Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 16, 1933 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Thursday, March 16, 1933
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PAGE FOUR KOS8UTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA, IOWA VASSARETTE Girdl es gttPBSDAY. OF OKLAHOMA MONEY VIEWS Hope That Roosevelt Won't Let it Rain "No More." Vassarelte Foundations LIGHT and supple . . . you have to remind yourself you're •wearing a Vassarette Girdle. It's that comfortable . . . with its marvelous freedom and stretch. Yet it's a firm little thing . . . and will keep your curves controlled and your silhouette smart! And it washes beautifully. VASSARETTE FOUNDATIONS We have these marvelous girdles and foundations in stock and will be pleased to have you call in and see what they are really like. You'll say they're wonderful, too. 11} E. H. .Dowel. Muskogee, Okla,, March 5 — An all-day rain for the first day under a new proxy. I Judged from the tone of his speech that "it ain't jonna rain no mo' ", but mebbe he lasn't had time to regulate the This is piirt of n letter from the editor's only brother to their mother, Mrs. Jennie M. (I. (.'.) J)ewel, Algroun. A/gon/ans in Quake Zone Frightened But Uninjured Christensen Bros. Co. EIGHT O'CLOCK COFFEE 3 Ib. bag .. 55c Hein/ Catsup— 14 oz. bottle 15c 8 oz. bottle 10c Chili Sauce— 12 oz. bottle 21c Heinz Oven Baked Beans 8 16-oz. cans 22c Talm Olive Soap— Cake elements. However, I liked his speech, and hope it will be as he promises, action instead ot so much talk. I have been greatly interested in Neila's editorials. While a lot o: that stuff is too deep for me, I can feel the force of his arguments. On the other hand, I am inclined to think that under present conditions, where all the money and credit is hoarded by a select few. drastic measures are necessary to areak the jam, whether that be bimetallism, fiat money, or increase of money in any other way to such a point that it would be both unprofitable and unwise for financiers to corral all, or so .nearly all, of the different mediums of exchange. Oklahomans Want Action. The temper of the people is that something must be done, right or vrong, and done quickly. An oil field wag I have known 'or several years came to town our first day of no banks, and I .sked him whether he had come to raw his breath. He said, "Yes, nd I am going to the express of- ice and express my opinion pretty oon." The first day, people seemed to take the holiday good-naturedly, though with long- faces; the second day, not so good. And I am afraid now, that there is downright cussedness in the air, for many are Ensign Mel Peterson, of the battleship New York, and his wife, the former Ann Murtagh, with their baby son of ten months, left Long Beach, where they had an apartment, for Bremerton, Ore., only two weeks ago. The New York is now in dry dock at Bremerton. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Pangburn, 'oriner Algonians who once owned ,he present J. P. Overmyer home, lave for many years lived at Long 3each, and it is believed that their two daughters, both married, live here also. Mrs. Pangburn is a laughter of Mrs. Sylvania Rice, Al- ;ona pioneer who lives with another daughter. Mrs. O. L. Taylor, Sioux City. Mrs. Roy Keen received a wire Saturday that her mother, Mrs. C. D. Fellows, and sister, Esther Fellows, were uninjured. A letter Tuesday from Mrs. Fellows said she was resting on a davenport upstairs when the first j heavy shock came. Like everyone else she rushed outdoors, 'but by the time she reached the street the worst of the shock was over. A queer sight was a car in front of the house which rocked from side to side In the shocks. There were minor shocks all had to offer, and that she was glad to have had the experience. Esther Fellows, at the time of the first shock, was at a beauty parlor up town. All electricity was shut off in the shop by the quake. Mrs. Fellows and Esther live In Hollywood, suburb of Los Angeles. Hollywood was not as badly shaken as was Los Angeles. Ed Erickson, who rooms at Mrs. Elsie Cady's, received word Saturday from his niece, Mrs. Lela Plumley-Green, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Charles Erickson, that they were personally all right, but that Mr. Green's printing and engraving plant had been wrecked by the quake. The Greens, who live at Long At The Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies by T. H. C. s° night. Several times Mrs. Fellows was awakened by rocking of her bed. The heaviest shocks, which came first, rocked the ground so much that people had difficulty in keeping on their feet and in walking. Mrs. Fellows added that she was experiencing everything California Beach, had just returned from Miami, Fla., where they witnessed the attempted assassination of President Roosevelt. On their return they learned that Mrs. Marie Mc- •aughlin, a sister, had died. Mr. and MM. W. W. Naudain received a letter yesterday from the Earl Naudains, Glendale, seven miles from Los Angeles. "When the first quake came, Earl was at Glendale, which was shaken, but except for damage in the business district was not crippled. Mrs. Naudain and her mother, Mrs. F. H. Vesper, .former Algon- ians, .were at 'Los Angeles. The building they were in was wrecked, but escaped before it gave way. W. G. McCullough, undertaker, received a letter Tuesday from a sister at Los Angeles saying she had escaped injury. THIS IS AFRICA, Messrs. Wheeler and Woosley's hilarious and slightly offensive burlesque on current animal pictures, kept a packed house rocking in seats at the Call Sunday night. There was something contagious about the crude low-brow humor of these two buffoons, and in the face of the banking crisis, the production was punctured by hearty "belly" laughs of spectators. True, the merriment was principally masculine and the humor of the smoking-car variety, 'but it got the laughs, and laughs is what this world needs Just now, and needs badly. An occasioned So This is Africa won't do anybody any harm, we opine. Not only is this a burlesque on the deluge of African pictures to which we have been subjected, but it is an exceedingly clever takeoff on contemporary talkies. The episode at the expense of The Strange Interlude is one of the most devastating burlesques the screen has given us; it is perfectly executed and is satire to the n'th degree. The reference to Africa, where "nothing ever happens," suggests Grand Hotel; and the swinging grape vines in the jungle scenes refer, you may be sure, to Tarzar of the Apes. If you are broad-minded, the horse-hunting scene is a scream, though it drops dangerously close to the gutter. "Are you sure that's a horse?" asks Woosley. "Positive," replies Wheeler. "Never be positive; only a Jackass is positive," counters Woosley. "Are you sure about ALGONA DEMOCRAT IS STRONG FOR AN INCOME TAX IN IOWA of our By Dr F. P. Klahr. Your editorial in the issue Vlarch 2 on the attitude of ieutenant-goverhor towards an income tax was especially interest- ng to us "farmers," for we are be"inning to realize, as we had not leretofore, that the tax dodgers still insist on passing the tax buck to us, as we have for years allowed them to do. 'If we continue to permit them predicting trouble when the banks to have their way we deservp 1'PnilPn ft* til ntr ntTfi-n ,1 ~ !-,„* + c__ i. _ J , . reopen, if they ever do. There are many men in this country yet who carry hidden guns, and a lot of them have so little better fate than to go on bearing an unjust proportion of the cost of sense that they would slight provocation. I draw hear the bankers themselves are somewhat apprehensive. Currency Instead of Bonds. I was in a group here a couple government. to As you say, it is puerile „ warn us that when land values get back to $150 an acre we shall receive a slap in the face from the income tax. Oh, how we would welcome such a slap now. Yea- verily we would turn the other — ..-.« .... «. pjiv»i»jj HG* G CL UL/U JJlC? I i -, . "• v, <_r biii^i of weeks ago, mostly democrats of cneek lf we onlv had an income more or less prominence, and they were arguing that there had to be expansion of currency by government order, that more money must be provided, free silver, etc., anything to get currency printed. I suggested that the government might issue currency in exchange for Liberty bonds. Both would be obligations of the government, but one draws interest, while the other wouldn't. The currency thus issued could absorb such Liberty bonds as are hoarded .by banks, which would then be forced to put it into circulation via a more liberal loan policy. Roosevelt Expresses Interest. that would require us to pay income tax! The "Just Another Tux" Dodger ( To say of the income tax that it is just another tax" is, of course true; but it is also true that to just that extent, and hitherto present tax-evaders would contrib- tax-evaders would contribute only their Just portion. We ought, through all our farm organizations, and by personal contact, make known to our legislators and our state officials that we want an income tax law passed. If we are energetic we shall be much more likely to get it than if \ve show no concern about it. JOHN HARRIS OIESJT SEXTON John W. Harris, 62, 'former Wesley farmer who suffered a severe stroke in 192G and never fully recovered, died Tuesday afternoon at his home at Sexton. The Rev. Geo. H. Wessel, Reinbeck, assisted by the Rev. I. C. McNulty, Wesley, will conduct funeral services tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Sexton Metho- . , -- — «-• u» «.•- U11UI. — — vf+jv*t. ub VIHi t-Jt-.VLUJX JTjlCLiiU" it is placed where it belongs,'(list church. There will be family tnat is, on the men who have the services at the home at 1 o'clock money to pay it; and if it is prop-, Mr. Harris was born December erly managed it will replace property taxation by so much. To argue otherwise is specious and mis- •leading—as it is probably intended to be. The tax reduction program of our legislature is truly commend- 1S, 1870, near Pontiac, 111. He came to Iowa in 1913 and farmed near Wesley. -After his stroke he moved to Algona, then returned to Illinois and cared for his mother till she died, after which he returned. -i3 ..-.»* U tl j n UIJ IjUlIUJJfc!JllJ— i mi iicu. i. » . • ——— w ***v*u able, but it does, not need to inter- | Mr. Harris was married Decem- wnrlrt % I*" 16 in the business fere with tax revlstm, ot 1ooD f „.!«. 'h B r 10 iso» „* r. ' 1,'' m rl ece ?J I world must be married to hia hnsi- thrit?" asks Wheeler. "I'm pofsi- tive," answers Woosley. A large chorus of wiggling natives and Hollywood beauties enlivens the picture, and catchy tunes are introduced for no good reason except to exhibit the charms of the said chorines. The picture ends in a wholesale "cootch" dance, with the . dusky Raquel Torres leading the fireworks. It's fast and furious, a satire on the Dark Continent, "where men are menaced and women are Amazons." If you didn't enjoy it, just blame it on the depression, like you do everything else. A two-reel colored musical "short" entitled Over the Counter was an appropriate curtain-raiser. So This is Africa is stirring up the natives. Since the abov.fi lines were written, the show has opened at Des Moines and Chicago, and the critics are busy with verbal "hammers." Harlan Miller, in Over the Coffee, calls it filthy; Mae Tinee says it is "rowdy and ribald notable cast, this production take on an air of authenticity which 1 convincing. Co-starring with Mr. Armstrong is the suave, poliahed Frank Mor gan, than whom there is no more convincing crook-gentleman. Mr Morgan is the Alpha and Omega o scheming, conniving big business men. In the Million Dollar Scandal he gives 'his most colorfu screen portrayal. Constance Cum niings, now an oldtimer in roles of this .character, adds a considerable feminine charm to a picture devoted almost entirely to masculine activities. While the treatment of the plot is fearless in daring exposures there is also admirable restraint in handling delicate situations. The "hero," the champion of the people —how soon he fades from the front pages, because, as the kindly editor says, "Nothing is so stale as yesterday's news." This is a good beginning. There will be others many, many others. WANT ADS PHONE 55 FOR LOW COST IN- 6u21tf HOUSE FOR SALE IN IRVING- ton.—Dr. A. L. Rlst, Algona. 9u2Ctf HORSES FOR SALE—AT OLD Cosgrove barn.—C. L. McVay, phone 791. llp27-28 WANTED — LARGE SHETLAND pony—See or write Russell Patterson, Burt. 10u27 XOH SALE—ALFALFA AND TIM- othy hay.—H. H. Peter, Rock, phone 3801. Lone Ilp27 SUDAN SEEDS, 2c POUND; Ruby Red spring wheat.—Harry Haase, Fen-ton, phone 344. 13p27 POTATO SPECIAL—35c PER BUT Lower price on quantity; bring sacks.—Ray McWhorter, Burt. 14p27-28 WANTED TO TRADE—6 YEAR- ling calves for brood sows or cows. — Fred Baumgartner, Lu Verne: 14u27 REMEM'BER WHEN CHANGING the address of your Advance to give us your old address as well as the new. Rop , and our local Man About Town pronounces it "hot". Yet most Algona customers found it a diverting and lively show. All of which proves that "it's all in the point of view." TN EMPLOYEES'"" ENTRANCE A Warren William gives some new and rather startling business philosophy. As Kurt Anderson, -manager of a large department store, he again assumes the role of the steel-hard, cold-blooded business man who rides ruthlessly over the bodies of associates and arrives at success on the, principle "smash or be smashed." If we are to believe this slogan, brotherly love has departed from our midst, and a man -OC Heinz Cucumber Pickles- Jar 10c Heinz Rice Flakes— 2 packages 21c Heinz Peanut Butter— 2 16-oz. jars 85c Heinz Soups—all varieties, 3 small cans for 23c Ked Kidney Beans- Can 5c White House Milk- Tall can 5 C Oyster Shells— 100-lb. bag- Stock Salt— 100 lb. bag Block Salt— 50 Ibs Old Grimes Corn— — " «-"»in.\,i-| • »»"... .u TI u,u met* 1 ICU UCUCIII" ,.._„.,„„ i ...^ v ., l . , fere . with ta * revision, at least with »er 12. 1893, at Pontiac. The wid- One of the nuts who was listen- ! passlng an Income tax law which ow survives, with two sons and ing wrote to Roosevelt, outlining' W Deduce the excessive taxes four daughters: Everett, Algona, *'•- "-'-- --- we small property owners are now , former deputy sheriff- C E St lnBl1or ' f and it would!Charles, 111.; Mrs. Homer Anderson, Algona; Mrs. Lawrence Han- ness. the thing, and darned if he didn't get a letter back from the presi- , -^^n <. < , • dent. I saw it, and it thanked him \ , ? ct , fr ° m the high-salaried and for the suesti fess '°" al men ^° under res- for the suggestion. Then it went on to sa7«^ the P^dent wa^' !^^±-^™thering evade However much the legislature Pontiac. c can 5c gettinglhousands of letters da""' till? 8B °?T lty ^ Sh ° uld with all sorts of proposals for fix.- W1 JI!!*._*?.. beap -. . ing things up, and that answering all of them was a physical impossibility, but that my friend's suggestion had such great possibilities that he (the president) was making an exception and writing personal thanks. Of course, I think it was a lot of bunk that it interested Roosevelt at all, or that he would seriously consider any such method; but at that I can't see where there would be any great reason against it. The government would certainly have no interest to pay on such currency as it would be issued in exchange for interest-bearing 'Liberty bonds. Ah! Here's the Point. Even so, I can see that if the government resorted to that expedient as regards all government bonds, a pyramid of inflation might be built up till beefsteak, for example, would cost $10 a pound with other commodities in proportion, and a man would have to carry a suitcase full of currency if he wanted to buy a square meal.. This isn't much o£ a family letter, but it might be of interest to •Neila to get an inkling on how little money sense his well known brother possesses. Hard Times for Beggars. We have had four days o£ no It is funny how peo- be sen, Wesley; Marie and -Mary, at home. A brother Harry lives here; another .brother at Anchor, 111.; and a brother and two sisters at Modern Woodmen. -*- . may reduce taxes, it will still be Mr. Harris was a member of the only just that all men, according ----to their financial ability, pay their respective shares of the cost of government. The man who is unwilling to do this is unworthy of citizenship in a free country and does not deserve the protection of personal and property rights which the government gives him. Another Election is Coming 1 . At the election last year V. J.SCHICHTL FUNERAL IS HELD AT IRVINGTON •Irvington, Mar. 14—Funeral services for V. J. Schichtl were held .„„. Jcal wo . at 2 o'clock at the Irvington placed at the head of our federal |Ch last Thl »rsday. A short - service was held at 1:30 at the banks here. government a friend of agrcful-! was> nelu at 1:3 ° at the ture, and he chose our own Henry me> The Rev " A - En S»sh,- at the Wallace as one of his chief coun-I ch> used as his text a Portion sellers; but in our " 'raus mit 'em"' of J ' os ' hua I-U: "Prepare your haste we sacrificed some good' victuals - for within three days ye men, among whom was Governor s pass over tne Jordan." Two Turner. The governor, by the way ? uets ' Abide wlth Me - ™<* Saved is still in the flesh, and we shall! by , Grace - were sung by Mrs. Rus- elect again next year. We should no longer let designing politicians of any party talk us into the idea that an income tax is "Just another tax" and therefore will not relieve us of any of our tax burden. What Income Tax Would Do. If our state budget for the present biennium is to be $90,000,000, and if we were to collect $10,000,000 income tax, or any other sum, property owners would be relieved sell Cook and Mrs. John Wheelock, Algona, who were accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Casey Loss. Burial was made in the Irvington cemetery. All eight children attended the funeral. Besides his wife, children, three sisters, and a brother, Mr. Schichtl left 17 grandchildren. Mrs. Byron Richardson, Algona is a niece. Pall bearers at the funeral were Mr. Schlchtl's sons Pet- cy, Vaughn, and Lew, his sons-in- law, Roy Blythe and Jos. WIrhelmi, and his nephew. Vernon Robison. BLUER! BBON BOUILLON CUBES TLe Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co. Middle Western Division - ple act, and at the same time pathetic. Some men go around with their pockets turned wrong side out to show they are strapped. The panhandlers and other beggars are > having mighty hard times, and there are plenty of them. I cross the railway yards as I walk down town and back, every day I see gangs of more than boys in the and little ... - — 'teens watching for trains or building lit* " " warm and cook I suppose there tle fires to keep their "mulligans. were just as many in proportion in J3; in fact I remember lots of them at Goldfield then. But I was just a kid at that time, and anyone older than I looked to me like a grown man instead of the mere youngsters I see now. Algona Child Wins When the Court Room Was Larger Recalled Many a wife may have suspected that her husband was trying out this principle, but this talkie makes no bones about it. Mr. Anderson repeatedly advises his young assistant (Wallace Ford) against matrimony, because he says, a -wife is simply a millstone, and sooner or later will divert his mind from business. This we repeat, is a new slant on modern business, and, if carried out to the letter, would result, we opine, in a rather chaotic state of affairs Is big business really that important' Of late, Mr. William's roles have had a marked similarity. In Skyscraper Souls, the Match King and now again in Employees' Entrance, he has portrayed the selfish- self- seeking, thoroughly despotic type of business man who goes the route alone and friendless. In other pictures, Mr. William came to a bad end, but in the present show he is still, apparently, on the "up and up," as the saying goes, when the play ends. In all three of his ates pictures his only outside interest is women. t , Lore . tta Youn & Plays the role of fi n I femin 'ne "interest." She finally has to resort to poison to £.M> husband away from the nsidious influences of tycoon Wilam Alice White really goes "bad" ln thls talkie> ^a^f 8 , 8 , with a vengeance. The little miss Is staging quite a come-back The cast is well balanced, and the entire production is ablv directed But most folks would object vigorously to Mr. William's statement that "when a man has ?±l Ve ^ W L U8ef " lnes B heTughMo FOR RENT—160 ACRES; 3 miles west of Jrvington. Completely fenced, no buildings, 100 acres under cultlvatlon.~W. P. French. p COMFORT AND SAFETY AT the Beaufort Hotel, 112 3rd St. So opposite Federal bldg., Minneapo- Mildred Bunding- is Bride- Mildred Sanding was married to Everett Hedlund Sunday afternoon at the Lutheran church, Ames, the Rev. Lester Plerson performing the ceremony. Mildred Olson, of Madrid, and the bridegroom's mother Mllford, also Madrid, were attendants. The bride was dressed dn rose >eige with accessories to match. The bridesmaid .was gowned In )lue. After the wedding, dinner was served to 35 relatives and friends at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bunding, who recently moved ' from 'the Algona neighborhood to a farm south of wards, Dg White, tho.omew, Other Hs; 75c, $1, next door. 1.50 a day. Parking 23p27 WANTED TO TRADE — THREE good purebred cockerels—two S. C. R. I. and one white Wyandotte —for three laying pullets.—Brown Hatchery, Algona. 21u27 «CAKa>i<ii,BD SWEET GLOVER $1.80 .bu., alfalfa, $7,80. Free from noxious weeds. Shipped C. O. D subject inspection. Write for samples and prepaid proposition. Quick delivery guaranteed.—Grimm Alfalfa Ass'-n, Fargo, N. D., 500 cooperating CTmmt ™ 32p26-29 growers. THE ADVANCE CAN USE A FEW loads of cobs on subscription account, also a few loads of furnace wood. We credit you at the market price and our $2 subscription rate and give you back a 50c trade check for each $2. Cobs or wood must be delivered soon. 27-31 NOTICE OF 1'ROBATE OF WILL No. 3711. State of Iowa, Kossuth county 1933 D1StriCt C ° Urt ' March ter «To All Whom It May Concern: You are hereby notified, that an nstrument of writing purporting <?? T.v, th ™ la ~ Wil1 and Testament of John W. Harris, deceased, dated ' 1933 ' havlng be <* tn '* opened and read, the 18th dav day , day of April, 1933, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Algona, Iowa, before -he District Court of said County or the Clerk of said Court; and at nine o'clock a. m. of the day above mentioned all persons 'interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause if any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased • f«o at A1 S° na . Iowa, March E. J. McEVOY, Clerk of District Court. 15, 1933. Alma Greiner, Deputy Shumway & Kelly. y Kelly, Attorneys. 27-29 KOSSUTH COUNTY, SS Notice is hereby given that by virtue of Special Execution directed to me from the Clerk lowl Ct ° n Kossuth rendered direct of the in princi - Crowded conditions in the county treasurer's office have necessitated building a bookcase for old records in the attic of the courthouse, back of the courtroom balcony. The books to placed Judge's chambers, one for sleeping quarters, and one for jury room The old stairway to the balcony was walled up and a different one built from the old grand jury or present engineer's office. Not much it r - 1 now never •they are old records ed has The room the basement. Where the bookcase is being built was, as oldtimers remember, once part of the balcony. The or_ . o Contest i iginal courtroom was much larg . leaafrom the old balcony to the top of the building, where an excellent view of the city and the surrounding country may be had. Mr. ami Mrs. Jos. nurnin received notice Monday that their little (laughter, Bonnie Joe, had been awarded honorable mention in a contest conducted in 1932 for the most interesting photographs of babies. Only 100 out of thousands of photos considered were awarded mention. Mr. Durnin is an employe at the State's cafe, and Mrs. Du'r- nm was formerly May Runge. Once Used for Shows. the years before the Call than at present. Prior to 30 years ago, it included most of the second ' In - — ^ a >, floor of the building with only the j tlleater building was built the present district court clerk's office i courtroom was used for road and the present engineer's office i sh _ ows . 'home talent plays, etc. It under the balcony. The judge's "' dias then stood against the south wall. ('hanged 30 Years Ago. Some 30 years ago approximately 20 feet at the south end was partitioned off into three rooms one for was then the largest room in the county. Archie Hutchison remembers many a show or other public event in the old courtroom. The district court clerk's office was in the northeast room of the courthouse downstairs till some 25 years ago. be from now till Billion Dollar sen- blackest the es- THE INSIDE STORY of the graft and corruption of these last four illustrious years of re- B't C oTdS d the S r hlP "" "" th6 for talkie plots doomsday. The d T ***.» -*+*i»*\ju UUJlitl" Scandal ushers in a new cycle, a cycle based on the treachery of Big Business, the uselessness of ate investigations, the blot that ever smirched „,„ w cutcheon of a fair nation. Already there are rumblings in the political skies an ominous silence before the storm breaks in all its un- Inshed fury. Yes. we are "in for" «ome exposures destined to shake the very foundations of our entire b-s,ne B , structure. The day for a "new deal" is dawning The movies haven't minced mat- tPrs in the Billion Dollar Scandal even to the irony of forgetting he man who almost sacrificed his life o give publicity to a groun of dis- "onpst millionaires who had •milked" the common citizen even ^ YOU and I have been millrod. '. ;vll ° steals a watch lan- m his lonely prison roll M n . said Court on the 16th day of - ruary, 1933| in fayor £ bentsen as plaintiff, and against Mabel Hurley and A. W. Burley as defendants, for the sum of »"•" ui seven .nuuui-eu jvortv-fivo nn,i 98/100 (18746.98) Dollars and at One Hundred costs, taxed Twenty-nine and 81/100 «1«B S) Dollars and accruing costs Reaf n?n°" V 6 f ° 110W Real property as the of and proceed to e east door of the Court House m Algona, in Kossuth count v Iowa, at the hour of 10 o'cfock a m. of said dav ™i,o, " " T , k a due . , sau day. attendance will the undersigned Dated this 8th 1933. and be given by day of March, . Plai »tifrs Attorneys reality. by a I 25tf The new Mrs. Hedlund is a graduate of the Algona high ichool, and for the last two years had been employed in Algona tores. Mr. Hedlund, who Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. George Hedlund, Madrid, is a farmer, and the couple will live on a farm south of Ames. JenkJiiRoiiH 50 Tears Wed— The 60th wedding anniversary of Mr. -and Mrs. W. F. Jenkinson will 36 observed with open house next Sunday afternoon, 2 to 5 o'clock, .t their home a mile west of Algona. They were married in Algona a half century ago next Tues"ay, but the celebration will be ield Sunday to. let relatives from ut of town attend. The JenWn- ons lived In Union township 40 ears, later retired to Algona, then loved to their present home. There re five children. Icnefit Party for 0. E. S.— The 0. .E. S. will give a benefit ard and dance party at the Ma- onic Temple tomorrow night. The ommlittee in charge follows: [essrs. and Mesdames E. C :ancher, W. G. McCullough, M. J. dcCall, G. C. McKee, Glen McMuray, A. L. Peterson, H. W. Ed- luncheon. The seated at one long rmin With ,t bouquet of sw'eot^" er table and bridge nr were in keeping with SI day. Mrs. Dg White won n, score. Mrs. Aggie RnnJ. -, guest of the club. Pp Was ' Mrs. A. L. Peterson win . tain the Congregational s(e "< society this afternoon at \ !' ? 3 Mrs. Lee Reed and Mrs r n ? ker assisting. Women' are requested to tako tl., The Alpha Delphians m , terday afternoon with Mrs McEnroe, and the program' charge of Mrs. M. Q. N orta reviewed Forgive Us Our passes. The St. Thomas Episcopal n» meets next week Wednesday" Mrs. Alfred Jensen son. The next contract brldeo n will be held at Mrs. w | K next Tuesday. ' The Methodist W. F M <? «„ this afternoon with Mrs' Green. The W. R. C. will meet , Tuesday afternoon at the i* Lakotan's Brother, War'Vet/is Lakota, Mar. 14—Mrs. Raymo, Smith received word last Than son, who was i n a veteran's h« son who was in a veterans' ho pital in Chicago, had died that a :ernoon at the age of 34 yean Death was caused by bronchi] pneumonia. The body was sill ped to Aurelia, where his mo n ives, and funeral services ™ ield Sunday afternoon. The C 1 Smiths and Raymond Smith alts' ed the'funeral. - ==== ^ =:== =^^==^ Baby Chicks POULTRY— the only profitable farm relief Ralw more baby chicks. Gather a crop each day 0 C eX f nei ! Ce is y ° ur g^ntee. Do Lt al- alone to influence your buying of g iv yoi chicks ' sensible waste ° ur °wn and your Chicks? Our ^ e are under the watchful eye K and are better able to > better chicks - and Write, phone, or call. Leave year order with us. Brown's Hatchery 219 W..State St. Paone 321 Algona, Iowa White's GROCERY Week-End Specials Peaches, Pears, Apri.-ots, Blueberries, Blackbmies, Jted, White or Black Cher res After seeing SKELGAS used at the cooking school- Now—Try SKELGAS Yourself FREE BJUSTROMSl 313 East State Street Phone 520

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