Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 18, 1934 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 18, 1934
Page 6
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SIX KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALflONA. IOWA •NTBRHD AS SECOND CLASS matter December 81, 1908, at the Voitofflce at Algona, Iowa, under the met of March 2, 1879. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION t— To Kossuth county postofflces and bordering postofflces at Armstrong, Bode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Cor- wlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hutchlns, Uvermoro, Ottosen, Rake, Ring- •ted. Rodman, Stilson, West Beni and Woden, year ................ $2.00 *— To all other U. S. Postofflces, year ................................ 12.60 subscriptions for papers going to points within the county and out- of-the-county points named under No. t above are considered continuing •ubscrlptlons to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or at pub- Usher's discretion. Subscriptions going to non-county points not named under Wo. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, If not renewed, but time for payment will be extended If requested In writing. 'EDUCATING SELF-RELIANCE OUT OF THE PEOPLE The Winnebago supervisors de- =cided to paint the courthouse as a JPWA project. They called in painters and accepted a bid at 75c an Tiour. "Work was begun. Then the <JWA butted in with its $1.20 skilled labor wage on other projects, "and the painters struck. Now Winnebago, hat in hand, wants to tap Uncle Sam's purse again. The painters, out of work, had toeen eager to take .the job at 75c In fact, considering the times, it •was good pay—$6 for an 8-hour <lay; pretty good pay for any kind •of times, one might say, more than •many employers of labor are realizing now. But painters are human. When they saw a chance to get $10.60 a day from a rich uncle they made no bones about breaking a contract to get it. The aftermath of bhe war has re- Tealed many startling effects, and among the worst is the letdown in private and public morale. The number of debtors who deliberately seek to avoid paying has become legion. Men whose fathers would Ihave thought breaking a contract a disgrace do it now almost as if proposes seems to be the -wise thing to do. The message asked legislation to give the government permanent ownership of all gold, including the enormous sums in the Federal serve (banks. In view of _ presenl policies that also seems wise. Certainly only the government ought to realize the profit arising from devaluation. T.he Reserve banks hold more than three and a half billions. As for the plan to cease coining gold and hold it only in bars for the settlement of international trade balances, it is only necessary to point to France, which lias long held gold in virtual sequestration so far as domestic use was concerned. In France you can exchange paper money for gold only in large sums, and then you get bullion, not coins, The President wants $2,000,000,000 of the profit on gold arising from depreciation to be set aside for the purpose of managing the dollar in foreign exchange. There is nothing new in this. (England Jias been doing it for a year or two—incidentally under the guidance o£ Doctor Sprague till Mr. Roosevelt called -him home. Altogether there does not seem to be much in the President's message to scare anybody—unless it be the crank monetary inflation- ists. For such of the latter as understand what they are talking about the message was rather cold comfort. The President revealed liimself as a hard money man, and there was not a thing to suggest that he has the slightest thought of resorting to greenbackery. TIMELY TOPICS Editor Ray S. iSperbeck, Swea City, has entered his 25th year as editor of the Herald, and A. L. Anderson, Ringslted, has ibegun his 22nd year as publisher of the Dispatch . The years have taught both it were praiseworthy. And the gov- i' h °w, and their papers are among ernment and the courts lead the |tlie best small-town sheets in Iowa way by dishonoring gold clauses and holding that states may impair •contracts. There may be colorable excuses in the government cases, where Ihere is no excuse for individuals, Suit average men are not educationally equipped to make .the distinction. All they know is that bhe government issued bonds containing a gold clause, and then repudi- 'both editorially and typographically. The young men who now run the Des Moines Register let by some pretty doubtful stuff now and then. Friday's banner-lined column and a half coast story about a pair of sexual perverts was next door to pornography. The Chicago Tribune eliminated the offensive dialog in a hallf 'column story, and a hasty The Colyum lot's Not be too »—d Berloni I DUB THIS The Battle of the ' Commas! Tom W. Purcell, in a recent issue of the Hampton Chronicle, quoted a famous bit of Shakespeare, ah follows: "God rest* ye, merry gentlemen Let nothing you dismay." To Alien, of the Algona Advance who holds the world's all-time distance record for spotting a "double that" or a misplaced comma (300 yards without aid of telescope) this w'as a shoulder chip to toe knocked off as the signal for sanguinary warfare. His comment: "They didn't say things then exactly like we do today, Thomas and the way Shakespeare wrote it that comma belongs alfter 'merry, believe it or not." If the Bible authorities are al liberty to modernize that volume, ] see no reason why the editor of a superior country weekly can't take some liberties with Old Bill iShake- speare, particularly when they're all for the famous bard's own good. Count me out as referee, Tom and Alien, I admit a prejudice in favor of the Hampton scribe's cause.—iW. Earl Hall's Bye Observing in Mason City G.-G. Ah! Ah! So commas make no ated it; and that the federal consti- S? ance didn't reveal the dirt in the tution says no state shall pass any Sloux Clt y Journal at all. Haw impairing a contract, but that the supreme court fo_und a way to get around the constitution. What the government can do, citizens can do. That's the natural Bt was a surprise last week to find that there had Ibeen doubt in Washington of the government's right to take over the Federal Reserve'^ gold. Certainly if there is conclusion of the average man, and j to be a profit from devaluation of lie has no scruples about on it. acting H'he gold dollar should have it. Hand in hand with that sort of thing, we are also educating people in the art of beggary. the The people are being taught to look to toe government for a living instead ttf relying on their own resources. This is not to say that where real need exists it should not be met; fcut no one can .look at what is going on without feeling that there is great waste. And what will happen if, after we have accustomed the (people to government help, we cease giving it? iFor sometime it must cease. Either the government will run out of the government Any profit from monev or the emergency will hp considered ended But 'if the ! J°V each of the Bounty's 28 I f ° meantime we have destroyed the self-reliance and the initiative of the people, and have accustomed government manipulation of money 'belongs to the whole people. The government must within a year finance ten billions in bonds, and David Lawrence suggests that now is the time to Itry out the commodity theory. Let the administration offer a trial billion payable at maturity at whatever the dollar may then be worth according to a commodity index, and see what investors will do about it. Probably they would do plenty. As this is written the corn loans in Kossuth aggregate some $650,^ 00 ' This is an avera s e ° £ $23,214 e Bounty's 28 town- f ° r '^h quarter sec- difference. Well, let us see— WE'H and TWO say JWC and WOD celebrated New Year's with wine, women, and song. Now insert the commas— WBH and TWC, say JWC and WCD, celebrated New Year's with .vine, women, and song. *,TWC, sometime conductor Rear Sent,, S. C. Journal, now mannRinff it!., rung: In on this because on application lie furnished classic quote from which these examples concocted, SVlCD'S thinktank being temporarily empty. ""Substitute "keep," and you'll rave Shakespeare's idea. Old Bill's spokesman just wanted God to keep em merry. (EVERYONE IN THIS shop is mad as H—! Just why was it necessary ifor you to go to Eagle Grove with your forms? It would have been a pleasure to run them; also a trealt for our news press to have such a good sheet go through. If anything like that happens again, and you do not come up here, you had better be prepared to catch particular H—. Our services are at your disposal free gratis, lor nuthin', will not coslt you a cent, anytime, day, night, Sundays, or holidays. But we are darned glad ithe old rag did come out; it always looks good. —1R. E. MUTTON. iReason for going to E. 'G.: Our press, like nearly all presses in county seats, (built for seven columns. We run eight, which overloads press. For fear of similar breakdown, afraid,lto ask any paper not already running eight. But ain't it a grand and glorious feeling when friends (fight to serve v d U can ° u f . t county without ™,. f . t them to generous government heln i • amount lulto a county witho Will the Imerwnnf fnr H± 0 ± i™ ak . m * Wle l . imes better 'l°°ally, least for a time. Paradoxically enough, there is now some ground for fear that the corn-hog plan may be defeated by the success of the corn loan pro- will the emergency, for them, ever end? And if they elect subservient congressmen, what will bo the final outcome? There is food for sober thought here. It might help to consider the pioneers. It would be worth, while, \ gram. On the market corn is now in fact, to review American history i U P *° 38c ' ar "d when shrinkage of all the way back to Jamestown and I P^dged corn is taken into account Plymouth IRock. For the Pilgrim | tllis is not far fom parity with the iFathers and the Pioneers of the 45c loan price. That being true, West were one in the same indom- there is danger that many farmers, Stable spirit. To them a contract i preferring freedom of action, will was a contract, debt a sacred obli- I sel1 on the market and not enough, fcation, and the necessity of alms " ~ : ~~" " ' ' acceptance a crushing disgrace. The people of Kossutti county ihave only to consult .their own comparatively brief history to know what stuff the pioneers were made -of. The only government help they taiew anything about was a homestead in a wilderness. Once on the land, tto-ey bad to carve their own way against every hardship and without benefit, without thought •even, of government coddling. Where today is the unconquerable spirit of our sires? KOTHJJfG TO SCARE ANYBODY IX THE MESSAGE. In one oif the short, clear messages which have so far distinguished the New Deal administration, President Roosevelt let Congress and the country at least part way into his confidence Monday on the the corn hog contract to make the plan work. It begins to look like the old story of individual vs. mass interests, which has always kept farmers from uniting in a common program. Opinions of Editors Bunk Socialism on Way. Knoxville Express—Some papers think that now bank deposits are guaranteed the postal savings business will die out. iFor a time maybe, but the Express version is that in fact the postal savings banks will absorb the whole banking business before 1940. Paste this in your family bible, where it won't be News for General Johnson. Knoxville Journal—The Bureau of Labor statistics announces that of ten million unemployed January 1933, 1,800,000 are now employed in industrial enterprises and 4,500,000 as may room idea is to stabilize as near „ Je at this time but to leave xuum for a narrow range of fluctuation till experience determines at what figure definite stabilization shall be aixed. view of what has happened to dollar m the last ten months, ithe present situation must be ac- 1 —*" 3 and what Mr. .Roosevelt PWA. All Eyes on Corn. gold question, and while what he disturbed, and see whether proposed is a great change from! ri £ nt the practice of our government from the beginning, it must be admitted that there is nothing alarming about it. The president asked Congress to reduce the gold content of the dol- 3ar to not more than 60c. He has power .himself to do this under the Thomas Act, but evidently he prefers that Congress take a hand. This is at once a subtle compliment which will appeal to Senators and Representatives, and make for amiable working relations between the executive and Congress and a comforting assurance that Mr. Roosevelt is no dictator at heart and will not abuse dictatorial powers conferred on him for emergency uses. The President is not giving up his powers to reduce the gold content below 60c. He merely wants Congress to fix the upper limit at that figure, and he retains the pow- «r to reduce later to any figure down to 60c at his discretion. The 4slHn •» n *« ~i._1 '!• we're Estherville News—The corn market is being eyed sharply by those who have not applied for federal oans, and if the market fails to boom during the next 30 or 40 days there is likely to be a scramble for loans that will tie up the loan administration with last-minute work. Are Loans Coming: Back. Traer Star-Clipper — Probably alarmed at the volume of Omaha tederal land bank farm loans, several insurance companies out of the market for years-are again accepting loans at 5 per cent up to 50 per cent of current value of the land. So many have been borrowing on insurance policies that the companies have had no surplus to loan. Then some have taken over so many farms that needed improvements for which large a ums of cash were needed, it is encouraging to learn that loans on Iowa land can be had again from private sources as well as federal setups. At The Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies By T. M, C Plays Reviewed Tills Week I Am Suzanne Design for Living Duck Soup 1 HEN FOX PRODUCED "I Am ISuzanne," the producers prob- one in time of trouble? Well, for Goodness Sake! Ain't Educayshun Wunnerful! DSwea City Herald.] Swea City sophomore geometry students have entered the maze of theorems pertaining to loci. Thus far they have accepted the textbook's claim that if things are equal to the same thing, they are equal. That being the case, the following example is cited: To prove a piece of writing papei is a lazy dog. Proof: Paper is an ink-linec plane. Inclined plane is a slope up. A slow pup is a lazy dog. Therefore, a -lazy dog is a piece of writing paper. Allt Arbete Ock Ingen Lek Gor* Redactorer* Sloga,* Pa. [Story City Herald.] Up at Algona they've got a bunch of editors who are either plumb lazy or exceedingly independent. Just think, they didn't get out a paper the week between Christmas and New Year's! That used to be a habit of small-town papers in years gone by, but we never heard of county seat weeklies doing ilt. Perhaps it wasn't laziness so much as a desire to go out and celebrate that animated the boys. But they got back on the job last week, seemingly no worse for Ithe vacation. *Vou'll have to put the two dots over the "o's" yourself, Pa; our linotype quits cold on umlauts. All, But 'Twas 0. K., it Seems, in a Dictaphone! [Lee Brown's 'Milton Herald.] Milton husbands who are smart might well itake a tip from Rudy Vallee, who though being sued now in divorce court, has shown evidence of rare wisdom. His wife, Fay Webb, cannot come back at him in accusations published by the press, because she is forbidden under contract covering her allowance from Vallee to comment on their marital status. Speakin' of the Depression. This cussed depression— Now we are confessin', Our views we're expressin' w : ___. ably more nearly approached the basic musical comedy idea than in anything that lias been done since iBe Mine Tonight, True, the play is much too long, and it drags insufferably towards the middle, but the music is intriguing, the cast adequate, and the staging sumptuous. There is no field in dramatics_in which a wider divergence of opinion prevails than in musical comedy. Everyone seems to have a well defined preference for a particular type. There are those who have gone to Be Mine Tonight as many as 20 times; but there are others who favor such extravaganzas as Footlight Parade and Golddiggers, while still others like the rough-and-tumble antics of Wheeler and Woolsey. Some music- cales are difficult to place in any category, as, perhaps, Going Hollywood. Comparison in the present case might be made to Lilian Harvey's two previous successes, both of vhich were enjoyed more than I Am Suzanne by this critic. They vere My Weakness and My Lips Betray. Based on merit, however, he choice must .go to this latest vehicle of Miss Harvey. Another factor enters the present discussion, and that is your weakness" for marionettes, cer- ainly a fad otf late. The. Century f Progress showed plainly the rend of the times for this particu- ar style of dramatics. There were, lowever, too many marionettes in Am_ Suzanne to suit us; and while he big St. Moritz snow scene from n actual stage production reduced o a miniature marionette presen- ation was a marvel of ingenuity and realism, yet, after the novelty vears off, just what have you left? Lilian Harvey is not a handsome actress, and her figure is inclined o be slender to the point oif skinniness; but somehow she has the lontinental faculty for pantomime md emotional quality which place ler in the front ranks of light mus- cal entertainment. Her voice is not particularly mellow and <pleas- ng, yet it is certainly superior to .hat of .Ruby Keeler, who has star•ed in musical shows of late. Gene Raymond was a wise choice 'rom a physical standpoint, but his singing is not good. The rest of .he cast is just so-so. I Am Suzanne is a brand-new picture, so we ire breaking "critical ground"; we lave no so-called precedents. A Ted Healey short embellished the first show Sunday, but was withdrawn from subsequent performances because of the length of the program. This was unfortunate, because our hero and his "aithful stooges got off some pretty fast comedy work — if you care for that type of stuff. TOOTHING BUT THE basic plot •'•^ idea and a single sentence of Noel Coward's Design for Living remains in the screen version ol this daring Broadway success. Rewritten with sparkling vivacity by Ben Hecht, and ibrilliantly directed by Ernst Lubitsch, .the cinema Design for Living is dviested of sex (that is, most of it) and transformed into a flippant, sophisticated comedy full of clever lines and innocuous (rather innocuous) situations. The basic idea referred to above concerns the love of two men for one woman, and vice versa; in other words, this is the eternal triangle with a slightly different slant As the trailer aptly puts it, "Tom loves Gilda, George loves Gilda Gilda loves Tom, Gilda loves George— figure that out". For purposes of the screen, a happier quartet of actors coulc scarcely be imagined than Frederick March as Tom, Gary Cooper as Quite strongly today; In rags we are dressin', With cheap food we're messin', On our nerves it is 'stressin'— 'Do take it away! How to live keeps us guessin,' Hard times still keep pressin'', With defeat we are wres'lin' Each morn and all day; Our patience His testin' Our money 'tis divestin', In hovels we're nestin'— Do take it away! —WINIFRED E. SAROBETT. IN CASE YOU are c2k ("curious to know"—quirk inverted by late B. L. T., founder ILine-o'-Type-or- Two in Chi. Trib), that heading over Pa's -stuff means "all work and no play makes dull editors" That is, the Rev. Mr. Sjostrand says it does. THIS WEEK'S citation for brightest quote last week goes to Phil S. Hanna, Round Table of Business scribe on the Chicago Journal of Commerce- In this age of slogans George Young, of Glencoe, 111., submits this: "Formerly our coin slogan was 'In God We Trust.' Hereafter with the new dollar, it may be: 'I Hope that My Redeemer Liveth, 1 ." —'ALIEN. which follow give bhe four a chance to rip off their snappy dialog. "It will be a gala day for you," says a lady to Groucho. "A gal a day is enough lor mej" replies Groucho, "1 don't think I could handle any more." "Let's take up the tax," says the prime minister. "Let's take up the carpet," answers Grouciho. "We MUST take up the tax," counters the p. in. "Well, I guess you DO have to take up the tax (tacks) before you can take up .the carpet," comments Groucho, you're fighting ifor '\Remei\vber, this woman's honor," t commands Groucho, as he sends ibis men into action—"which is probably more than she has ever done herself!" If you go in for this brand of low-brow humor, see Duck Soup; if not, stay home and read the cur- dent issue of the Saturday Evening Post, and you'll be 30c ahead financially even if other net results are equal. teams here Friday the local girls won George, Mariam Hopkins as Gilda' and Edward Everett Horton as Plunket. Both March and Cooper stand for types in the cinema, and Miss Hopkins has just enough of the lure of the flesh to lend plausibility to the situation. Mr. Horton, as typical 100 per cent business man who thinks and loves in terms of his advertising business, is tremendous. When Gilda brings matters to a head, after she has married the booby Plunket to become a social butterfly, she voices the opinion of her audience in this catchy Hecht tidbit, "I'm tired of being a trademark married to a slogan." And so the .three—Tom, George, and Gilda—leave the advertising business to Plunket while they go back to Paris—and, shall we say, their Art? Perhaps we should. There was little comedy in the original Noel Coward play; it was a dramatic situation, dramatically handled. But such proceedings are not fit fare for adolescent cinema- goers and curiously, with entirely different shadings of meaning, the screen adaptation is delightful for its fresh, effervescent humor and the exceedingly subtle direction of Mr. Lubitsch. His touch is everywhere. He is the master of "closed doors"—imagination is always more potent than reality. When Tom and George clean up their garret, preparatory to a visit by Gilda, and sweep the debris under a chair, Mr. iLubitsch does not forget to move the chair and expose the villainy. He is master of his art. 'THE MA1RX BROTHERS are like A artichokes—you either like them or you don't, and no amount WHITTEMORE GIRLS TIE WEST BENDERS INFASTB.B.GAME Whitteniore, Jan. 16—At the pubic school gym here Friday evening three basket ball games were played. The local high school girls played West Bend. At the half West Bend was ahead, 11-8. In .the last quarter ithe score was 18-17 In favor of West Bend, when Matilda Wagner, midget star forward for the ocals, shot a free throw and made .t tying the score, 18-HI8. The tie was not played off. The "Whititemore girls had also defeated west Bend, there, i n December, 27-15. The local girls have now played • 11 games and lost only In the second game the high school boys played West Bend and were defeated, 44-25. A town team consisting of Pat Cullen, captain, Bob Flnnell, Edw. Heller, Martin Wagner, Henry Behnke and Francis Fish, played Fenton, and won, 37-21. Granner, of Ledyard, was referee. The Wesley boys and girls played the Academy evening-, and 34-2'5, but the boys lost, 33-tt5. Last week Tuesday evening Wets- ley played the hig-h school teams here and the local girls won, 20-13, but the boys lost, 42-22. This week Friday evening, the Bode boys and girls will play here. Two Couples to "\ye<l— Announcement has been made of the approaching marriage of Lucinda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hanover, to Alfred, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bierstedt, Fairvllle, next W&dnesday. Announcement is also made that Bertha, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Vaudt, will be married to Louis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward C, Greinert, Falrville. Tuesday, January 23. Betty Burdine 9; Party- Mrs. Ray Burdine entertained '25 young girls and boys at a party Friday afternoon in honor of Betty Burdine, who was nine. Other Wliittentore. A quilting bee wa s held at Mrs. William Lauk's last week Tuesday. Attending: Mrs. Andrew Elbert, daughter Marvel, Mrs. George kel, and Mrs. Elvin Dillon. Sipes Case Aired in Divorce Bill •Mrs. Irene Sipes, Spencer, was granted a divorce from Jack iSipes last week Tuesday by Judge Deland. Sipes, who ran a garage at Spencer, murdered a Minnesota youth with whom he had a trifling dispute, and since 1925 has been in the Fort Madison penitentiary. He was tried at 'Algona on a showing that public feeling in Clay county was so strong against him that he could not obtain a fair trial there. The Sipes were married in 1906, and the divorce was obtained on a showing that Sipes was a convicted (felon. DEBATERS HERE IN 11 SCHOOL CONTEST The Algona high school debater* took part Saturday in a tournament at ISpericer in which il othet high schools were represented and more than 70 pupils debated. Tihe debates took most of the day. No decisions were rendered, but the debates were reviewed by critics. Representing Algona were Oert* rude Nelson, Max Miller, Bob Rich- ardaon, John Christensen, Walter Benrdsley, and Virginia Schoby. Some of the schools taking part •were Spencer, two at Sioux City, Fort Dodge, Mason City, Eagle Grove, etc. Similar tournaments will be held this week Saturday at (Eagle Grove and next week Saturday at Mason City. The question for debate is, Resolved, That the United States should adopt the essential features of the British system of radio operation and control. The distinctive differences between the iEnglish and American systems is that in England broadcasting stations are government owned and operated and there is no advertising, the cost of the service being derived from a license tax on radio receiving sets. Other students taking part in de- jate tryouts this year are (Frank Schoby, Audrey Rucher, Freda Paetz, Ruth Malueg, Bob Dewel, Harry Greenberg, Helen Schultz, Glendora Burbank, Irma Lee Deal, and Ida Hatpin. • Twogood is Sold to Cleveland Team A short mention in Friday's Des Moines iRegister said (Forrest Two- jood, who has pitched for Toledo ;hree years, has been sold to Cleveland. Mr. Twogood, former University of Iowa basketball and baseball star, is the husband of Eleanor Haggard Twogood, and is coach in a California high school. The Twogoods come to Algona every summer, and Mrs. Twogood lives with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Haggard, while <her husband plays with his team. * Wesley Woman In Serious Condition Wesley, Jan. 16—'Mrs. Herman Nordman, six miles north of Wesley, was taken to Mercy hospital, Mason City, Sunday, and was operated on for appendicitis and two other complaints Monday morning. She was reported in serious condition Tuesday. Her sisters, Mrs. Christen Peters and Mrs. (Fred Sonius, were called Monday noon. Legals •*• Lakotan is Named Medic's President The county medical society met last Thursday night at the office of Dr. W. T. Peters, Hurt. Most of bhe .doctors attended, but Dr. M. G. Bourne was the only Algeria doctor in attendance. Doctor Williams, of Lakota, was reelected president and Doctor Sartor, Titonka, was reelected secretary-treasurer. Doctor Mueller, who recently located at Penton, was received as a new member. Doctor Clapsaddle, Hurt, furnished lunch and refreshments. Former Lakotan Dies. •Edw. Reilly, well known grain dealer at Lakota 30 yeara ago, died recently at his home at Hokah, Minn. He had an operation last June, and a later attack of influenza proved fatal. of persuasion or argumentation is in will change your opinion. In Duck Soup they offer but one new gag and it is the comedy highlight of the show, a scene wherein Harpo dressed like Groucho, tries to convince Groucho that he is his own reflection in a mirror. There ' more plot in ,Duck ,Soup than most of their other pictures. Groucho is dictator of Freedonia mythical kingdom. Zeppo is his secretary, and Obico and Harpo are spies .from the rival kingdom of Sylvania who attempt to get possession of valuable war documents, in the mixup, Groucho hires Harpo as chauffeur and Chico aa his secretary of war, and complications In Equity No. 18780. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR AUTHORITY TO SELL AND CONVEY CERTAIN REAL ESTATE. In the District Court of Iowa in and for Kossuth county. L. A. Andrew, Superintendent of Banking of the State of Iowa, Plaintiff, vs. Kossuth 'County State Bank, of Algona, Iowa, Defendant. To All Depositors .and Creditors of the Kossuth County State Bank, of Algona, Iowa, and to Whom It May Concern: You are hereby notified that there is now on file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court of Kossuth county, Iowa, the applica- I tion of D. W. Bates, Superintend- lent of Banking of the State of llowa, as Receiver of the Kossuth County State Bank, Algona, Iowa, asking that he be authorized to sell and convey unto the Aetna ILife Insurance Company, of Ha_rt- ford, Connecticut, the following described .premises, situated in bhe County of Kossuth and State of Iowa, to-wit: The Northeast Quarter and the North Half of the Northwest Quarter (NW%) and the East Half (iE%) of the (Southeast Quarter (SE%) of Section Thirty- three (33), Township Ninetynine (99) North, Range Twenty-nine (29), West of the 'Fifth P. M., in consideration of a release of the personal liability on said mortgage of Twenty Thousand Dollars ($20,000.00) and a waiver of all claims to the 1934 rentals from said prem- sies, to which application you are referred for further particulars. You are further notified that the hearing on said Application will be had at the Courthouse in Algona, Iowa, on the 29th day of January, A. D. 1934, at two o'clock p. m., of said day, at which time you may appear and show cause, if any you have, why an Order should not be entered authorizing said sale. D. W. BATES, Superintendent of Banking of the State of Iowa, as Re- ^ceiver of tlie Kossuth County State Bank, Algona, Iowa. By HARRY V. HULL, iExaminer-in-Charge. 18 WANT TO chair. BUY — A YOUTH'S Call Advance 254 HAMPSHIRE BROOD SOWS FOR sale.—Geo. H. Johnson. Burt. p!8 FOR iSAiLE—-WHITE CO'LOUIE pups $1.—(Eugenia M. Kriethe, Burt. 10pl7-18 FOR SAIUE—.BARRED ROCK AND —C. C. Baas, West Bend. WANTED GOOD USED 2-BOTTOM Farmall tractor with cultivator.—Call 15F14. two-row 13pl8 SA'UB—'PULL-IBIXXMIBD two" year-old red Shorthorn bull, cen- a [AltM-n Tir«il t • . . » 6 woman good with children, to help with housework.—Call Advance FOR SA!U&-HHAMPSHl!RiE BOAR, Buff Orpington cockerels. —<Paul Blumer, 2 miles south of Galbraith. 13pl8 8AUE—MODEL A truck, manure spreader, fuil- blood Guernsey bull three years old, shock fodder, and hogs of all sizes.-AV. A. White. 24ul8 WHOEVER HEARD OF A BIG truck tire for $1.00? That'e what you pay at Gambles for your second tire. Just a "buck" more when you buy your first tire at the standard list price. BLACK ENGLISH SHEPHERD t mother S° od w atch and cattle dog bought from, Sunnyside registered dog'kennels; SeT £UO; males, $3.-JFred McWhbrter Penton phone 4313, Cylinder V' Q. 25pl8-19 Drive Safely Avoid Dangerous Skidding ! Winter driving more than any other time of year requires yon to hnre better tire treads and more evenly adjusted brakes* "Skidding causes 50,000 unto (accidents yearly and more than 2,000 fatalities Jin the United States." We are equipped to serve your every motoring need— . SKIDDING LESS LIKELY -ON— High Speed Tires HKMVVCDTYK 4.73-19 1.0040 S.U-ll 8.50-17 19.99 6.00-17 1S.4S 6.00-11 HD 19.19 6.00-19 BO 19*99 6.SO-UHD 17.4* 6.10-19 HD 7.00-19 HD *•.•• 7.SO-18HD Of for Stan Fr». THI MASTERPIECE Of TIRE CONSTRUCTION SAFER — because the famous Firestone Non-Skid Treads have more angles to resist skidding. LONGER WEARING— because the Gum-Dipped Cord body withstands road shocks longer. LOW PRICED — Tire prices are bound to go up. YOU SAVE — Liberal allowance for your old tires. Smooth Stops in Any Weather with- A. • rault of KlenU&o\le?ek£nTmt by Firestone engineer! • new brake Unbu \SL~J*? ," , d ««*>P««» »«» the Ftmtoiw Brake Lininc Factory that !• moUture- proof —• give* imoother braking action — more positive control. FREE Brake Ten. MAKE LINING AiLvw As Per Set «» a.*W «*• *3,ON Relating Chmrgn Emtrm Bring your car to us. Make us responsible for its economical and safe operation. We .will save you money and serve you better. Tirc$totic ONE-STOP SERVICE "MAC" Tel. 856 "VIC" PUBLIC SALE At the Riddle Sale PaTilion in Algona, east of Northwestern tracks SATURDAY, JAN, 20, ATI :30 O'CLOCK SHARP 10 Hones — 25 Head of Cattle one 3-yr.old dark blue roan mare broke wt i ™ Some Furniture (and Other Stuff. be SUE t commenc- sales on Terms are cash. No property removed until settled for. C. O. Riddle, Auctioneer PHONE 79 9? "" ^^ at the Station, or Foreign Stations Foreign stations are easily tuned in with the new RCA Victor Globe Trotter radio. New airplane type dial makes distant tuning easy. Positively no fading on broadcast or short wave stations. Hear the Globe Trotter radio at HOLECEK RADIO & MUSIC SHOP Phone 871, Pay Your Now

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