Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 7, 1932 · Page 12
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 7, 1932
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Page 12
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Are You Listening? IT ISN'T just by accident that this store has enjoyed to an ever-increasing degree, the confidence and trust of the people of Kossuth county for 62 years. It is in the faithful fulfillment of its duties — selling high grade, dependable merchandise at lowest possible prices—that.we have withstood the relentness test of time, that we are today enjoying a successful spring business when others are crying "depression." ALONG with the selling of strictly QUALITY merchandise,, we have at all times maintained a considerable pride in the service we render in connection with each sale. Pleasant, experienced salespeople are as necessary to the success of any institution as the merchandise it sells. And this is-the reason why today, when every penny counts, we stress quality instead of price. As some sage has so wisely said, "Quality is remembered long after price is forgotten." THE best years of five generations of men have gone into the building up of this store. Traditions of honesty and fair dealing have woven themselves into the history of Chris- chilles & Herbst until they have embodied themselves into the very fabric of this institution. Just so with the personnel of its employes. Intelligence, courtesy and experience all enter into the service this store renders its patrons. WE WILL continue to conduct this store along these self same lines which formed the basis of its establishment in 1870. Goods will be expertly bought by experienced buyers, they will be truthfully advertised and intelligently sold; And they must always be of the highest quality. This is our creed. This is our platform. We are proud of this store and the principles upon which it has stood for well over half a century. GHRISCHILLES & HERBST "Where Service and Quality Meet" SEE NEW Chevrolet CARS —Big Price Reduction —As high as $55.00 FREE FREE 1929 Nash sedan 1929 Chevrolet coach Ford Model A coupe 1928 Dodge sedan 1928 Oakland coach 1927 Chevrolet sedan KOHLHAAS BROS. PHONE 200 WM, CAPESIUS IS CANDIDA FOR CONGR E ESS (Continued from Page 1.) MRU. E, STftOHMW, Of HANKATO OJESi OILY 35 Mrs. 1>. fi. Strohmah, Mankato, died Friday, and the body was brought here Monday for burial be- elde that,of .her husband, \vh6 died six years ago. Mrs. Strohman had 'the flu, and she suffered a relapse which caused death. She was only Hoover. He is also critical of 135 Hoover political promises which! Funeral services were • conducted have failed to materialize. In thls| at t he Presbyterian church, Man- connection he quotes an old Ger-| katOi Monday morning at 10, and Law »f U ther name td the mutual attraction between' different bodies of mattefc The traction la universal, And the law, of universal gravitation may be Stated as follows: Every particle of matter In the Universe attracts every other particle frith a force that varies directly as the product of the masses of particles find Int versely as the square of 'the distance between them. FQR SA<bE—9x12 Call 36S. man proverb: "Wer elnmal luegt, dem glaubt man nich wenn er auch die Warheit spricht." This may be gona ~ ass | s ted by the translated. "He who makes a prac-1 m i n ister at Mankato. short services were conducted at the grave by the Rev. A. English, Al- Presbyterian tlce of fibbing will ,not be believe'd even when he tells the truth." Favors Money Expansion. Seven pages of the pamphlet are devoted to governmental finance. Attention is called to the greatly Mrs. Strohman and her three daughters moved to Mankato from Algona five years ago, and she was a clerk in a Mankato store till she was taken sick. Her mother, Mrs. Etta Blacketer, lived with the Stroh- reduced per capita circulation of i mans. The daughters are Merriam, money, which in the opinion of Mr. | 17; Palsy. 16; and Betty Jean. 7. Capesius is responsible for delaying Mr. 1S96 recovery from the depression. Capesius Is not for the Bryan silver program, yet he would restore the circulation of eilver. Final paragraphs are devoted to the tariff and labor. As an oldtlme democrat. Mr. Capesius is for-revision of the tariff downward. Of course he is also "in sympathy with the cause of labor," as any big city candidate must be if he expects to be nominated or elected. CLARION BANKERS WHO FAILED HAD FARM IJUOSSUTH Clarion Monitor—Ed O. Turk, receiver Bank of Clarion, reports relative to the receivership: Bills receivable, $344,208.32: deposits. $326,169, as follows: time, $114,184.64; demand, $1,003.35; checking, $152,672.19; interest, ,$58,308.82. Other Ha-, bilities include bills payable,"$32;46S;'' cashier's checks, $1.75; unpaid drafts, $4;447.26. Assets include overdrafts, $5,265.28, cash in vault and in banks, $14,913.72; cash items, $1,970.90; bonds and warrants, $26,116.84; store and apartment building, $22,500; bank building, $14,000; furniture and fixtures,'$7,000. Among assets turned over by members of the co-partnership are the following:. 160-acre farm, Blaine township; 181-acre farm, Wall Lake township; 160-acre farm, near Rowan; SO-acre farm in Lake township; 340-acre farm, Lake township; 160- acre farm, Wall Lake township; 80- acre farm, Lake township; 160-acre farm, Lake township; 160-acre farm, Dayton township; 160-acre farm, Grant township; 160-acre farm, Kossuth county; 170-acre farm, Hancock county; fairgrounds farm; 160-acre farm, Lake township; 80- acre farm, Blaine township; 160- acre farm, Wall Lake township; 160-acre farm, Lake township; dwelling and acreage, Clarion; fuel oil station; livestock, machinery, and -equipment used on some of the arms operated on partnership basis. Approximately 400 borrowers owe he bank ranging from $200 to $20,00; cash and collection items, 1,917.46. Approximately 120 cus- omers hold certificates, the largest eing about $7,000, Checking ac- ounts number in excess of 550, anging from a few cents to nearly 6,000. Approximately 400 depositors arried interest accounts, ranging rom a few dollars to about $7,000. * Retort Something of a Reflection on Bishop A geographer, at a geographers' banquet in Boston, told a story about Sir Richard Burton, the famous explorer, linguist, translator and what-not. "Burton," he began, "made the acquaintance of a bishop on • voyage home from India, and the two men got on Well together, notwithstanding the difference In thelr.be-. Itefs. • • "The bishop, as they sat on deck one morning, pointed up toward half a dozen tame monkeys that were climbing in the rigging and said: "'There, Captain Burton'—Burton was only a captain then—'there ar« th« folk you are descended from.' "Burton looked at the monkeys, then he looked at the bishop. "'Well, bishop,' he said, 'I at least have made some progress, but you, who are descended from the angels^-hpw about you?'"—Detroit Frea Press. Catholic Daughters Give Party— The'Catholic D^gh'ters gave a benefit card party at Jennie Goosey's Friday night. There were ten hostesses, and each hostess had Invited three guests to complete a table at -bridge'."' The high table scores were won by the following women: Meadames \V. A. Barry, J. W. Kelly,' Charles Gllbride, Isabel Meiggs, Wm. J. Mangan, F. C. Scanlan, and C. J. Scanlan, .and Christine Wernert and Eleanor McCoy. After bridge refreshments were served..The hostesses were: Jennie Cooney, Elizabeth Holtzbauer, and Mesdames P. J. Kohlhaae, George Holtzbauer, Kelly, W. T. Daughan Martin Frankl, Barry, E. J. McEvoy, and Gilbride. Surprise Birthday Party Given— Mrs. Henry Johannspn Jr. was surprised Friday night, -when a/ group -of friend*, dropped in<.to, spepd the' evening, the occasion being her birthday anniversary. The evening was spent at bridge, after which refreshments were served. The high scores were won by Mrs. Paul Dari-| son and Harold Kuecker; low by Mrs. Paul Tinkham and R. O. Bjustrom. The group consisted of 'Messrs. and Mesdames Arthur Helburg, Paul Tinkham, Ben Hynds, R. O. Bjustrom, Harold Kuecker, Wlllard Rinkenberg, and Paul Danson. Gardens to be Club Topic— The Woman's club will meet at the library tomorrow afternoon at 2:30, and the subject will be gardens. Mrs. H. E. Woodward, Whittemore, will speak on Rock Gardens; Mrs. Hortense Ferguson, on irises and peonies in the garden; and Mrs. Mable Paxaon on "Just Gardens." Mrs. A. E. Michel will sing Weber's "Spring Song," accompanied by Mrs. Alan 'Bishop. Past. Matrons Club Meets— The O. E. S. past matrons club Had Enough of the Sea Off account oif a- shipwreck In his teens when he was emigrating from England to South Africa, Mr. Clark of Boshof, Orange free State, made . his , way Inland,"- and' Towed that her would never, cast eyes on the. sea again. He settled •t Bosfeof,. where he built up an ei- twatvd 'general' dealers' business, and left a luge fortune at his death. Sf»rt «f Skiing began, to be looked upon as a sport about I860 In the Norwegian district of Telewark, and rapidly spread In popularity over all the Scandinavian peninsula. The climax of the racing season Is now the great International ski tournament, held annually In.February at Holmenkollen, six miles from Oslo. H«addr«M In the days when St. Paul laid down the ruling that men should pray uncovered and women with their heads covered, a woman was not considered to be "properly dressed" for the streets with her head uncovered. ' FOR Thorington i ROOMS FOR RBKT, 122 S. : spta street. Winter Etc Laying i ROOM AND BOARD—MRS f**e Poultry Item srtys: Tnke the , cook, 220 AV. Call. wnner egg crop awny and this ——— - ~~ " nfighty industry would fnll to the HOL^L, ground In one year. It was discovered half a century ago that If hens are kept out of the snow and in other ways duly protected against the rigors of winter they will lay eggs at 40 .below zero na certainly as at 00 In the shade. This Is the basis of all proflts In poultry culture. DAISY 9 P 30 ON NORTH :.—iWilliam Kuhn. 9p30 WOULD LIKE TO DO HOUSE- keeplng.—122 S. Minnesota street. 10p30 TWO-ROOM APARTMENTS, FUR- nished, close In, extra nice.—Call 10p30 461-W. FOR SALE-CHOICE BECLEANED red clover seed.—Lewis McWhorter, Hurt. 10p29-30 LET OUR TELEPHONE BE your clothes ^.line. phone 267. _ Klrsch . Laundry, 10u20tf BUFF ORPINGTON ' HATCHING eggs. — Ralph Lee, Irvin^'ton, phone 12F4. ' 9p29-30 LO ST _CHEVROLET TIRE, /three miles north of Whlttemore.—Leave at Advance. Ilp30 FOR SALE—HORSES; OR VflliL, trade for calves.—R. A. Harvey, 20F24, Algona, 12u30 FOR SALE—MAMMOTH '"Toulouse goose eggs.—Aaron Taylor, phone 1 on 93, Burt. llp30-31 FOR SALE—JOHN DEERE tractor in good condition. — Elbert Garage, Algona. Ilu30 Haa?in«(t !• Church Lif« At eighteen, when the keenness for games has diminished and work Is becoming monotonous, says an English clergyman/ girls Interested In church life and work are the happiest persons In their communities. • COMPANY IN BUSINESS 65 years ^________ wants man to sell line of food MQ»ERN HOUSE-FOR RENT .vCATii and 'farm- producte 14 <tyr«ct to^arm- only $25 a month. Garage. Full era. Good-living to start, with real 1 Sting of BMI and Waipi Honey bees, after stinging do die, though not always immediately.. It Is possible for them to live several hours. Wasps, hornets and yellow- jackets can sting repeatedly, Inasmuch as their stings remain intact. ' • Uncle Eben "A fortune teller says she kin tell me what I'm thiriktn'. about," said Uncle Eben. "Maybe .she kin, but I ain' never thought'of nuffln ylt dat 'ud seem worth de money." —Washington Star. FOR RENT—MODERN HOUSE; garage; large garden. — Heckert st., phone 316-J. Ilp30 FOR RENT—SOUTH 5 ROOMS OF Ressegule house west of Botsford Lbr. Co.—Phone 108. 15u30 FOR SALE—CHOICE SEED POTA- toea, Early Ohio Cobbler, Rurals. —Ray MoWhorter, Burt. 12p29-31 Mtultlns, i& mile north' ot dot. ' v ' M9f»39*3. 2 FOR SALE — BROWN ' 'MtfLE, stands 17 hands, * weight-'1300 ,lbs. Priced to aeii.—F. P. MoMaboh, Se*ton, la. * • FOR SALE—GOOD YELLOW Seed corn on ear, $1.00 per bU. Germ. satisfactory to you.—Hugh Raney, phone 15F21. 17P28-30 FOR SALE—SMALL suitable for stand BUILDING or brooder house.—See Mr. Darnell at the Algona Hatchery. 17p30 WANTED — HOUSEKE'lDPiNG by middle-aged woman; • farm preferred. References.-—-Mrs. Bertha Lepper, phone 62, Corwith. 15U80-31 counts, prepaid Grimm FINEST YELLOW SEED CORN money will buy. Standard grade $i bushel. Fancy select, little higher.—A. C. Carlisle,- Whittembre. 18p29-31 WANTED—APPRENTICE, OVER 18. To learri photography and' retouching, Artistic as well as • mechanical ability desirable. — Studio M Oder ne,-phone 10. 20u30 WANTED — FURNISHED 3-room apartment.—Call Advance. 7u30 HOU8E PAINT, $1.49 gal. — 6 gal", lots. White lead, lie Ib. In 25-lb. palL^-Gamble Stores. . 16-30 STEADY WORK, GOOD,PAY: liable man wanted to call •Reon farmers In Kossuth county. No experience or capital needed. Write today.—McNESS CO., Dept. B^Ftee- port,vininois.' .-.:' •/;-:;':' \ : ;THANKS!—WE WISH TO thank the many neighbors and other friends who responded so promptly with- assistance at the fire which partly destroyed our home last-Sunday .—Jamea Watts and Family. pSO extra lot for garden.—W. C. Dewel. 22gtf WHITE LEGHORN EGGS FOR hatching; accredited flock.—Frank Capesius, Algona, phone 15F24. 12p29-31 FOR SALE—SOY BEANS, Manchu and Illini; 90c per bu., test 92.— opportunity later for bigger earnings.—See H. J. Van de Steeg, Algona. ' 34eow23-32 SCARIFIED $2.55 . bu. SWEET Registered CLOVER Certified Grimm Alfalfa, .attractive prices. Free noxious weeds, shipped subject inspection. Free' samples, club dls- — aa FRB CONSULTATION- A Jfn A , About your spring hermane. have all new up-to-date em Our Tel-0-Meter on ou' ; waving machine insures vl, teaming. We give the Sh of Tulip wood, which can successfully over your old nent. We also give the Sheltoh, Vita Tonic duradene Waves. Frederic During April we give two I waves with each permanent, .Our prices'are from tt.OOtojJ MILADY'S BEAUTY PHONE is; ^ Market Di SALE SATURDAY, APRIL 1 SALES PAVILION, . Blf Sale EYery Siti Another lot of rep furniture. One piano, electric radio. * A lot of Mc New Suits 41so a sale Saturday GOL k C. 0. RIDDLE, A ' FRANK VERA, Propl $3.QQ Face-a-Lite Glare Shield with every change of oil and 5 gallons of Ethyl gasoline. 5 gal. Polarine Oil _________________________ $2.69 Folarine Oil, per gallon ----------------------- 75c Mobiloil, per gallon ________________________ $1.00 Quaker State Oil, per gallon ----------------- $1.20 PARTS, BATTERIES, ACCESSORIES Now is the time to have your brakes serviced and lights adjusted. First — Play safe before the law checks on you. USED CARS met 'last week Tuesday at the Masonic temple for a covered-dish luncheon. The after-luncheon program consisted of a one-act play given by Mesdames D. P. Smith, W. Whitney, and Sylvia Gunn. here are 20 members of the club. rs. E. W. Lusby and Mrs. A. L. ong were guests. lub Entertains Husbands— Mrs. A. A. Beguhn's bridge club ntertained the husbands at covered- ish dinner last Thursday night. Af- er dinner bridge was played, Mrs. len McMurray and G. D. Brundage •inning the high scores. Other members of the club are the G. H. ggs, the L. M. Merritts, the A. W. munsens, the John Buttons, and Jr. and Mrs. Owen Nichols. . C. Pance Hall Bids Farewell— The last dance this season at the {. C. hall took place last week Tuesday night, and it was also the ast in a permanent sense, for the ance hall has.been leased to W. A. J"oater M who .is. converting it into an partment for the "'display'of''furni- ure. The club' rooms in front were etained by the Knights. Guild Gives Benefit Party— The Episcopal Guild entertained t a benefit card party Friday after- loon at Mrs. Walter Praser's, and iridge was played at eight tables, with Mrs. W. T. Peters, Burt, and a Bancroft woman winning the high cores and Mary Kain the consola- ion prize. U.icern Problem S.U.d? Chinese scientists believe they have solved the problem of the unicorn. ,, . , , . The fabulous animal actually existed, in the opinion of Oriental archeologlsts. Dr. LI Chi, Harvard graduate, Is the man principally responsible for this opinion. In ancient ruins he found a carving that strangely resembled the one-horned bull, an Asiatic press correspondent reports. 'The characters were found to •mean that the animal represented by the carving had been captured .by hunters. The carving was ap- 'parently more than three thousand years old. For Clean Cotton Rags-Sc Ib. Queen Fond of Snuff Queen Charlotte Sophia, wife of King George III of England, was so fond of snuff that she was the principal cause of making it fash lonable, wrote Reea Howell Gronow in "Recollections." "I recollect having seen her ma] esty on the terrace at Windsor walking with the king, when, to the great delight of the Eton boys she applied her finger and thuml to her gold snuff-box, out of which her majesty appeared to hav< fished a considerable quantity, fo: the royal nose was covered wit] snuff." Mile* of Hen* ; The-largest poultry plant in th world, operated at Reseda, Calif sells more than 150,000 old ben ! each year and maintains a flock o 500,000 hens, says the Unit* < States Department ot Agriculture The statistically minded can ca •cuUte that if these 600.000 chick : «nf were marching in a UB* a feo Washington'* Dinner Hour In his diary, George Washingtop repeatedly speaks of dinner aa a daytime meal. He recounts guests who dined at Mount Vernon, then sets down how the afternoon was spent. U*e for Old Calendar An out-of-date calendar that Is considered too pretty to throw away can be transformed into a match acratcher by gumming an oblong of sandpaper to the calendar pad. Whoop** Maker* The efforts of many serious men to jingle bells perhaps are inspired by a fear that the world of actuality will catch np with them. —Woman's Home Companion. Many Sp«ei«* *f Orchid* There are estimated to be 3,000 species of orchids under cultivation and more than 75 different varieties of wild orchids In the United State* •nd Alaska. Greatest Fault Of all acts is not, for a man, repentance the most divine? The greatest of faults Is to be conscious of none.—Carlyle. Other Society. Mrs. W. E. Hawcott . entertained ler bridge olub last Thursday afternoon, and the high score was won 'Mrs^O; W. Krickaon. Mrs. W, E. Laird won a travel prize, and Mrs. Anton Didriksen was low. After >ridge refreshments were served. Mrs. P. E; Kent, Mrs. W. P. F^nch, and Bessie Hopkins were guests of he club. Mrs. E. L. DeZellar, 'Mrs. F. L. Thorpe, and Mrs. H. H. Wilson entertained 40 women at a brldge- uncheon last week Wednesday. The table decorations were in green and yellow. The high bridge score was won by Mrs. O. W. Erickson; second high by Mrs. Anna March; and average score by Mrs. Frank Seeley. The Baptist Aid will meet this afternoon at 2:30 with Mrs. Arthur Miner; assisting hostesses, Mesdames George Williams, Wayne Keith, W. H. Horan, and William Bormann. Officers will be elected. The Methodist Aid meets this afternoon at the church, and after a business meeting and a program Mrs. A. S. Forbes' division will serve a 15c lunch. All newcomers in Algona are invited to attend. The P. E. O.'s met Tuesday night with Mrs. S. E. McMahon, 'and the program consisted of a talk on gardens by Mrs. B. J. Murtagh and a. review of the works of Jane Adams by Mrs. A. Hutchison. -Mrs. Eugene Kenefick entertained at two tables of bridge Saturday night, and the high score was. won by Mrs. H. L. McCorkle. The occasion was Mrs. Keneflck'a 'birthday anniversary. Mesdames C. V. Hulse, ^.Minnie Long, H. G. Richardson, and Paul Wille were hostesses to 40 women at a Methodist missionary luncheon yesterday. The Alpha TDelphians will meet for lunch next week Wednesday at one o'clock at Mrs. M. G. Norton's. The W. C. T. U- will meejt next Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Frank Oelgel. MOBBUIB Idiom The mixing of h's is English, and only in the mountains of the South can yon find pure stock that still says: "Hit's flxln' to rain."— Exchange. Fro«a Maul Isnt man wonderful! Knowing prosperity depends on the supply of gold, he uses quantities of the diminishing output ' to make trinkets. Spring Fashions at Startling Low Pried] s Your New Dress $ Somehow education must ghre the race the equivalent of pioneer experience. It must not let our boys grow soft.—American Uaga- slne. / Trad* Term Disaglo is the discount charged for cashing foreign or depreciated eurrencjr and for abrasion in metallic currency. Mental Giant* ' The hen-pecked husband who always buys a suit with two pairs of pants so that he can have one pair for himself. 5.75 Wear the new jacket styles in bright .Corsair blue, beige, rose —wear the stunning polka, dot models—wear the flattering capelet styles—the gorgeous print Mendings—the ..novel .necklines —the Waggery sports ' models with gay scarfs! They're exquisite! $ 7.95 You'll want these cheerful Spring ore—you'll want the higher .waistliMi —;novel, jacketft-j-clever, necklines sleeve effects—you'll want the stril| tag »)yl«f •-* th,e, marvelous You'll'want dresaefl of such cent charm and 7 beauty! Defining Humor A sense of humor is seeing both sides—seeing all sides, if you prefer it that way.—Woman's Home Companion. Mp»t D«ng«roui Di«e«*« Conceit Is a deadly N virus, an<| once it gets into the human system, the victim is done for.--American Magazine. Here's Your Spring Coat You'll marvel at the attractive sport and dress styles-you'll marvel at the smart PoloTtyST the becoming boucles - the O NE OP OUR BEST SIDELINES is mimeographing. This is the reproduction of typewriting on paper or carets. You would be surprised to know how much of this work ve do. We mimeograph bulletins, .etters, cards, etc., and the cost is much less .than printing. Suppose vou want to send out « circular letter, a, notice of any kind, or a card. We mtoneograpli the Job for you in' a few minutes, and the work cannot be Jpld from individual typewriting . And you can sign your name to th» ' . »nd the 6i*n*tur« wW then

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