Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 24, 1932 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 24, 1932
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Page 7
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AS SECOND CLASS matter December 31, 1908, at the Foatofflre at Algona, Iowa, under the •ct of March 2, 1879. TEJRMS OP SUBSCRIPTION *-To Kossuth county postofflces and bordering postofflcea at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Cor- wlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hutchlns, IJvermore, Ottosen, Rake, ;Ring- •ted, Rodman, Stllson, West Bend, and Woden, year . $2.00 •-To all other U. S. Postofflces, year , $2.50 A REFORM THAT WE HAVEN'T THE SENSE TO ADOPT No one has good rigrht to complain •of changes in partisan control of merely clerical offices which the election results will bring about. Practically speaking, the duties of all state elective and appointive officials except members of the executive council and the lieutenant governor are clerical. The same is true of all county and lesser officials. These clerical officials have nothing to do with governmental poll- •cies. They are only Clerks whose Sole business is to conduct their of- ifices In accordance with law. They ought to be elected on non-partisan tickets. The same is ; true of the judiciary. '. ' : •The duties of secretary of state. auditor of state, treasurer of state, and secretary of agriculture are also anainly clerical, but these officials are members of the executive council and, with the. governor, have something to say about governmental policies. In a way, though not to the same extent as in the national government, they are members of the governor's cabinet. Perhaps therefore, they ought to be chosen on partisan tickets; but under our Illogical state system, by which the governor, unlike the president, cannot himself choose the "cabinet," the •question remains. Clearly, the governor, lieutenant governor, state senators, and state a-epresentatives ought to be chosen, «s they now are, on partisan tickets. Many of the governor's duties are merely clerical, but his principal <luty is to propose and .embody 'governmental policies. The duties of lieutenant governor and members of •Uie legislature relate -principally to ^policies. Policies are proper subjects of -controversy, and all public officials concerned with the direction of governmental policies ought to be elected on partisan tickets named by political parties with known programs. This gives the people the opportunity to choose how they shall be governed. It is the only practical way •to let the people rule. But here, again,-we pursue, in the main, an utterly Illogical, indeed a vicious, course. Instead of electing our local and state officials on purely local and state issues, we put ' them on national tickets arid let national issues with which they have nothing to do confuse our; choice. "What could be more absurd? United States senators and cbn- are properly elected ' on •national issues pid their names chould be submitted on the same •trallot with that of the candidate for president whose policies they eup- • port. State elections ought to be divorc- «d entirely from national elections. In state elections voters ought to divide not on national but on state Issues. Every voter ought to belong he must furnleh a credit statement, and then he may not get tt. Frank A. Vanderllp, once -president of the great City National bank/ New York, in a recent Illuminating article In the Saturday Evening Post, pointed out that banks whose loans used to 'be entirely commercial now Invest their funds in three ways: commercial loans, collateral loans, ownership of stocks and bonds. Approximately one-third of their invested assets Is ,ln each class. Collateral consists mainly ' of stocks and bonds. When the stock and bond markets crash the collateral is frozen; also the stocks and bonds owned by the banks. Commercial loans are as a rule self-lict- uldatlng, even in hard times. In Iowa before and during the war the banks did not have much to do with stocks and bonds, but they did invest great sums in real estate mortgages whose defects as collateral proved even worse. Nowadays our new banks take KOSStfTH COUNTY ADVANCE ALOONA, tOWA few chances. They lend little real estate mortgages and most of their idle funds are invested in gov-r ernment bonds. This sends the community's own money away to finance .business in the great cities. Small town business men' and farmers find it hard to get loans. For this .condition it is the public that is most to blame, nbt the banks. The public attitude makes the banks afraid to lend except under conditions which virtually guarantee liquidity. If it were safe to do so the banks, would probably much prefer to lend at home where the return is higher. "Whether branch banking would help is a question that the people need to look into with 'care. There is good argument on both sides. In this section we already have branch banking of a sort — associations of banks with headquarters at Minneapolis. The stocks of these associations are currently quoted at around $8 a share. 'If there are any banks holding these stocks as collateral it would look as if the loans —if rnade'at 'higher figures — are somewhat frozen. Bridegroom Is War Veteran- Herbert S. Montgomery, rural mail carrier at Akron, Plymouth county, north of Sioux City, to whom Mr. and Mrs. M, J. . Jones' daughter Lucille was married at the Methodist parsonage, Canton, S. D., a week ago Saturday, is a World war veteran and served in France five months and fought In three battles. He also served seven months in the American army of occupation in Germany. At the reception at the home of the bride's parents here the night of the marriage the house decorations were pink and white, and the color scheme was carried out in the pn i luncheon served to 45 guests. Mrs. Last of Party Series Given— The last of a series of three parties given by St. Cecelia's parish took place .Monday night at the academy. Bridge and 500 were played at 35 tables. The -high bridge scores were won by Mrs. Jos. Greenberg and Jos. Bloom; 'the high 500 scores by Mrs. Henry Aman and Michel Matern. Lunch was served at 10, after which there was danc- Timely Topics Consolidation of lowas 99 counties into, say, BO is mentioned, not endorsed, by the joint legislative committee on tax reduction! The tax situation will have to get a lot more desperate than it is now before that receives serious consideration. Anyone who recalls the oldtime county seat fights knows why. The purely protest nature of much of the late voting was amusingly illustrated In Davis county. That county is democratic, but this time it elected five republican county officials. 'Some of the standpat papers are tryng to make out that the voters, by defeating Turner, Clark, and Francis Johnson', turned down the state income tax. That's poppycock. The voters were not. voting against anything except the depression. In a little more than two months the legislature will convene. Had Governor Turner and the republican leaders been'reflected,-the. program would be known'. As it is,.the'apple cart has been upset. No one^knows what to expect, and confusion worse confounded seems in prospect. The democrats have always.pro- Earl Miller played piano solos and accompanied her daughter Mabeline, who sang. The new Mrs. Montgomery is a graduate of the Algona high school and the state teachers college. She taught at Mechanlcs- ville and then taught three years at Akron. Her marriage gown was eggshell flat crepe and lace. Touchers Hnve Dutch Party— The second teachers' party this year 'took place at the high school 'building Saturday night. This was a Dutch party, and guests were greeted by the members of the entertaining committee in'.Dutch costume, including wooden shoes. The dinner tables were set to form a windmill, with a Dutch house as centerpiece. The house was made of popcorn, candy, etc., wit,h a roof of Broken Anfclo Still In Cast— Mrs. Jos. Feratl, who suffered a broken left ankle five %veeks ago, still has the leg In a cast, and is unable to get around without help. Both bones In the ankle were brok- „ frcd .». Clark, Minister—At 11 a. m. next Sunday morning the .pastor Will start a series of sermons on a "New Deal" in Religion for the People. A committee of prominent business men and scholars has just published a report on a study of world Christianity which may completely revolutionize methods arid organization of protestant Christianity. The pastor is goirig to use the next ,few months to present this'hew view'of the essence and program. of Christianity. The discovery and appropriation of New Life Through God; turning the church into God's clinic for remaking ' personality, physical, mental, moral, social, political], economic, religious: this Is what is to be proposed and attempted. It Is en when she caught her foot on a, tlme to conquer Old Man Depres- cloor sill and fell. She'was without slon - and to re sr ftln th e Joy and pow- jnedlcal aid a few days, as she was 'thought at first to be suffering only from a badly sprained ankle. Farm Bureau Lesson Given— An all-day meeting of the woman's Farm Bureau was held at Mrs. Fred Gelgel's last week Tuesday, and Lesson 1 on gift suggestions wa.s given by.Muriel Body LeaVerton, H. D. A. Eight women attended, with their sewing equipment, wrapping paper, flour sacks, pieces of inner tubes, etc. A covered-dish luncheon was served at noon. Wedding- Bate Is Honored— The 17th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Chrischilles was observed last Thursday night at Mr. graham'crackers, and a stick of land Mrs. H. M. Hauberg's, where a striped candy with a small doughnut ] covered-dish .dinner was served^ The on top for a chimney. Pretzels served for a fence around the house, all of which was eatable. A three- course dinner was served, after which there was a program consisting of a Dutch dance and a play, Hansel and Gretel. The committee in charge was Marie Beard, Frances Messer, Laurine Peterson, Leona Krampe, Bertha Godfrey, Mrs. John McDowell, David C. Ward, and Coach Mercer. Kotarlans Plan Christmas Party— The scheduled Rotary club 'program for Monday,noon failed. .Joel Herbst conducted a song'"progam,' Doctor Keneflck spoke briefly on the disease called athlete's foot, and W. C. Dewel pointed out that Iowa's laws prohibiting liquor would still be in effect till repealed no matter what action congress takes. The club voted to have its annual Christmas party, but, In view of the times, on a more modest scale than In the past. It also voted the customary annual $50 contribution towards Miss Bonnstetter's work among the needy. Aid Plans December Supper— The Irvington Aid met Nov 17 with Mrs. Frank Ditsworth, 11 members and 12 visitors attending. Part of the afternoon was spent at sewing carpet -rags for Mrs. Schichtl. • A business meeting was opened with two songs and closed with the Lord's prayer. A general supper was planned for December 9. i Mr. and Mrs. Ij. G. Willson and a Mrs. Naudain were ..Algona guests. Mr. Willson gave two readings of his own corn- position.. • Mrs. Albert Butterfield to two parties, a national party and law - Now tnat tne y nave governor, lieutenant governor, near-control of fessed a desire to repeal the primary i was assistin& hostess. The sum' of a state party. Into state elections the question whether a voter or a candidate is a republican or a democrat ought not to enter. The only question should be how he stands •on state issuesa The democrats, as the under dogs, as a rule, in our present state political system, ought now to take advantage of their probably temporary tenure of power to bring about this reform. They ought to separate \o- cal and state elections from national elections and revise the election Taws to prevent division in state elections on national political considerations. They ought to provide lor non-partisan choice of purely clerical officials. Of course It won't lie done. Neither •voters nor politicians have that much horse sense, particularly poll. ticians. AVe shall so right along Electing every local and state official from constable to governor 'largely on issues with which they liave nothing whatever to do. In Towa, as soon as the present political spasm is over, we shall, in all probability, return to the political system by which we deprive our. •elves of the public services of able democrats merely because they are flemocrats. Our political caste system Is as unchangeable in its way as the religious caste system in In- <dla, More's the pity. the senate, and the house overwhelmingly, will they dare do it? If they do, that will be the first step towards democratic political disaster in Iowa two years from now. When the legislature meets, Governor Turner will file the commission's report in re the case of Audi- $4.85 was taken in. "Dutch Treat" Dinner Held— Five couples had a "Dutch treat" dinner at the Titobetts tea room Saturday night, and after dinner bridge was played a't the Dr. A. D. Adams home. The high scores were and Mrs. L. C. Others In the group were: after-dinner hours were spent at bridge, Mrs. P. J. Chris'tensen and R. H. Miller winning the. high scores. There were six couples in attendance. Klwanlg Club Advances Meeting— The Kiwanls club met yesterday noon at the hotel, moving a day ahead because o"f Thanksgiving. A. E. ICresensky read a research bulletin from a. concern which broadcasts economic forecasts, and Dr. C. H. Cretzmeyer and W. A. Barry told' stories. To Bo Social Hostess- Helen Dingley went to Chicago last week Wednesday night, to begin work this week-end at the Fair, where she will be social hostess and will plan parties, etc. This is a new department of the store. Helen had been home since early summer. Public Snpper Next Saturday— The 'Presbyterian Helping Hand society will serve a public supper and conduct a. White Elephant sale at the Legion hall Saturday, December 3. The supper menu -will appear in next week's Advance. Other Society News. Mrs. Al Falkenhalner entertained her birthday bridge club Saturday evening. A ipicnic lunch was served. Mrs. W. B. Quarton, Mrs. T. H; Chrischilles, and Mrs. E. J. Murtagh were guests. The Presbyterian Helping Hand society meets next week Thursday a'fternoon with Mrs. L. G. WiWson; assisting hostesses, Mesdames George St. John, A. B. Holdren, S. T, Klahr. •"'•• • £sstsy£^tt*?z^"'=zs L. Peterson. .Mrs. M.' P. Haggard i won the high score. Mrs. K. D. James was a guee't of the club. er and simple virtues of life. Last Sunday we had 05 people In our three choirs. If not'affiliated elsewhere, you are most cordially invited to attend these services and join in our drive against defeat and despair. Sunday school at 10 a. m.j Junior C. E. at 3: 30 p. m.; Senior C. E. at 4:20 to 6. • BAPTIST, Artlinr S. Hiiescr, Poster—Interest In all services is fine, and there is every reason to believe it Is going to be better. We want you to come next Sunday and experience It for yourself. The sermon subject for 10 a. m. will be Christ's Promise to a Tired World. At 7:30 p. m. the newly organized choir will malce its first appearance. A violin quintet will render a special number, and the sermon will be on How Do We Know the Bible Is The Word of God? Sunday school at 10 a. m. 'B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m. FHday evening, while auppW wan being eaten ( ,fire was discovered «i>* stairs at the D. D. Sparks home. When the children came from school, it Is thought, they Jeft a coverall t6o nenr the stovepipe. T,He fire burned a hole through the floor. •Neighbors gathered, but the fire had been extinguished by Mr. Sparks before they arrived. Smoke damaged the whole upper story of the house. iLast Thursday evening at the schoolhouse ah No. 5, WMttetnore township, the Harry Potter school, a large audience attended a. good program given by the pupils and the teacher, 'Arlene Sundlrig. Lunch In the basement followed. 'Alice, eldest daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Sparks, suffered another attack of appendicitis Sunday night, and Tuesday noon was taken to the Kossuth hospital and operated on'at once. Mrs. Sparks and little Billy spent that night at W.' L. Martin's, Algona, near the hospital. • . ' Mrs. 'Archie McDaniels, Sioux Rapids; is greatly Improved In health, following treatment at Iowa City. Bernlce Hargreaves, teacher at Charles City, spent last week Saturday and Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Hargreaves. The son John, of Iowa state college, Ames,' was at home the preceding week-end. Guests part of last week were Mr. and Mrs. George Dieter and Mrs. Henry Kraft, Chicago; Mrs. Jurgens, Kankakee, 111.; Mrs. Theo. Anderson, daughter Theo- dosla, Mrs. Fred Keck, and Mack Chapman, all of Ashkum, 111.; Charles Chapman, Jefferson City, Mo.; and Guy Chapman, North Dakota. . : . Mrs. G. W. (Brown is rapidly regaining strength, following an operation last week Wednesday at t Koe- tky'fyir. Bipof ti'SubMther John, with Montgomery" all d* floone, Were At jh« 6. W,, and Ray 1 '', Bfotfrt ntmrieS, and' Htihted pheasants, * ', ' ;: Council to Meet. , T,hfe city,.council, .meets tomorrow nlglit 'for^ Its 'regular November session!',* .Meetings ,are scheduled for the 1 fast Thursday In each month, but this.Jhonth's 'has been postponed one day to avoid conflict 'with Thanksgiving, day. MAJIY—YOUfi PICTURE .WOUL/D mean "much to me. Get It on Christmas' cards at Peterson's Studio •for only 10 cents. 20pll quit smoking f or relief from the a Dr. Rtnll's Adla harmful drugs or them p.s often ns pounded by an e Clfltl f n "'" caused by cxcesshv foods that do not 11K reo P meals. Be froo from " r * Q*t.Adla Tablets t *f'""""* bottle contains thrc " ment. E. W. L, 1S i, Vp ST. THOMAS' EPISCOPAL, Louis Dennlnphoff, M. Th., Hector—First Sunday in Advent; church school, 10 a. mi; evensong and sermon, 7:30 p. m. ... The Christian church is a fellowship, with a spiritual side of faith and worship and a practical side of service for the Kingdom. We all possess diversities of gifts, yet in fellowship lies our opportunity to express them. Whether St. Thomas plays its part or not depends In the last analysis on no one individual, but upon all the individuals of the fellowship. FIRST LUTHERAN, M. A. SJos- trand, Pastor—Choir rehearsal tomorrow evening, 7:30, at church. Confirmation class will meet Saturday morning, 9:30, at Luther hall. .'S.unday school and Luther League Bible class Sunday, 10 a. m. Divine services at 11. Next Sunday we shall enter the new church year, which begins with the Advent season. The Sunday school children will'meet Sunday afternoon, 2:30, to practice for a Christmas service. " TRINITY LUTHERAN, P. J. Braner, Pastor—Thanksgiving day English service, 10:30 a. m. The Holy season of Advent begins Sunday: Sunday school and Bible class, 10 a. m.; German service, 10:30 ... The S. S. T. meets next week Friday. Confirmation instruction Saturday afternoon at 2. The children will practice for a Christmas, program Saturday afternoon at 3. NAZARENE. A. W. and Hazellr- Perm, with each $10.00 worth of Pre-Christmas work. finger ;Marcei _,.__ __ ; ____ :_ Manicure __'______ Shampoo, long hair Shampoo,, short hair _____ ___________ ....... r* •; Hot oil shampoo and finger wave — — ..... -.25c """ ° ._ Genuine Eugene Permanent COTTAGE BEAUTY ; ;.'.'••••• •, 119 South Minnesota PHONE 128 tor house. It will then be up body to decide whether or not to impeach. Having had Long's aid in the election of a democratic governor, what will the democrats do? The Past Matrons club of the O. the hooks. A clnes for everyone, with j a well qualified teacher. Morning j E. pie next Tuesday for a Thanksgiving program, Mrs.'B. A. Thorpe and Mrs. Roy Keen will entertain. L. G. WiJlson reached his 73rd , uv, n „„! t '+1,,* Mr. and Mrs. 'F. D. Williams, Iowa with the speaker of the birthday anniversary yesterday, and It will then be up to that i ___ _ . _ _ *^« ^,»««4. i« i.~! __i_i i_ ^ . _ .-, Typical Comment land Mrs. W. D. Andrews, Doctor Nugent, and Doctor Adams. AViitaiiyuiis Have Hrldffo Benefit— The Watanyans entertained at a bridge benefit Monday night.at; Ella Thompson's; Bertha E. Johnson, Hotvare of Plat Money. Northwbod Anchor—It is to be hoped some way of adjusting inequitable conditions may be' found without increasing the currency without proper security. Bad currency will drive out good without question. Sound money will be hoarded and the doubtful paper left to do the work, with the probable result that the letter's face value will fall off sharply. Mabel Olson;'and Mrs. Lura San- !ground. the event is being celebrated today with a' dinner attended by relatives and near friends. Eunice Burllngame is suffering from bruises she suffered Saturday, •when a horse on which she was riding, fell and s,he was -thrown to the ders, assisting hostesses. Bridge was played at five tables. Caroline Wernert won high score, and Bertha Mrs. Kithcart, who had been with her daughter, Mrs. L. E. Wickwire, a few months, recently went to DO AVE WANT CITY BANKERS TO HUN OUH UANKS1 • A question likely to arise in con- rgress before long and be furiously Debated is branch banking. It will also come before state legislatures. Congress has jurisdiction over national banking but not over state banking. The term 'branch banking almost defines'. Itself. It would permit twinks to maintain branches in other than the home community of the jiarent bank. Great city banks could thus reach out and control country •banking. Canada furnishes an example. In the Dominion there are fewer than a dozen banks, but they maintain branches throughout "the country. California also permits branch banking. •Before the war anybody who had , «noney could start a bank. Private banks could, indeed, be started by men who had no money. All they ihad to do was to hold themselves cut as bankers. State banks could 3>e opened by anyone who had a few thousands. About 1900 the national •banking law was changed to permit banks with only $25,000 capital instead of at least $50,000 previously required. The war and its aftermath caused t c) cannot be opened without permission of the banking authorities, and is not easy to get. There i* a disposition to deny timall towns «Dor<r- than one bank. has a!eo been a. great IVliero Henry Was Weak. Humboldt Republican—ilt is not surprising that Henry Field ran behind Dan Turner in the late election. •Field had too many enemies over the state. The business men of Iowa had little use for him. Tilings Sales Taxers Soft-Pedal. Iowa 'Falls Citizen—A sales tax is a good way to saddle the burden on to the poor man. Then it would be so nice for the farmer to pay a sales tax on ten cent oats and 20c corn: Troubles of Democrats Begin. Emmetsburg Democrat—The patronage political pot is boiling over With change in state and national governmental control, it is little wonder that newly elected democratic senators, congressmen and governors are deluged with applications for political plums. Six Years and Out. , Eagle Grove Eagle—One of the •pressing lessons of the presidential election campaign just closed is that our presidents should be elected for a term of six years and be ineligible for another term. IJlie It Already. Spencer Newts-Herald—The News- Herald is afraid that efforts will be made to lull taxpayers to sleep by offering them tax reduction that will sound fine but will not remove the injustices which have existed for years. The big fellows in Iowa are for tax reduction, but they are not I advocating tax reform. Economic Law Isn't Repealable. ' •Sac Sun—The law of supply and demand canrtot be repealed. The government, at the urgent insistence of farm leaders, tried it, but it Kuchenreuther a "lucky chair" ! Belle Plaine to stay with a son. prize. Other guests were Gertrude j The Methodist Aid cleared more Norman, Christine Wernert, and I than $100 on its recent public sup- Alvena Miller. . . . per. ...'••. MODERN HOUSE FOR RENT; furnished or unfurnished.—Phone 627-W or 254. Stfg PLYMOUTH ROCK PUULETS 'FOR sale. Reasonably priced.—Inquire Advance, . Spl\ "AND Hotel LOST—<PA'IR SPECTACLES case. Reward.—Return to Algona. Varlck C. Crosley. 12pll liable man wanted to call on farmers. No experience or capital needed. Write today.—McNESS CO., Dept. B, Freeport, 111. 24pll YOU'LL SAVJET COSTLY REPAIR jobs with Tiger Winter Oil—safe, positive lubrication—easy starting to 30 degrees below zero. 16%o qt., 5 gal. lotsr-^-Gamble Stores. 24-11 The... Services in the g, 7:30; theme, The Way. of Victory. Thursday, •Thanksgiving' Day November -24 GEOIIGJ3 AHLISS In "Successful Calamity" The lowdown on how to cheer up! See how one family laughed off the depression. He faked failure, and found real success. A real treat for the whole family after the family dinner! Matinee: 1:00-5 p. m., 10-25c. After 5 p. m., 10-25-35c. PUREBRED POLAND boars, cholera immune, $10 each. —Roy Wiseman, Wesley. llplO-12 PTTTTJ A ' POR SALE—SECOND HAND port- of fame. V"X1A*NA. 1 ,,i-,i_ 1"*,,.—j *.__ j_ •_. . V, . -I iir,.*.! Friday and Saturday, Jfov. 25 and 20 JACK OAKIE --MARIAN NIXON ZAZU PITTS , THOS. SIEIGHAN In "Madison Square Garden" Romance! Drama! Action!' A thrilling romance of three boys and two girls who pull at the gates FOR RENT—'FURNISHED sleeping room, three blocks from business district.—-Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson. 1 14pll WANTED, HOUSEKEEPING BY experienced woman, town or country.—Write or call 7F31, Algona. ISuXO-ll abi e Remington typewriter in good Matinees Saturday, 1:30-3:30 p condition; price $20. Also all models of New Remington portables and the noiseless light business-size typewriter. — Advance 'Publishing Co. FOR SALE—W. ROCK PULLETS, laying; Hampshire boars; Shetland pony.—Hamilton Hatchery. 12u9tf FOR SALE—A FEW FRESH cows and others to, freshen soon. Priced reasonable.—McEnroe Bros., phone 619. ' 17ull FOR SALE—GOOD HEAVY boned Spotted Poland China boars.—Anton Vammen, 4 miles north, one west, Fenton. eow8-10-12 FOR 'SALE—TWO HOLSTEIN cows; fresh Dec. 2, Dec. 10.—Wm. Haglind, Bode, % west, 1% north St. Joe. 18plO-ll 10 DUROC JERSEY SPRING boars, good 'healthy ones, best of 'breed, J6.00 to $10.00.—A. C. Carlisle, % mile east Whlttemore. «id day* a man of good standing •«*»i4 bio bank, ask for a. loan, in bin h»v* tt fa* wa* algitttts a note. Today 19pll-12 WANTED—MAN OR WOMAN~TO sell our established line of house- dent could do, nothing that congress I ht >J<J, products In this vicinity. No could do, would help the situation.' investment required.—S. F. Baker in banking practice. In the j wou ia n 't work. Nothing the presi- Unfortunately, nothing Franklin D, Roosevelt can do will help either. Co., Keofcuk, S4.plJ-.3L? STEADY WORK, GOOD PAY—RE" tf NOTICE Of PROBATE OP Will No. 3677. State of Iowa, Koseuth county, ss In District Court, November term, 1932. To All .Whom It May Concern: You are hereby notified, that an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of M. De L. Parsons, deceased, dated September 12, 1932, having been this day filed, opened and read; the 19th day of December, 1932, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the C.ourt House in Algona, Iowa, before the District Court of said County or the Clerk of said Court; and at 9 o'clock a. m. of the day above mentioned, all persons interested are hereby notified an'l required to appear £nd show cause, if any they have, why, said instrument should not be probated and allpwed as and for the last Will and Testament of said de-: ceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, November Sunday and Monday, Nov. 27 and 28 WM, POWELL KAY FRANCIS In "One Way Passage" A daring, gripping romance-7-tne Grand Hotel of the sea! See the strangest story camera ever told, with the screen's greatest star team. Matinees Sunday, 1-5 p. m., 10-25c. After 5 p. m., 10-25-35c. THREE BIG DAYS! 21, 1932. A. Hutchison, Att'y. CLARK ORTON, ClerV. of District Court, By CLARA SCHAAJ', peputy, U-13 Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday November SO and 80, December 1 *BIG BROADCAST" Every star of rado land heart-stirring romance! A human story of a great studio of the air. Roaring comedy and with H all a down-to-earth convincing love story. Hear these entertainers at their best! in a really SING CROSBY STUABT ERWIN. KATE SMITH VINCENT IOPEZ MILLS BROTHERS BOSWELL SISTERS #nd roasy others. Matinees Tuesday and'Thursday 8:30 p.. ni, JO-SSc. A marvelous ehow for the entire family. • ' It came our way and now it's yours if you want it. '••*" .. • - -' . > • allows us to now offer^two large groups of women's, misses, and junior winter coats, including both the dress and sport type with and without fur trim. New materials, luxurious furs, and all new styles. Friday, Saturday, Nov. 25-6 Group One Tlilrty.five coats that are splendid values at $19.75 and $25.00^Friday and Saturday Group Two m*, 1 5 3r hleh *«»a«'«<MtorIn this group that are excellent $29.75 and $35.00 values Friday and Saturday Also Every Other Coat in Stock Greatly Reduce For These Tw Uli - > of dre " e ' •» •*» Over 100 Silk and Wool Dresse* recognize thwi wen. The l.w and *19S w *' - w many were $16.75 FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, YOUR CHOICE 7? lue$> * nd . b " rwilw > . '" *» vmt » w *' *»-75 wd many were $S.OO '* 8tore y°« will find hundred* of ChristensenBros Co .„ io

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