Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 16, 1932 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 16, 1932
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Page 8
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ivt^r. ,:•£•? .- - :,»•'*•* 'TV', 1 ''V;->yW' > £ t '' i > • I 4/ k f I -^ *» -I "• V „*•'*. ' / ? " "' \ '' ' ' • "- * •'* *•*»'«»••* f i*i&i'M(ttff'' ^-' ; .- v 'f >: ' v ' u 'r ^ ?'- >'• ^.^$3? &. » i , S ,-n^W^'i* ^ * .1 * 1 , — *••• - -,' ,J> ^SjysL.V&i White's GROCERY Friday and Sat'day Specials 25c Jar lids; Boyd Mason, dozen Bulk Dates |Q n 2 pounds for lull Prunes, Iarg6 size 2 pounds for New Potatoes OQP 15 pound peck <tv** Certo Regular size Week End Specials Your Favorite Store "Where You Feel at Home" THURSDAY FRIDAY and SATURDAY JUNE 16, 17 and 18th Our last Saturday's coat special was a great success, the best sale idea we have put on this year. Of course, we didnlt sell ALL of our coats and for those who failed to come up last week, we are going to close out our entire coat stock on this same basis. THREE DAYS THIS WEEK, THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. Every spring coat in. our stock—practically your own price. NO REASONABLE OFFER WILL BE REFUSED. For these three days, we o£Cer also, about two dozen ladies wash frocks, sizes 14 to 40 and about six dozen children's print dresses, sizes 3 to 12, nice, clean merchandise bought to sell at least a •dollar, 2 for An extra quality all linen full bleached toweling with rainbow colored borders—a practical and good looking item for the home,, five yards :for Dish towels—clean, 'bleached, mangled, 98 Ib. size, 12 for 49 tt>. size, 10 new materials each Wash Cloths—assorted pastel shades 25 c ed pastel 49c 98c 95c 59c 36-inch Cretonnes—just the thing for the cottage or porch or summer room, good looking carefully selected patterns—no "pups" Pillow cases, 42x36, made of a good quality of muslin and •built for service. Q f 2 for £OC Cretonne Covered Pillows, IT x 17, filled with 100 per cent Turkish Towels—22x44 inch . size, fine soft towel, good heavy full bleached with, neat border stripes in green, rose and lavender combinations. 1 Q *» Special . JLt/C Another big Towel value—18x 36, a fluffy white full bleached terry cloth, hemmed ends and colored borders. A very special value and just the thing for summer use at the lakes or swimming pool. • 1 f _ Each J.O(s The jumbo value. "We haven't sold a towel like this for years at this low price. 20x40 extra weight, hem ends and jaquard border—double thread. Supply 'our summer needs at O£T/» this low price £O C Many other special bargains both upstairs and down during the summer months at Chrischilles & Herbst.' Thrifty food news! CORN... 5 QUAKER MAID PILLSBURY'S BEST FLOUR s 73 49 Ib. Bag $1.29 Orange Slices Quaker Puffed Wheat . . 2 UNEEDA BAKERS Economy Asst. Cookies . . 2 Del Maiz Corn ...... 2 Kiefer Pears TH aS ou . . . Lombard Plums Puritan Malt Syrup Ho B P°Fi5woR E n A&P Grape Juice . • , CLICQUOT CLUB Ginger Ale, pale dry . . 1 Lard, pure |Qn Wahkonsa, 3 Ibs. |uU Jar Rubbers, best red 4 dozen Butter nut jell flCn powder, package UvU Quaker Maid Ketchup . 15c Chili Sauce o-*« M « M . 1 Sc Del Monte Coffee Ib. . 33c HARDWATER CASTILE SOAP, 3 FOR 19c , *• 'V Climal«n« ...... 2 PKQ&: 15c PKQ. 19c S«minoU Tif*u« . . , . , 3 ROLLS 2Qc New Peat, 3 Ibt. . . 25c Oranges, med. 2 doz, , 35c Lemons/large size, doz. 33c JHi dEAT ATIANHC • >ACIfK;TgACO. BREAK IN com FO 1L fl BE QUOR BEANS So LB. | Oe PKQ3 21C LB8. 25 C N c°A N T 21e N g^ I9c NO. 2 11 _ CAN llC . <** 43c 23c 2 BOTTLES 29C Estherville was agog last Thursday morning over a second attempt to Steal contraband liquor held-'by the sheriff as evidence, Recently> in a liquor raid, 213 gallons of booze was confiscated. In a way not revealed by-the Emmet county newspapers but possibly by authorized dk version for hospital purposes, this had been reduced to l9:j. gallons when, three weeks ago, thieves broke into the courthouse basement and made off with 175 galons, overlooking 16 gallons. Last week Wednesday night the sheriffs office was entered, and an unsucesful attempt to enter his vault was made. The thieves had their work for their pains, however, for the liquor had been stored in a small cabinet<. in the office which they overlooked 'open- Ing. State agents were called to look for clues to the offenders. FIELD AND MURPHY ASKED TO SPEAKAl FORT DODGE Henry Field, Shenandoah, who won the republican nomination for U. • S. senator, and Louis Murphy, Dubuque, his democratic opponent, have been invited to speak at the annual Legion day celebration at Fort Dodge July 4. James I. Dolll- ver, nephew of the late Senator J. P.' Dolliver. and Richard F. Mitchell, national democratic committeeman, extended the invitations. Mr. Mitchell requested Murphy to speak; Mr. Dolliver sent the Field, invitation. If the candidates accept Field will address the afternoon crowd; Murphy, the evening audience. FORMER LU VERNE BOY IS CHICAGO H. S. GRADUATE 'LuVerne, June 14—Friends here •have received announcement of the graduation June 17 at Chicago^of a boy who formerly lived here, Orbin Hagist, from the Crane technical high school. There are more than 4000 boys in this school, with 125 teachers, and there are 419 in the graduating class. They have to pass an academic course and have four years of technical training and four years of science. Orbin has taken up electrical engineering and will continue his studies in a higher institution of learning at Chicago. *—_— . Retort Something of m •/ Reflection on Bishop A geographer, at • geograplireraf 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 a voyage home from India, and the two men got on well together, notwithstanding the difference In their be- llefs. "The bishop, as they sat on deck one morning, pointed up toward 1 half a dozen tame monkeys that were climbing la th« rigging and •aid: '"There, Captain Burton'—Burton was only a captain then—'there ar« the folk you are descended from,' "Barton 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—how about you?""—Detroit Free Press. 'eratioit (§> thousands anu asking this question. ! Add ; thejrW^fiiiduig the answer surprisingly simple' WIDELY KNOWN building was redecorated for the 79th annual commencement a week ago Mon-!• day. President H. J. Burgst'ahle r Is shown at the right, with Bishop Edwin Holt. Hughes, commence-, ment speaker, at the left. June 18 Collier's Devotes Amusing Page to Keynoters Cpllier's for June 1§,~ noVir on sale, devotes an amusing page to an article by Clinton W. Gilbert, prominent Washington, D. C., newspaper correspondent, at the expense of Unicorn Problem Solved? 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 t» mean that the animal represented by the carving had been captured by hunters. The carving was apparently more than three thousand years old. METHODIST, C. V, Hulse, Pastor —Children's day was observed with a packed house Sunday. A fine program in which a large group of the youngsters had parts was given. Sixteen babies were baptized. . . . The vacation school is making good progress under the .leadership of a well qualified group of teachers . . . Union evening services start next Sunday evening at the Baptist church, with Rev. Orville G. Orcutt, Des Moines, as speaker. . . An Algona sub-district Epworth League rally will be held at Titonka tomorrow evening. A feature will be an annual contest in Bible stories and readings by Leaguers from towns in this sub-district. this year's republican 'and democratic keynoters. The title is Tailor-Made Keynotes, and the lower one-third of the .page is devoted to cartoons. One o€ the cartoons pictures a disreputable- looking old party hack with a cornet who is trying to play a much corrected "Keynote Sonata—Written by Practically Everybody," and in the other a foot-of-the-page • strip 1 pre sents the two keynoters solemnly keynoting, the republican keynoter flanked by an elephant and the democratic keynoter by a donkey. Keynote Speeches Formalities With three paragraphs eliminated, the article follows: Senator L, J. Dickinson of Iowa wOT keynote for the republicans at their national convention, and Senator Alben W. Barkley, of Kentucky, will keynote for the democrats at their national convention two weeks later. I look forward to listening to them with the same pleasure with which I listened to Senator Simeon 'Fess. making a speech before the Hoover convention at Kansas City, and anyone wfro' has heard the orator of Yellow Springs can realize what a treat is In prospect. .Great solemnity attends the selection of the. temporary chairmen of national conventions who sound the party keynote. The temporary chairman's, speech as the authentic voice of his party ranks second only to the national platform, and you all know what an inspired piece of literature the party platform is. "On the one hand, on the other; however? but"—it moves triumphantly through the issues of the day, always avoiding the pitfalls of positive statement, always taking back in some disjunctive what it has seemed to say In the main clause. And so that there can be no mis- as one of the very few friends President Hoover has in Iowa. Hartley's Selection Is Reward Different though quite unusual considerations led to the selection of the Democratic keynoter, Senator (Barkley. The senator was to be Kentucky's favorite son. Word was brought to, him that he might gain favor witl/Gbvernar Roosevelt If he put. by the empty honor of Ken- edited by President Hoover, toy Franklin Fort, by Simeon Fess and I know'not how many others. Mr. Barkley's speech will be read and edited by Governar Roosevelt, by Louis Howe, 'by Jim Farley, by Colonel House, by Ambassador Mor- genthau, and by Heaven knows how many more. Keynoter Called Robot In both cases every reader will toe afraid the keynoter has.said something. Every reader will search with a microscope for an intruding idea for the purpose of cutting out such improper and unconventional . Westinehouse Dual-automatic *•., ,«« •;>>< - ' • c 1 « , -i*. :; i? .Vilv-- refrigeration i« the result df combining fun automatic ^features . '. . Selective Temperature * control and Built-in Watchman control. , , : .It's 'all made possible by the famous Built-in Watchman .. . an exclusive and revolutionary WestingbouM development that offers more than human control in keeping the refrigerator auto-. made and running . . . through all kinds of conditions. It i possible truly carefree refrigeration . . . give* double reliability i double assurance of uninterrupted performance. Investigate! You'll never be satisfied with' anything legs i .Westiaghouse Dual-automatic refrigeration. Make it a point i visit our -showioom today! FIEE!-» iMKLET TMT WILL SAVE YOU MOIR Ffeaae Mud me • copy of the De Luxe^BooUet dacnbfe I Dual-automatic refrigeration . . . explain the mm*! saving feature* of Weattngbooie. "' Name. tucky's support for one ballot and turned Kentucky's delegates over to Mr. Roosevelt. He acceded to this sug-estion and his reward .was. the temporary .chairmanship. The original draft of the keynoter's speech Is written by the keynoter, but hot the' speech he deliver* Everybody has a hand in that It goes through as many changes .as a -drama does .from, the time ijt has 'been accepted by a first hears it on 'the stage. Mi-. Dickinson's effort will foe read aria , V L£ qualifications, balancing with its opposite. The keynoter is hardly human. He is a party robot He is entirely mechanized. His speech is not his own. He stands before his audience, riveted to a microphone; his* words reach you put of a can, metalliq and .innnman. The exact places at-which t&e- audience will applaud may be reeded of ' oiir party-r- Victory, . . . iHoover!'" Clop! Clop! Clop! W^^ LAA~— "^ Pratt Electric Dennis Pratt 118* READ THE ADVANCE W, State. 1 To the Business * ' '. MenotAlgona- take afjout the party's position, it is stated twice over; In the keynoter's speech and in the platform. How Keynoters Were Picked Parties are 1 under contract to the cities that entertain conventions to toe In session at least four days. So there Is a long keynote speech, then another long speech by the permanent chairman saying the same things all over-again, and a platform that takes a whole session to read. The circumstances that led to the selection of the two beynoters are Interesting. Bertrand H. Snell, of New York, the republican leader of ] WANT ADS 1 FOR RENT — BRICK STORE .building 22x110 ft., cement basement, on East State street; also one modern residence. W. E. Naudain. 20p40-41 MODERN HOUSE FOR RENT— Call M. P. Christensen at Algona Creamery. 10u40 FOR RENT—LIGHT HOUSEKEEiP- ing rooms. Phone 99 7u40 I NE OF OUR BEST SIDELINES mimeographing. This Is the reproduction of typewriting on paper or cards. You would be surpris- O NI Is ed. to know how much of this, we do. W-e mimeograph bulletins, .etters, cards, etc., and the cost is much less than printing. Suppose you want to send out a circular letter, a notice of any kind, or a card. We mimeograph the job for you In 4 few minutes, and the work cannot be told from Individual typewriting And you can sign your name to th* mimeograph stencil If you and the signature will on every sheet the House, was chosen early as the permanent chairman of the republican national convention, perhaps to strengthen the hold that President Hoover has upon the minority in the lower house by honoring its chief. When one of the chairmen comes from the East, the other in the republican national convention almost inevitably comes from the Middle West. The two chairmen Inj 1928 were Senator Moses, of New Hampshire, and Senatpr iFess, of Ohio. ' Why "Dick" Was Chosen In the Middle West this time the range of choice was narrow. Sena-. tor 'Fess of Ohio Is chairman of the Republican National Committee, which Is enough for him. Senator Watson, of Indiana, is not wholly trusted by Mr. Hoover's friends. His colleague, Senator 'Robinson, still has somewhere in his closet the white robe of the Ku Klux Klan. Senator Glenn, of Illinois, is bucolic. So the temporary chairinan had to come from either Michigan or Iowa. Senator Couzens of the former is too independent. And Benotor Brookhart of the latter will be anti- .Hoover, a,t least>until after the nomination is made. Thus the choice narrowed down to Senator Vandenr "berg of Michigan or Senator Dickinson of Iowa. I don't know why it was not Vandenberg. 'Nature seenw to have designed him for a keynoter. Handsome, opulent in his vocabulary, fee wi.Il surely sound the tuning fork of appear Republicanism day, this time Dickinson of Iowa is the_ choice It was Arrived at 8>eo*nj!PlHcftay and 49 by the procsas of arrive at anything very by that process, Mr.,Djksklnson deserved r, IN these times the home printer 1 is hit as hard as anybody; worse than most, because his is a factory with a payroll whichfrust be met every Saturday. This means much to the rest of the business men. Our employer live here, spend their money here; they are part of your trade. Why cripple the printingfclants of your own town, why cut down the ability of your own people to trade with you. by patronizing fly-by-night printers? Resolve today that you will build up your own business fey supporting , '* —Your Own j_^ _ I.---' 1 ~<??; > 33<$.'* Twwn.Prt.iiii :'J|

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