Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 1, 1932 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 1, 1932
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE FOUR K088UTH COUNTY ADVANCE ALQONA. IOWA A LITTLE MOHE LIGHT ON THAT 60c We discussed two weeks ago an absurdity of the campaign sprung 1»y the Emmetsburg Democrat can- timing an alleged remarkable difference between the price of corn in *he Argentine and in the United States. Someone recently from Rue- rtos Aires had told Mr. Branagan •ttiat corn there was bringing 50c a bushel. We did not doubt the good faith of •either Mr. Branagan or his informant. It was simply, as we pointed <out, that they were not taking into account the fact that the Buenos Aires price was in terms of depreciated currency; also that quoting the iBuenos Aires price in the Argentine was like quoting the New York price in this country, which, owing to transportation coste, is naturally far above the price on the farm half •way across -the continent. •In America, where money has not i>een at a discount within the memory of the present generation, it is difficult to make people understand •that money can be worth lees than 4ts face. When a country's money depreciates all prices rise to allow for the depreciation. To mean anything abroad, such .prices therefore •have to be reduced to whatever is •the world standard, which at present is gold. Probably 999 people out of 1000 do not understand this •peculiarity of money. In the United States the standard ds the gold dollar, worth 100 cents. In the Argentine the standard is the gold peso, .worth 96.4Sc in our money. At present, however, the Argentine is off the gold standard. They issued too much paper down there, and the paper money therefore went toad, as it always does when too much is issued with insufficient security back of it. Bad money always ;ood. ;iO when the paper the Argentine began to promised, meet* the democratic plat-form. There Is a further provision of the platform upon which no action,, is yet proposed. It reads: Pending repeal, we favor immediate modification of the Volstead act to legalize the manufacture and sale o'f beer and other beverages of such alcoholic content as is permissible under the constitution." There's the joker: ''Such alcoholic content as is permissible Under the constitution." Turn now to the ISth amendment: "The manufacture, sale, or transportation of intoxicating liquors . . . for beverage purposes is hereby prohibited." Here the supreme court of the United States comes into the picture. Ours is a tri-partite form of government—executive, Judicial—each supreme The Colyum .Let's Not fee too 0-*d Ser toni T HIS STORY IS TOLD by Othman Stevens, the West Bend Journal claims: "I'm going down town to do some shopping and call on Mrs. .Fosdlck at the Soandso Maternity hospital, where she had her baby," said a wife to her hueband. So she climbed into a trolley, sped downtown, shopped, and was astonished when she looked at her watch and saw it was a quarter of 5. Visitors, she knew, were not admitted to the hospital At the Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies by T. H, C. 'B COMlPLEX'ITiES OF bur .modern life are vividly Illustrated In two Important screen contribution of a week ago Smllln' Thru and Kongo. The firet, a succulent, dripping romance of fragile beauty; the second,' a harsh, of ghastly ugliness. brutal drama Seen by this drives out •money of depreciate, the gold promptly disappeared, leaving nothing but paper 5n circulation. All prices there are now based on paper money. You can find the current quotations in gold on Argentine paper snoney in any issue of the Chicago or Des Moines papers. On October 27, 1932, for example, the quotation tin American money was 25%c on the paper peso. This is the gold -price, because all American money -is equivalent to gold. That means -that if someone handed you a paper peso of the Argentine you would •give him only 25%c in American -money for it; but if the money of the Argentine were worth its face you.would have to give 96.4SC. In •others words the paper peso of the Argentine has depreciated nearly ttree-fourths. It is just the same as if no one would + give more than about 26c for an American pa- T>er dollar. Once our greenback dollar was worth only about 35c. We are now in a position to get at the real price of this Buenos Aires •corn. On October 27 the Chicago price for No. 2 yellow corn was about 26c and the New York price about 40c. At the same time the TSuenos Aires price was about 29%c. These prices were in gold for November delivery. Corn is sold throughout the world on the basis of •the price in gold. 'If any country which exports corn has depreciated paper currency, the price in such •currency has to be adjusted to gold to get the real or gold price. Mr. Branagan did not say when legislative, in its own sphere. It is the equal duty of each to support the constitution. Congress cannot bind either the executive or the judiciary by laws infringing on their constitutional prerogatives. The federal courts have the sole right to pass on the constitutionality of acts of congress. Congress can pass no valid law infringing on this right. Now, then, the ISth amendment forbids the manufacture, sale, or transportation of intoxicating liquors for beverage purposes. What is intoxicating liquor? Only the courts can say. Congress can, indeed, provide for 2.75 per cent beer or any other liquor of any alcoholic content. 3ut that does not settle the matter. Jongress cannot take away the right of the courts to inquire whether liquors of the specified content are intoxicating. And there you are. It is a matter of evidence and proof. If 2.75 per cent beer is not intoxicating, the courts will not interfere; if on the contrary, it is intoxicating, the courts will say so and their word will be final. The Advance doubts that anything short of repeal will satisfy the demands of the wets. What they want is liquors with the oldtlme kick. Under the 18th amendment they wtll never get it. Without it the bootleggers will continue to flourish, and the revenues from txation now so confidently anticipated may shrink pitifully. In any event, It is a question whether that new development shop she plunged, after 5. Out of the .. . heaved herself into a taxi — she Is quite portly—told the driver "So- and-So Maternity hospital, and as quick as you can." He gave one look at her and said, "Yes Ma'am," stepped on it, and at Vermont street was stopped by a traffic cop. "What's the idea of this 50-mile gait?" asked the cop. The chauffeur pointed to his fare inside, "Maternity hospital case." The cop jumped on the running board and said, "Go to it!" and the 60 miles became 60. Passing Western avenue the cop sighted two motor cops and sig- nalled them to go ahead, which they did, slrenlng to the limit. The woman in the cab became in crime called the racket will eliminated without repeal. be alarmed at the speed and turmoil and yelled to the driver, "Slower!" He heard her knocking on the glass, saw her agitated face, and said, 'Yes, Ma'am!" And the 60 hopped up a notch or so. When they arrived at the hospital the woman had fainted from fright at the hullabaloo. She was carried quickly to a room, put 'to bed, and when she came to she found trained nurses at her side and an interne looking oddly at her. Whereupon she hopped out of bed, flung on her clothes, and, without even asking for Mrs. Fosdick, dashed into another taxi and home. Home Llglita Gleam Bright as the Wayfarer Returns. [Godfrey in Successful iFarming.] I am always glad to come over the hill into view of our house 'and see the lights of home. That gleam from critic through a mist of conflicting emotions commercial In character this reviewer passes expert comment on the "ups and downs" of our busy, whirling exletnce. First we'are borne on wings of fancy to a far-off land of make-believe, senses drugged by powerful potions of romance. Then we weep copiously as a heroine struggles bravely through a life of sorrow and disappointment to find the promised "pot of gold" at the end of the rainbow. Then, by way of contrast, we are introduced, on the following evening, to the most horrible presentation of human depravity the silver screen has given .us. Nothing else.so completely useless, frightful, and nega- tory could be imagined. If we can so adapt ourselves that dishes of such widely different seasonings register on jaded palates, then we have indeed reached the heights and depths of human sensations. For our own part, we would be content with a milder mixture. Cretco I F "THE CRASH" refers to'Ruth Chatterton, it is rightly named. It is the most colossal collapse this popular actress has'ever fallen into. Here is a loosely constructed, poorly directed talkie, without a semblance of merit, portraying Ruthie as the philandering wife of an inebriated stock-broker who seeks to buy his spouse's affections. In our candid opinion, any price would toe exorbitant. George Brent, now the so-called Timely Topics the window promises • warmth, and reet as soon supper, as the the Buenos Aires gentleman left home or for what month delivery <was quoted, but if at that time, at iBuenos Aires, the price, In depreciated Argentine currency, was 50c, •for immediate delivery, you would liave to discount it at the then ratio of the gold value of the paper peso, say 25%c in our money, to the gold peso—96.4Sc in our money—to get at the real price in standard money, which works out, on Oct. 27 money quotations, to about 13Uc in American money. So when Mr. Branagan, on the alleged authority of the TJuenos Aires gentleman, said that •corn at Buenos Aires was bringing 50c "in our money," it would seem that he was exaggerating at something like four to one, which was doing pretty well, even for a veteran democrat. •But if when the Argentine gentleman left Buenos Aire.s, corn was bringing the equivalent of only 13%c In our money jit the seaboard, •what were the farmers in the hinterland, as far from the sea as we are, getting for it? Let us leave the answer to Mr. Branagan's imagination. We acknowledge indebtedness for •the figures herein quoted to "Scrii- .C Franklin D. Roosevelt, is already being played up in the papers, and first impressions are that she promises' to rival Mrs. Calvin Coolidge in popularity. She seems to have the homely ways and the common sense which appeal to the public. Now that beer seems on the way back, wine is endeavoring to muecle In. That's the hsck of it. It's like marrying the bride's whole family to lower the bars in favor Of any kind of liquor. There is no stopping place between prohibition and the whole catalog of intoxicants. Among the farm reliefers something new, called the domestic allotment plan, is taking the spotlight away from the equalization fee and debenture schemes. It aims to make the tariff effective on farm products. If It will work without breaking itself down by encouraging surplus production, we're for it. : The R. F. C. has granted a $34,000 loan to Webster county for the poor fund. On receipt of the news other counties began to form in line. Counties which do not have to have loans had better go slow. Money thus obtained is a loan, not a gift, and sometime it must be paid back. This war debt problem is not as easy to settle as it looks to be on its face. No question that the debts are just and that it will be a rank injustice if the American taxpayer has to shoulder them. But if the debtors can't pay without making it cost us more to collect than we get out of the debts, what else can be done? The gross income or turnover taxers are preparing to spring their "ism" on the legislature. They would abolish all other taxes and levy a one-half or one per cent tax on nales. Such a beautiful scheme for the Bettendorfe, the May tags, and their ilk! What a smoke screen behind which to direct a barrage against the state income tax! Everything that has 'been said about this depression is old stuff. The same things were said in the flO's, in the 1870's, in the ISoO's, and in the 1830's—not to go farther .back. From writers In any of these periods you can quote passages that head of the firm of Brent & Chatterton, goes through his part with the enthusiasm of a clam registering surprise. After taking a trip to Bermuda, where she meets an Aus- BIBLE PICTURES WILL BE SHOWN HERE NEXT WEEK Under auspices of the sBapttet, Methodist, Congregational, Presbyterian, Nazarene, and First Lutheran churches, AJgonlans will have an opportunity to hear a series of illustrated lectures by C. I* Nelson, eye- graphic operator, next Sunday to the following Friday. A Biblical series of illustrated messianic revelation pictures .entitled "Palestine Speaks" will be presented at the Baptist church. The lectures'are to be given at 4:30 In the afternoon for school children and again at night for all who go. Each lecture Js an Interdenominational presentation of essential sacred history and lasts about an hour and a half. The (first 30 minutes is given over to a teachers' training class, and the following fiour to the Illustrated lecture. Each lecture concerns a separate historical period. Historic pictures -fade away while counterpart pictures, called antitype, appear. Some 400 of the world's bible paintings In color, also recent Palestine photos, are used. The program follows: OLD TESTAMENT iSunday, Dec. 4—Creation's Dawn to Death of Abraham. Monday, Dec. 5 — Isaac 'to the Death of Moses. Tuesday, Dec. 6—Joshua, Judges Kings, and .Prophets to Herod the Great. NEW TESTAMENT Wednesday, Dec. 7 — Birth of Christ Through His Second Year Ministry. Thursday* Dec. .8—Christ's' Third Year's Ministry, His Death, Resurrection, and Ascension. Friday, Dec. 9— Early Church History and Life of St. Paul. Thd Ferhley Buncheys leu J.UBH- day to visit M«*. teunchey'* mbthef, Mrs. Archie Gibbsl Iowa City. Mre. G. Wi Brown was brought home from the Kossuth hospital Sunday. •, The WIHianV Riihcheys spent Sum day at Earl Powell's, hear, Mason City. 'Earl has now recovered frbrtv the burns he suffered more than a year ago. Mrs. Mary Runchey came home with her'son, after ten daye with Mrs. Ada Bean, Clear Lake, Patrons of the No. 4 Parsons school heard a Thanksgiving program at the schoolhouse last . week Wednesday . afternoon. Alberta Grosenbach Is teacher. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Miller motored last week Sunday to Minneapolis to visit their daughter, Mrs. L. H. Crawford, who, with her family, recently moved there from Algona, till Friday. On the way back they spent Friday night with Mrs. Younc at Albert Lea. Clifford, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Worster, who attends the Still college of osteopathy, Des Moines, and' Charles, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Llndhorst, who trallan sheep-raiser, Ruth to New York to obtain a .returns divorce. outside jobs are done. The thickening darkness adds a charm to the illumined glimpse of t}ie ,home circle as we pass the kitchen window. The coolness of: the fall atr nips any wanderlust that came with the sum* mer. The voices of the night that filled the warm air a month ago'are silenced by the frost and our longing for home companionship increases. Home has a deeper, finer meaning in the fall than at any other season, and the farm home has a double portion of this blessing. WELL, NOW 'I suppose the elephant and the donkey will lie down together, they have sure been doing a lot of lying separately.—Mr. Berfield's "ad" in Iowa Falls Citizen. In the words of R. H. L., lykell they -will! Through Frank's term, mark our words, they'll be lying still; they will lie in the valley and lie up hill—in four years they will lie like a lying mill. Pome (Hlc! Hie!) of the Times. [Marshalltown T.-R.] Pretzels in the glass jar, Mustard and horsemeat free; And shall we hear moaning at the bar, About our Christmas tree? Shall Santa Claus' ships move on Rumboat and schooner and barque, Bringing the 'beer for the Christmas cheer— Pilsener, light and dark? For $25,000 her husband selle"love- letters which . an. infatuated suitor has written to'Ruth, and when he admits this underhanded blackmail,, she proudly tears up the check and falls back in love with him. At this ipolht—the end—we have what might be called utter collapse. Tee,'The Crash Is a crash In more ways than one. • '.'" TRUTHLESS brings the sad-eyed •*• Tallulah_ .iBankhead no laurels, nor does it reflect particular credit on that youthful star, Robert Montgomery. It is simply a crazy, mixture of sex, rather fleshily portrayed in this screen'version of what is supposed to be a "slice of life" in the raw. Raw describes it perfectly. The story, or plot if It may be so dignified, would be of slight Interest to even the casual reader—and casual readers are about all we have.to fall back-on today. It rises (the plot) and drops—mostly the latter—^from the ridiculous to the disgusting, which, even in the movies, is a descent. The only comforting thing about the production is the hope that the rest of the week will be more auspicious. After all, with a "feather- party" at the Legion hall in progress, who had time for so dull and unexciting a pastime as mere talkies? Perhaps that distnguished actor, George Arlies, may have something in store fou us In A Success- AlAfitfeif came to* 1-hftrtks* suffered severely eek ' Irani blood-poisoning a recent scratch, on ' his ,„. i The swelling Was lanced Saturday,, .,.,.. "' AibeW "Grettlllat j aaslstairt to H. AV Hanson oh the Quarton .farm, is able to t&ke a few steps, following refrt'iivai 'brie day last Week of an in- tt&tetf' toe^hall In which gahgi'ene was fdar'ed. He has been taken home from' tH'e hospital. '• !Mr; and Mrs. Robert Stiles will go this week Wednesday 'to Mohtour, of Marshalltown, to live In a v rurnlehed hotiae; : Robert will'be assistant 'on a dairy farm. Mrs. Stdee la the daughter of A. E. Clayton, Mr. and Mrs. F. E, Lock returned to their home at Fremont early last week, after a'.visit with Mr. ftnd Mrs. B. C. ; Wllklns, whom they met I H Oakdale, Calif., .two years ago. Mrs. Jessie Royce, Bnglewood Calif., former resident here, Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Howard Wlthanv Mrs. Royce had for sdmio time been at Jefferson, her old home, caring for a niece, I. 0. 0, p. Music by Men, 35c. 3 CelebnJ Ladle ••""•««W«BWBgHaH(B^^^J StoptheFil $1.50 Bottle Trcats ?;| Hogs ' At E. W. LUSBY'i W tator," able economic mid financial! one not informed to the contrary writer for the Chicago Tribune. INTOXICATING LIQUORS AND THE SUPREME COUHT Speaker Garner's resolution for repeal of the ISth amendment, to be submitted in the house next 'Monday, reads as follows: "The eighteenth article of amendment is hereby repealed. This article shall be inoperative unless it shall have been ratified as an amendment to the constitution by conventions In three-fourths of the several states within seven years (from tlie date of its iiuhmiHsion to the states by the congress." This amendment is strictly in accordance with the democratic platform, which reads as follows: "We advocate the repeal of the 18th amendment . . . We demand that the Congress immediately pro- 3>ose a constitutional amendment to itruly representative conventions in the states called solely to act on -that proposal." The constitution provides two methods of amendment. Article V reads: "The Congress, whenever two- thirds of both houses shall deem it .necessary, shall propose amendments Co this constitution, or, on the application of the legislatures of the several etates, shall call a, convention tor j>ropo.sing amendments, which, In feitht-r case, shall be valid to all intents and purposes, as part of this constitution, when ratified by the legislature.-! of three-fourths of the •everal sutt&a, or by conventions in fltree-f&urthji thereof." All other arn*ndmenUj have been rattfi«tj through the legislatures. Resort ha.i ivever been had to the method by conventl&aa. &» aweh for th& repeal resolution, which definitely and promptly, as would accept as current comment. Typical Comment 'What Hefi'ntecl Oorcrnor Turner. HEN ROOSEVELT was elected, Hoover-phobes demanded that the president resign and let Frank take office. But when Hoover invited Roosevelt to the White House to confer about the foreign debts witty chaps like Will Rogers somewhat asininely warned Roosevelt to Herbert worry * * Incidentally, stay away and let about it himself * the effusions of the big league wits often convince me they can on occasion be more magnificently silly than any crossroads sage, and only half as funny on occasion as a .T. W. C., a Ward Barnes or an Algona Alien.—H. S. M. in Des Moines Register. Well, Ward and Jawn, if we got paid at the 'Same rate, it would be no trouble at all to be just as silly— eh, what? Tory Well, Wo Accept—Provided 11's Prc-War Stuff. [Casey in Knoxville Journal.] W. C. Dewel, of the Algona Advance, read that President Hoover said that what this country needs worst is a bigger and better joke— so he tried to make the grade by saying that he did not vote for .Mr. Hoover four years ago but would this time. And then, apparently, to clinch his claim to the prize, he expressed doubt as to whether Gov- NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, SS. •Notice is hereby giveri-that by virtue of a Special Execution directed to me from the Clerk of the District Court of Kossuth county, Iowa, on a judgment .rendered in eaid Court on the 22nd day of November, 1932 in favor of The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, as plaintiff, and against John M. Moore, as defendant, for the sum of Thirty-four Thousand.Seven,Hundred Fifty anc 05/100 (?34,750.'05) Dollars and costs taxed at (Four Hundred Seven and ' 85/100 ($407.85) Dollars and accru- i ing costs, I have levied upon the following described real and personal property as the property of the said John M. Moore, Emma E. Moore, I County Savings bank, Algona, Iowa, 1 A. Andrew, Superintendent of I Janking of the State of Iowa, as Receiver of the County Savings 3ank, Algona, Iowa, 'L. A. Andrew, Superintendent of (Banking of the State of iowa, as Receiver of the 'eople's Savings Bank, St. .Benedict, Iowa, People's Savings Bank, St. Benedict, Iowa, Nellie McMa- ion,. Leo Sankey, and Delbert Saney, to satisfy said execution, tovit: The West Half and -the Southeast Quarter of Section Twenty (20), ful Calamity. It will "be lamity if he doesn't. a real ca- A AVebstetr City Freeman-Journal— ernor Roosevelt woiild have the in- It was not the "cow war" or any j itiative, the courage, and the vigor of President Hoover. ' "Initiative, courage, vigor"—step right up, Dewel, and get the prize; you've earned it. other state issue that defeated Turner. He was caught in the Roosevelt cyclone. In Cedar county, where the cow war was staged, Hoover lost by 1.-445, while the majority against Turner was only 1,288. In the state as a whole, the majority against Turner was 150,000 lees than against Hoover, Hoover Blessed In Defeat. Bloomfield Democrat — Because one wonders whether to cheer or pity Governor Roosevelt, we are tempted to believe Mr. Hoover's Status after March 4 will be best for his peace of mind. His cheerfulness since November S indicates that a great load has been lifted from his shoulders. Posterity Will Vindicate Hoover. Bloomfield Republican — We still believe that Herbert Hoover brought to the presidency a degree of ability ! and a breadth of judgment which | had not been equalled by many of his predecessors. His name will go down in history as one of our greatest men. People Tlirew a Booiueraug-. Knoxville Journal — The defeat of Governor Turner is little short of a catastrophe to Iowa. His leadership in the tax reduction movement was vital to its success, and his defeat offers little encouragement to any public official to fight for the rights of the people. When the voters destroy a man like Dan Turner they place a premium on ba4 public service. Fetching Example of Editorial Retort Courteous. [Knoxville Journal.] An irate subscriber who refuses to sign his name to his communication thinks that "the Journal's sarcastic remarks about Roosevelt and the democratic party" were responsible for the overwhelming Roosevelt vote in this county. The Journal regrets that any of its subscribers got their feelings hurt by our "sarcastic remarks." We submit, however, that if The Journal is to blame for the Roosevelt vote in the county it furnishes evidence of a pretty good circulation for the Old Rag. 'Ray for (lie 01' Time Religion! [Marshalltown T.-R.] Speaking incidentally about the abolition of the old-fahioned camp meeting recalls a remark made in some newspaper or journal recently to the effect that "Just about the time people ceased to believe in hell along came the depression." One other dame who looks less fair -Than when we first beheld her And whom henceforth we'll gladly spare From page one is Ruth Elder. —J. W. C. That goes for us, too, Jawn C., or any other shorty; we don't like femmes what's fast — see — and Ruthle's got too sporty. —ALIEN. MERE PLOT is just so jnueh putty in the hands of so distinguished an actor as Mr. George Arliss. • So when we say that the plot of A Successful Calamity is "lousy," we do not detract from enjoyment of his latest picture. In fact, Mr. Arliss seems to get delight in toying with so fragile a thing. He brings all the old tricks from his bag —half closed eyes, quizzical smile, calm manner in the face of disaster. He attempts none of the heroic dramatics of The Man Who Played !od. The Successful Calamity thus emerges as a successful screen presentation. A more fitting talkie could scarcely have been selected to satisfy a large and pleasure-seeking Thanksgiving audience. "The poor don't go out so often" is the theme of this little gem of nonsense. Mr. Arlies, as rich financier, loves his home and.family, but they are all too busy with social duties to remain long there. So he feigns failure to bring them to their senses. All's well that ends well. A capable supporting cast helps make this an ideal family entertainment. The photography is only mediocre. >TVE!IjEVIS'ION, ninth wonder of J- the world, held the boards at the Call Friday and Saturday. It was the first commercial showing in the state, and full credit must be given Manager Martin for making this latest mechanical marvel available to Algona audiences. Though still In Its Infancy, television is uncanny in power to transmit to the screen the features and voice of the broadcaster in recognizable image Local talent was employed which, of course, intensified interest. It was our first appearance before the "mike," to say nothing of television. Since only the head of the victim is visible on the screen, it will be some time before this latest device becomes a real menace in the home —one may then be called from the bath to the phone! Madison Square Garden was feature on the talkie screen. the The least said about it the better. It is a tiresome, drawn-out picture without a single outstanding characteristic. Jack Oakie, Marion Nixon, and a host of stars and prize-fight "has- beens" fall to lift the show out of the depths of mediocrity. Presbyterian Xadies* SUPPER Saturday E., Legion Hall Chicken Ring Scalloped Potatoes Buttered Carrots Cranberry and Apple Relish Rolls Jelly Pickles Apple Pie and Cheese Prices 35c and 85c n Township Ninety-six (96) north, I of Range Twenty-nine (29) west, j containing in the aggregate four hundred eighty acres, more or less, subject to public easement for high- vay as now located, : also'the follow'- ng personal property, to-wlt: one ease plaintiff's Exhibit H, dated August 29th, 1931, by and between J. M. Moore of the first part and ieo Sankey and Delbert Sankey of he second part covering the West Half (W%) and the ( Southeast Quarter (SE%) of Section Twenty (20), Township 96, Range 29 West of the 5th P. M. containing 486 tcres, more or less; one lease plaintiff's Exhibit I, dated August 8th, 1932, by and between Emma E. Moore, party of the first part, arid L,eo Sankey and Anna Sankey, hus- mnd and wife, and Deltoert Sankey, single, covering the South Half and the Northwest Quarter (NWU) of Section Twenty (20), Township Ninety-six (96) North, Range Twenty-nine (29) West of- the Fifth P. M.; and .1 will proceed to sell said property, or so much thereof as may he necessary to satisfy said execution, with costs and accruing costs "at public auction, to the highest bid- 30th for day cash, in hand, on the of December, 1932, at the east door of the courthouse in Algona, in Kossuth county, Iowa, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., of said day, when and where due attendance will be given by the undersigned. Dated this 30th day of November, 1932. L. E. HOVEY, Sheriff of Kossuth county, Iowa. By Everett L. Harris, Deputy. R. F, Clough, Plaintiff's Attorney. 12-13 ARRIVED TODAY CHRISTMAS TREES Leave your order and store in our cold basement until you order delivery. • APPLES New York Spys and Baldwins Nothing better. BUCKWHEAT New York, same kind handle every year. Visit our Meat Department. Clear '» the Racks _ \ of every and before MUST AH BE SOLD Regardless of cost or loss COATS WORTH TO $79.00 now COATS WORTH TO $49.50 now COATS WORTH TO $85.00 n jw COATS WORTH TO $25.00 now resses none reserved ALL AT SHARP REDUCTIONS OUR BEST DRESSES , Including. Velvets, SUfcs, and Wools, worth to $25.00 Prices the Lowest Reductions the Greatest in the history of tl store ' now $12.45 Dom't Miss These A splendid group of Ijoth silk and wool dresses in the season's best styles—the good colors and sizes for all. Regular $11,75 and $16.95 values now $8.»S siik M *J2*iw REAI< BARG ^ NS thifvonm"' 1 ****** W«W7 4»stabte »»4 M nojwuMr pr"» a mat you 11 , vatt t mm<) thM OM> wartu tk* t(M*« L SS2S? I Chr *«««MeiiBros.O We want to please, Garment

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