Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 2, 1931 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 2, 1931
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Page 4
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The Colyurn <fcmtttfl Fo«n«e« In ;»tTBt*tt»-'i*S- SECOND .GLASS., MATTER D«o*mbpr 81, 1908, at the Postofflce. at A1-. Iowa, under the act of March 2| 1879. , TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION .1— TVi Kossuth county poatof flees and bordering poatof flees at Armstrong, fiode, Brltt, Buffalo Center, Corwlth, Cylinder, Blmore, Hutchlns, Llvermore, Ottosen, Rake, .Rlng- •ted, Rodman, Stllson, West Bend, and Woden, year --------- - ----- ------- ---- $2.00 *— i To all other U. S. Postofflces, year— ---- $2.50 ALL subscriptions for papers going to points •within the county and out-of-the-county- points tmed under No. 1 above are considered contln^ onably stand. But It Is ..certain that wealth must stand Its share of the burdens now > tin* posed on th'e poor It'if Is to Escape socialism or Sbvletlsm. Not only the state Income tax" but many other reforms must come If wealth is to remain secure In its. flower^ ' ... And this brings ue to the point of this com 1 -' ment. Having diagnosed the disease, Is the Journal prepared to get down to cases and point out specific remedies How about the state Income tax, for example? Last winter the Journal leaned towards the side of the other Iowa dallies who opposed this reform, plainly for selfish reasons. Will the Journal now recant and come with us of the reform forces who are willing to pay higher taxes In order that right may be done? Is the Journal big enough to do this—or is It like so many other critics who would reform the other fellow but resist the slightest encroachment on their own privileges? •Ing subscriptions to be discontinued , , only on •etlce from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. Subscriptions going to non-county 'points •ot named under No. ' 1 above will be .discontinued without notice one month after expiration «t time paid for, If not renewe'd, but time .for payment will be extended If requested in wrlt- tot •• To* D-4 Swrtmu HEARING FBOM THE OTHER SIDE IN' A BANK CLOSING CASE [Hurt Monitor.] < ,Guy M. nntts, of the Exchange Slate bank, Wesley, recently piirchast-d Hie remaining msscts of the defunct First National bank of Wesley for $885. It, was given out, last week that the First National would pay out, 90 per cent on deposits. This makes It practically certain that If there had been no expense of receivership the bank would have proved It»elf 100 per cent sound. Criticism of the national banking authorities for forcing- liquidation seems Justified.—News item In Algona Advance. The above expression Is a natural one, and represents what a majority of people -would be apt to heileve from a casual observation of the situation. A close inspection of the (acts In this case, liowever, shows that resentment toward the Watlonal banking- department is not justified. The national banking department did not force liquidation of the Wesley bank.: The people of Wesley were directly responsible. When the bank closed, In October, 1928, the following notice was posted on the door of the bank to explain the action: "BE IT RESOI/VEI) that on account of unexpected and unusual withdrawals of deposits, due, as we believe, ..to. the circulation of disparaging rumors, we, the undersigned directors arc of the belief that we are best nerving the Interests of our loyal depositors to suspend and place (lie assets In the hands of the Comptroller of the Currency for liquidation, and do Jicreby agree that the First National Bank of Wesley, Iowa, shall not open for business October 13, 1928.' The disparaging minors mentioned grew mostly out of the (allure of negotiations (or the consolidation o( the two Wesley banks. This Is ancient history and need not be gone Into here. Deposits In the First National hank shrank over $110,000. In eight or nine months, which Indicates how easily people are stampeded and how eager they are to absorb every rumor. The Ii<ni Ida! Ion of the bank In two and a half years In the (ace of a constantly declining price trend to pay out !)(> per cent to depositors Is all the evidence necessary to prove how unfounded, and baseless the (cars were •which resulted In the clojiug of the bank. It should be a due object lesson to other communities.—Burt iiiuiiHles. Topics of the Times chargeo. THE OTHER WEEK George H, Free caught the Colyum on what looked like a misspelled W ord—"succomb' for "succumb." As we remarked at the time we could not be convinced of error till Webater had been consulted. Web- sted ruled against ue, but the mystery, femalned —how had we grown accustomed to "succomb"? AVell, the mystery haa been solved! BtTJwsIng late Monday evening through ta. Revue de Paris for 15 Juin 1931 we came upon this sentence : Vn jour quo Gambetta se promehait dans 1ft jardln de s& villa, un petit revolver . . . se de- et la balle traverea la paume de la It-has been fashionable abroad during the last few years to paint Uncle Sam as a Shylock in>slating on hie pound of flesh, but right now Franco Is stealing the role. The French are certainly a difficult lot to get along with. Settlement of the debt France owes the U. S. has long been hanging fire. Some newspaper In southeastern Iowa had the nerve the other day to include McFarlane in a Hat of proposed candidates to beats Brppkhar.t. That shows to what lengths these "old guard" editors are prepared to •go.! 'MCFarlane forsooth! Iowa will be hard up Indeed for candidates for office if it'ever turns • to' McFa'rlane again. for anything from constable up. John B. Hammond, Des Molnes dry crusader, does the prohibition cause :more harm than good. His latest fool etunt is an attempt to bar near beer. Crusades like these heap ridicule on enforcement of the liquor laws. What If near beer IS used for spiking? Deprived of It, the spikers would merely spike something else and nothing would have been gained. The sympathy of all nor.thweet Iowa goes out to Spencer. ' Yet the fire which laid a large part of the city low may'prove to have been a blessing in disguise. .It provides an opportunity for rebuilding on modern lines * which Spencer might otherwise have. !hnd to forego for many years. Spencer lies in a promising location for a future city of 10,000 to 15,000 inhabitants and now is the time for; "city ^planners there to get buey. . ...••'• It becomes more and more apparent that the big bus and'truck lines'\yhich crowd, the-.highways must be regulated' and made to pay their share of the upkeep of the roads. Trucks are now running In trains of two or three bodies pulled by a lead car with >a motor. .What.,damage such trucks, he'avily Wded, can do to the paving may be imagined! . • • Another experiment in communism is-going by the board. The Amana society is preparing for a change to private.'ownership. Commun- I ism will not work over ariy long period of time. Human nature was not .built that way. What a man earns he wants, and no amount of com| munlstlc theory will make .him content to see others share the.results of his toil. Delia fc.rllnir In - Delia, Darling, and Dr, A.• Ai vat*, Wei* to attendance, from main et 1'avattt bras. Tandls que Gambetta gardalt le lit a la eutte de cette blesflure, une appendlctte , . . produlsit .une suppuration, sulvle d'une perltonlte, qul le fit succomber." In other words, one day when Gambetta was walking In his garden a little revolver went off and the ball pierced the palm of his hand and j the forearm, and while he kept to bed following the wound he was stricken with appendicitis, followed by peritonitis, which caused him to succumb. ' • •'/ - .; So, George, the Colyum didn't misspell that word after'all; but merely forgot temporarily what language It was. using.. .And thus begln- neth.all over'again the'search,..fof a real-example of bad' orthography in. this Templet of-Mirth and Wisdom. And Editor Deemer Lee, of the Dally News, Is Still • Bachelor! [Estherville Dally News.] Statistics taken in Eetherville township during the last census show that there are 600 more females in that area than there are males. With these figures in view it Is plain that a girl in Estherville Is lucky if she has a date once every 60 nlghte. One consolation, It is -pointed out, a girl sitting home on a moonlight night can be sure that 699 other girls are camped by the fireside In town to keep her company. It has been suggested that the excess females might get together and form a 600 club or perhaps the system should be organized to give everyone "a break." WAIL OF A WANDERER Opinions of the Editors DIAGNOSIS OF OUH ECONOMIC ILLS, AND THE REMEDIES In a thoughtful editorial Saturday morning *he Sioux City Journal attempted a diagnosis of -the country's economic troubles. Economically •things are not right in this country, and have aiot been for years, the Journal premised. President Glenn Frank, of the state university of "Wisconsin, is quoted as having said: This depression is unique in that it has been -caused not by our failure to master want but T»y our failure in managing plenty. We have -plenty of money. We'have plenty of food. We liave plenty of coal., And yet we have emerged •from a winter in which men went hungry, ragged, shoeless and shivering. We are a nation •of Midases. We turn to gold everything we •touch, and then starve In the presence of its Blitter. We know how to make things. We do not know how to manage a civilization—yet. This is a rich country, the Journal goes on to -say, the richest the world has ever known. It -produces a sufficient amount of everything to provide everybody with the necessities and comforts of life. Yet there are millions who live m hand-to-mouth existence, try as they will to -overcome the conditions they find. There are 3ionest men, capable, willing,. industrious, and 3oyal, who struggle from maturity to the grave <to make a Uving. The Journal continues: We have poverty in this country which is so rich. We have wretchedness and despair and desolation. There are discouragement and disappointment and distress to be found by anyone not blinded .to them. There are families -that are worthy but do not get their share of "the good things this country affords. There must be a reason for it, and that is where the ^diagnosis begins. The concentration of money power In the hands of a small percentage of the population >l»as not contributed to the well being of the •American people. It may have produced a miraculous industrial development, but one may inquire, to what purpose? The answer must be, •In the creation of a larger number of multimillionaires. Now comes the important paragraph of the Journal's editorial, the diagnosis: Our ailment. The Journal believes, is this: We t«.ve two widely separated classes of society. One, which controls capital in the higher brackets, takes too much from both the consumer and :the worker. The other suffers from this Injustice, which has no defense under moral law. "3*e American people must have relief from this condition. Capital has got to put things right «n its own account or it will be made to do it. ,JUt to the details of prescription, treatment and Tcure The Journal fully realizes that is an undertaking that will need time and patience and On-ains. It is a task the performance of which •Will demand the best in Intellect and patriotism the country affords. This is a somewhat remarkable editorial, com- .Ing from an important daily newspaper. It is the more striking In this section of the country ^because another Iowa daily has been publishing m series of,able editorials pointing out the ne- •weasity of relying on great private accumula- tlons of wealth for the ecomonlc progress which makes for higher standards of civilization and the consequent betterment of conditions for the .masses. The Advance agrees with both the Journal •ad Mr. Ingham, author of the editorial eeries *» question. In fact it is necessary to add the Journal's diagnosis to Mr. Ingham's series to Xtad a basis on which to work out a remedy. .3Jr. Ingbam dwells too much on the side of wealth and fails to take the present needs of the unasses into account sufficiently. The Journal ^points out the sore spot in the world economics today, and this sore will never heal till it is with the Journal's diagnosis as a basis. Wealth must be protected as far as is neces- to assure the world of its benefits. Men of ability, genius, vision must be permitted to accumulate great fortunes, that they may have •4he means to cheapen economic goods for the •masses and perfect schemes of distribution, however selfish their alms, this must be the re- •«nlt, for they cannot otherwise achieve their private goals. But this reasoning is far from admitting that present economic division of the world's Is satisfactory. It is npt, and the present (••equitable distribution must be remedied or •lirivate wealth will soon face #aajJter. Wealth •motet submit to ney and drastic motion it It to «o survive. Tni* U can do without" injury, for « fe »ot now pjropoee4 to co»f tecate veajjtb or Wliat Depressions 'Mean to Borrowers, Pocahontas Demoerat-^In times of depression, the purchasing ; pb\ver of jthe. dollar is increased by the larger amount'of poods it can buy. The greatest crime is worked jagainst the producers of goods, farmer's, manufacturers and the like, who are the frequent'bonjojvers of money. They borrow, thinking that s'd much goods can be marketed and the mone^-^epald to the bank that loans it. Deflation comes and they find that they must sell a third or a half more goods to pay the loan. .' . Anyhow He Didn'tiChoQse to Biun. , Swea City Herald—Perhaps the same perspicacity which has made: lililm; beloved as a car- [Mailed at Warfield, N. J.].:.. Siric'e' I' started"but I've ''rambled, '•"' Quite some distance, I have ambled Through Ontario, where.one may pull the cork; Seen Niagara gigantic, . Paddled in- the bVoad Atlantic, Viewed' the splendors and , the squalor of New York. , In my fancy I've heard rattle Revolutionary battle As I stood upon the fields where heroes died, Yet while I have gazed in wonder I have muttered "Go to thunder!" • Arid my manly breast has' swelled with honest pride. Good old Iowa! I wouldn't Trade-you for the-East, I couldn't Get along without your black productive loam; Just to show you how I miss it . I shall kneel right down and kiss it Thelle, both ot Emmetsbur*. were married tuesday at the Episcopal church, Port Dodge, the ceremony being performed In the' presence of the ddctor's children, Richard and dotty, his sister and her husband, of Spencer, and Mrs. C. O. Simpson, Algona. Mrs. Thette Is well known to Algoniahs, for she had made her home with Mrs. Simpson since she was a girl. She attended the .local schools, and waa later" graduated from the school /of, nursing at Mercy .hospital, Des Molnes. She served as Ked Cross nurae In the World war In France, and held the position of county school nurse here many years. For .the last few years she has been county school nurse in Palo Alto county • and has made Emmetsburg her headquarters. Doctor Thelle, who la a dentist, has practiced his profession at Bmniets- burg for years. He is known as a successful practitioner, and his bride Is highly esteemed by wide circles: of admiring friends at both .Algona -.-.and •Emmetaburg. <• •• • Chicken Served at Clqbhonse— ,.^ .The committee.Jh T chargeJ.6f.,'..the evening- party at the Country club clubhouse Tuesday night consisted of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. LaBarre, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hancher, Dr. and Mrs. L) C Nug-ent, James McDonald, Marie Wehler, Dr H. M. Olson, and Mabel Olson. A chicken dinner was served at seven, after which there waa bridge and dancing. The high bridge scores were won by Mrs. H. W. Pletch and M. P. Weaver, and Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hauberg won the family prize. The next afternoon party is scheduled for July 7, with the following women 'as hostesses: Mesdames L,. G. Baker, R. P. Norton, J. W. IJttle, E. J. Murtagh, W. T. Peters and H O. Buell, the last two of Burt. . ., The next evening party will itake .place., July .-14,- wlt»- ; .Mrf andv.Mrs D. H. Goeders as chairmen. Assist Ing hosts and hostesses .will be Mr, and Mrs. ';D. and . Mrs. v .E;.:R.-. M.o"r.ri$pn r .:.Mr.. and .Mrs, D. A 'Barnard,' victor ^arsons, Hazel Potter, L. C. Hanson, and' Florence Nelson. Pioneer's Birthday Observed — The children and grandchildren of A. J. Brown gathered at the parental home Sunday to help him celebrate his 60th birthday. In attendance were Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brown, Ateonlan to be Wlltiaih it. Norman, Ardmore, Okia.', son ot Mr. and Mrs. p. M. Norman, Algona, will be mart-led to Evelyn,' daughter of Mr. ahd Mra. Menottl Trogan, Saginaw, Mich., early In July, according to announcement In recent Issue ot the Saginaw Sunday New*. In the same Issue was a report of a show er honoring Miss Trogan. The cou pie met while Mr. Norman worked for Swift & Company at SagifiaW. Mr. Norman Is now head clerk for Swift & Company at ArdmOre, Visitor Wins Bridge price- Mrs. G. B. Turner entertained at bridge last Thursday night at two tables, Mrs. F. H, FredericUson, Great Falls, Mont, and Mrs. Lewis Reding won the high scores, Mrs. Ralph Loss the consolation. After the game refreshments were served. Other guests were Mrs. B. A. Thorpe, Mrs. Geo, L. Free, Emily Rist', Jane -Vincent, Mrs. Don Allen, Davenport, and Mrs. R. E. Whitney, Fond "du -Lac,-*Wis. ^' Other Society. .' Th« , P.' E. O.!s. held their, last meeting till fall .yesterday. This was a picnic at the Mrs. E. J. Murtagh home. After a short business meeting the president, Mrs. T. P. Harrington, reported the recent con- ventlon at Grlnnell. The Presbyterian Helping Hand society will meet with Mrs. .Fred- Parks next week Thursday afternoon; assisting hostesses, Mrs. Harold Johnston, Mrs. Cleve Barton. NELLIE 0, TAYLOR IS BURIED SUNDAY ,-j Old: friends were< saddened Friday when news arrived from Cherokee that-NoUie 1 O!"'Taylo'i" liaa"'d'lc'd'that morning at the state hospital. The body,was brought..home and (lay at the' ; Lolrd &-McCullbuglj cho,- p«l.- till Sunday" a'fterWobn?' ' when" funeral services were conducted at the Congregational church by the Rev. F. J. Clark, pastor. ' The Eastern Stars had charge of the burial rites at Rivervlew cemetery, where the body wris burled beside the graves of Miss Taylor's parents. For some years Miss Taylor had been in failing health. A few years my vacation and reached — GEORGE H. FREE. toonist will cause "Ding" i to. refuse to enter the race for United States senator from Iowa. Here, Too, Friends;. Have a Heart! Waverly Indepenjlent4-Of course, there is a big lot of good woidc; and' first-class fun In making a courageous,'] t!futh|ful and helpful country newspaper every wjaek.;,; But courage for such work is inclined to ebb! -low when the mercury plays between 95 and 1QJO; in the best shade in town. And so, dear friends, don't complain about our shortcomings during this last week in June, 1931. •'.''." . Civilization Ousts Wild Game. Humboldt Republican—Somewhere In Iowa, we have forgotten the county, it is stated that all the fence corners and brush patches have been cleaned up. That means that there will be no quail, pheasants, rabbits, or any sort of game in that county. : City Bankers Not So Wise, After All. Knoxville Journal—The crop of second mortgages on Chicago's flood 'ot apartment houses, hotels, and real estate sub-divisions has begun to ripen with the result that 30 bank failures in the metropolitan area have been recorded in the past ten days and the end is not yet, : in all human probabilities. Just as Iowa banks have been made to suffer from the disastrous effects of the land boom and the period of riotous spending, so the big city banks will suffer from the financial and hell-raising sprees of the city folk. When I've ended home. HERE'S A PRETTY howdy do, or kettle of fish, or something. Cigarette company is warning: the girls that if they don't smoke Lucky Strikes their Adam's apples are liable to go ker- flooey at any minute, and a day or so ago a ship's doctor at New Orleans who discovered a girl'disguised as a boy in the ship's crew said he knew she was a girl the moment he eaw her because she had no Adam's apple. Take your slate and pencil and figure that, If you can.— Macon, Ga., Telegraph & News. . But what puzzles us is why the American Tobacco company thought this paragraph so important that it (the company) caused it to be reprinted in the middle of an 8%xll sheet and sent out without explanation to every newspaper, in the country. The postage alone must have run into some hundreds of dollars. NOT ALL READERS, of course, are so loyal as Frank (War.and Peace) Miles.who gets up ' ' ! so he' can The Wise Chicago Bankers and Their Trouble* Jt'w which it ca» not reoj- [Emmetsburg Democrat.] The Algona Advance is rightfully putting the Chicago financiers on the defense.In their present embarrassing difficulties. A few years ago when Iowa bankers were denied reasonable accommodatoins by the federal reserve, institution of that city, they were tantalized with making excessive loans to the owners of lands and were reminded that they were not entitled to any additional accommodations. This was the first serious black eye given to Iowa real estate holdings. They commenced to go down rapidly in value, and, in a few weeks, the resulting depression became widespread and disastrous. At the same time, Chicago boomers were putting up immense apartment and business buildings and were paying skilled laborers belonging to the unions all the way from $12 to $17 per day for their services. Most of them were working- on an eight-hour schedule. The Chicago loaners who started the depression in Iowa were placing excessive amounts on their home structures in course of erection. " This condition continued for Uyo or three years. However, the chickens finally came home to roost and now the Chicago financiers are pleading piteously for home confidence in their integrity and in their exaggerated resources. Chicago is not the only city in which values will continue to slump. Every large place from Lake Michigan to the Gulf and from the Mississippi to-the Atlantic is likely to suffer heavy bank losses because stock values that were greatly inflated under the Hoover administration do not begin to have the recuperating stability of Iowa farm lands. The stupendous losses in the Wall Street slump, which affected assets In practically every financial institution east of the Father of Waters, were the greatest in American history. They are largely responsible for our present depression, because, as a people, we have for many years been consuming probably 85 to 90 per cent of what we produce. While the slump in the foreign demand for the outputs of our farms and our factories has been costly, the crippling of our home market is the most serious blow that we have ever sustained. We are not glorying in Chicago's financial mieery but it is well to keep the record straight. The facts properly presented under present conditions may teach boomerg and investors a lea- 6 a. m. to read 'this link of find out ,what he'lias' to disagree with for the day. That; gives :him an apR'etite';- and breakfae't usually restores his good- humor. — H. S. M. (Harlan Miller) in Over the Coffee. . . You flatter yourself/ Harlan; we rarely read your bologna, and wouldn't have seen the aboye had not a friend called it to our attention with the remark, "Happily, Harlan doesn't, realize that people laugh at him, not with him." — Frank Miles in Iowa Legionaire. Let not this shaft of sarcasm wound the tender feelings of Mr. Miller. In time, like us elder colyumlets, he will learn to spot an avid, if secretive, reader every time someone assures him that his stuff is never read; and .especially whenever the "someone" In question pulls that ancient one about "a friend" having "called attention," and made "the remark," etc. METHUSELAH [Medical Sentinel.] Methuselfth ate what he found on his plate . , And never, as people do now, Did he note the amount of calorie count — He ate because it was-chow.- . • -. . ..,', He wasn't disturbed as at dinner he. sat Destroying a roast of a pie, • , To think' it was lacking in lime or in fat • •. Or a couple of vitamins shy. He cheerfully chewed every species of food, Untroubled by worries or fears, Lest his health might be hurt by come fancy dessert, . . And he lived over nine hundred years, — Glimpsed by HORK! HORK! Jawn! Jawn! What Shall We Do WHh This Doubte-Thatterl [Toledo Chronicle.] The Toledo Chronicle believes that in comparison with surrounding towns and cities, large and small, that Toledo is In the best financial condition It has been for years. Charles Gerald, and Delores; Mr. and Mrs. John Brown, Phyllis and DoROjthy, -Mr. ,and Mrs.-,.-, Ralph Brown, Everett, Vaughan, and Don; Mr. and Mrs. Loren Brown and Jacqueline; Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Keith, Burt, daughter Jane; Agnes and Margaret Brown and the Walter Barrs. Mr. -and' Mrs. Don Stiles, Grand Island, Neb., and a daughter were prevented from attending by a. call home lost Thursday, following three weeks with the Browns and at the Rev. Mr. Stiles' home at Garden City, Minn. Mr. Brown is a representative of one of the pioneer families of Kossuth, his father- having been among the'ear- liest settlers. A. J. was in 'fact born in a log- cabin on the farm a little east and south of the Ambrose A. Call state park where he still resides. Tarda Kelson Is Married— . Algona friends of Yarda Nelson, New York City, have been Interested to hear of her marriage Saturday to Dr. Lyle Ellis, also of New York City. . . , ... . ,. The bride,-who Is a daughter .of Mr. and Mrs. Eric Nelson'and a eis- ter of M.rs.-, Frank Kohlhaas, ' was graduated from the . local high school, after which she took a nurses' training course at Wesley Memorial • hospital, Chicago. After graduation from the nursing school she did private nursing, and for the laet seven years has been employed at government veterans' hospitals, the last three years at North Port, Long Island. The couple are already at home In the city, where Doctor Ellis is practicing his profession. I, high bridge scores were won Helen Dfijigley and Mrs. W. ' WARD BARNES springs this one in his celebrated Inhuman Interest column— "Our friends from west pf t«wn state that among the serious property damages caused by Friday night's storm, we should not fail to report the loss of Jim Young's night shirt. Mr, Young arose from his bed when .the storm broke, and rushed out of doors to see what was responsible for the racket which rudely disturbed his slumbers. In a jiffy, Mr. Young's night shirt was torn from his .body and/carried away and has not been recovered." . The gentleman in question should relate his experience in a communication to'the Chi Trib's Embarrassing Moments editor and receive a dollar for his pains. The .young lady at Algona the other week whose skirts, as she crossed the alley between Christensen's and Doc Sawyer's, were blown over her head,, revealing a charming form sans panties, is also a candidate for a dollar. Well, Mr. Beese, This Ought to Make Have or Sofflethlrif. [Knoxvllle Express..]! son in the future, The Algona Advance has a department "Ravings, by Reese," which looks like local talent. It •is marked: "Copyright, 1931." What the Express is at a toss to understand ie (1) why it should be copyrighted; or (2) wh'y one should take the risk of putting up the copyright line if It isn't. UXTRY! XJXTRY! Accor^inf to the U. S. weather oureew, fears of hsreabovts tonight are protoaWy, i»o.t Algonians at Titonka Party— Mr. and Mrs. H. A. French, Tl- tonka, entertained 24 women at her home Monday night. At 7 a two course dinner was served at six tables, a pink color scheme being in decorations and menu. The by r .P. ,)prenchj.. and'; Mrs. T, Q. Sherman won the consolation. Other Algo- nians who attended were; Mesdames R. H. Spencer,; E\4gene Kenefick, A. It- -Cliff;•' George" Elbert,' N. C. Rice, H. L. and Raymond McCorkle, L.. C. Nugent, W. B. Quarton, F. D. Mathes, H. M. Hauberg. R.'P. Norton, C. T. Chubb, S. B. French, D. Paxson, and Marie Wehler. Mrs. Hauberk's sister, Gladys Mahana, of Davenport, was also a guest. Delia Darling Given Shower— Mrs. C. O. Simpson and Mrs. B. A. Thorpe entertained in honor of Delia Darling, of Emmetsburg, at the Simpson home Friday, -when the approaching marriage of the honoree to X>r, A. A. Theile, Emmetsburg dentist, was announced. The marriage took place Tuesday at Port Dodge. The party was a breakfast served at 9 o'clock to 32 pueat's. A belfry of crepe paper which was the decoration on individual pink cakes held a scroll of p^per which gave 'news of the betrothal. The after-breakfast hours were spent informally. Mrs. J. F. Oyermyer read a poem about the honoree to the guests, lAlgQnian's pride Honored- Mrs. Daniel Kelly, Emmetsburg, was hostess at a one o'clock,,luncheon last week Wednesday at the Kermore hotel, Emmetsburg, in honor of her daughter Cecelia, who was married this morning at Emmetsburg to William Wade Sullivan. Announcement of the marriage was made In an "extra," of the "Honeymoon Herald," « miniature newspaper ''published" by Mr. and. Mrs. Kelly with a front page announcement of the important event,. After the luncheon cards wre played at the Kelly home. There were. 18 f ueats. ago at Des Molnes she had a major operation for tumor, and she was never. well; after, that. A .year. ago her mind began to fall, and she %vas committed to the state hospital; where she remained till death. • Miss .Taylor was born, here 59 years ago come the fourth of • August, and Algona was her only home. Her father was the late F. M. Taylor, who died IB or 20 years ago. Ho was a widower for some years before his death. • Mr. Taylor, who was a lawyer, served many years as justice of the peace. He was instrumental in the organization of the Algona Building & Loan association, and for years served as its secretary. Miss Taylor attended the Algona schools and was graduated from the high school. Then she was for some years employed in her father's office. She was an excellent accountant and her fine penmanship was the admiration of everyone who saw It. Later Miss Taylor served as deputy district court clerk 'under Clerks w. C. Dewel and Q. J. Step- hfenson. ' In this capacity i she gave service of a hiffh order. .After leaving the clerk's" off Ice she' did clerical work at odd times for a number of Algona business houses. After herTfather's death Miss Tay. 'lor lived alone In the family home on south Thorington street. Besides this property she owned a 200- acre farm on the Black Cat. For many years Miss Taylor was active in the Eastern StaV lodge and served as secretary. Only two brothers are left: Guy L. Taylor, Sioux City, who with his w ife attended the funeral, and Floyd F. Taylor, Birmingham, Ala. OVERMYER TAKES REINS AS ROTARY PRESIDENT W- C. Dewel retired as f president at Monday's Rotary club': luncheon at the Algona hotel and was succeeded by J. F. • Oyermyer. Other officers for the coming year are; J, W. Sullivan, ylce president; T. I>. Larsonr reflected, secretary; E. J. Gllm'ore, reflected,' treasurer; J. W. Kelly, reelectejfl, director; G. S. Buchanan, director. Mr. Dewel, as immediate- past president, is also a board member, as are the officers. Mr. Dewel distributed 9-lnch Bankers •Special cigars as his farewell offering to the club. President Overmyer's first task was to assign, Rotarlans to help sell Fourth of July fair grounds tickets. Dr. John N. Kenefick, who Is Doctor M. j. Keneflck's new partner, was introduced as a; new member. The club now consists of 55 actives and one honorary member—David A. Haggard. Brie to Honored— Frances Duhlgg, Emmetsburg, «n- t£rtaJae4 yesterday-afternoon at a accessory shower & fcoaor of „-».. m " _ $300- FOB A»Y WORTHY PURPOSE Families living in Algona and yl- cinity can secure any amount up to 1300 on furniture, automobiles or live stock. It is easy to secure a loan through this company and easy to pay back. Just one small payment a month. -Ask about our Payment Extension Plan which. PROTECTS you sick or unemployed. ' £»Ajr8 *4»E TQ School Teacher* iD^iEs r», y^^fi •$$»''** <^*'*« j^vp *,-;>»•*•«•' • ' • •.. f!3f W* Spring ^CfflCKEN rvm^^^J New Meat Department c*U, INDEPENDENCE for a Nation—and for You Just as the American nation fought for In dependence and won it, so do individuals seek it and win it. Our bank has helped scores of people In ' this territory toward financial independ. ;ence. Perhaps we can help you. ".! : Aisavings account may help you. Sound well-informed advice about investments , . ; ;may heipfypu.;. Neighborly visits with the • - r: =--:officer8'.at ; ihe<bank"may-help you. it ij. our mission to be of friendly personal ser.,. v> ^ice to ^yery.clients Folks like to bank ,:.. :;; ^ere^ftaJpura^roiwing number of depositors .. Kossuth County State Bank .Algona, Iowa \\\\\\\V v/////// '/ Fine Foods For Your July 4th •ananas ...... . . . 8 MS. 8k Encor* Qu««n Ollv«s . . . QTJA*27c Campflr* Marihmullowt . 2 UB. BOXES 3k •read and Butt«r Pickle* FOODS 2 MIS 35< UnMda •alrars * "G. VARIETIES 3 KGS. 13< (Dl IUXE ASSORTMENT . BOX, Ud Cracker Jock ..... 3 "as. lOc •utter F«SHCittAM«Y . . . . IB. He COOLING. BEVERAGES! I ASSORTED" ^' gl X,« . j BEVERAGES • DOZ ' ' OTTLES (Pal* Dry er Golden Ginger Ale, lime dickey—Auorltd Sodoi) .Clicquot Club Ginger Ale . 2 BOTTLES 29c ,-| Canada Dry Ginger Ale . 3 BOTTLES 40c Post iron nak«s ... • 2 >"5 2U J Sparkle- Gelatin D«M«rt ... "» * Sunnyftold Peart Tapioca . 2 "" 25c I Oranges Pineapple Lemons Plums HOW TO WIN THRirCHI To start your familjjj *' ' c)»iniirig iibo'itt^M goodness of the, col you're making, exPtnH ^ with the three ' EIGHT O'CLOCKCOWWIM9* m8 k< j > RED CIRCLE cotfH ,. wnn uic «"••» *'--"«,? m»keupthefamowA| Coffee Trio. EightPV" .,, smooth, mW ij| low, Bokar ... subtle, exquisitely »•; BOKAR c<WH .. . Ik, We R« d Circle ...nAf ===5===^^^^^^^= ' full-bodied. EIGHT O'CLOCK *n * • vv *'^ ^ 1 ^^' w «T?v5; >| f]f~""T£ '§. l»sa>.-i:£:*j

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