Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 1, 1931 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 1, 1931
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Page 9
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'it by •* 3400 PAPERS Printed Last Week Mirpest circulation bj far In Kossnth. CTIIDC O I UlU YOU ohftKft K Thls not. keep coming after yon order tt Save yourself future eml>ftfr*8SmW»t fcy the pnper yon can stop when yon want M •»*•*• pert. . Volume 30 ALGONA, IOWA, SEPTEMBER 3, 1931 Number 51 -"\tESUOaBST to the week- P p fe88 in Iowa that one sure I „ let oodles o£ publicity IB to I fntoBlro. -I'd refer you to accusing the weekly news. E Mr i the state have given to the ne r Iowa Depends Upon the th. Good stuff so far as | D T S Moines dally is -concern- e the dally paper's the autogiro, the ,y newspaperman P™bably bicycle. But, what s a bit e advertising between us ^ , v viflVSI'AI'ER (Marshall-didn't even get a .comp the state fair. Nor ,11,1 n t» Print Pictures of the new airship. ^It was- that the state fair re. for Marshall in tv went down there anil duP oh all the first pre- s they had In the live stock LETTERS RECALL OLD TIMES AND SCENES GOODHOPEIS COMMENDED BY PAST MEMBERS Community is Praised for Maintaining Church. To High Dive for Fair I my o—o I PACK my fiddle under „, arm and hie myself to the fair to take part In the old • c ontest—then you'll know Slll ,pine. True, I can fiddle all of the old tunes, but tha n't indicate I'm an old fiddler. »\V JUST WHAT do you think JH) new shapes in hats the fair •wears these days? Every time , one of those hats my memory ^ back to 35 years a«o when the [hies in the love stories were wearing just that sort of a Former pastors and members of the church sent letters to Good Hope's homecoming a week ago Sunday'that aided materially in making the day a success. The Rev. A.^ H. Bryan, now at Larabee, said the Invitation recalled the days of 180.8-99 when he was on the Algona circuit, with Good Hope as one of his charges. In those days the trips were mad c by team, and the 4000 miles he drove were long; were hot in the summer and cold in the winter. He recalled many names of people then associated with the church who are still members of the community. '" He complimented the people on keeping and maintaining such an excep- o—o HOWS THE TREND In fashion — we're going .jkward —• and I'm predicting kt within' the 'decade the girls El bo wearing pantalettes and J6p skirts, balloon sleeves and fch buttoned shoes. .The men return to the celluloid col- the fulsome and flowing justache, tight fitting pants "Congress" shoes. o—o SPEED AND BUSINESS, Iten years hence, we'll use the jiglro and the auto, but for plea- we'll revert to the old gray „ and the buggy and we'll ride ; and forth- to work on bicycles. tionally good church. The Rev. and Mrs. C. B. Mil the world where we may find Good 1-lopa It Is In the church. It Isn't the things that i-eally happen that make us prostrate, but the fear of something that might happen that lays UK low. Grant that Hope may hold us up as Hope has made your church the power it Is." .lanla F. Orr, of Spencer, sent grctings, and recalled old days when she used to attend the "White i Church on the Hill," and of the ! time she taught a Sunday school I class with pupils ranging In age She gave a by Bishop arasrtpjK SSBS lenders, and the will of the com ' ^ tlleyCnlcago Rears this season, munlty to make the church prosper vlth tne umc g chell, now at Armstrong, at Good Hope preceding the present pastor, the Rev. A. H. Wood, extended a greeting, saying that "memory of congenial and helpful friendships in the church and community is source of genuine satisfaction." Mrs. Ethel Mansmlth, of Woodland, 111., regretted inability to come for the homecoming, and said the invitation made her homesick to see her old friends in Good Hope and Union township. Community Is Praised. Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Grostefon, of Star City, Ind., rejoiced that the B EE KYIwE brings a sensational act to the Kossuth county fair when she dives from a 100-ft. ladder into a tiny tank of water. She makes her daring and graceful plunge from a backward position, and is in a class by herself in high diving. The feat is performed twice from 20 to 70 years. resume of a sermon .-., .Fisher at the Methodist camp at the lakes, which she heard this summer. Julia Bourne, daughter of Mr. and .Mrs. \V. J. Bourne, sent greetings from Des Moines with a telegram. All letters were read In full and were thoroughly enjoyed by the congregation. In questioning, the Rev. Mr. Wood discovered that In the audience were three who had attended the church since it was built, eight former members now living elsewhere, 35 who were born in the neighborhood, 20 who attended Sunday school since they h'ave been old enough to attend, and there were less than 20 who would be counted as visitors. Good Hope church has been an mtstfanding mark in religious circles for years, and a couple of years ago was the subject of an editorial In has had a great part in its success. TOURISTS ROBBED OF $100 BY BANDITS NEAR FAIRMONT Mr. and Mrs. William Hackel, of Chicago, were forced off the road near Fairmont last week Tuesday, the Rlngsted Dispatch reports, and svere robbed of $100. The Hackels noticed a car following them after they left Fairmont, but. paid little attention till'the trailing car drove alongside some ten miles east oC Fairmont, and forced the Hackel car into the ditch. Two bandits got out of the car armed with revolvers, and took purses from both Mr. and Mrs. Hackel. Mr. Hackel had $000 in traveler's checks, which were returned to him when the bandits inspected them. The Hackels scured each of the .four days of the fair ter Schoby family expected to bo present, but were prevented by another engagement so sent greetings and flowers. The Robert G. Moore family, of religious ideas become inculcated in to our standards and after once be ing established it is hard to say when we became conscious of them One of our 'dudes' said, 'A wrote that while she loved her Good Hope church had been main- j a ami Lurm m ivuin- w" U.LJ^..^.,. tained and had grown when so many I'll be the days, just as 35 years j country churches had fallen by the I them were the days. o—o EBE'S A GOOB 0~SE: Some . paid statistician has discover- phut the fanner should diet. It i the farmer doesn't eat enough Can you beat that? I expeet he'll suggest that the farmer |tho rust off the harrow in order ; his iron for the day. |AND THIS SAME BIRD goes i to say that 147 farm homes pd radios and no baths. That's isy to account for. Before the dlo was even thought of folks their Saturday night baths i a wash tub. If that bird in- nuates the farmer is bathless B'S figuring in terms of bath |ibs and not in wash tubs, hy, I know some town folks iho have bath tubs • but who ildom bathe prpbably being •raid of breaking a leg getting i or out of a slippery bath. at statistician ia a poor guess- when he says the farmer, ne- pets his weekly ablutions. o—o EXT THING you know..he'll be . figuring how many farmers j tooth paste and .the brand, how In they wash their feet, what wayside from lack of interest in the community. The fact that Good Hope continues to thrive and prosper is a tribute to the people 1 who make tfp tha township. Mrs. Julia P. Brace, in a letter to the church, .regretted that _she could not be present, and sent greetings to former neighbors " and friends. Mrs. Anna Barr, of. Eden, Idaho, wrote that she had not forgotten the pleasant' and Happy, days in Gooc Hope, regretting that It was Impossible to bring back "Those happy fleeting days." Ina Salisbury Gra menz, of Silvis, 111., sent best wishes, remarking that '"to us who have moved away the memories of days spent at Good Hope are a bright spot of the past, and make us hope for more in the future. I perhaps did not realize so much at the time, but as years pass I realize my early training and messages received at Good Hope have left a deeper impression than words can express. I hope to have the opportunity to bring my kiddies up in as friendly a little church as I was." Invitation Recalls Old Times. Mrs. C. R. Salisbury, at Port Ben- herish memories of the time the license number of the car, but the number had been stolen from another car in the Twin Cities. LEO JENSVOLD WILL PLAY WITH THE CHICAGO BEARS L,eo (Monk) Jensvold, Emmetsbur football star who caused trouble fo ccording to the Kmmetsburg Re- porter. He is to report at field in Chicago next week. One- «C ills teammates will be the "Redr* Grange of football and iceman ftnn«i. 1930 Ford Tudor 1931 Chevrolet Sedan 1929 Ford Four-door 1 Whippet truck, l-cyl. 1 1928 Chevrolet truck with grain box 1—Model T Ford pick-up box 2 track stake platforms, 6x8 and 6x9 feet KOHLHAAS BROS. Phone 200 <» See us at our Booth in Floral Hall at the County Fair. she lived in the Good Hope neighborhood. She is thankful her father and mother saw to It that she attended church and Sunday school regularly. Former Pastor Still Inh-n'stcd. The Rev. M. G. Rambo, pastor from 1018 to 191!0, said he and Mrs. friends." "GoiHl Hope" Is in the Church. Mrs: Bess White Morrow, of Algona, wrote: "When we first went to Good Hope I thought that it was a strange name to give to a church. Now I know that in this time \vhen we are so very much rfe- pressed, if there is any place in Rambo were in concluded with: "May health, and the richest blessings be upon you this day. Bs assured of our continued interest in you, not only as a church and community, but as Individuals whose homes and splendid hospitality we remember with gratification." The B. F. Knoll family, at Santa Ana, Calif., sent greetings and said that the influences .received from Good Hope would always be with them. Beth Annis, at Augusta, Mont., at the'Allen "Dude" Ranch, wrote: "If you were to ask me how or in what way Good Hope has most influenced me, I,- in turn, should ask some one else to say in what way I show the influences of eauly religious training. "What we feel inwardly our lives may not reflect," Miss Annis continued. "Very early in life certain •rch the belong to; how many of i are henpecked and' how many . wife beaters, how they drink |r liquor, if'the swear In English ~i]i, but he'll neglect to tell us hard they are hit by the de- Jsslon. Which' Indicates that Blallciins at times'are the bunk, »r all. .... [AND WHEN ALL. u said ami >, those of the human race feel they 'need to take a i oftcuer than others of the Unutn ra«e can wield a sponge, r brush and soap, and towel as (fecttvely in a wash tub as they i in the finest sort of bathing And that's that. comes out LOANS $300 or less obtained quickly on Furniture, Automobiles and Live Stock. Can be repaid by small^equal monthly payments. Our new payment extension plan protects YOU when sick or out of employment. For Inimedlate'servlce, cull write or phone CHAS. KUCHYNKA 214 State PHONE 889 ALGONA Representing Federal Finance Co., DCS Moines o—o A SCIENTIST with the statement that golf is .1 on the heart, I play some P—have made as high as 81 shots ^Ine holes, not counting .the holes lade | n the turf with my irons. [suggest that Iowa editors who " eolf had better look to their j s - I know it's a heart-break- Mob to run a newspaper and. why Bure the pumping organ, with ^loading? Take my advice, you >cil pushers, if you must ease up lone or the other, give up the ppaper. what would an Jowa iorial convention amount to now s without Its golf? PWON'T BE LONG NOW. till we f 6 to wear- another badge denot- that we are npw licensed to an automobile. We must application and pledge our- to drive carefully, and so Heavens knows something i to be done to check up on the eless bird. .' * I SUPPOSE WE PO Have ""i our family history, our —«e number, house number. i size shirt we wear, and our »yonto colors, secure recom-i "Widatious from 9W preacher, «f are we on speaking teniw "n the sJieriff, do we beat np r Wives, and are we temperate '"temperate, the lodges we I "*» to and is our credit any I" 0 ": supptse we do have to ao, •ouui for aU of these things, it » drivers' license will bring or•* ' Put of dwos and wW make ™ v uig saje,. fw everybody, I'm ** H ailll urllllno- tf-n. at»n anMi.v ton, Mont., wrote that the invitation reminded her especially of Sunday school at Good Hope. The church, Mw. Salisbury continued, "has been a real' home in fellowship with the Good.Hope people, and the.memory of it will always linger as one of the bright spots of my life." •Mrs. Mary D. Moore, of Oak Creek, Colo., sister of the Rev. Mr. Wood, and who visited at Good Hope last summer regretted inability to come. "You are so successful," she wrote, "In everything you do that I realize the delightful time I anv missing." Mr. and Mrs. William Spear, at Campia, Wis., wrote: "Like all good things we can see what a wonderful thing Good Hope is now that we are far away, and the influence will always follow us." The Spears find little use for man-made amusements for they are located in a region of unusual natural beauty. The Claire Moore family, of Montpelier, Idaho, sent regrets that they could not come. Vera Steil, of Algona, sent greetings, and, the Ches- to to m p»t of porridge Q.-.Z.Q ROQUET !b <?oMjNCf PACK Lots of U played tWs past §uw- p 'ns pong, another he-man's a strong heart will be i athietio ., Jain's bwff "anil po$'t of 1 We'll "Taken for a Ride!" The nicest thing about , it is that in addition to X being relieved of w w- * pleasant responsibility, you will have cleaner, prettier clothes when you let; us do your laundry. Phone Our big Kossuth County Fair is close at hand and with all the improvements they have made is surely offering people a week of entertainment, education, and comfort. •It is wonderful-to relax for a day or two ' and mingle with our friends and neighbors. It is one big party that we are all invited to It is our fair and it is our pleasure and our duty to see that it grows and prospers. . You are also invited to Neville's Shoe Store. We are running a Shoe Carnival with prices all cut to pieces. The price.of admission into a pair of these good shoes is so low that you would scarcely feel that you were slipping into them. -Overalls, work shirts, sox, and such things have taken another drop. Everything is getting cheaper. ' This week we are getting m 24 dozen of the swellest pumps, ties, and straps that we • ever put on the shelves. They are beautiful new styles for Fall in black dull\kids, mat kids, light-weight gun metals, and the many new shades of brow^. A vear ago these wonderful slippers woull be mlrked $5.00 to $6.00 a pair. This vear they go on to our shelves at $2.98 to $3 95 This is truly style without extravagance Our Fall shipments of men's oxfords also opened up beautifully. For fit and finish they are much better than last year, also much cheaper. We are selling the regular $5.00 oxfords, such as Freeman's Famous 5 for $3.95. All $400 oxfords go at $2.98, and our regular $2.98 pxfords go down to $2.48. Now is your time to buy shoes, and, oxfords, at Jimmie Neville 880* I?4* ,±1*0*4, Better Free Attractions Than Ever Before With a Mid'Week Change of Program at the 1931 KOSSUTH COUNTY FAIR Algona, Iowa, September 7 toll 'He mawurSiiieiit is endeavoring this year to raiflie We^^ KoBsiithCKniitrFair the most attrartlve tajr«TM Sri^£^^ ENTIRE WEEK ATTRACTION TWF KYI E world's champion woman high diver, will dive from a 100-ft. ladder into a tiny tank ofwat- PV TMShe most thrillfng dive you have iver seen. Miss Kyle spent her childhood along the rock-bound coasts of Maine where she practically lived in the ocean, diving from the summits of rock cliffs into the water's depths. She will perform both afternoon and evening. ness of the program. Every evening. TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY The first of the week BEE KYLE will be on "the program with WILL MOWJIS, the cycling comic, who is iSt hark from his third tour of Europe. He is one of the fun-makers of the entire show Another num- bor wm be the VAN DEVELDE TROUPE, which includes MISS ELLY VAN DE VELDE, who has beea , OTOcSimed the successor of the late Lillian Leitzel, the circus aerial Queen. Then there are PICKARD'S TWINED SEALS which scamper around the stagewith amazing speed and rarely miss a trick They thrill the crowds with a particularly good trick one minute and make them laugh the next. In addition, there are the SIX PASHAS, a group of Arabian strong men, in whirlwind tumbling, balances, and human pyramid building. CHANGE OF PROGRAM ANIMAL CIRCUS will arrive for Thursday and Friday of the fair, and show in addition to and th? SIX PASHAS. This is a show that the kids will love. One of the acts is a high div- , ev and there aretrained dogs and ponies, besides two hoof-slinging Missouri mules that two bols wma^Umpt to ride It is a riot of fun! CHERRY & MALONE will be another new attraction for Thursday and [Friday. They are a speedy pair of daring and comical horizontal bar experts. Two Ball Games Wednesday and Thursday Swla City vs Titonka Junior League and Bancroft vs. Lone Rock. Friday, Lakota vs. Fenton. AUTO RACES FOR TUESDAY w^r'tho roar of the motors and get the thrill of the daring drivers speeding their powerful racers around ^£?W^*rt^™&Io$*. Watch them come through the clouds of dust as they skid around the corners in their race for speed. • THREE DAY HORSE RACES Wednesday, 2:25 trot, 2:17 pace, 5 furlong run; Thursday, 2:13 trot, 2:25^06,.^ furlong run; day, 2:17 trot, 2:13 pace, 6 furlong run. ' BAND CONCERTS THE ALGONA MILITARY BAND, one of the best bands in this part of the state, will five noons and evenings before the grandstand. EVERYTHING TO i PLEASE noon without facing the sun this year. Be t}j,er$

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