KJESIX KOSStJTH COPNTY ADVANCfl, AL^ONA. IOWA JANUARY gg 1^ BONNSTETTER SAYS STATE HARD UP TOO Also Writes of Farm Bureau Somersault on Taxation. By A. H. Bonnstetter. Statehouse, !Des Moines, Jan. 19 "You are, no doubt, aware that the legislature has been asked to ap propriate $3,000,000 to care for the unemployed. To a Joint committee headed by Senator Patterson was assigned the trivial task of reach ing into an empty bag and, after going through some sleight-of- Uiand gestures, produce the desired •mount. The state treasury is empty There are three factors responsible for this condition: 1. Because .funds are unavailable wi closed hanks and banks under 6. F. No. 111. 1. Because many counties are weperiencing difficulties in tax collections. 3. Because the state's receipts from other sources have been greatly decreased. Tax Receipts Fall Off. I believe you will <be interested in a comparative statement of receipts for the year ending June 30, 1932, and June 1933: BAPTIST ,Arthur S. Hucsc Pnstor—We believe you will be in teresed In the sermon subjects nex Sunday. At 11 a. m., The Thre Sisters; at 7:30 p. m., The So of Gershom. These sermons will b Biblical. We expect to have pech music at both services. Sickness th past two weeks has kept us fron carrying out our wishes regardin special music fir the past two Sui days. The Sunday-school, under th leadership of Mrs. L. W. Keith, doing excellent work. Why not com •and join some class Sunday at 1 a. ,m.? B. Y. P. U. at 7 P. m. Bib: study and prayer Wednesdays, 7:3 P. m. CONGREGATIONAL, ,1. Uolv Hoenier, Pnstor—The L. O. A. das, meets at Mrs. A. L. Long's tonight Mcsdamca Free Chubb, and Deal as sisting. Services for Sunday: churd •school, 10 a. m.; morning worshir 11. In the absence oC the pastor, th Rev. Raymond Kresensky will hav charge. Young People's society « 7 p. m. A parsonage box Is beinfc packed for the Rev. Guy Buffalo one of our Indian pastors in South Dakota. Articles for this box must be ready for shipment by Feb nary d. METHODIST, C. V. Hulsc, Pas. or—Members of the Sunday schoo! ward are gratified by splendid at- endance above the average of the ast two years. The sacrificial in- erest of teachers eservea contlnua- ion of cooperation. . . The W. H. \I. S. meets this afternoon with Mrs. V- G. McCoullgh. There is a Year Eending Year Ending June 30, 1932 June 30, 1933 Auto licenses $11,589,067 $10,539,721 Decrease $1,049,346 •Motor fuel tax 11,727,559 10,548,497 Decrease 1,179,062 Inheritance taxes 812,555 911,985 Increase 99,430 tJigaret taxes 1,207,138 1,061,706 Decrease 145,432 Insurance taxes 1,782,464 1,566,209 Decrease 226,255 Corporation taxes 115,820 105,084 Decrease 10,736 Agricultural Dept. 444,533 278,307 -Decrease 166,226 Real estate licenses 31,009 23,175 Decrease 7,834 Securities division 20,337 6,439 Decrease 13,898 Note the decrease on tax on motor fuel. This, wibh the increase in motor fuel tax refunds and the Wending racket, is costing the state anore than ?S?000,000 annually. Bill Would Curb Abuses. To curb these abuses the House passed IH. F. No. 185, which provides for the licensing of distributors of motor vehicle fuel, service station operators selling motor ve- "Siicle fuel, and conveyances used to transport motor vehicle fuel. It further provides that all fuel used in motors must he taxed and re- Junds on same he made in a sin- ilar manner as on gasoline used in tractors, etc., at present. If this measure becomes law the State will have a close check on sales of all motor fuel, and the burden of proof on how the fuel is used will be placed on applicants lor refunds. I think the measure is workable, tout it is clumsy and will inconvenience motor fuel users. The trouble is that the state is suffering se- irerely under the present law, and ahuses of the law are increasing flaily. Consequently the legislature was compelled to take action. It had to decide 'between, abolishing the refund section of the gas tax law or amending it so as to eliminate ahuses. The House chose the latter method. V. B. Tax Bill Up. Action taken by the 'Senate on the tax revision problem has caused great concern in the statehouse. You will recall that the Farm Bureau bill was substituted for Senate File No. 1 and placed on the calendar. This was made possible by a group of Senators representing the Farm Bureau, others representing special interests, and still others opposed to any tax revision. The Farm Bureau bill is simply a gross income tax bill with different rates and more exemptions. It j completely ignores the principle oC "ability to pay," and therefore does not include the net income tax feature as one of its bases. Telegrams Denounce Bill. The measure was copied from the gross income tax law of South Dakota, and I am herewith producing two of many telegrams received at the statehouse. These tell the story, and you may draw your «wn conclusions: They follow. Huron, S. D., December 25—All farm organizations South Dakota opposed to gross income tax law. Recent supreme court decision exempts large corporations as home state mines. All interstate bus}. ness declared exempt, so farmers and small salaried people are about only people paying any tax. Only about half million revenue so far. Gross injustice and imprnc- tcial. Letter follows.—lee Cummins, South Dakota Farm Bureau Federation. Sioux Falls, December 25—Gross income tax of South Dakota is one of the most unjust and inequitable tax laws ever enacted in this state. Under decision of the supreme court and further contemplated litigation, it can safely be predicted it will not produce more than ten per cent of estimated revenue. Strongly urge your legislators not to be misled by clever propaganda of selfish interests.—IL A. Ustrud, Lieutenant Governor, South Dakota. Ability to Pay Abandoned. In the past th« Iowa Farm Bureau has insisted that "ability to pay" was the basic principle, on which a new tax system must be established. Again and again the organization has gone on record as favoring a net income tax for the state. But now for some mysterious reason it has completely reversed itself, and is sponsoring a "monstrosity" as Senator Patterson calls it. It has associated itself witsh, selfish forces which in the past have defeated tax revision or desire to place the entire tax load on poor people. The Farm Bureau has a number of high-powered lobbyists hanging about the statehouse, and they are responsible for the trouble in the Senate. Tax revision is headed for a Jam and the Farm Bureau has supplied the medium which is leading the General Assembly in that direction. It tax revision fails th« responsi- h bility must be placed where it be- change from the program in the yearbook. . . The Bible Searchers and the Homebuilders held social meetings last week. TRINITY LUTHERAN, P. J. Bra- ncr, Paslor—Nost Sunday: Sunday- school and Bible class, HO a. m. Gorman services, 10:30. Sunday school iteacher meeting- Friday, 7:30 p. m. The ConcordJa Aid meets next week Thursday with Mrs. Fred Jacob. Confirmation instruction Saturday, 10 a. m. PRESYTERIAN, C. Paul Carlson, Minister — Next Sunday: Sunday school, 10, Frank Geigel, Supt. Morning- worship, n ; Christian Endeavor, G:30 p. m.; evening- worship, 7:30 p. m. The pastor will appreciate names oC all newcomers, ithat he may have them for his flies. FIRST LUTHERAN, M. A. Sjostrand Pastor—Choir practice tonight, 7:30, at pai-sonage. The bazaar workers will meet tomorrow afternoon at Mrs. Ole Allison's. Sun- clay school and Bible class next Sunday at 11.0; vesper worship. 7:30 p. m. 27 GASES ARE FOR TRIAL AT JANUARY TERM Cases noticed for trial at the January terra o£ court 'beginning next Monday are: LAW Dodson Fisher Company vs. Andrew Elbert, note. F. Weyerhauser Co. vs. J. F. Sullivan. W. W. Toole vs. «. W. Pletch. it al. Jennie Vanderlinden vs. Theodore Goeders, slander. Mary Fashender vs. Andrew Heinen et al, account. H. J. Deitering et al vs. Leo R. Sankey, contract. Chicago & N. W. Ry. Co., vs. G. A. Sharp, account. F. Weyerhauser Co. vs. John A Miller et al, account. Homer Altizer vs. Julius Hen- nmg et al, damages. E. O. Slack vs. Farmers Elev. tor Co., Titonka, note. •Mrs. Jos. Rahm Sr. V s. Joe Ferstl, note. Rosalit iDorr vs. Edward Immerfall, damages. EQUITY Anthony Schmitt vs. F. J. Balgeman et al, mandamus. 'E. H. Kahl vs. F. J. Balgeman et al, mandamus. John Taylor vs. F. J. Balgeman iet al, mandamus. 'Moe & iSjogren vs. Marie L. Pederson et al, foreclosure. u j £r h ", B - Gallagher, Rec., vs. M. H. McEnroe et al, foreclosure Lincoln Jt. Stk. Land bank vs Jewell M. Patterson, foreclosure •Barbara Weiner vs. William Weiner et al, foreclosure First Trust Joint Stock Land hank vs. Samuel Zentner et al foreclosure. ' . D. O. Monlux vs. Chas. H. Bunting et al, attachment. Clara Wessels vs. Clarence Gehrtz, lease. Addie M. Arpke et al vs. Carl Arpke et al, partition. F. N. Esser vs. Otto Bell, attachment. Font Dodge Paint & Wallpaper Co. vs. C. H. Baker, note. Kain Kossuth Co. Agric. Assn vs George Dale et al, injunction'. Pre-School Class Is Opened at Lu Verne Lu Verne, J an . 23— The schoo Ijoard has met requirements for a pre-school class in -accordance with the provisions of the emergency relief program, and a class of as was enrolled Monday morning ait the beginning of the .second semester The muslo .room has been fitted, up with the necessary furniture, and Paul ine Osborn, Fenton. lias been em- Ployed as instructor. The class meets from 9 to u i n the morning and i till 3 in the afternoon for a minimum of eight weeks. MANY LEDYARD H, S, PUPILS ON HONORROLL Ledynrd. Jan. '23-VThe following high school studen.ts mntle [the hon or roll for the third six weeks and also for the semester: 12 grade— Anna Jones. Tilmer Halvwson James Logan, Lillian Sanders, Adah and Idiih Telkamp; llth— Elaln< Blomc and Lillian Kllnksiek; lOth— Luetta Gelhaus for the semester 9th—Lois Wilson for the semester and Cleo Gobel, Henrietta O'Keefe for both the G weeks period and the semester. Junior high, 7th—Lurene Lloyd for six weeks and the semester, Edna Leslie for the semester, sth—for the six weeks period, Alvina Halvorson, Beulah Looft, Geneva Gel'haus Bernard Anderson and Arlowe Blome, and for the semester Bernard Anderson, Arlowe Blome, Ruth Estle, Geneva Gelhaus, Alvira Holvor- Ison, and Beulah. Dulvne Thompson's name \vos omitted by error from the sixth rade honor roll last week. The 3rd grade honor students are; Arden Anderson, Maxlne Welfare, Slvlna Howbaker, Beverley Furst ind Delorls Nitz. 'uplls Not Absent or Tartly— The following students were nel- her absent nor itardy the first semester: 1st—Leroy Busch, Billy Countryman, Arnold Dontje, Leulla dhnson, Catherine Sullivan, Dorohy Klinkslck, Murrien Poppe. 2nd. ohn Dontje, Christ Engelbants, irtna, Marie Hassebrock, Reuben ohnson, Betty Louise Link, Dorthy Long, Beatrice Seifert, John Wentworth. 3rd. and 4th.B—Arden Vnderson, Loraine Darnell, Loren Tans, Amorlta Johnson, Mlaxtoie VelCare, Richard Countryman, Melin Engelbarts, Duan© Johnson. A & '5th B—Viol'a Johnson, Maxine eifert, Marjorio Gabel, Luella Clinkslek, Marilyn Long, Marjorie layer, 'Phyllis Strand, Clarence chwarz. Wllma Busch, Howard )unn, Duane Thompson, Kenneth oppe, Envin. Junkermeler, R. Try- n. 7th Marie Welfare. Sth Verna orglund, Delove.i Hassebrock. ugust Schellna Is Dead- News has been received here of le death of August Schellna on unday, January 14 at Wilsonville, re., The Schellnas formerly lived \ what Is now known as the old tfanthei farm. After retiring- from arming they lived where the Jack "Velfares now live. He clerked in s. Mary Tlllmoney's stoi-e. The ^hellnas left here about US yeans go. He had been ill for 22 months t death he was post 80 years old. Te was buried at Oregon City. ridge Club is Entertained— Gonevieve Kitley and H. Grtwi- er entertained their bridge club .st week Wednesday evening at >s. Ella Gelhaus'. Guests were. lr. and Mrs. V. A. Barrett, Mrs. ecil Peterson, Misses Jones, Ranall, Underkofler, Dunham, Stran- tian, and Kelly, and Frank Moulton Villiam Wiemer, Lawrence Mayne, nia Gelhaus and Janice Williams f Swea City. Lawrence Mayne won ig-h score and William Wiemer, IW. jCdyardcrs Defeat TltonUn— Tltonka's first and second boys' asketball teams were defeated in wo games here Thursday evening, 'he first team's .score was 41-15, ithe econd 'team's, 27-20. As a curtain nisei- the H. S. girls played a 27 tie ame. like Keller Dies Thursday- Mike Keller passed away at his ome last Thursday morning. Fun- ral services were held at the Sac- ed Heart church Saturday morning t 10 o'clock. Burial was m : nde in le Sacred Heart Cemetery. use of Yellow Jaundice— Mrs. A. E. Lauritzen is ill with ellow jaundice and under the care f a doctor. Other Ledvard News. Mrs. J. S. Underkofler, Britt, and on Thomas were here Friday, and uanlta returned with them for the veek-end. Miss Ranal and Mrs. Tice 3rack accompanied them, Miss Ranall continuing to Mason. City, and Irs. Brack to Kanawha to visit a ister. Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Pingel, the Ed Loofts and Mrs. Margaret Looft ttended the funeral of Mrs. Henry chut'ter at Wesley, Saturday. Mrs. chutter lived here many years ago. A large crowd attended the card arty in the Sacred Heart church ast week Mbnday evening. Cecil eterson won high bridge score and Irs. Jerry Sullivan low score. Mrs. Laura Niester's son Paul, Vhittier, Calif., Is now a service salesman for the Hudson-Essex- 'erraplane cars at Long- Beach. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Nltz and Lornz went to Jewell Saturday to vis- s Mr. and Mrs. Nitz's daughter Mrs. toward Jenson. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Wiemer vi- ited the Frank Wiemers, Arnolds Park, last week Wednesday even- ng. The Ralph Olsons attended the operetta, The Magic Beanstalk, at Lakota Thursday evening. Chas Hilfeitys, Mrs. Gesch and Mrs. J. T. Welfare were at Flalr- mont last week Tuesday. The George Jacobsons, Mattewan, Jinn., spent Sunday at the pai-entai 3us Anderson's. The Fred Arndts, Guckeen, ilinn., yiited at the Rlay Estles last veek Monday. J. T. Welfare attened a Standard Oil meeting at Algona last week Tuesday. V. Barrett, George Moulton, and '• W. Wiemer went to Minneapolis Saturday. Ruth Jones went to Algona Saturday to visit her sister, Mrs. E. A Gen rich. Harold Granner referroed a basketball game at Elmore Friday evening. Wm. Flynn's mother, who lives at Buffalo Center, spent last week here. Janice Williams, Swea City, spent he week-end wth the L. W. Wie mers. Tha music students' three-act comedy will be presented Thursday night. ' Mr. and Mrs. George Thmopson vith the D. D. Maxons, of Blue i?arth. Genevieve Kitley and Harold Granner went to Hardy Saturday. IF YOU WANT A CORN LOAN, HURRY: BODE Loans Can't Be Made if Not Recorded in February. By II. J. Bode. 'Sealing corn has been progressing steadily since it started early in December. We on the warehouse board, as well as the sealers, are ;hanking our farmer neighbors for patience manifested during the •ush. At present the rush seems to be over, and to prevent another one I vant to make it plain that the time imit for sealing is March 1. This time limit means Just that, d to get corn sealed within the imit will necessitate the -filing of v correct warehouse certificate by he close of (business at the county recorder's office on February 28. Publicity will be given later on low to proceed when a borrower vislies to cash, sealed corn and pay lis note. JFo Tay for Committeemen. Kossuth is now Just about to tart the corn-hog reduction sign- ip campaign. You are probably 11 aware that there are live mem- ers on the sign-up committee in ach township. These men have een drafted without assurance of ompensation. Now these men have received pecial instructions to increase heir qualifications for this work. Sach man on a township sign-up ommittee is commissioned with uthority to carry on the sign-up ampaign in his township as he etermines (best so far as accom- lisfoing the work is concerned, tout he rules on contracts are uniform verywhere, and while some of the ulings may not Just suit us, nev- rtheless -these sign-up committees ave no right to change them, nor 'ill they. The success of the government's move to bring farm income up to a arity with other business returns ow rests with us farmers. Loan Deadline Jfears. 'Loaning 45 c a bushel on corn, nd making the measured sealed Dm the only visible collateral for he loan, may have seemed like a ift, but it was not exactly intend- d that way. The greatest collat- ral for corn loans is the success- ul application of the reduction rogram. By this time it isn't nec- ssary to explain the merits of a eduction program, but it is up to s farmers to ask if we don't un- erstand. Every farmer will have an op- ortumty to help this thing along, nd every precaution will be taken o insure Justice to all. Every armor will either give a complete eport voluntarily, or a report will e procured later, for these are overnment orders. After a majority in a township as signed up on the contracts the ownship has authority to hold ari lection to determine who the permanent committee of three shall be to have the right to act as judges on the correctness of contracts in that township. So to insure the proper men everyone interested should get a contract signed up as soon as possible. Fast Rodman Cage Team is Too Swift for Academy Quint The Academy basketball squad lost to 'Rodman on the local floor Tuesday evening, 46-27. The locals held the invaders to a 14-16 score at the half, but Rodman then ran wild and ran up 30 points the Second half. Algona's lineup was Hansen, Patterson, Kelly, Baker, and Daughan, and substitutes were Thissen, Dahlnauser, and Bestenlehner. Hansen was high scorer, sinking six baskets and a free throw. Hilborn was high for Rodman, sinking seven baskets and four free throws. The girls' teams also played, and Algona won, 24-19. Tomorrow St. Cecelia's goes to Fort Dodge to play Corpus Ohristi, and next Tuesday Wesley comes here. Band Instructor's Ford Coupe Stolen later—The car was found yesterday abandoned near Spencer, with the bearing's burned out •D. Wane Collins, high school band director, discovered Tuesday that his Ford V-8 convertible sport coupe had been stolen. He left it in front of the (Bryant school building at 7:45, and it was missing at 11:30. He had planned to go that afternoon to Fenton, where he also teaches a band. The car, a 1932 model, can easily be recognized, for it differs radically from other cars, it carried a 1934 license number 55-734, and had' over 27000 iles on the speedometer. Women Are Like Tha^ Always the Lovely Killjoys. [EKP of Northwood.] Being a trifle peckiah and under the weather Sunday I had a fine *«, d £ ing the spring gardening with the new seed catalogues which Just came in. iAnd that's the' way I Jike to do my gardening—in a nice warm room with my feet on a stool. But I know good and well that Just as soon as the frost is out of the 'ground the lady who cooks my meals and makes my bed is going to find that spading fork hid so carefully last fall Agnes Marie Origer Bride- Agnes Marie Origer and Rofoerl A. Hogan were married Tuesday morning at 8 o'clock at St. Michael's Catholic church, Whittemore and the couple left that evening for (Minneapolis and points in Wisconsin for a ten-day honeymoon. They will be at home after February 1 at the Herman Bonnstetter farm two and a half miles east of Wesl Bend, Where the bridegroom is employed. The bride is a daughter of Mr and Mrs. John Origer, five miles southeast of Whittemore, and the bridegroom is the youngest son oi Mr. and Mrs. J. -F. Hogan, formerly Emmetsburg, now of West Bend. The ceremony was performed by the ,Rev. Father Veit, and the single ring ceremony was used. The bride carried a bouquet of carnations and baby breath. The maid of honor vas her sister Ghristena, and the jest man was Raymond Hogan, brother of the bridegroom. A wedding dinner was served at the Ori- ;er home. Another Parish Party Announced— The second St. Cecelia parish jarty was held at the Academy Monday night. Cards were played at 48 tables, and the high scores at >ridge were won 'by Jos. Bloom and Mrs. Ambrose Kennedy, Bancroft, and at 500 Clair Sejpman and Anna Nauman. After bridge lunch was served, and there was dancing. A party Monday night will be in charge of Alice Kain, Anna Capesius, Minnie Schick, Tekla Aman, tleanor Payne, Evelyn Van Allen, tathryn Deim, Dr. J. OB. Winkel, Ira Kohl, Joseph Elbert Jr., Jerome Voight, Bernard Hum, Everett lobinson, Woodrow Johnson, and Anthony Stoeffel. iVolcot* Daughter to Wed— Algonians are interested to learn hat Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Wolcott, of California, former Algonians, have innounced the betrothal of their laughter, Jean Rodman, to Carl "ieRoy Meng, Phoenix, Ariz. A newspaper clipping says Miss Wolcott is a graduate of the Holly- vopd School for Girls and of the University of Southern California, and Mr. Meng a graduate of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. No date has been set for' the vedding. Miss Wolcott has announced that she cannot accept re-nuptial courtesies. Mrs. H. L. Gilmore won the high scores at bridge. The Presbyterian Helping Hart society meets next week Thursday with Mrs. Bert Cronin; Mesdame A. W. Amunson, Elizabeth iLemkee and Marion Burbank, assisting hostesses. The Legion Auxiliary will have t radio sewing party tomorrow after noon at 2 o'clock at the home o Mrs. Leo Spilles. Mrs. M. T. Me Guire will be assisting hostess. Mrs. iL. M. Merritt entertainec her bridge club last Thursday. Th high score was won by Mrs. A. W Amunson, and a travel prize toy Mrs. John (Dutton. The Rebekah Naomi circle meet tomorrow with Mrs. M. J. Jones. The Masons will have a publi< smoker tonight at the temple. H. S. Pupils Win Five Debates in 10-School Tilti /Six Algona high school students took part in an invitation debate at Eagle Grove Saturday. The debates lasted all day, and more than ten schools in north central Iowa were represented, including Ames Fort 'Dodge, Mason City, Cedar Falls, Webstef city, and Clarion. Algona students were Ruth Maleug, John Christensen, Walter Beardsley, Max Miller, Bob Richardson, and Gertrude Nelson. Evelyn Walters, sixth, grade teacher went with them to Eagle Grove substituting for John G. McDowell principal, who was unable to go. Some of the debates were decision debates, but a number were not. The Algonians won five, or jetter than half of the debates they took part in. Academy Loser in Game at Ft. Dodge Irs. Wearer's Birthday Honored— The Birthday club, which, con- ists of 12 Algona women, observed tfrs. M. P. Weaver's ibirtthday anniversary Monday. A covered-dish uncheon was served at one o'clock nd tlhe afternoon was spent at iridge. Mrs. IE. C. Dickinson and rtrs. Anna Uhlendorf, Chicago, vere guests. Mrs. F. W. Wehler, vho is visiting her daughter, Mrs. A. W. Farwell, Oakland, Calif., ent a box of fruit for the occas- on, and Mrs. A. L. Peterson, also a member of the club, now at Long Beach, sent greetings. Drusilla Caughlin Hostess— 'Drusilla Caughlin entertained wo groups of 12 girls at bridge Saturday and Monday nights. Saturday night Meredith 'Lathrop won he high score, and table prizes vere won hy Mrs. George Free Jr., Catherine McCall, and Alice Kain. Monday night .Helen Zittritsch won the high score, arid table prizes vere won by Lulu Kohl, Josephine Murtagh, and .Delia Welter. Cong'l Choir, Teachers Entertained Members of the Congregational choir and teachers in the Sunday | St. Cecelia's baeketflmll team was defeated 33-13 by the Sacred Heart academy at (Fort Dodge Friday evening. In the first half the Al- gonians held the Dodgers to a 1310 score, which, considering that the Dodgers had won the inter- academy conference last year with practically the same team, was doing well. In the second half, however, Sacred Heart ran up 20 points against Algona's three. Deputy (Sheriff Casey Loss and W. T. Daughan accompanied the locals to Fort Dodge. The academy is scheduled to play Corpus Christi, also at Fort Dodge, tomorrow night. pVNB OF OUR BEST SIDELINES **J la mimeographing. This is the reproduction of typewriting on paper or cards. You would be surprised to know how much of this work we do. We mimeograph bulletins .etters, cards, etc., and the cost Is much less than printing. Suppose vou want to send out a circular letter, a notice of any kind, or a card We mimeograph the job for you In a Cew minutes, and the work cannot be tow from Individual typewriting And you can sign your name to the mimeograph stencil If -you desire and the signature will then appear on every sheet.—Advance. 25tf Want Ads school were emtier'tained at 7 FOR iSALE-^GOOD .DUiROC BOAR o'clock dinner at the church Sun- —Chas. Gilbride. 7pi< day evening. The Rev. J. Robert WANTED—ABOUT 50 TONS Hoerner save a toast t.n tho rhnir _.ni,«^ T,-^"". . _ i<JlNt f Mrs. ILee — — — — « «. viii u J.XXX JL. Patterson, Burt. 8pl9-20 gave a . . character sketch, und T. H. Chris- hilles concluded the program with a chalk talk. Surprise for the Gilbrides— A group of 18 friends of Mr. and vlrs. Chas. Gilbride took the couple )y surprise last Thursday night by Ironninfr in tr\ cnan^ +UA nim-ni«» ? M rietl man and wife.—Henry Kelln Lakota. 10pl9 HORSES FOR SALE AT THE~ OLD Cosgrove barn.—C. phone 791. L. McVay 12pl9-20 Sale Date* — • •^^"^"^^^^mmi^fi •Feb. 7—Albert Bierstedt estate, n miles southeast of Lone Rock. Jan. 30—Lawrence Olson. 4V. of Jan. 31—Juiian Arndorfer. clos~ mg out sale, 1 mile north and % mile west of St. Benedict ' dropping in to spend the evening in Jvy^ honor of the Gilbrides' 18th wed-1 [ing anniversary. After cards re-' 'res'hments were served from bas- cets of food furnished by the quests. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbride were presented an electric toaster. IVoman's Club Meets Tomorrow— The Woman's club meets tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock at the ibrary. Hostesses will be Mrs. E. *. Rising and Mrs. H. iR. Cowan, and roll call will be answered with 'My First Auto Ride." Transporta- ion in Iowa will be discussed by Mrs. Albert Granzow. Other Society. The Mesdames F. E. Sawyer, M. J. McCall, and L. M. Merritt enter- tamed at 6:30 dinner Tuesday evening, and bridge was played at nine tables, Mesdames A. E Kresensky and G. D. Stillman winning one high scores and Mrs. E C Hancher low. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hauberg and Mr. and Mrs. P. j. Christensen entertained five couples at 7 o'clock dinner Monday evening. Mr. and WANTED—iBAlRRED ROOK hatch~mg eggs.—(Hamilton Hatcherv Bancroft. - tW °" - --— « M»V*UL4U1J1 UUil, KCI1- tie—Alvm Weber, Irvington^plS-i fl GETS THE OREAM—ViE&A Separators, $77.50. Users biggest boosters.—Bee BJustrom's, Algona 12ul9tf FOR SALE-OOiRiN FED BEEF quarters, 6c and 8c. — phone 1BF22, Alvin Weber, Irvington. 13pl9-20 LOST—iROSARY, AMBER BEADS, gold-filled chain;, also silver rosary, silver case; reward. _ Call Advance. WANTED BYTTSYR i *i j. uu oi ,t iyj-j, j &i\lA>ULt modern bouse with garage and garden.—Phone Don -••- vance office. Stiles, Ad. 16gl8 FOR SALE - PUREBRED—Spotted Poland China brood sows, for ffil^^Sl^" 8 - 3 __ _J-20 WORK, GOOD PAY—R& liable man wanted to call on farmers in Kossuth Co. No experience or capital needed 17,000 Board Feet Native Lumber Sawed Near Sexton Farmers are saving money this winter by using native lumber to bui d corn cribs and other farm buildings. Timber on many farms Mn^fT? 1 * a v, n ? Sawed into board s- Most of it is being cut from cottonwoods. For the last two weeks a crew * w w , orkm e on «ie Lathrop & Weaver farm a mile and a half west of Sexton, tenanted by Lowman Bros. & Kern. Nearly 80 cottonwoods have been cut down, and the logs are being sawed with a five-foot saw owned by James Blam, contractor. Blanks as lara as 2 Z l 2 ' fi 20 feet long are Ba w ed Nearly 17,000 board feet has been sawed at the Lathrop & Weaver farm in the two S that the workmen 'have been on the Job. They expect to finish this wee k Mr. Blaan has Jobs booked at other . o farms till late in May. The saw used at Lathrop Weaver's was powered with tractor ' but *"» enough to pull .the 10gs & a not saw teeth th ap y- T ae teeth the big saw are detachable and Nearly 25 } 0a 4 6 of sawdust but BLACK HNOLI9H 8HBPHBRD pups; mother good watch and cattle dof bought from Sunnypide registered dog kennels; females, fi.'SO; males, $3.--JFred McWhorter, Fenton phone 4318, Cylinder P, O< 268.18-19 YOU AHE CKMNO TO MiBASt A lot about this and It Won't be all from Gambles. Your '2nd tire tot a dollar. Pay standard list price for one tire and $1,00 gets the 2nd. OF The annual meeting of sock* «ra and patrons otf tho Aip on . Operative Creamery Coffil gona, Iowa, Will be .held kS to the articles of Incorporffi January 27, 1934, at 10 »&' the high school auditorium CALL THEATRE Thursday and Friday, Jan. 25-26 Matinee 2:30 Thursday. America's Dancing Daughter JOAN "CRAWFORD CLARK GAKLE FRAIfOHOT TONE FRED-ASTAIRE in "Dancing Lady" A film musical of spectacle and splendor. 'It's top entertainment. Saturday, January 27 DOUBLE FEATURE CLYDE ELLIOTT made the wild animal picture "Bring 'Em Back Allfe? he has produced in the jungles of Malay. «Thd Derfl Tiger" A thrilling wild animal picture) for your pleasure. —Also— MARY PICKFORD LESLIE HOWARD in "Secrets" and Tarzan Serial. Tuesday-Wcdnesday, Jan. 80-81 LOVERS MADGE EVANS in "Fugitive Lovers" •From "Transcontinental Bus" and the best technicolor musical this season. A miniature Broadway show— "Girl Trouble" Thursday and 1'riday, Feb. l a «d PAUL MUNI 4t l OLKNDA FAHRELL and NED SPAltti in "III Nellie* AKS! I A he-man editing a column (J 'Advice to the Ix>velorn." It's top entertainment.' Mother Goose Land Souvenir New News —i——•_ Sunday, Monday, and Tuesdar February 4v6-« ' The greatest entertainment the world! •Drive 76 miles to see it. 2:30 matinee every day. EDDIE CflnTOR is nil \\ini i , , JMIUI s ROMAN SCANDALS Tal Midnight show every night J 11:30. ' B Come after hours, come after tli show at other points. SEE THIS BIG ONE Dinner at Eight February 7.8.»| Sunday and Monday, Jan. 28 and 29 JJEST SINCE HODIDAYS JOSEPH M. SCHENCK HARDING —Also— Rhapsody in Brew ClIVE BROOK OTTO KRUOIR TUUIO CARMINAH -DKKIIMOOU a DARRYL F, ZANUCK MOOUCIIOM «io» omn now. •—. w. Mm «mt Musical New News. Mr. Dairyman New Vega 700-lb. capacity separator at $57.50 12-qt, Martin OQ dairy pails, at £&C 14-qt. cream /4Q ~~ cans, Mar.tin make _4*rC baskets, double 'soldered bottom #1.35 And cow-kickers, galvanized, at Pocket knives, 3-blade, guaranteed knife— l punch, 1 •spay, 1 spear blade Extra good quality all leather large size •halters, at 12-qt; extra heavy Martin pails at Smif cithern. "" ° f *"«««"• 8 t«p guaranty JTo time Kohlhaos & Spilles A BRIARDALE STORE Friday and Saturday Cash Specials Texas Seedless Grape Frutt 64 size '* 1,000 sheet rolls toilet paper, ** JTO11S — — __ Sugar cured skinned hams per pound Highest market prices ~4 for 256 - 99c .-.. 11 c eggs, MOE & SJOGREN Our Motto: Quality, ^rvice and ^•^•^1 . " •' '
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