS CANDY, oldtime mix___ 2 lbs.25c FILLED HARD CANDY per Ib. 15c WALNUTS, BRAZILS, ALMONDS—per Ib. 19c BOX CANDY, CIGARS, CANDY. BARS, MINTS, ETC. FOR CHRISTMAS. Our stock is complete. FRESH BULK DATES ——2 Ibs. for 25c MEAT DEPARTMENT PORK CHOPS, 2 Ibs. for 25c PORK ROAST per Ib. 9c LARD—Pure open kettle rendered —per Ib. lOc Basket Grocery ALGONA'S FINEST FOOD STORE Sliower to Honor Brldc-to-Be— A miscellaneous shower will be given for Myrtle Fitch and Forbus Stilts this week Tuesday evening by Mrs. O. L. Miller here and. sister, Mrs. Gregson, Algona, at the Miller home. The couple plan to be married this week Friday. Other Irvington News. Mrs. Maurice Sehock and children, Ames, arrived at the Jewell Patterson home Tuesday for several weeks visit. Mr. Sehock, who has been employed as husbandman at the Ames college for several years, is now a traveling salesman. No per- manet place has been selected as a suitable location as yet'l and in the meantime the furniture has been stored, and Mrs. Sehock will enjoy a visit with her parents. The Frank Shipleys, who have been living in the Farmers elevator house until the new house on their farm was completed, moved out Saturday. Some repairing' If being done on the house, which will be occupied by the Morelock family from Algona. Mr. Morelock is the new depot agent here, and at present he is driving back and forth to Algona. The Edward Bierstedts, of Burt, were Sunday guests at Henry Scheppman's. Mrs, Ben Mania, of Hammond, Ind., sister of Mr. Scheppman, wae also a recent visitor there. From here she went to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 'August Bierstedt in Minnesota. • The Rev. A. English preached .Sunday on the topic, The Imparting Christ. The text was taken from Luke 8:46, and 61 attended Sunday school. The Sunday school pupils will give a Christmas program on Christmas eve. Mrs, Emma Crouch and Grace Turnej were fort Dodge visitors Tuesday. The Austin Summers family spent Sunday with relatives at Eagle Grove. The Missionary society meets this Friday afternoon at the church. Mrs. V. J. Schichtl will lead, and Mesdames Boldrldge and Barker are hostesses. Fred Hudson, Minneapolis, who has been visiting for several weeks at Paul Hudson's, returned to his home recently. OPERATION FAILS TO SAVE LIFE OF GERLED FARMER Crowd gees Santa at Algona— A large number from this com munity were Algona shoppers Saturday, and saw Santa Claus and the reindeer. The streets of Algona had the largest crowd of people seen there for some time. Hand Bruised In Farm Work— Tom O'Donell had his hand badly bruised when it was caught between a wagon and cornsheller on the R. I. Simpson place last week Monday. It is how recovering nicely. Crude Pupils plaii Program— Pupils of the first six grades will give a Christmas program . this Thursday evening at the school gym. Everyone is invited and there will be no admission charge. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Miller were again made grandparents last Thursday, a 9-lb. daughter being born to Mr. and Mrs. George L. Miller, Algona. . . The Mothers and Daughters club's Christmas party Is dated for this week Thursday evening at Mrs. G. W. Brown's. Each guest Is-to take a lOc gift. Mr. and Mrs. William Runchey were at Des ^tolnes Monday and Mrs. 'Runchey reported at the Polyclinic hospital. They returned that night. Mrs. L. E. Potter spent last week at her son Lloyd's. Lloyd Is ill and confined to his bed most of the time. Alberta Grosenbach, Sexton, and Dolph Miller were dinner guests Monday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Fernley Runchey, and 500 was played. The Rev. and Mrs. C. V. Hulse were callers a week ago Friday at Lewis Wlldin's. Mr. Wildin is slowly recovering from Injuries suffered in a fall eight weeks ago. Mesdames William and Fernley Runchey called on Mrs. Victor Applegate, near Corwlth, this week Tuesday. Mrs. Applegate is now able to receive company. H. L. Potter had an arm injured Saturday, it, being caught In the engine of his car when the engine was accidentally started up. The Aid's supper Friday evening at Mrs. W. L. Martin's was fairly well attended. No more Aid meetings are to be held tnls year. Homer and Rufus Lindhorst left last week Tuesday ' afternoon for Ramsey, 111., called by news of the death of their mother. They returned Monday, and reported fine weather in Illinois. Flowers are still blooming outdoors and there had been only one hard frost. Before buying a radio look into the back. BOA-VICTOR RADIO $995.00 to $37.50 HOLECEK RADIO ft MUSIC SHOP The New Chevrolet We now have the 1932 model Chevrolets floor.,j Free wheeling and synchro-mesh gear New-bpdy lines.- Come in and see them. We have radiator shutters for 1928-29-30 and • Chevrolet cars. . a Hot air and hot water heaters for Chevrolet ca Alcohol and Presume for radiators. We sell cohol for 45c a gallon. Bring your own container Oil, Gasoline, Batteries, and Accessories. USED CARS 1929 Buick Coupe 1929 Model A Ford I 1929 Chevrolet Coach 1928 Chevrolet I KOHLHAAS BROS. ,'..,,., Phone 200 READ THE ADVANCE WANT A Real WINTER Gasoli Buys Five Loads of Cattle- Albert Hutchinson shipped in by truck Monday five loads of cattle which he had purchased at a sale at Primghar last week, Other Lone Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Fredenburg and baby, the Robert Dransfeldts, and Mrs. L. R. Roderick drove to Sheffield Sunday. The former had been guests of the Rodericks and Drans- feldts for two weeks. The Tom Lynch family and Margaret Lynch, of Ledyard, and James Palmer, of Renwlck, were guests at Mrs. Finley Whitford's Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Leeper are parents of a boy,, born last week. Mrs. William Leeper Is helping care for the new grandson. Art Davis and a Mr. Prince, of Carroll, came Saturday after the wife of Mr. Davis. They visited at the George Pettits and returned Saturday. Mrs. F. E. Genrich and Lucille, and Floy Jones, Harriett Fish and Jaunita Dunn spent the week-end with the latter's parents at Fort Dodge. The Alex Kruegers, and Mrs. Lillie Thompson and daughter Neva drove to Fort Dodge last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Krueger visited the -Charles Schultzs in Forest City Sunday. Wm. Dudding has had charge of the Sharp pool hall for two weeks. The Otis Sanders family spent Sunday with friends at Renwick. The Fred Flaigs, of Fenton, visited at A. W. Sprank's Sunday, G. A. Sharp came 'home from Omaha last week. FUR \ The Pur Market is surprisingly healthy, considering the present condition. We are paying more money for raw fur than we anticipated. BRING IN YOUR FUR JOE GREENBERG Ledyard, Dec. 15 — Charles Finn, near Gerled, was operated on last Thursday for cancer of the stomach at the Iowa City hospital. Friday he was very low, and Mrs. Finn was called. She left at once. The Rev. Mr. Selman, Baptist minister at Swea City, took her. Word has been received that he died Sautrday evening and was buried Tuesday at Rad- cllffe. IOWA COAL SAVING THOUSANDS for IOWANS Hundreds of thousands of Iowa's dollars which formerly left the state in payment of expensive;Eastern coals are this winter remaining within the borders of Iowa . . . due to the fact that thousands of Iowa people have proved to their own satisfaction that IOWA COAL OFFERS MORE HEAT PER DOLLAR.than any other fuel available to lowans. • Every test . . . every standard of comp4ison has proved the fact that IOWA COAL offers savings of 20% to 50% over foreign coals. In addition . . . every ton of Iowa Coal consumed in Iowa . . '. means work for Iowa labor. BURN IOWA COAL this winter. Save 20% to 50% on your fuel bill. Help provide work for Iowa labor. Ask your coal dealer for IOWA COAL. Insist that you are supplied with Genuine Iowa Coal. Write Iowa Coal Institute, Albia, Iowa, for FREE booklet, "More Heat Per Dollar." R-Grocer Specials DECEMBER 18 TO 24 10-oz. pkg. Pitted Dates — 19e 2 Ibs. Seedless Raisins .—I9c Currants ...—-.—He Mincemeat, 2 for . -880 Marshmallows, Ib. 16c Carrot and Pea Mixture, No. 2 can —19c Fruits for salad ,19c Gelatin Powder, 3 for 19c Whole Kernel and Country Gentleman corn, 2 for —27c Pumpkin, Jack Sprat, 3 for 25e Mixed Nuts, Ib —83e Peanut Butter, pt. Jar , Ifif) Powdered Sugar, 2 Ibs. 89c Jack Sprat Extract 49c Salad Serving Set FREE. Mayflower Pineapple, No. 2% can I5o Asparagus ^ gy 0 Christmas Candy, 2 Ibs. 25c Grapefruit, No. 2 can 14c Cream Cheeee, Ib. gle Peanuts, fresh roasted 16c Salted Peanuts 9c Queen Olives, Jar _ 860 Spices, 2 cans 80c 1 can Pumpkin Spice Free. Will bare milk ted poultry at yery low prices for Christmas shoppers. FBESH FISH, OYSTEBS, FBUITS AND VEGETABLES, Christmas trees ready for delivery tomorrow. R—Profiits Small E—Busiaess Great That's the way ve operate. .-.•.••-: - CA1HBIN M, GREEN , ' PJJ0NB ™ - STANDARD RED CROWN— the better gasoline—is new this sea, son. It was received with instant favor by motorists everywhere. Why? Because in addition to easy starting an4 tremendous power, it burns clean at any speed-—it's seasonally and scientifically juk justed to fit changing weather conditions. Furthermore, it's adjusted in price to meet the Economic trend of the day—it fits any car and the average purse. By sheer, honest, inherent merit, it wins and holds friends. Sold at any Standard Oil Service Station and at most garages. STANDARD RED mi

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