Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 8, 1934 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 8, 1934
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Page 10
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JPAGE EIGHT THURSDAY, MARC, J _ 'HI Department Stores .New Spring Merchandise— .Style and Quality In Every Item— •At Graham's Usual Low Prices- Fast Color PRINTS In a feature offering Extra fine fabrics, 80 square print cloths in many interesting patterns—floral prints—small all- overs and lovely checks will be featured for spring and summer! Curtain Panels, 40-in. wide 39c Half Linen Crash, 18-in. wide 14c Wash Frocks Each one a value! Beautiful fabrics! Gay new Prints! Variety of colors! Dresses with fashions, new details, slim new lines so fashioned, right and attractive you can wear them for neighborhood shopping. A description cannot begin to do justice to these fine fabrics. You must see them to believe such styles — such qualities are possible for $1. Children's Print Dresses, 6 to 14 yrs. 59c Rayon Slips, Bias or Bodice Tops ,__79c These BLOUSES are high in fashion's favor. Priced lowest _ 59c These dainty blouses in plain, striped and checked effects — short puffed sleeves — ascot ties or Bromley collars — sizes 36 to 40. Very New and Very Smart BLOUSES Lovely colors, sheer fabrics ____ New Neckwear, Ruffle Bibs, Ty-ons 49c Hand Bags, new Novelty Shapes _$1.00 New Tailored SKIRTS Are only $1.98 flfi -UU These spring skirts are in popular tweed materials — the season's wanted tan shades are featured for early spring wear — sizes for misses and women, 24 to 36. SWEATERS Misses', <£• women's _____________ 4» In colorful slip-on styles, fancy color combinations and stripes, sizes 34 to 40. Marquisettes, 40 inches wide, yd. ,_ _25c Printed Terry Cloths, 36 in., yd ---- 49c New 1934 Curtains nnQ Make your selection QQC Dd from these two groups jO Charming Priscilla styles in allover printed voiles and beautiful color combinations in printed marquisettes. Clever ruffled styles in new cushion dots — ruffle edges with wide flounce bottom. See the new novelty curtains at Graham's. Voile SASH Curtains 25c Window SHADES Green, tan 59c Voile Cottage SETS 49c Mimeographing Advance Publishing Co. NEW FEBERAL PRISON OPEN IN OKLAHOMA Ex-Algonian .Tells of Comforts Provided for Criminals. By Bertha Carey Gilbert. El Reno, Okla., Feb. 4 — Under separate cover I'm sending views of a new reformatory here mentioned in one of my former letters. Last week it was opened for inspection by the public, and 15,000 persons passed through during tour afternoons. Of course we went too. 'Last 'Sunday, the last afternoon it was open, such crowds, such crowds! I'd call it a mob, only they were not disorderly and not all Four Corners Former Is Badly Hurt in Accident Mrs. Gilbert is remembered by Kossuth oliltimers. Her father, who lived north of Algona, was a pioneer here. Mrs. Gilbert was once Kossuth county superintendent of schoels. Four Corners, March G—Bill Mueller had the misfortune ito break ihls leg lost week Tuesday when a load o£ hay on which 'he was riding turned over. The end of Me pro- rudeel through t'ho flesh". One bone rtis cracked lengthwise clear Ao Hho knee, and It .Is toured a stiff 1cnee nay -result. He was :taken to Mio McCrecry hospital at WMttemore ; ind a bone spoeelallst from Fort Dodffe was called .to help sot the | bone. He was 'taken to Port Dodge Saturday, where he will remain n week or ten days. He will be In bed for wt least four months. Dale Hilling Tnlicn Sick— Mrs. Louis Lowman <Ir. went to Hrltt Sixtuixlay to help her sister Mrs. Fern Hilling. The Hillings had just butchered and their second son Dale was taken ill wlbh bronchial pneumonia. The Hullng children are just sotting over the whooping cough. Mrs. Lowman nnd Mrs. HuUng are daughters o£ the J. P. Nickerson. Corn Shelter Mashes Finger — The Everett and Lewis Broesders returned 'homo from Illinois, where .they had been to attend a funeral 50 YEARS last Thursday. Lewis suffered a painful accident Friday when Ills 'common people." Five thousand passed through 'between 1 and 4 j'clock. Hundreds and hundreds of autos vere parked on the grounds, and jhere was a constant stream of cars on the road from 'El Reno_to .he grounds—two lines, one moving out as close together as cars could drive, the other returning. One girl said 135 cars passed her lome in five minutes. I saw some Iowa license .plates, hut ihad no chance to meet any «f the occupants of the cars. Every thing de Luxe. One enters the reformatory through an administration building which has on the first floor offices for the officials, with the latest office equipment. There are sleeping quarters on the next floor for visitors or anyone else who may need to sleep there. This building cost $120,924. All the buildings, nine in number, are of brick, cream, yellow, and orange-colored, rough or pebbled on the outside and smooth on the inside wherever exposed. The floors are of colored cement. The utilities building, which cost $85,990, houses a huge central heating plant. It uses gas now, but can use oil. The boilers are immense. Here also is the laundry, with its large washing machines, ironing boards, electric irons and mangles, the ice plant, electric shop, 'shoe repair and tailor shop, and other workshops. The reforma- hand was caught In a corn shelter, which mashed one finger and tore the ligaments loose In his hand. Witbamg Hit by Illness— Mrs. Everett Wl-fcham was taken to the 'hospital at Whittemore Sunday afternoon with bronchial pneu- monla. The William baby Ellen has been sick the past two weeks with flu and ear trouble. Several others In the family also had flu last week. Children G'vcn Farewell Pnrty— Union No. 7 school children gave a surprise farewell party for the Fred Plumb children at the school house last Thursday afternoon. The afternoon was spent playing games Lunch was served. Curtain BODS Curved Ends 10c Mrs. Lurlil Feasler 111—: Mrs. Lurhl Fessksr, Rlngsted, daughter o£ the J. P. N'lckorsons was taken to the Kossuth hosplta last Thursday afternoon for medical treatment. She is slowly improving. County P. T. A. Meet Coming— The Kossuth P. T. A. council wil meet next Tuesday evening at ith> Good Hope church. The Union No 7. unit will be host. tory will use our city water and have a water softening iplant. Four Great Dormitories. Four large dormitories accommodating 200 men each cost $103,355. iFour tiers of cells have a lock ar- angement which either opens or oses all cells at once or opens and oses just one, as desired. Each ell has a water closet and lava- ry, with hot and cold water, and cot with good bedding, light, and r. ,Six cells .have no light and re for "solitary confinement.' The dining room is large and easant. The plates are of alum-, ram and have three sections for s many kinds of food. There are sh-washing machines and long rain-boards. The kitchen .has the atest equipment. There will be 12 ooks, and there is a bakery with arge ovens and wire cooling helves. (Electric mixers are pro- ded. Altogether this far outlines anything we ordinary peo- e have. Six bakers were'on the) b when we visited the place. Auditorium for Entertainments. There is an auditorium with a ;age equipped for the talkies. A ecreation room has reading tables, ard tables, checkers, and a radio, eople here send magazines, pa- ers, books, etc., and the school nd study rooms have black (boards, esks, seats, and the usual school- oom paraphernalia. A man can learn a trade here and et an ordinary or good education, nd if he really wishes to reform e will have all the environment ecessary. Everything -is new, bright, and hining, right up to the very last ninute, in both quality and ar- angement. The reformatory will accommo- ate 950 ( but there are only about 00 inmates now. Only young men ommitted for first offenses will be onfined here. Cost Exceeds Million. Altogether this reformatory has ost $1,020,000, and there ia still more work to be done, though nostly by the prisoners. (Everything s so much finer and nicer than a arge majority of outside .people lave that it almost makes them mvious, particularly when they re- Other Four Corners. Robert Walker accompanied a loai of fat cattle to Chicago Saturday The cattle belonged to Arch andAl bert Walker and Lewis Broesder Anthur Crulkshank who planned t> ship Saturday, was offered a goo< price for his cattle alt the Hobar ton stock yards so decided not t< ship them, as reported last week. The county Federation of Wo man's clubs met Tuesday at tlv Congregational church in Algona, and he Four Corners club was well represented. A telephone meeting for line 10 was held at J. P. Nlckenson's 'Friday afternoon. Officers for the coming year were elected. Mrs. Nettie Rich spent Saturday night and Sunday with the Wm. Dray tons. The Arch Walkers were Sunday M iR. AND MBS. Henry Zeimet who on February 21 celebrat the B2nd anniversary of thei narriage, which took place at St Joe in 1882. Their children are >Jick, Roundup, Mont.; Matt, Bode Mrs. Geo. Krucher, Currie, Minn. Dominic, West Bend; Mrs. M. R Wagner, Algona; Peter and Henry Jr., at home; Mrs. John Kemna, West Bend; Frank, Livermore. There are 30 grandchildren. STALEYS, BURT, OBSERVE 50TH WEDDING DATE Good Hope, March 6—A delightful affair was that arranged Monday for Mr. «nd Mrs. E. H. Staley In 'honor of their 50th wedding anniversary. At noon guests hesan arriving at the Good Hope community room, which was beautifully decorated .In gold and white bells and streamers. The same motif prevailed In decorations of tiho 'tables. Bouquets of yellow jonquils nnd talisman rosoa provided by an Intimate friends, H. D. Reynolds, Mason City, decked the itablo of the guests of honor. Daimty favors In the form of .nut baskets' and miniature candles and candlestteka graced the places of guests, A committee consisting of Mr. awd Mrs. F. L. Ryerson, Mrs. Aaron Taylor Edna Staley, Lawrence Ru- itan, Elmer.Chlpman, and K. J. Bush was responsible for conception and arrangement of decorations. A one o'clock ithe company sat Algona Boy Making Good at the I. S. C. Ames, Mar, '6-nJack Newville, on of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Newville, Algona, and senior in forestry at owa State college, Ames, was re- ently elected president of the Forestry club. .Besides having been CWA Workers Kept Busy at Lu Verne Lu Verne, Feb. 27— A new project was begun ihere lost week by CWA workers, namely needed Improvements and repairs at the schoolhouse. The floors In the old gymnasium are being raised three feet, and one half will be used for a physics laboratory, the other as a home economics room. The addition at the back of the stchoolhouse Is to be made twice Ithe width of present, and wdll house manuel training. The heaitlng system at the gymnasium is to be changed so the dressing rooms will be larger. Other changes may also be made. Charles Wernert, Livermore, Passes Charles Wernert, iLivermore, died Tuesday morning in a Fort Dodge 'hospital, the cause of death 'being cancer of the bladder. He had been, in failing health since last summer. Charles was the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Ignatius Wernert Sr., Kossuth pioneers. He ia survived •by his -wife and three married daughters; also survived toy five sisters and three brothers, four living here, Ignatius Jr., Caroline, Christine, and Katherine. »_ Wesleyans in Texas. Mr. and Mrs L. W. Haupttnan. Wesley, are spending part of the winter at Itasca, Tex. Under date! of February 24 Mr. Hauptman wrote Editor Sturdiyant that the weather there was fine, everything was green, and flowers were blooming. guests of the Orvllle (Holdrens, Sexton. of Wesley Election Announced. Wesley will have an election March 26 to choose a mayor, five' councilmen, treasurer, and assessor. A school election will be held next Monday to choose a director and a treasurer. Bibs Broken in Fall. Rich Point, Mar. 6—Frank Kajewski suffered four broken ribs last week Monday when he was thrown by a pony. The Kajewskis moved early last week to the old 'Lewis place, farmed last year by the Martin 'Beckers. an active years Jack was the "hoe-down dance, and he Plans for a ton during vcishea, a Iowa State. ««* of the •scoring 340 to 350 400. outot',1 The Advance:— Will give you an estimate on any jobs of printing or mbno. graphing that you may have. lown to a three course dinner prepared find served by Mr. and *Mra Aaron Taylor Mr. ffind Mrs. Car Bahling, Mrs.| C. I. Mansmlth, Esther Bahllng, Vera Chlpman, Mr and Mrs. George Sc/hroeder and Herbert L. and B. J. Bush under the direction of Mrs. Rachel Lowe, dat- eress. Intervals between courses wtoro enlivened by participation of guests In working out answers to a popular ring and favorite cake questlonalrro found at itihe place of each guest. •Following dinner a short progrtum consisting of a reading, I/evtoiaky at the WcddJng, by Joe Graham, and vocal numbers, I Love You Truly, and Love's Old Sweet Song, by the Rev. .Allen Wood, was presented. The list of guests with few exceptions relatives of th« guests of honor included Mr. and Mrs. George Drew, iMr. and Mrs. George Kirstein, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lindsay, Mrs. land Mrs. G. E. Lindsay, Mrs. Helen Huntley, Mrs. Edna Huntley, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Huntley, all of Clarion; Mr. and Mrs. John U. Slaba and Barbara Lowe, Buffalo Center. Mrs. Will Covell, Onalaska, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Sltialey, LaCrosse, Wlls.; Lawrence CB, Rutan, "Wllsonville, Neb.; Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Rutan, Alam, Neb.; Mrs. Lavinla Dey, Beaver Crossing, Neb.; Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Huntley Renwlck; Mr. and Mrs. H. L, Reynolds, St. Paul. Mr. and F. L. Ryerson, Mr. and Mrs. Gf.orge Schroeder, Mr. and Mivi. Carl Bahling, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Taylor, Mrs. C. I. Mansmlth, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Schroeder, E. O. and Vera CMpman, Esther Bahling, Joe Graham Mr. and Mrs. L. O. and E. J. Horber, and (Bitty Lea, and Lynn Howard Bush, all of Bunt; and the Rev. and Mrs. Allen H. Wood, Algona. Following the formal program "open house" was: held from 3 to 5, (luring 'which 'the friends • come to offer congratulations. Light refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. Staley are well known and have many friends In this community, heaving spent most ot their 50 years o£ weddsd life here. They were married at Campus, 111., in 1.884, and spent the following four years at DwJght, 111. In 1888 the Stialeys moved to this community, locating on the farm on which they now live and where they have resided' continuously since. To the woman who >AK POSTS—6, 7, or 8-f t. seasoned nd buts riiarred.—Clark Orton. 18u26-26 alize that they have to bills. foot the I almost forgot to say that the mspital, dental, and operating corns are marvels of convenience and enquipment. A. L. Webster Son is Dead in Oregon Mr. and Mrs. A_. L. Webster's son Ralph died Friday at Klamath Falls, Oregon, where toe conducte< a restaurant. He was born in Illi npis, and was brought to Iowa by his parents when he was a yea old. He was '51 at death, and had been sick several months with can cer. He went west 25 years ago Funeral services were conducted a Klamath Falls Monday. He 'ha< never married. Godfrey at Garner. Geo. W. Godfrey was principa speaker at a Garner Farmers' nigh school two weeks ago Monday John Hammill, Britt, who as gov ernor appointed Mr. Godfrey membership on the state board o education, was also a speaker. • Twin Cityaiw Wed Here. Justice Hiram B. White perform ed a marriage ceremony Friday al ternoon for Maitland Bradley, Min neapolie, and Virginia SFehr, of S ! Paul. 930 OHRYSILiER SEDAN, A-l condition.—Kent Motor Co. 8u25 X3UND—GOLD RING with set.—€all Advance. stone 10u25 OR .SAOJE—RED CLOVER SEED. ^osa Calhomi, phone 4F11. p25 X>R SAlLfE—fBAUED HAY AND straw.—IHarry Ward, Algona. p24 X>R SA'IJE-NORTHERN G«OWN soy beans, manchu and Hlini, ermination tested, $1.75 Tm. at arm 1% miles north of Corwith.— A. E. Mullins. 22(2)2!5t£ 932 CHEVROLET COACH, extra good, ?399.-^Kent Motor Co: 9u25 LOST—4ROLL OF CANVAS cover ing somewhere between Algona and Wesley on paving, and Wesley outh 12 miles; reward. — W. M. Zentner, Renwick. 21p25 MPORTBD PEAT MOSS, $2J50 per 'full bale.—Algona (Flour & Feed o. 12u25 X>R iSAilJE-HREGISTERED HE1RE- ford bull yearling. — Carl Paetz, Ugona. 9p24-25 FOR SA'LflS-TEAM BLACK geldings, well matched and sound, smooth mouthed; also back pad mrness with collars.—(Edward W. Sden, 6Vfe miles northWesley. p25 FOR SALE—TWO STACKS WILD hay.—Fred C. Byson, Algona, ihone 9F13. 12p25-26 'ELVET SEED BARLEY !FOR sale or trade for oats. Jens Sorensen, Algona. 12p25 FOR 'SALE—MBD.IUM RED clover seed; priced reasonably.—iRoscoe Jawdsley, iBurt. llp25-28 POTATOES FOR iSAJLE — GOOD quality baking.—(H. G. Benschot er, phone 21F11. 10p25-2' STRAYBD-^POLAND CHINA HOG found. Owner must pay for adv •"Inquire Advance. 12p2 YOUNG HORSES FO(R SALE. Some <big enough to work.—Call 3-J or come to fairgrounds. 15u26 WANTED—A (PLACE IN TOWN to work for (board by high schoo ;irl.—Inquire Advance. 15p25-'26 FOR SALE—<RED CLOVER alfalfa seed and choice seed potatoes.— Lewis McWhorter, Burt. 12p25-26 5,000 insurance; sell for $4,000, 1,000 down. Terms.—slosie Thompon, Fenton. 20p24-25 SEED CORN—THIS OS THE YEAR to plant Carlisle's high-yielding corn: ear to row bred; Golden Dent, early Golden King, or Koe- suth Reliance; the corn that out- yielded ttie hy-brids, rack dried 95 to 100 per cent germination. Fif. teen-day approval, $1.35 to $1.50 bu. Graded or in ear.—(Pinecroft Farm, A. A. Carlisle, % mile east of Whittemore. 60p25-28 ILOVER $4.50, '$6.00 and $7.00. Alfalfa $3.20, $5.00, $7.00; all per bushel. Postal card us today for circular and samples. Hall 'Roberts' Son, Postville. Ia. '25(2125-27 FOR SALE — KODAK IN VERY good condition. Takes neiarly post card eize. This kodak is slghltly used and is guaranteed to take the best poasdble pictures. Call Advance ANNOUNCEMENTS I WILL BE A CANDIDATE 'FOR the nomination for sheriff in the June primaries sulbject to the will of the republican voters of Kossuth county.—W. H. Ricklefs, Titonka. 24-28 I HEREBY ANNOUNCE candidacy on the republican ticket at the June primaries for the nomination :or county treasurer. •— W. S. WindeU, Algona. THE PUBLIC SURELY KNOWS radios and radio prices. What a reception those new Brunswicks at Gambles have had—$20.00 to $25.00 for your old radio on these new Brunawicks in Century of Progress style with Neon tuning—airplane dial—noise eliminator. 41-25 1928 NASH SEDAN, fine condition. Will trade for cattle, hogs, or horses. Kent Motor Co. 12u25 RAlWUJEIGH MEN iMAKE GOOD money. Supply everyday household necessities to Rawleigh routes of 800 family users in Algona. Ambitious men can start earning $25 weekly and up. We furnish everything but the car. Write immediately. Rawleigh Co., !Dept. IA-114- A. Freeport. lid. 41(2)25 and 27 FOR SA'LfE—iFOUR HAMPSHIRE sows: logold seed oats. — Paul Blumer, two miles south Galbraith. 13p25 FOR 8AUE — 6^ROOM MODERN (house; corner lot; good location. Reasonable price.—Call Advance. 14p25 SEPARATOR OIL. 44c GA5U Guaranteed tires, tubes, spark plugs, batteries, Naptha cleaner. Barnsdall Service Station, A. V. Larson. 16U25-26 FOR SAiLE — 7-ROOM MODEHN ihouse, good condition, cistern, ISAILE-JL/IVESTOCK pavilion of hollow block and brick construction. 'Dimensions 60x50x30 Also addition 60x32x12 of same construction. Sealed bids will be received on or before March 20 ^° SSU * h ,- County Agricul- Association, E. !L. Vincent Secretary. g 21U25-26 NOTICE OF SALE OF HEAL ESTATE In the District Court of the State of Iowa in and for Kossuth county in probate. In the matter of the Estate of Adam Heerdt, deceased To Whom It May Concern: Notice is hereby given that, by authority of the above entitled Court, the undersigned Administra- above com- TEA A!ND OOMEE ROUTE—BIG national company needs three more men immediately. Previous experience unnecessary, (but must be physically able and willing to serve 200 steady consumers on protected route and work 8 hours ^, da >; Pay up to $37.60 week, — Albert Mills, Route Mgr., 6401 Monmouth, Cincinnati, o. 9»p26 tor of the Estate ot the named Adam Heerdt will, mencing at two o'clock p. m.,"oni the sixth day of April, 1934, at the front door of the Court House, in the town of Algona in Kossuth county, Iowa, proceed to sell at public auction, the following real property of said Adam Heerdt, de- ce as, ed: The Northeast Quarter (NEV 4 ) of section Twenty-one (21) Township Ninety-seven "-•' North, Range Twenty-nine West of the 5th p. M. The terms and conditions of said auction will be as followe, to-wit- Said sale will be made subject to the mortgage of the Union Central •Life Insurance Company, but free and clear of all other encumbrances^ said sale will be for cash lowa ' tbis (97), (29), WALTER L. HEERDT as Administrator of said 'Estate T, ib °. f v^ dam Heerdt » Deceased. By Hutdmon & Hutchison, His Attorneys. 25.35 size 38 to 46 1 This advertisement J rectecl to the larger, an (the one who ^ size 38 or over)— an who has had in buying a garment} her figure,Cithert In our buying this < we have paid special ji tion to the needs oM larger woman. Youj find a complete i of the "ample" dresses, suits, and < Chrischilles & Hertst| No matter if you're i! or tall, heavy or la you wear an extra! you'll find just want at this store,' applies not only tod but suits and coats, j you'll be pleasantly i prised at the es moderate prices. Large size dresses- | $8.95, $12.85, 111 Large sized suits, Large size Coats— $12.85, $15.00, If you are one of thill] army of extra-sized^ who found it difficult to buy the right gan Chrischilles & Herbst this spring. You'll he £ The Large Sized Store You can't be uncomfortal in CUSTOM-FIT TOPI by PHOENIX • Stocking tops that stretch both ways! Up and d for length. Or round and round for width. Every* dreued leg needs Custom-Fit Top. Also f "Doggy" colon—Spaniel, Setter, CWKe «nd Cn t • i smartest shades for Spring. Another boonii' Phoenix 'long mileage" foot, with TipWos and?" b«cl rccafofced for hard wear. THIS SEASON'S CLEAN UP ON CIRCULATING Beaten NEW LOW PRICES] New merchandise arriving daily and room. Bjustroni Terms ALGON4

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