Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 20, 1933 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 20, 1933
Page 10
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PAGE TEN K000ttfb Cimtrfn _ __^ ^ • *WMB» MML. . 1^^^ DRYS (Continued from page 1.) WM, TREPFOW, BURT PIONEER, DIESJ-RIDAY Lived in the County Fifty Years; Came, Here in '83. By Kev. Allen II. Wood. Good Hope, Apr. 18 — Funeral i services for William Treptow, southwest o£ Hurt, who died Friday, were held at the Burt Methodist church on Easter Sunday at i2:30 p. m., and interment was made in the Burt cejiietery. The Rev. Allen H. Wood, Good Hope pastor, was in charge, as- fiisted by the Rev. C. B. Mitchell, •Armstrong, former Good Hope pastor, and the Revs. J. E. Clifton and S. H. Aten, of the Burt (Methodist and Presibyterlan churches respectively. k -•••< Music -was furnished iby a mixed quartet, the Misses Dorothy and Viola Smith, Ohauncey Chipman, and (Pastor Wood, who sang Home to,.. . , ... . [Rest ami The City Four Square A M* 1 " 68 workers to Perfect precinc solo, 0 'Love That Will Not Let Me ! organization, reporting to the coun- Go, was Bung by .Mr. Wood. James *" and William Knoll, Robert Donovan, Bert Galbralth, Albert Treptow, and 'Leonard Dietz, nephews of the deceased, were -pall ibe-arers. Long 111 Wlh Heart Disease. Mr. Treptow suffered for (lay ns on any other day, he said, and tihis is so in part because a lot of church folks are traveling over the country Sunday rather than worshipping God He urged the people to ask God's help, and he ended by saying, "We need the ro- ligion of Jesus Christ to fight this battle." Throe Motions Carried. In an "open forum" three motions were carried. The Rev. Mr. . Hulse moved that the chairman 'be authorized to prepare and recom-1 mend to the legal appointing 'bodies a list of election Judges and clerk in each precinct in the county, first obtaining local advice i each case. In accordance with a second mo tion by the Rev. Mr. Hulae the con vention voted to invite every Sun day school in the county to con tribute one Sunday's collections t' a fund for carrying on temperanci fight in Kossubh. • On motion of the Rev Mr. Glad stone, one person is to be selectet in each precinct to call a precinc caucus of drys interested In the fight against repeal and choose NEW BEER'S EVE IS CELEBRATED BY WASHINGTON Return Welcomed by Crowds That Jam the Streets. Evanston (Continued from page 1.) your money refunded. The tax is 3 per cent. On a half dozen oranges purchased yesterday the coupon was for 2 cents. At a restaurant of the better class last night the charge af dinner for three was $2.01, of which six cents was tax. On a 45c breakfast 'this morning the tax was two centa. On a $7.'50 woman's hat for Easter the tax was 22c. The ! Burial was ANTON ZITTRITSCH PASSES SATURDAY Anton G. Zittritsch, section foreman here for the C. M. & St. P. & P. railroad 42 years, died Saturday, after an Illness of four months, during the last two months of which he was bedfast. Funeral services were held Tuesday morning at 9:30 at St. Cecelia's church, Father T. J. Cavern in charge, and many years with'heart disease. Each winter for the last several years he {June" 2o" iby'"popular'vo't'eV'the"peo- ty chairman. Mr. Windell, closing the meeting said: "Our fight is to save the 18th amendment. 'Vote the second column In the circle' is our slogan.' On May S county conventions of drys and wets will *e held to nominate one candidate each for delegates to the state convention. On ihad been confined to "bed" for successively longer periods. He was 'conscious and recognized persons at his bedside up ito nearly the moment of death. He died at 7 o'clock!tion Good Friday morning. Mr. Troptow was survived .by his wife, Elizabeth; a full sister, Mrs. Minnie KnoM, Algona; a half-sister, Mrs. August Dientz, Sumner; a half brother, Henry Treptow, Wectgate; and a step-sister, Mrs. Lena Morgan, Hampton. Many Relatives at Funeral. Relatives and .friends from out funeral were: pie will decide between the candidates, and on their choice will depend the question whether Kossuth will vote dry or wet in the conven- r i -vt Mrs. Slxteen Precincts Represented. Sixteen Kossuth precincts were represented at the meeting, as follows : ALGONA W. S. Windell, W. L. Whitney, B. Green, Ella Thompson, 'Edna M. Smith, N. A. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Geige'l, J. A. Freeh, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Peterson, the Rev. A. H. AVood, Judge W. B. Quarton, • - • • • . 1T Tre P tow . Mr - Lester Dacken, the Rev. and Mrs. . Treptow. and Al- A. W. Irwin, the Rev. and Mrs. C. Treptow-. Westgate; Mrs. Ber- V. Hulse, the Rev.. W. G. Muhle- eha Dientz. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard j man, the Rev. A. S. Hueser. By Donald P. Dewcl. D. C., Beer's Eve" was celebrated with more enthusiasm than other event in Washington in the two years I have been here. Thousands of Wa'Shingtonians and a generous supply of Visitors .from Maryland and Virginia crowded the streets to welcome the return of beer. No 'beer could be taken from the breweries till 12:01 'Friday morn- Ing so we remained Inside till 11:30 to escape a cold drizzling rain. As one boy put .it, .it was a "doubly- wet night." Midnight Streets Crowded. About 11:30 we started to work our way by car towards the Abner-Drury brewery. Ordinarily at that time of night streets are deserted; Washlngto the tra£fi Dientz, and Mrs. Henry Nacke of Sumner. Messrs, and Mesdames Joseph, George, and iLeonard Madden, and a Mrs. Mikel'bus, of Haifa; Mr. and (Mrs. Jos. Madden Jr., Fenton; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Madden and Mrs. Jennie Hall, Marshall, .Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. George Madden and Mr. and Mrs. Marcellus Madden, iLynd, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Madden Mesdames J. S. Windell, G. L. Vohs, A. E. Michel, A. .L. Webster, Grace Blanchard, Sylvia banning, Clark, 'Harriet With am, F. L. Tribon, R. G. Richardson, 'H. J. Van de Steeg, Jane Clark, Gabriel, Lura Sanders, W. H. Hodges. BURT The Revs. J. E. Clifton and S. H. Aten, Ruth and. (Esther Hodgson, Helen Thompson, Mesdames Olif„ i •*, ~ -... uu *..» AA^t^iL j. iiuin^cfuii, meautiiuea OIIIL- ^l Mrs :, E(i :r-_ Be £ oe ' of ton, George Allen, A. G. Volentine, Aniiret, Minn.; the Mrs. Warren iBixby family, Fairmont. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Ellis and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hall, Spirit Lake; Mr. and Mrs. John Boom, of George; Mr. and .Mrs. Albert Reid Hallfa; Mrs. C. B. Mitchell, Armstrong; Mr. and Mrs. James Madden, Sumner, and a son and daughter. Horn in Germany. Mr. Treptow was born in Germany January 1, 1853, and was in his 81st year at death. His parents Mary Bennett, A. H. Melnzer, Lloyd Elston, William Ringsdorf, IF. E. Rubey, H. A. Thompson, S. H. Aten, Gertrude Thompson, S. M. Peterson. WESLEY Mr. and Mrs. J. C. <Skow, the .Rev. I. C. McNulty, Olaf Funnemark, Mr. and Mrs. Silas Skow, E. M. Paulson, Anna Flom, Mesdames Grace Paulson, P -E. Skow, 0. K. Flom. Other Points in County. Swea City—Geo. R. McDowell, Mesdames J. J. Anderson, August brought him to America aboard a' x -- Peterson, Samuel Warburton, sailing vessel in 1861 when he was Charles Kesler, F. J. Thomson, J. eight. The family came first to M - Dve . Mary Moats, F. Thomson. Titonka—The Rev. Fremont „ Faul, Willis Phelps, Mesdame» farm 28 miles from the city in Cook Lewis 'Heifner, Ray E. Hansen, Chicago, where they had relatives, (but shortly Afterwards settled on a county. As a young man Mr. Treptow of- tne hauled produce to the city. 'Later he was among many who labored in tihe ruins of the great Chicago fire to clear away debris for the rebuilding of .the city. While thus engaged he lived with an uncle. To County 50 Tears Apro. In the early 70's the Treptow family came to Bremer county, Iowa, driving overland. In March, 1883, Mr. Treptow and a future Ibrother-in-llaw, Joa Madden, drove to this county and joined John Madden, brother of Joseph, on a farm in Burt township which is now the property of W. A. Stouten- iburg. 'Here they maintained bachelor quarters till the following June. At that time Mr. Treptow and Jos. Madden returned to Bremer county, and on June 27 Mr. Treptow was married to Elizabeth Ellen the Mr. Madden, set out for Burt township. In a covered wagon loaded •wit'li miscellaneous household and farm supplies, and driving cattle 'before them, the 150-mile honeymoon trip was made. Farmed Many Years. After six days the trio arrived at a 12x16 roush-board house on the John Madden farm, and the young people lived there till the following spring. Mr. and Mrs Treptow moved to the present John Mary Budlong, C. L. Phelps. Lakota—The Rev. and Mrs. F. O. Johnson, E. N. Clemans, Mrs. H. A. Moe. Lu Verne—Mrs David Lang, the Rev. and Mrs. Wm. Baddeley, the Rev. A. J. Koonce. Fenton—The Rev. J. T. Snyder, Mrs. W. J. Weisibrod. Bancroft—The Rev and Mrs. C. E. Bryden. Lone Rock—The Rev. S. M. Gladstone. Sexton—Herman Wise. Irvington—Mrs. F. S. Geigel. Britt—R. Bernsten. Hancock county—Henry and Lottie Swanson. Madden. The next afternoon newlyweds, accompanied by Election Fight in Riverdale Settled St. Joe, Apr. 18—School Dist. No. 9 has .been having some exciting elections. Conrad Mertz and Charles Plathe were candidates for director. The first ejection took place several weeks ago, at the directors 'were same it fane elected for that other schools, but be- owned by Mel Moser farm, then 'Mayhew, of Burt. In connection with this land the Trcptows farmed the then unimproved land which now comprises the Treptow home farm, which Mr. Treptow had purchased soon after his arrival in the previous summer. Four years later Treptow built a .small /barn on his own land. Treptows .have ever since resided. Mr. cause of some illegal votes on both sides the election was declared illegal and another one -was necessary. Mr. Plathe won in that election. The second election was held at the school• dispute arose, which made it necessary for County Attorney McMahon to drive out fnnr ' ^— ^- — «. it*«-• 11««-j U'L LUC l " ul house, and another dispute and settle Plathe again single vote. the argument. Mr. won, this time by a House on Lu Verne Farm Burned Down Lu Verne, Apr. IS—Last Thurs- slgnal lights are even turned off -a midnight. But this night th streets were more congested tha '. have seen them beifore except o nauguration day. Cars lined Penn sylvania avenue in three and fou anes, proceeding at a snail's 'pace We got within two blocks of th brewery, after strenuous efforts ml then had to^ stop, because we leard a police siren ahead, signal ng .for a clear right-of-way. Twi notorcycle cops careened past us learing a path for a big Abner Drury .truck loaded with 'beer In egs and bottles. On the truck an ther police and a marine stood uard. First Beer for President. This truck, the first out of the rewery, on the stroke of 12:01 as headed for the White House a keg was left for the presi- ent 'before any local establishments with licenses could receive supplies. As the truck drove past, the crowd broke into frenzied cheers. Every 'horn and claxon was sounded steadily down Pennsylvania avenue. Everyone was in a holiday mood, and strangers called out gay- ly to strangers in adjoining cars. The evening papers had carried a list of 'the few establishments which had been able to secure licenses up to the time the papers went to press, and these places were filled to overflowing long before 12. Peoiple were standing in a great mass on the sidewalks outside. A few places, contrary to law, sold glasses of beer outside. Bar Tenders Awkward. We went to a- Httle out-of-the- way sandwich shop which had secured its license after the printed lists had -been made up, so that few knew .it would serve beer. Within ten minutes after we got there a keg arrived, heralded <by a great outcry. The inexperience of the ">bar- tenclers" was amusing. They had trouble with the tap, ibeing un- aWe for some time to turn it off. Finally they got it off, but lost a bucketful of beer on the floor in the meantime. Thfs adjusted, they commenced fillfng make-shift steins till, afte a half dozen or so, the beer stoppec flowing, much to their consterna tfon. Someone in the crowd then pointed out that they had neglectec to tap the keg to let in air. Our group was divided abou equally fnto the pleased and the disappointed over the beer. It hai a little sweeter taste than nea •beers, ,but the alcoholic content is not notlcealbly stronger. Beer Seems Non.lntoxlcatlng. The crowds in town continued to besiege licensed restaurants till a 'late, or, rather, early hour, and the rush has continued almost a r the same tempo in the last week Meanwhile police records show fewer cases of Intoxication than have been customary. The .friends of beer attribute this to the substi charge for two items purchased at a drugstore was a dollar, and three cents was added to cover the 9—"New tax. And BO it goes. The consum- here er pays and pays and pays, and the any poor mechanic's wife who scrimps to buy enough food for her .family has to 'pay at exactly the same rate •that Mrs. Chas. G. Dawes pays. \ In Illinois-, you understand, a complaisant supreme court found means to declare unconstitutional a net Income tax which would have taxed the people according to ability to pay; so Instead they had'to adopt the sales tax, which means nothing to the rich but heavily burdens the poor. You might make a mental note of all 1 this for recollection next August, when, If present signs do not fail, you may find that the only kind of tax reform favored by the present state administration at Des Moines will 'be the sales tax. Uetailer Will Profit And note one thing about the sales tax which Advance editorials have more than once pointed out: on small purchases the retailer will profit from the tax. This is because three per cent of the purchase price will be less than a cent but you can't divide a cent, hence the dealer wiill charge you the full cent and keep the difference as extra profit -when he.pays the tax. Take the 45c breakfast for example: at 3 per cent the tax figures out to .0135c, but the consumer paid two cents. Or the oranges, the price of which was 49c, on which the tax figures out to .0147c, jut the consumer paid two cenlts. Pretty soft for retailers, eh? Not so soft for Mrs Consumer's lean purse. But of course you Iowa voters who voted for men known before- land not to favor the principle of taxation according to ability to pay vill have nothing to complain about If in the end you get some- "hing like this unfair Illinois sales- ax saddled on your backs next fall. You will have to .like it, because hat is what you voted for. New School Head Named at Lu Verne Lu Verne, Apr. 18—.Alex Evans, mes, has been selected -superin- endent of the local schools. He as been attending Iowa State col- ege this year, and has also ibeen caching college classes. He has ad considerable experience The in St. Cecelia's cemetery. •Mr. Zittritsch was born 'November 16, 1862, at a little town near Vienna, in Austria-Hungary. He emigrated to the United States-in 1889 and came direct to Algona, where he secured a Job on the Milwaukee. Summer and winter he walked the tracks and kept them in. repair, and he Is credited -with having prevented several accidents by the discovery of broken or otherwise dangerous rails. Mr. Zittritsch -was married to Marie Graf here In 1895, and she with • ten children, survives. The children'are: Mrs. Mary Wazlawik, St. Paul; Matt, Fairfleld; Mrs. B. J. Kelly;Mrs. Hugh Po8t,,Mrs. Glen MoMurray, -Anna, Tony, Eugene,' Theodore, and Helen, all of A'lgona. Another son, Joe, was killed a yeai 1 or so ago when a bread truck he was driving near Swea City was struck 'by a car. Mr. Zittritsch was favorably known by everyone -who had occas- sion to .be at the Milwaukee station frequently. No matter the weather he was always on duty. iMrs. WazlUwlk, her son, and Mr. Zittritsch's brother Andrew came from St. (Paul to attend the funeral. GUILTY (Continued from page 1.) This saved the county their fees and mileage for Monday, when ithey hart been ordered to reappear. Trial was in progress Tuesday of a land title case brought by Charles Haas against Julia Fjeblaml, et al. BEER Carl and Mr. Haas claims an error in the Issuance o a quit-claim deed to the west hal of the northeast quarter of 14-10028, a farm itwo miles north of Ledyard. Intervenors In this case are the First National bank and the Farmers Elevator Co., both of Elmore. Auto Dnriinge Cases Settled. Three cases arising from an auto-truck collision at Fort -Dodge were settled out of court. The suits Involved damages to Margarel Eischeid and Enima Relsch, FoH Dodge, and Mrs. S. M. Qkow, L'ti Verne, who separately sued Carl Paetz, north of Sexton farmer. Two receivership matters in cases connected with the >Fenton State .bank were being heard yesterday ' afternoon, and a suit brought (by W. A. Foster against Mrs. N. C. Rice on a contract was scheduled. The titles of cases ifor trial today are Buchanan, Receiver Bank of Lu Verne, vs. Huber; Federal Land Bank vs; Andrew Peterson; and Peterson vs. Eden. (Continued from page 1.) ollowing present igned contracts: oach and science teachers have Fred Graham, teacher; Opal Jorrison, music and dramatics; rene Swenson, 7th and 8th grades; Jernice Swenson, 3rd and 4th rades; Norma Partridge, first and, econd grades. ibonds are for $2,000; "€" bonds, $1,000. Beer sales must stop from midnight Saturday till Monday morn- Ing at 7 a. m. Outdoor advertising of beer must be approved by the state executive council. Persons who drink beer on streets or highways or in automobiles or any other vehicle are lia- 'We to $100 fine or a 30 day Jail sentence, or both. Beer Jfow Lepil in Icnvi. The beer law (became effective Monday night by publication in Sioux 'City and Fort Dodge news- 'Pspersv and ori receipt of cert;t'oa- tion of publication wholesale pef- mits were issued at Des Moinps Tuesday. Beer was first served at Des Moines late Tuesday evening. It is- reported that the Whitt&more- and 'Bancroft town councils met Tuesday and Issued permits, and that beer was on r.ale in both towns yesterday. Unincorporated towns such as Sexton-, Hobarton-, St. Benedict, and Sc. Joe- will have to be- dry, for the law makes no "provision for licenses outside Incorporate! towns. LlkBwise sandwich' and hamburger stands; etc., outside city limits- cannot obtain permits. EIGHT FROM ALGONA TO MEET AT CEDAR FALLS Coach Kenneth Mercer will take only eight members of his track squad to a Cedar Falls meet Saturday. The eight are Cretzmeyer, Norton, Sands, Hilton, Cowan, Bruns, Nordstrom, and Green. Cretzmeyer and (Hilton will take part in 100-yd. dashes; Dick Cowan will enter the javelin, shot put, and 'pole vault events, and Nordstrom will throw the Javelin besides entering the high jumping event. The rest of the team will 'be entered in the 440-yd., 880-yd., Bait nrile, mile, and medley-relay races. Field practice this <week has been good, the weather Hieing mild, and Coach Mercer lieTieves his squad is now in fairly good condition. A class meet was scheduled for yesterday afternoon following school hours. The tracfc had been marked off earlier in the week, and now most of ithe events will end in the same location. A meet on the .local track lias been scheduled for next week Friday against Emmetsiburg. house and (day night the house on the Here the Ruger place, northeast of Mr. Treptow wns confirmed in the Lutheran church at an early age, and his .membership remained through the years, though ever since the establishment of the Good Hope church he and Mrs. Treptow gave generously to its support. G. P. Haynes, Former Hobart Farmer, Dies G. P Haynes, who used to farm near Hobarton and still owned a larm west of that village, died luesclay at the home of his daughter, Mrs R. W . Cook, Fort Dodge. •He had hved alternately with her and Ins son Elmer, Peoria Hi since the death of 'his wife,' who was tamed here. The body is being brought to Algona for funeral 'services at 2:30 this afternoon at the Congregational church conducted by Mrs. Cook's Fort Dodge John town, occupied by Alfred Brandt and his parents, burned to .the ground. The occupants, who barely escaped with thedr lives, lost all their furniture. The Lu Verne firemen were called, but too late to than keep other farm from catching fire. do more buildings Council Did Not Turn Green Down | In 11 report in (lie Advance of April G of a meeting of the city council, it was stated that Mayor Speclit's reuppolntment of F. W. Green as day marshal and II. ». Van Alstyne us niglit marshal was at first denied approval. Inis >vas In part error. There Ayas no opposition, to Marshal Green, whose reappointment was confirmed unanimously. In Mr. Van Alstyne's case the vote denying confirmation was reconsidered and the appointment aproved. tution of real ibeer for hard liquors I prefer to remain neutral in such a moot question as the effects of the return of beer on intoxication, "but I am sure that it is virtually impossible to get ".tight" on this beer. I seriously doubt tha' anyone could drink that much liquid. In this connection, you may ,be interested to know that many col- legiates find the .beer satisfactory as a substitute for hard liquors by 'spiking" it with "bootleg alcohol The practice is gaining some headway at present, though whether it will continue or not is doubtful Beer is inconvenient to carry, and it is also too expensive a means oi getting ".pleasantly high" to please anyone so addicted. Heer Sole Topic. The sole topic of conversation For the -first day or so was "'beer." One poor woman, familiarly known as "Mother" Holt, conducts a cafeteria near George Washington university which .has for years (been the college "hang-out.' Today she moaned as I passed, saying, "If people don't stop asking me if I'm going to serve beer I'll go crazy. It's "beer, beer, beer all day long." Passengers in my elevator frequently ask me to direct them to the nearest licensed dispensary at lunch time, the beer being 'barred in public buildings.' I have noticed a strong odor of (beer in the car frequently when I had passengers. Nickell Daughter Piano Test Winner Marcella, daughter of John T Nickell, who is with R. 0. Bjustrom at the Kossuth Maytag store here won highest honors in piano in her division in a north central district music contest at Mason City Friday and Saturday and will represent north central Iowa in a music festival at the state unlvers- iSf'i I ,°, wa €lty ' May 3 -*- 5 - 6 - Mr Nickell came here two years ago His daughter studies at Havelock' where her grandparents live. Junior League is Planned. Boys who wish to 'play on a Leion Junior league 'ball team this ummer are invited to meet Satur- ay morning at 10 o'clock at the all field. Practice will start im- nediately in spite of the fact that lany players are occupied with igh school activities. Stewart McFadden will again be manager ot the clu/b. Hepburn Inghom is Wed. A picture of Hepburn Ingham and his- bride, Frances. Hubbeil, Of Des Moihes, who were married recently at Paris; appeared in the Des Moines .Evening- Trfmme one day .last week. The bride Is apparently a member of the wealthy Huibbell family. The bridegroom is the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ingham. HOUSE FOR SALE IN IRVING ton.—Dr. A. L. Rlst, Algona. 9u26t CAN PASTURE 50 HEAD OF CAT tie.—Robert Callies, Titonka. • ____^^ 9p31-3. FOR RENT—FURNISHED apart ment. — Mrs. T. P. Harrington phone 440. 9u31-32 I HAVE 160 ACRES OF PASTURE for cattle. — John Grandgenett St. Benedict. Ilp3.2 TIMOTHY AND ALFALFA HAY for sale; also barn hay.—James E. McEnroe, phone 22F33. I3U32 REMEMBER WHEN CHANGING the address of your Advance to give us your old address as well as the new. Rop CERTIFIED RED RIVER POTA toes, low price. — Potato Ex change, 612 Cherry St., Des. Moines 13p28-3; FOR SALE STRAWBERRY plants, 50c a hundred, ?5 a thous- Watts, Algona, phone and.—Jim 18F21. 15p3 NOW—YOU CAN DRIVE AT least 6,000 miles on free oil. 5 gal De Luxe oil FREE with pr. G. & J :lres.—Gamble Store. '22-33 FOR SALE—PUREBRED FOUR- yr.-old Peroheron stallion.—Geo Wichtendahl, West Bend, 9 southwest of Algona.. miles 17p32 ?OR SALE-JMANOHU AND 1LLI- m soy beans; priced for April only 75c per ibu., less in amounts of 10 bu.—A. B. Schenck, Algona 25u32 POPULAR RATES AT THE BeaiT .. for tHotel, 112 3rd St. So., oppo site Federal bldg., Minneapolis, 75c, $1, $1.50 a day. Parking next door. IF ITS INSURANCE, THINK OF I he Algona Insurance Agency safe, sound, dependable insurance at low cost.^C. R. La Carre, phone 20u30tf FOR SALE— MANCHU and Illini soy beana Germination-tested 90c bushel at farm, 1% miles north of Corwith. Bring sacks.— A E Mulllna, Corwlth. _ 23p31-34 SATURDAY BETWEEN West Bend and Algona. Suitcase :ontalning Leeward. 10-year-old girls at Adv *nce or no- McFarland, West Bend TOVE BARGAIN — GASOLINE, white and grey porcelain finish, four burners with large oven, outside 10-gal. tank, new style. Reason for sale—installed electricity. Phone 627-W. 26tfg WITH GAR--Guarantee .$4 per day and expenses, Investment $10.0,, money protected Steady employment, travel with me; experience unnecessary Fine opportunity.—.Address Algona. 66, 28p32 FOR SALE CHEAP^EiLECTRic Sol plate, feerosene heater, lawn mower, high chair, lawn ibench, clothes rack, folding screen, chairs Simmons (beds, 2 dressers, stand table, kitchen table, fernery, child's stroller.—Mrs. Harry Wilson, 604 36p32 S. Jones. CATHOLIC AGENCY MANAGER wanted—District manager for this territory is wanted by an old line legal reserve Catholic life insurance company, only organization of Its kind. Full line of adult and juvenile policies, very desirable features; they are different. Liberal commissions. — Write- E B. Dopheide, President, E & W Bldg., Sioux City. 49u31-32 Long MEATS and GROCERIES THIS WEEK Onion sets, all kinds and N 1 1 I 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i ! 1 1 1 I! !• A 3-POINT SUCCESS 1. SEPARATE CAPE : 2. PLEATED SKIffT 3. LINGERIE TRIM bulk" SEEDS packa £ es an <i SLICED BACON 2 Pounds for 25e Our make of Hamburger and Sausage, per lb. COLORED NAPKINS Something new. EGGS WE WANT The;; ; best of everything new :: . is to l>e found in our " ; summery crepes. There : ' : " re so many to choose :: . from—m yonr size. GHRISCHILLES & HERBST Store will close at 9 '' D clock Saturday night :: -H mm 11.1.1 •HUH 1 'Round the Clock with of 1933 A STYLE SHOW, at the Call Theatre! two evenings, Monday and Tn day April 24th and 25th We have arranged with the management of the Call theater to stage an elaborate Style Show of the season's latest wearing apparel for the well-dressed woman of 1933. These garments will be modeled on local girls and will be Under the personal direction of Mrs. Edwards in connection with EDWARDS HAPPY HOBOES, a( musical dancing act that comes to* Algona highly recommended by all theaters where it has been shown. Direct from some of the larger cities. The new and sensational techni- color show,- The Mystery of the Wax Museum, will be shown in connection with the REVUE and the style show and -There will be no advance In prices Style show will be shown only once during the evening but don't miss this greaf bargain bill of 100 per cent entertainment. Two nights, Monday and Tuesday, April 24-25. Store will close 9 o'clock Saturday | ROCK GARDEN EVERGREfcNS-The Most Popular of To. To make a real attractive Rock Garden, it requires a tnu ed varieties of Evergreens. We have just the trees youml Ing for. A chc-ice collection of five trees, very carefully wi in one neat package. A great addition to your Hock Can! KOCK GARDEN COLLECTION 1 Colorado Blue Spruce Ilz'taciTx"? 1 Pyramidal Arbor Vitae JT.YlT-lS inch XX the i «-o — — ---- --- ---------- - ' XX ti^VS l8 Spruce — - ----------- 12 - 16 lnch Scotch Pine _______ ^ lg Inch ? IUe Spruce aione'ls" worth the price Very elab °™te collection. BOCK GARDEN COLLECTION a 8lmi)ler Ptoti we canturnisfo this collection, neatly " ;P f «zeriana ---------------- 10-12 inch X | Black Hills Spruce _. o.io i nc h X i A P?n r ! cl V r H bor Vltae --~""~:::-"-To-i2 2x 1 <Pinus Mugho ____ B o inch T 1 Austrian Pine -— .lllllllHIIIIIIiy Inch X< Sherman Nursery Co, Charles City, Iowa ..Cut Rate Grocery] _Jfastj)oor West of Swifts Longhorn Cheese, 2 Ibs. No 2J Pumpkin, 2 cans . No. 10 Can Loganberries . 6 Bars Laundry Soap . . Large pkg. Super Suds . 10 Ibs Sugar with $1 Grocery order M^ "Busiest Little Store in Town" rgains in Used Cars 1931 Ford Sedan 1931 Ford Tudor 1931 Ford coupe , 1931 Ford Truck 1930 Chevrolet Sedan _ If your car needs repairs and is gettinjj bring it m and trade it on one of the remar w bargains. They are in AJ condition and to sell. TERMS KENT MOTOR Phone 484 AUTHORIZED —S»lei

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