Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 13, 1933 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 13, 1933
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FAGE SSSSS FOUR •NTBRED AS SECOND CLASS matter December 31, 1908, at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under the »ct of March 2, 1879. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION t—To Kossuth county postofflees and bordering postofflces at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Cor- wlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hutchlns Llvermore, Ottosen, Rake, Ring- Bled, Rodman, Btllsen, West (Bend and Woden, year $2.<X •—To all other U. S. Poatofflces, year .,$2.50 tCOflSttTH COtmrt APVANC1, ALQONA. IOWA AI/L subscriptions for papers going lo points within the county and oiit- of-the-county points named under No. t above are considered continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. Subscriptions going to non-county points not named under No. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one month aCter expiration of time paid for, If not renewed, but time for payment will be extended If requested In writing. TIIK PRESIDENTIAL POLICY AND THE DEFLATION After six weeks since March 4, it is beginning to dawn on a country •which expected some sort of inflation from the new administration that what we have got so far is a tremendous further deflation. Since the woods 'are alive now •with supersensitive Rooseveltians inclined to misinterpretation of current comment which does not -lend a roseate color to everything that has happened under the new administration, it will be the better part of valor to explain at once that nothing in this editorial is intended as criticism of what has "been done. What happened had to lhappen, and would have happened regardless of a change of administration, and the new president has ^handled the situation in the best possible way. The fact remains, however, that in the closing of the banks, how-ever necessary and unavoidable, •we have, as regards banks not reopened or reopened only with froz- •en deposits, suffered an immense -deflation. This is because bank entitled to the 'benefit of tne doubt and there can foe no one unwilling to wish it the utmost of success. The real danger'is that congress, Impatient with the slow processes of safe .inflation, will upset the presidential applecart and rush the country blindly into some kind of unsafe inflation which will wind up in untold disaster. ABE WE 0 VE R-EMPIIASI/I1YG LIQUIDITY IN HAWKING J the advertisements reopened under re- Some of which banks strictions are publishing in the papers carry human appeal. At Clear Lake when 1932 opened there were two banks. One was the old Cerro Gordo State, the other the First National. The Cerro Gordo State had for a generation been A Rock of Gibraltar, but on January 20, 1932, it closed. The First National had opened the year in a strong cash position. There had been a drought in 1931 and the lack of crops coupled with the failure of the Gerro Gordo bank The Colyum Let's, Not be too D—d Serloni created a drastic credit demand, bloom pushing up from their back- The financial burden of the community fell on the First National. In this emergency the bank undertook to pursue a liberal policy and meet all legitimate demands ANOTHER POEM W PROSE BY GEO. W. GOIWREY. [Successful Farming Squibs.] There is a little nook among the hills near us where we go every spring in hepatica time. It is in a deep steep-sided ravine. An olci sugar maple that towers above everything else stands near the. top of the south bank. Below it that whole north slope, when the .time is Just right, is spread thick with thousands of clusters of hepaticas. They range from white to all the tints in their color range. When I am out there in the woods and look down on this wonderful flower bed of Nature, something seems to lift me higher toward God than I can ever get otherwise. I never can explain it but there is something about those beautiful clusters of ground of brown dead leaves ahead of all else that seems to reestablish me in the promises of God. Out of sorrow will come joy, out of tribulations will come rejoicing, •deposits are just as much money in circulation as currency, and the deposits held in closed banks or in 'banks reopened under restrictions community too well. The point we suggest is that not every bank which cannot meet the current liq- 'or credit. Between February l,|out of death will come life. PossI- •932, and January 1, 1933, it lent bly that is what the Master meant 5104,000 in new funds. It can probably be said without much exaggeration that its action kept the community on its feet. It performed a vital service. Then, unexpectedly, occurred the national banking crisis. The banking holiday was declared, and out of it came the requirement that banks reopened without restrictions must possess a high degree of liquidity. The First National had lent too much of its cash resources to be able to meet this condition. It had to be reopened under restrictions. We cannot know whether this bank's resources were intact; whether it had too many bad loans; or whether it was merely temporarily unable to qualify as regards liquidity because it had served its uidlty requirements is necessarily to be considered the victim of bad banking. In the end there may be some question whether liquidity is not at Of of liquidity is not a fixed thing; it varies with the circumstances,'which are at present abnormal. It would seem, however, that in (have in effect been retired from -circulation. A Washington dispatch to the Christian Science Monitor estimates that the deposits tied up in . . , . , . hanks which remain closed alone j P re sent being over-emphasized amount to $4,000,000,000. When it \ ™ U1 >! e ,^ e P r °?. e _ r , is considered that the gradual decline of hank deposits between the crash in 1929 and the winter of 1-933, a period of more than two-.. ., , , ., years, amounted to something like 1 tlm f. the emphasis at present laid W4.000.000.000, it will readily be! , on . hlsh , ll{ I uldlt y w °uld deprive understood that a further decline banks of , much of t!lelr past useful of four billions within a month is ness to the communities they serve, nothing short of tremendous. This, let it be repeated, is not saying a thing against the new ad- j ministration or what has been done. It is merely stating a fact. The Monitor says: "The statement that the Roosevelt administration policies thus ! at Public expense in Polk county. tfar have tended to he deflationary | J.' lat is^one inhabitant out of every does not come from critics of the" new president; it is admitted by the White House itself." "The paradox of the situation," the Monitor's dispatch says, "is that up to the present the actions of the Roosevelt administration have been definitely deflationary Tather than inflationary; that is, they have tended to contract the amount o-f currency and credit out- Timely Topics The Register reveals that seven thousand families, or approximately 35,000 persons, are receiving aid five. And doubtless at least one out of every four of the'. remaining population is Just getting by. And yet we have a distressing national surplus of goods! It must be admitted that the proposed national guarantee of bank deposits has its doubtful aspects, but if it will put an end to lioard- ing it may prove worth the cost. It is probably a fact that the effects •tanding rather than to expand of hoarding under the present sys- them, and have thereby tended to ! tern probably cost more than a deposits guaranty would. reduce commodity prices and add to the debt burden." u IOQ ^ Mw Another fact which no doubt will j state banking Is when he said, "Consider the lilies of the field." SPEAKING OF KINDNESS, consider this application submitted to the Clear Lake town council a week ago Friday night: "I kindly request a permit for the retail of beer and wine as soon as the law gives permission.—L. A. Vance, Hotel Rogers." Apparently struck dumb by such kindness, the council took no action. To a Dandelion. Plucky little fellow. With your golden 'head, How can you brave the winds When plants are abed? Piece of planted sunshine, Are you not afraid? Don't you know that gardens As for posies made? Can't you see, you pert thing, What the future holds? The lawn mower will nip you, And spoil your pretty golds. Gardens will not have you, And on the lawns—oh my! Yet you tilt your small hgad Bravely toward the sky. You must hunt the meadows Where the sun is bright, There no hands disturb you Or your progress blight, Plucky little fellow, With your golden crown; I will always like you— 'Cause they can't keep you down. —GWEN OF HAMPTON. THE DRYS CAN count on At The Call Theatre A Review.of the Recent Talkies by T, H. C. PROHIBITION, that noble experi- * ment, is taking " It "on the chin" these days in the movies as well as in the sacred Halls of Congress. In Tihe Woman Accused the major part of the action takes place on a "pleasure cruise," designed, we are led to believe, to relieve the aohing thirst of dry Americans. When the three-mile limit Is reached, deck-stewards knock at stateroom doors, announcing "bar's open." Which is the signal for a grand rush to the trough. Viewed in the light of 20t>h century intelligence (if there is such a thing), the procedure takes on the air of a hypocrisy which has made us the laughing stock of a world. And, speaking of intelligence, The Woman Accused insults what little has been allowed to run around loose. It is the story of a loose woman (insipidly portrayed >y "baby-eyes" Nancy Carroll) who suddenly "goes straight". Then when a former lover attempts to reveal her past to the man she now passionately—and purely, of courser-loves, she hits .him over he head with a statue of Diane or Venus, or some other Grecian divinity, and departs on said pleas- ire cruise with Cary Grant). her paramour the Colyum to the last ditch. The Col- yum always votes dry. But we deem it only fair to say that before the new beer is condemned its effects ought to be tested by experiment—a noble experiment, so to speak. Therefore if any minister in town will cooperate we will But the villain still pursues her, in the person of John Halliday, friend of the dead man, and .personification of justice. By all manner of clever ruses, he wrings a confession out of her. But John has not reckoned with the cunning of Mr. Lawyer Cary Grant. This indomitable attorney horsewhips <a murderous "rat" (played by Jack 'Le Rue) into telling tell-tale stories about the dead man which convince the district attorney (Mr. Pichel) that the case ought to be dropped. And the in- ocuous movie ends wfth the sobbing heroine in the arms . of the stalwart Grant, while the slinking alley rat and the pestiferous accuser ,fade into the background. It is all confusing to the innocent layman unaccustomed to the intricate workings of the law. But apparently the "honor" (?) of a woman is still held in high esteem by the courts, even if it comes up in a roundabout way and concerns the welfare of an honest, good- looking lover. After all, we must protect our self-sacrificing man- about-town. nowadays seems to be to x hold a conversation with the mouth full of beans. , Try It some day. Neil Hamilton and the fair Constance have at least three bean-conversation parties in this picture. What next? Tihis da the third movie In succession in which we have seen a court trial, and the thing Is beginning to get on our delicate nerves. Even a road show with a lot of bow-legged chorus gals will be a relief. Sorry, Connie, but if we never see your smiling, sophisticated smirk again It will be soon enough. If you don't think this old world is buzzing on its dizzy orbit, and that Algona is almost the center, see Pathe News, sent direct to our little city in a private "can" and displayed on the local screen Just FOUR days after the thing takes place in little old New York. Is this "service," Or Is it SERVICE? And Ruth Etting, In a most entertaining short, takes away some of the curse of Connie and her comic convulsions. W E ,, AWYER MAN gives us a gather interesting picture- of a cer- I tain type of specious attorney usually found in the larger cities in its numerous points of similarity to The Great Mouthpiece, which purported to be the 'biography of one William Pallon. In both cases :he docket was filled with private feminine cases, and in both there was a great deal of graft and corruption of a nature somewhat foreign to the life of the average small-town lawyer. William Powell is one of those suave, immaculate gentlemen who SUBJECTED ourselves to a •personal experiment" Saturday evening. Arriving at the Call In time for the RKO vaudeville, we seated ourself comfortably In our accustomed :baok-row chair. A well filled auditorium responded half- iieartedly to the proceedings on the stage. The quality of entertainment offered we thought of extremely dubious merit. Somewha bored, we bled ourselves "heaven ward" and obtained a seat of rar vantage in the operator's booth overlooking the entire upstairs which was crowded to capacity. Imagine our surprise at the en thusiastic manner in which the same performance was being re ceived by the 25c patrons in th I,,'- u- j . oucivc, iiuiuttuuicii-t; geuueinen wno join him in drei steins abiece und i end themselves easily to parts of if id durns oud to <be intogsigading , this kind. We see him first as the an" he zings bedder broof ooshnal ? Adeline, that it's why w'at unconsdld- -at first sight strike most readers j the Federal Reserve system are to ft* O n /li-iv» t ttr, rlt ni-1 f\-n nff *-,-,,.»-.-,,-, !„ 4-1, „!. I . j«Jvv-*»» M.1 i^ tw be given such preferential treatment under the new deal that no state bank can afford to stay outside. Doubtless this is for the best. In the past we have had 48 too many banking systems in this country. The state net income taxers begin to suspect a nigger in Governor They think may be un- as a contradiction of terms is that the economy program of the new administration is deflationary. This is because it is taking out of circulation a billion dollars which the government has been putting into circulation in a year's time. The Monitor's dispatch says: "The necessity of both the bank Jholiday and reduction in the fed- TT Q , ._ , . ., eral budget is denied by no one at ? 0 T , wood P lle - •Washinirtnti. hut tho (mrnorii^o fi=- the colored gentleman "Washington, but the immediate fis- •cal effects of these steps has been to contract currency and purchasing power." Readers who now turn to the anuch advertised ?2,000,000,000 of Jiew currency, the Federal Reserve *ank notes, said to have been printed so far only in the sum of $600,000,000, have another surprise coming. Up to date only about $15,000,000 of these notes have gone into circulation, a mere drop in the bucket; and it is hinted that circu- aation in any great quantity is not expected. They are available if •need be, but their principal value Is purely psychological. There is -already more money of the old «orts in circulation than the country needs in the present state of Business—some $2,000,000,000 more in fact than at the helghth of the 1929 boom. Readers who find themselve somewhat flabbergasted by th foregoing facts may now inquir covered in August, when the legislature is to be convened in extra session to take up tax revision. The body odor at present suggests that his name is Sales Tax. Among the Editors Why of Tux-Exempt Securities. Indianola Tribune—There never has been such a concentrated effort THERE IS ABOUT the same feeing on the coast about earthquakes that we have In Iowa about cyclones. Cyclones have done real damage in the middle, west, but nobody is much alarmed about .hem. That In a general way is the leeling on the coast about these earth tremors. There is this difference that on the coast they can build buildings that are substantially quake proof, while nothing has yet 'been built that would withstand a real cyclone.—Harvey Ingham in the Register, writing from Los Angeles. Et tu Brute! No sooner does the most loyal native lowan land in California than he begins writing balcony. Gone was the cool Indif ference of the pompous "dress-cir clers." Round after round of applause and laughter greeted every a'ctor and actress as they pontrib- uted their mites to the ensemble Here was a good-natured, jolly gathering of care-free .souls, .pleas- ule bent, and getting every cent's enjoyment from their quarters, in- leed they were getting twice as much out of their 2'5c pieces as the lownstairs were getting out of 36c. And we ruminated long and ser- ously, pondering again the advant- iges and disadvantages of criticism ind of these doubtful lines. Who are we to say whether a show is ?ood, bad, or indifferent? Who ndeed, are we, to pass in'judgment in this earnest troupe of barn- tormers who were bringing mis- ry to the holders of, 35c seats at the exact moment when balcony customers were rocking in th'3ir chairs in keen enjoyment? What a tremendous philosophy of life might be evolved from so trivial an incident. In this diverse world in which we live are the 'beauties of a changing Nature, sunsets, stars, moonlit -waters; is, also, the ugliness of the slums and the grandeur of stately mansions; are birds and beasts, men and women; and each petty mortal of us loves and enjoys some phase of the spectacle we call Life. And who are we to criticize? ' 0 «***«* slightly seedy Anton Adams, child of the Ghetto, who, with the help of an enterprising office girl, Joan Blonde-II, is handling a limited practice in a manner somewhat shiftless. Then in a legal encounter he beats an influential "uptown" . lawyer, ,w.ho immediately I recognizes latent talent and offers I him a partnership. Once settled in sumptuous surroundings, At- PRESBYTERIAN—Sunday after- torney Adams goes hay-wire about | noon at 4 o'clock the choir will a cheap actress, gets mixed up in a i present a cantata, Christ, Victor- political racket about which he j ious, for women's voices,'directed knows nothing, is neatly trimmed, by Margaret'Blossom, with Mrs P loses his practice, goes "shyster," S. Geigel at the .piano. The Rev. beats his enemies, and ends by re- j S. H. Aten, iBurt pastor, is to be turning to his old haunts, where '--'-- - the fragrant odor of garlic is perfume to his nostrils. NEW BILL REDUCES JUDGMENT LIENS TO 2-YEAR LIMIT A bill by Senator Patterson * limit the Hfe of certain Judgmen liens has been passed by> 'both houses of the legislature and i now in the hands of Governor Her ring. If It is approved, it will take effect July 4 . In the opinion of Senator Patter »on this 'bill will do more to rescue debtors than any other act of th present general assembly. Under the law at present a Judg ment automatically attaches as a Hen against any real property own ed or acquired by the debtor -with in the county, and it may be trans scribed to any other county witl like effect. This lien lasts ten years. Then the Judgment lasts ten years more, and it may be renewet by court action for another 2( years. As long as the judgment is alive it may also be sued upon in other states. Senator Patterson's bill provides that after January 1, 1934, no real estate foreclosure or deed of trusl judgment, or any judgment on claim for rent, or judgment assigned by a bank receiver, or rendered on a claim assigned toy a receiver when the assignee is not a trustee for creditors of the bank, can be enforced, and no execution can be Issued thereon, after two years from entry of judgment. In short the bill limits the life of judgment liens in these classes of cases to two years. After that they are no igood to the holder except as offsets in case he Is sued by the debtor. The judgment holder must enforce ihis lien within two years or not at all. He cannot 'Simply sit back quietly for ten years and wait for his Hen to attach automatically to new real estate, nor after ten years can he order out an execution up to 20 years whenever he finds that the debtor has managed to acquire real estate. Nor can he sue on the judgment just before the 20 years is. up and have it extended another 20 years. The bill does away with holding a judgment over a debtor for a lifetime. If the cred- tor cannot enforce his judgment within two years he is out of luck. Sometimes, to escape enforce- nent within two years, a debtor vill be glad to agree with his creditor that the lien may run for a longer period, and the bill makes provision for that. Hot Lard Causes Blaze at Fenton Fenton, Apr. 11—The~fire~depart- lent was called out Friday morn- ng at 8 o'clock to the A. J. Kruse ome, where lard boiled over on he stove and caught .fire. With uick presence of mind Mrs. Krause ucceeded in extinguishing the lames and carrying the lard out- ide before the arrival of the ruck. The kitchen walls and ceil- ng were ruined by the thick greasy dinoke. Mrs. Krause received several painful but not serious burns on the fore arms. in charge Sunday. The program follows: prelude; scripture, Mr. Aten; Rejoice and Be Glad, choir- Needless to say, through all of j Go to Dark Gethsemane, choir and her employer's varied vicissitudes, ] quartet (Betty Murtagh, Helaine Ostrum, Georgia Anne Geigel, Eve- the big-hearted Joan sticks to him breezy Smth); Iowa tornadoes as many people as one good San Francisco or Long Beach quake? Be yourself, Harvey, go off alone behind an orange tree and have a good old Iowa belly laugh. OK IF YOUK WIFE NEEDS SUDS, WHY NOT THY 11 AUK'S t [Clipped From Damfino.] Will it ever come to this; "This Jhildren's Hour program is hrought th6 the productlon way s ' he adds considerable charm ] soprano solo (Esther Pratt) her In , tere9t W ch ,° lr ; J he GIor ^ ° E ^ Cross. aUo sustained by solo (Georgia Anne Geigel) • How rather cleyer directton anfl fte in . Calm and Beautiful the Morn Mo troduction of some scintillating di- ! (Esther Pratt, Betty Murtagh/Eve- alog. "The City," muses Attorney lyn Smith) ; Joybells of Easter «....„„ _„.. ----- . .. ,.,. ,„.,. . . Powell, gazing out of his 49th cnoir . Hear story office window, after he has'er Pratt, Evelyn Smith)7nd choir" been "trimmed," is a place of , This is the Day, choir; My ^ " tion; prayer, Dr. Prank IP. Klahr; notices; Decoration of the Cross accompanied by hymn to be sung •by choirs and congregation; pageant, Life and Love Triumphant, •presented by members of Sunday school; anthem, Ye Bells 'of Yesterday; offering; anthem, Alleluia- benediction, Andrew .Peterson- organ postlude. TRINITY EV. LUTHERAN, 1>. J. Braner, Pastor— Good Friday— German service, with celebration of the Lord's Supper. Confessional service at 10 a. m. Announcements received this afternoon at parsonage.. Easter: Sunday school and Bible class at 9:30 a. m. English festival services, with holy corn- a^m crooked streets filled with crooka." deemer iLives, soprano solo Esther "You'll be a political stench in the I Pratt; .Lift Your Glad Voice's choir nostrils of the nation," he hurls j and quartet (Betty Murtagh Mrs . _ o-.., at one o£ his enemies; and "Some Erma Johnson, Georgia Anne Gelto you by the makers of Old Crow I da y y° ur ' heal-t will swell to the gel, Evelyn Smith) • Calvary trio to abolish tax-free securities as at Whiskey." Or: "You have listened i slze of a bird-seed and bust," coun- •what the administration intends t -do about the situation. The coun try certainly expects some kind o inflation and will not be satisfiec without it. To begin with, it may be statec definitely that the administration is not for any of the inflation schemes commonly envisioned I is distinctly not for fiat money o a change in the gold content of tin dollar. President Roosevelt and his ad -visers understand the situation per fectly. They know that what has ween done thus far has been defla •tionary. Their problem is to counteract this with safe inflation, am; it is announced from the White House that reflationary plans are being worked out. Some of then are already known. The reforestation project is one such project. It will force $250.000,000 into circulation through employment of labor. Another is *he proposal to afford a half billion relief to the states, not a loan but a gift. A third is the $2,000,000,000 farm relief project. Others it is hinted, are to follow. It must be confessed that the results to be expected from such devices seem largely uncertain and speculative. The problem of safe (forced inflation had the Hoover administration baffled more than two years. Whether it can now be ^solved by such simple means as been proposed seems ques- able. But the administration is present, but the argument in favor of their issuance is just as poten as it ever was. The tax-free element enables the government state, cities and counties to issue them at a lower rate of interest and the taxpayer is saved in taxes the amount of the reduction. The Argument Per Contra. Knoxville Express—The real objection, the biggest one against tax-free bonds is that by reason of the low rate of interest secured by the tax-free clause the taxpayer has been inveigled into public expenditures he had better not made expenditures he probably would not have sanctioned if the carrying cost of the bonds had been higher. Why We Should Support Roosevelt. Whittemore^ Champion—To wish wish busi- success for Roosevelt is to success for Iowa, one's ness, one's self. In him is the hope of the American people for recovery and a great future. His administration has got off to a brilliant start. May there be no wavering during its existence. Herring and Tax" Revision. Garner Leader— When Governor Herring delivered his message ask- ng the legislature to postpone any tax revision until the special session he struck the democratic party of Iowa a blow square in the face a blow from which they will have difficulty in coming out of. Hack Where We" Sliirled. Harvey Ingham in D. M. Register —Just why in the light of the long controversy over liquor the feeing should be so general that once he eighteenth amendment is re- lealed and beer made a source of evenue we shall be free from lost of our troubles is hard to ex- lain, for even the most casual to one hour's dance music furnished through the courtesy of Sunnybrook Whiskey. Buy a bot- ale of whiskey today. Try it and ters the enemy. Probably the most outstanding, feature of Lawyer Man is the ab- j sence of courtroom scenes and the , (Mrs. Erma Johnson, Mrs. Ruth gia Anne Art My if it is not the best whiskey you skillful treatment of the few short METHODIST, C. V. Hulse, Pastor ' F- AI- S- meets with Mrs ever drank, your money will be • sequences showing Attorney . cheerfully refunded. Gargle your j e11 defending himself against throat with whiskey once a day • ' mies - We see him in action through! see your distiller twice a year." ' i the Slass doors of the courtroom, I ,,„ „„_._ — but - fortunately, we remain on the | WE RODE THE automobile into the depression; let's ride out of it — -—- „ I1116U , tne same way.—Slogan of Spencer , happen in a corridor which, from . -or the English communion Saturday . . .Confirmation instruction Saturday forenoon, 10 The pastor wishes all a joyful and blessed Easter. Jesus lives! FIRST LUTHERAN, ]ff. A Sjos- trnnd, Pastor — Holy Communion services Good Friday evening at 7:30 . . . The choir meets for rehearsal Friday evening after services. The confirmation class meets Saturday morning, 9:30 , Sunday school and Bible class next Chamber of Commerce leaflet boosting Iowa corn alcohol for blending with motor gasoline. Righto—provided our 1926 Model registers no objections.—Alien, in Algona Advance. Gee whiz, Mr. Dewel, is your car only a 1926 model? Why, it Is just a colt yet. Our model T bears the manufacturer's date of 1921 and will be 12 years old May 1. Stay with it, Mr. Dewel. The old boats ~—.,, _~. uu .. M bw«j, »i^ * tiutiui un me I &ta,mi&r<i toGflrsrs will outside, where we are treated to i | er ve a public supper at the church numerous incidents which might' Saturday a t 5 :30 _ _ Next gund 1. ,___ . , ... . I 1Q Y^oo*-n« On« 1 , ~«"V»14J bunday school attend- their very unexpectedness, add a i | nce canle ne &r the 400 mark last piquant angle to the picture. Here,' Sun -day. With the cooperation of for example, we see Willie and his j eve rybody we should reach 500 mother looking for the toilet, two chorus girls whispering into an attendant's ear, and an old Gretto acquaintance seeking, without sue- next Sunday. Don't forget to bring your envelope. We expect a great Thl f» d a , great Sunda y school. Then at the church hour there will cess, to gain admittance to the j be baptismal services and courtroom. W HEN DEUL nett) says, still seem to take us where we niinutes of the want to go.—Jarney in Peterson Patriot. But, Jarney, it takes a mechanical genius to keep the same car running 12 years. One who, scarce mowing one gadget from another, keeps the same car running seven years achieves the greater record and earns the lace-embroidered eather medal. SCARCELY HAD WE fired the opening gun last week In the campaign against the use of "Hon." as in addressing pompous received a A man can't >e too careful these days. Someone is likely to "Hon." him anytime. IT WAS MIDNIGHT on the ocean not a street car was in sight. The sun was shining brightly and it rained all day that night.—Editor R. L. Burdine, of the Whitternore Champion, opening a story on last week's floods. (Constance in the last photoplay. Ben- two Two personages than we Hon." letter ourself. I Against the World, "Everything seems so 'muddled up," she voices the sentiments of each and every member of her patient, suffering audience. We had been "muddled up" for over an hour. What else, with a hysterical brother and sister, a calfing lover, a high-strung mother, a murder, a pack of yelping reporters, and a whole cast of characters who seemed bent on gumming up the "works," could you expect the poor girl to say? We had thought Our Betters had reached the heights (or depths) of triteness, but that was before we saw the bored, sophisticated Constance in tills later whangdoodle of nonsense: if the dear young lady is really half as bored with her recent attempts as her audience we humbly suggest that she actually take that ocean voyage so realistically depicted in the last reel of Two Against the World— and forget to come back. We shall not attempt to follow the plot, which concerns itself tudent of history knows that we hall merely begin on the ound we traveled before. an Alice-in-Wonderland fan? Gunn, aa follows- with a large dose of self-sacrifice BEAUTY SHOP Plume 279 organ prelude, Barter beans, and catsup. The smart thing processional, The Day of Resurrecl i n™, o — . .wwo «jjm reception of new members. Telephone the pastor .about church letters and arrange for baptisms. The choir is preparing special music. FIRST BAPTIST^ Arthur S. Hueser, Pastor— We expect to observe Easter next Sunday with special services. At the 11 am hour the children's choir will furnish two nunrbers. At 7:30 p m the senior choir and string quin- tette w 11 render The Life of Christ in music, in connection with this we are going to use an illuminated cross, and the pastor will draw a cartoon ... The B. Y. P. u will hold a service at 7 a. m in nection with a breakfast at church ... The Booster Bunch meets at Mr. and Mrs. Paul Black's Easter worship at a ; ™- ) Thl s will be a service of Brlng a Easter offering. "The Lort hTv th a cheerful giver." ,. ST - THOMAS EPISCOPAL, Louis nenningbott, M. Th., Rector- Maundy Thursday: holy con- the _ CONGREGATIONAL-A beautiful Easter service of pageant, music, and song wm be he]d at ^ £ giegahonal church next Sunday morning at 10:30. "Whosoever will may come." It has been mon, ' a. m. 6Ucharlst and sera. m. Church school 10 ENVELOPES, ALL SIZES AT THE ADVANCE Special Continued Croquignole permanent waves, v including shampoo and finger wave. $3.50 Candy JULIA KING CHOCOLATES nssort- Large 2-Ib. Easter boxes high class ed chocolates. A beautiful pack- ' n -i ' age. Extra special price / 7 C EASTEJt EGGS (1) Chocolate shell flllad W j tll Chocolate Creairts, nut and fruit 75o and $1.00 Chocolate Eggs/ large size with Iu 8c -,35c Box containing three chocolate eeir* assorted 6b centers, each _ 6c EASTER EGGS and (2) ious cream centers, each Lusby Drug Store You Can Do It H BUY YOUR SPRING OUTFIT Stock is more complete, reorders not so good Price! at positive rock bottom now SURPRISE Suits in nearly all the most] 'desired patterns '<. models— $15 Jllent selec $20 None better $25 Excellent selection BOSTOIflASS None better, $5,00 Special, $2.95 A Top Coat is a "luxurious" econ-j omy. Our toppers are all new this yearj S1O.OO $12.85 $14.50 100 per cent new stock. Never so for the price. MISBACH CLOTHING CO. The new Clothing store Algona, -^ * Cotton R ag8

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