Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 7, 1932 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 7, 1932
Page 7
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tii o licensed I most to deAthi' Almost have Lv for breath; seems Just a Ee Of "P ut and toke " .™ ut ' what of wage we make, irhert y<> u w< ? uld l° vljl * SSart wed, Wore the fain Jeans, < ere "ma* cook your prunes and , nd would you have of sun. [pup, th» * hlch td kecp your U. up-the frtohd ot man f you and me, again you dig [licence fee. N Ind do you love the rod or I to flah and hunt your beat fern-en you may use of |k or shot you add to license' nlng pot. t would you own a lowly Jit, Iwhtch o'er pavement you I flit, to drive it.after pur- .j date, you're licensed for lumber plate. iye , when you buy a bit of I that other wagons you may / , you're stuck for pennies, ,' three _ we're license buried, you and me. if you would drive dellv'ry ok you're licensed only half lack-but'try- to: shave! or wing hair, five bucks a 11- e coats you there. ' " • t ro deal in sassafras or pills J other nostrums,, for our Ills, lltcense clerk you mult apply, »ee you pay though patients •e're more than IJgensed it to death, In fact we never :h our breath. it's license It's license there, yes 11,se for the very air. • nd while this span of-life is if, there seems in, sight no lit' relief—and so we worry, p and pray that license .ends judgment day. ' •'•••'•.'-.';•" X STRICTLY .In', favor' of onr Senators taking- n wage cut. r that or cutting- their over- And this could apply to our sentatlres In congress, too. ared with results of their ef- those birds art! getting too money. If we could hold- a erlval somewhere and get all em to tread the sawdust trail, ate the politics .' from , their i and Insert some; statesman- Instead, baptize them In the o( generous Impulses and »e their garments of selfish then I might agree to 110,000 year for a senator, and $7,500 congressman. •• o—o II IN FAVOR of every senator and, congressman taking ourae in typewriting and ask- his relatives to paddle their n canoe while he attends to own correspondence. This, course, would work a hard- p on the relatives, but It ma .to me that $10,000 would p at least a half dozen "ins" or sons or daughters. In er to qualify to run this ntry a senator -or congress- n would have to tjjpe 'at least words per minute and ifor.- ear fence fixing.: And he uld be asked to heat hie' of- . B and pay the telephone and lit bill. Of course this, too, : uld be a hardship,: but : the is over these United States i re lots of hardships and, It's ;, y fair that our, lawmakers ; >uld stand up under their .re. . ' •''•."-.: ••"•>'; - - - ''• E SILENCE In congress as to cuts of Its members has been nlng. So complete has been inlet In that respect that you hear a church drop. But the f of waye cutting Is getting popular every day, — on the of the employer, at leant. The "i In lows have long since ac- thelr wage cut—by force of •Ions. And In that respect the *»8 member ana the farmer The former controls his own "he farmer IN 'not so fortu- f A»d I can pick out plenty .'Winers w«« would legislate «» do the politicians now In _ 0 O |R .CONGRESSIONAL, polltt ans are all good fence fixers. farmer patches up his fence to T stock in — the politician I in, tence to let t* 16 votea [fie farmer gets.almoBt four 1 ror the hog he can keep The lawmaker gets . ' per y ear If he can get the « \ . farmer pays wages ihl ,r hte miik c ° w « ( L ,' l ^ e swernment pays » ll > the senator's secretary. e 21 H.« ound to hls c* 10 ^ 6 Place 365 day« a year, The ' prances up and dpwn In hla 5 making speeches, while Volume 31 LAKOTAN8AID IN PLANNING NEWUYEAR Lakota, Jan. 5—John Heetland, Mrs. J. H. Warburton, and George Winter attended the Farm Bureau board meeting at the Algona Legion hall last week Monday. The busl- ness for 1931 was finished and the now board took up business for 19312. Prank Ryerson la the retiring president, and George Godfrey Is the new presiding" officer. A covered dish luncheon was served at the hall to 30. Ledyard and Lincoln townships are planning a Joint meeting March 11 to be held at the Lakota Methodist church. Lnella Becker. Is Married— Luella Recker, daughter of the Henry Keekers, four ntlles eaat of Lakota,' and Guldo Sartor, son of the Dr. Pierre Sartors, of Tltonka, were married last week Wednesday at 12 o'clock at the Catholic church at Buffalo Center by the Rev. Father De Muth. They were attended by his sister, Alice, and her brother, Wilbur. A wedding dinner was served to the immediate relatives at the bride's home following the ceremony. Luella has been the popular teacher at the Center school of Lincoln township for some time, and Mr. Sartor Is a student at Iowa university, and at the close of vacation-took his bride back with him. Leona Recker, sister of the bride has been teaching the Otto Koppen school the remainder of the year and expects to drive. as $100 per Mud school he loud h *» at home than be '?' * B * * b *1 forset » ^"to « tk? h f * aM kalr, aud for ' ' v$ _295f> PAPERS —"^^^ Prittted Last Week tsff.it «lw,l««o. .7 f., I. w • wi w *. ' 8 •** T"f not keep coming after yog order H -_--, Save yonrself future emb-rr_ssii«_i ftf the paper yon caa stof wke_ y«« wait ped. . "-.•.... ; .-...':••' ' , $p$ */ fltifjf iiii __ _^_•''' V*$ ^^^^^^^^^P P-W_Ws«J«B__sW • ; <% » - '-/< ALGONA, IOWA, JANUARY 7, 1932 Gertrude Boekelman Weds— . Russell Winter and Gertrude Boekelman were married at o'clock last week Wednesday, December 30, at the Presbyterian manse, with the Rev. Mr. Frerklng officiating. They were attended by •her brother, Harry, and Pearl Wirt jes. They left the same afternoon for a few days visit with the Michael Winters at Mason City. They returned Monday and will live -on the farm with Russell's parents, the Charles Winters, for the coming year. Russell's twin brother, Raymond and wife, who also live there will move on a farm southwest 01 Swea City March 1. Joe Faulkners Honored — The Methodist S. S. Dorcas class entertained husbands and families at a covered dish supper at the church last week Wednesday with 30 attending. As New Year's day was the 30th wedding anniversary of the Joe Faulkners they were hon ored guests of the occasion. After •supper ,the class held Its regular business meeting, and plans were made to have a quilt exhibit In February. The next meeting wil be held with Mrs. George Mussman January 14. Hear Former Pastor Speak— The Rev. and Mrs. Frank John son, Emory and Loralne Smith Dale and Pearl Estle, Bob and Dor othy Clemens, and Carl Bobo wen to Crystal Lake last week Wednesday evening to attend a district Epworth League rally. Only about 6( were In attendance from Buffalo Center, Lakota, and: Crystal Lake The Rev. Harry Whyte, of Klemme gave the main address of the even ing. The Rev. Mr. Whyte is a for Iner Lakota pastor. Former Resident Broadcasts — Lakotans were Interested In Us tenlng in on a program broadcas by WCCO by the" Woman's club o Excelsior, Minn., last week Monda: at 4 o'clock. A daughter of the C R. Smiths, Mrs. Ward Dawson sang two solos, Carmena, by Wilson and, A Bowl of Roses, by Clark She also sang in two trios. Mrs Loraine Smith, Dorothy Clemens Smiths, and grew to womanhood here. Gospel Team Gives Prog ram— The Y. P. Gospel team of the Lakota Methodist church,- Emory ant Loraine Smith, v Dorothy Clemans and Sylvia Koppen, went to Buffalo Center Sunday evening and gave a program at the regular evening service In the Methodist church Pearl Estle was also leader for the Epvyorth League service at the same church- Storm Cuts Men's Crowd— The Presbyterian men's annua supper was served New Year's eve but because of the- storm not as large a crowd as usual was out, bul they took in $60, The watch party to be held at the church was called pff. _ Lodges Have Watch Party— The Modern Woodmen and Roya Neighbors held a watch party at the Woodman hall Thursday, ; night The evening was spent dancing and playing games. Oil Station U Burglarized Somepne entered the' Standard Oil station New Year's eve and etole a of chains. Bill Kelnltz Is man< ager'of the station. QWiw fcafc , GeraW Ukpna, attending Northwestern university In Chicago, has been spending his vacation at home. «e was Jnvtte4 to preach at l*lfe P»rK Sunday, He left for school Mpnday. His brother May who attends Iowa university, also left Monday. -\ ' The 'P. G. Torlnes entertained the U9w|n£ guests' New Year's day: tfie, gam 'War-burtons and Perry of Swea City; the - AJrec of fitonka; imd the J, the Joe FaulKners Mrg. Georgew Noble, of La' Grabeaw spent la*t we^ ,YMt}ng his parents at LJnje, Spring* They returned Sa> Hard IVorle is Cure for Hard Times - Godfrey NwnterlT (Humboldt Republican.) O«orge Godfrey, of Kossuth, delivered an address to the Humboldt Rotarlans and about 30 farmer guests Tuesday evening/ Mr. Godfrey spoke on the depression, Us cause, and the effects on the American people. He felt that the great need of the hour is faith In the future, and a determination to carry through to a triumphant final. He has great faith In Americans' ability to weather financial storms. He spoke his faith In the American Individual, the American home, and the American spirit and strength. Mr, Godfrey seemed to feel that we have sometimes in the past placed our faith .in faulty political doctrines and that we have been looking for an easy way out of our difficulties. He illustrated the point with a story of the man who awoke one morn- Ing to find an intense pain in his back that prevented his arising and going about his duties. A physician was called who diagnosed the case as a muscular ailment that was painful but that In all probability would shortly pass away If the victim lived carefully and.sanely. But the patient was not content, so he called In another doctor. This man took an x-ray, at least pretended to. Then he produced a picture of a human spine showing that on e of the joints was a half inch out o f line. He said he could cure the patient, but it would be a long and expensive job. The patient, however, decided to seek still higher authority, and went' to a famous clinic. The experts there told him the same thing that the first physician had told him: that If he would live carefully . and sanely for a <. few days or weeks the pain would pass away. Then the patient displayed the x-ray of his spine showing the vertebrae a half Inch out of place. The experts examined it closely an d told him that the only fault they could find with the picture was that it was an x-ray of a woman's spine! FENTONTOWN TEAM DEFEATS WHITTEMORE 'Fenton, Jan. 15—The Fenton -Independent basketball team defeated the Whlttemore town team 41-26. New Year's day on the Fenton floor. Sunday afternoon Fenton lost a doubleheader to Emmetsburg on the local floor, 24-22 for the boys, and 12-10 for the girls. Richard Goetsch Entertains— Richard Goetsch Jr. entertained a group of young people at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Goetsch, at a watch party New Year's eve. Bridge was played at three tables. High score was won by Pauline Osborn, and low by Arthur Prlebe. lowed. Refreshments fol- Has Funeral at Belmond— The Rev. J. T. Snyder family drove to Belmond last Thursday and the Rev. Mr. Snyder conducted funeral services for H. F. Luick Friday. Warren Snyder, who spent the holidays with his grandparents, and Mrs. H. G. Losse, 'joined Mr. his parents at Belmond and accompanied -them home Saturday. Tounjr People Hare Party— Mathilda Kressin entertained a number of young couples at the W. T. Ohm home last week Wednesday evening. Bridge was played' at three tables. High score was won by Mrs. Stone, of Algona, and the low by Everett Dreyer. ments were served. Refresh- Aid to Serve Supper—The South and East divisions of the Methodist Aid will hold a chicken pie supper in the dining room of the church this Saturday beginning at 5:30 till all are served. Prices: adults 3Oc, children 12 20c. and under 19th Wedding Date Observed- Mr, and Mrs. W. R. Wolfe celebrated their 12th wedding, anniversary New Year's eve by entertaining Mr', and Mrs. Frank McFall, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Huldorff, and Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Smith. Mrs. Huldorff won the high score prize. Jacob Welsbrods Have Reunion— The Jacob Weisbrod children held a family reunion at the C. L. Weisbrod home near Rlngeted Sunday. Attending were the Elmer Weisbrod family, Mrs. Mary Kohlstedt, Mr, and Mrs.^John Light, and Mr, and Mrs. Melvln Mansager, Other Fenton News. Mr, and Mrs. Donald Weisbrod, Mrs. W. J. Wetebrod and daughter Florence drove to Mason City Sunday, where Florence took the. bus for Des Moines, where she Is teaching. Mrs, Donald Weisbrod also returned to resume teaching at Nashua. Mr. and Mrs. E. C, Wetebrod drove to Decorah Sunday to take Stanley Munch and Everett Rltla>jd, a collegemate of Stanley's .who visited here last week, and Arthur Prlebe back to continue their studies at Luther college, Mrs, F, H, Eigler and sons Paul and Derwood drove to Omaha Sunday. DeYwood remained to resume his studies at the Crelghton unir verslty, Mrs, Eigler q.nd Paul returned home the same day. Richard Goetsch Jr. and Pauline Oeborn took Mildred Goetsch and Marjorie Bailey to Garner Sunday, and they went to Des Moines to continue their school work at the Capital City Commercial college. The'Evening bridge club was entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Charles 'Newel last week Tuesday evening. High score was won by Mrs. E. C. Weisbrod and consolation by Mrs. W. T. Ohm. Mf. and Mrs. E. D. White returned Sunday after spending the Christmas vacation with Mr. White's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Bowen, at Rockford. Mrs. Walter Widdel and sons Merwin and Duane returned home from Colesburg last Thursday. They spent the Christmas holidays with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Goetsch, Richard Jr., and Agnes Goetsch, and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Goetsch and daughter Mildred, of Seneca, were guests New Year's day at Frank Bailey's. The Marcus Llndseys returned last Thursday after spending a week at the Jesse O'Keefe home at Ledyard. The C. O. Baileys, of Inwood, spent Sunday at Frank Bailey's. The C. O. family expect to move soon to Rock Rapids. .Mrs. Wm. Lakin and Ruth and Vlrltn Espe returned Sunday after an extended visit with relatives at Ellsworth and Esthervllle. Verona Weisbrod went to Armstrong Friday, where she took the bus for Minneapolis to enter the state university. B. D. Weisbrod, of Hartley, came last week. Monday and spent the week at the home of his brother, Elmer Weisbrod. The Afternoon bridge club met Saturday afternoon with Mrs. W. T. Ohm, High score was won by Mrs. H. E. Reimers. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Stephenson attended a party last Thursday evening at the Cecil McGinnis home at Algona. The Rev. Mr. Kabelltz family spent' New Year's day at Henry Miller's. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Wlddell entertained friends at three tables of bridge Saturday night. Mrs. O. J. Stephen'son is visiting her son, Ellis Stephenson, at Newton this week. Maynard Stephenson left Sunday for Ames, where he will resume his study as a civil engineer. Arthur Huth, of Valparaiso, Ind., spent last week at G. R. Krause's. H, S, ALUMNI AT LEDYARD IN BANQUET Ledyard, Jan. 5 — The annual alumni banquet was held last week Monday evening In the gymnasium at the schoolhouse. The tables were decorated In the school colors, purple and gold, with yellow candles. Twenty-four alumni were present. Those from out ot town were Juanlta Underkofler, student at Iowa City; Audrey Underkofler, teacher . at Newton; Hubert Oster- tnann, W hb Is attending Upper Iowa University; Evelyn Anderson, telephone operator at Chicago; Mildred Finn, late of Des Moines, who has been at home since the death of her lather. Mesdames Moulton, Brack Jenks Warner, and Pingel are to be commended on cooking and serving the banquet, consisting o f the following menu: cocktail, mashed potatoes gravy, beef loaf, candled sweet potatoes, perfection salad, rolls ice- cream, wafers, and coffee. Election of officers was held, and the new officers are Irene Zlelskl president; Gladys Locke, vice president; Reuben Green, secretary-treasurer; Violet Pingel, assistant secret tary-treasurer. After the banquet the alumni went to the town hall where an open house dance was held in honor of the graduates. Alumni play H. S. Teams— Friday night the alumni boys and girls played the high school teams l n two close games. The high school girls, lost, 23-20, and the boys won, 21-20. The alumni girls' Mne-up was Violet Pingel and Irene Zlelskl. guards; Helen Hagge, Ame- Ha Berhow, forwards; Esther Logemann and Laura Busch, centers For the high school the line-up was Alice Moulton, Anita Gelhaus, forwards; Aleitha Brack. Freld a Schadendorf, guards; Lydia Logemann, Brma Barslou, centers, nl boys who played Weimer, center; Gerald Warner, , Carpenter, Reuben Green,"' guards; Brack and Hagge substituting during the game. The high school team consisted of Gable, center; Roland Smith, EHnkslek, forwards; Jerry The alum- were Bill Frank Moulton, forwards; Alvin Barnes, and Russel Nelson, guards. New Job for Edw. Christ— Ed Christ, who was cashier of the Farmer's Savings bank previous to Its merger with the State bank and who since then has been working at the State bank, left Sunday for Des Moines, where he has new work as bank examiner. Ledyardeni W«d 59 Dod and Mother Yean— Jenks quietly celebrated their 59th wedding annl- versary January 1. Neither is In the best of health, so there was no celebration. Evangelical Change In Hours— From now on church and Sunday school at the German Evangelical church will be held In the afternoon. The Rev. Mr. Stock, of Fairmont, Is the pastor. Methodist Aid Meets Today— ' The Methodist Aid meets this week Thursday afternoon in the church basement, with Mesdames Johnson, Jenks, and Burroughs as hostesses. Ledyard Girl Reported Wed— Rumors are about that Wlnnifred Swift, of Lodyard, and Ted Arndt, of Guckeen, Minn., were married last month. Other Ledyard News. Frank Nltz and August Kllnkslek left Saturday for Humboldt, g D., to get Mrs. Klinkslek, who had been there six weeks taking treatment for her health. They returned Sunday. Clara Meyers has been' doing the housework. Ruth Swartzell, of Olin, came a week ago Sunday for a week at D. A. Carpenter's. She returned Sunday to Cedar Rapids, where she is a student at Coe college. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Worden and two children, of Elmore, and J. B. Worden, of Algona, visited at Leon Worden's and Ed Campbell's last week Tuesday. Janice Williams, a former teach- r here, came last week Tuesday rith Bill Weimer and spent the rest f the week visiting at the L. W. Velmer home. Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson nd Duane went to Algona Saturday vening to meet the son Kenneth, rho had been visiting his brother Illton at Sioux City. Mrs. Johnson spent Monday with frs. D. B. Mayer, while the Rev. Ir. Johnson attended a retreat at Igona. The Woman's Foreign Missionary oclety meets next week Tuesday with Mrs. Blanche Jena*. Mm 1 B. Mayer has charge of Ota tosMi George Thompson and faaal spent New Tear's day at the MM of Mrs. Thompson's father. W. • Mason, of Lu Verne. ; Lydla Mansmlth, Hurt, «pe»t •• holiday vacation with her StakM Mrs. Frid Dorsey. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Uak, « Swea City, wer e New Year's CM* at Ross Browning's. Walter Miller had his tosutfe H moved last week Monday. WHEN YOU Step Out What sort of impression do you give? Are your clothes immaculate, and freshly pressed to assure your smartness ? Well keep them always looking brand new and at most economical prices. Our work is guaranteed... our prices are low . . . and we offer you the service of calling for and delivering your clothes. PHONE 330 ELK CLEANERS AND TAILORS Corner Call and Dodge Streets *••• NICK'S Shoe Repair Shop SPECIAL Men's shoes, QCa* half solea ___ _______ DOC Women's shoes half soled _______ Men's rub- OCa% & ber heels Women's spike heels Women's coupon heels Leather or rubber. Children's ages B to 10 shoes half soled •fiAam for ____ _____ _______ OUC NICK'S SHOE SHOP East State St, Phone 795 OCam MWW 9jRg% £96 Look >mfer the hood" when you buy a wateh, fool When you buy an automobile, beauty ajope is not enowgh. YOU wai)^ ^ know *what» wider the hood." It will pay you to look; under the hood before you r*im«» n j—», ...... What's New in the New Chevrolet -Six When yon read uhafi new in the new Chevrolet Six, you, too, will agree it's the Great American Value for 1932: Syncro.-Mesh and Free Wheeling combined for the first time in a low-priced car! Engine and chassis improvements that raise performance to new heights of power, speed and smoothness! The finest Fisher bodies Chevrolet has erer into duced. And the same qualities of reliability and economy that have won the approval of million* of Chevrolet owners. All these you will find in the new Chevrolet,Six at one of die lowest price* in the market! That's why the new Chevrolet Six is called the Great American Value for 1932. Thit well-known feature of high-priced can bringa new handling eaie and car control to the low-price field. Syncro-Meah permit* you to •hift gears with marvelous quickneat, quietneM and eate. Ai a safety factor, it it especially valuable. For it enable* you to •hift rapidly from high back into Mound, any time you want to UM the engine as a brake. New thrilli await you in the Chevrolet Six— new power, pick-up, amoothneM«nd speed. For Chevrolet's valve-in-bead engine now has down-draft carburetion, a new cylinder head, new manifolding, a counter-balanced crankshaftandrubbermounting,featuresthat increase power 20 per cent to 60 horsepower. Chevrolet Free Wheeling is a new and advanced type, eitremely simple in'rouaUua tion. You may take advantage ofitt thtflss by •imply pressing a button on the dash. Until you pull the button out again, you sn "in" Free Wheeling. You coast along «• momentum, when your foot is «ff th* accelerator. And you shift with magical •••*. • features in Chevrolet's sis- cylinder engine ensile it to develop 65 to 70 miles an hour and give it a stop-watch acceleration from 0 to 35. miles in 6,7 seconds. A new chromium-plated radiator, built-in radiator grille, double tie-bar, trumpet-type horn, and bullet-type headlamps form a strikinf front-end ensemble. A new method of mounting front fenders,lsmps, double tie-bar and radiator to the frame—exclusive to Chevrolet—gives a fine feeling of steadiness on rough roads. The new Fuher bodies' are thai smartest ever to appear in th* low-price field. Their fansp*» wood-and-steel construetio. m even stronger and quieter, AH occupants enjoy (raster cases do not keep jinue. But wfeg yo« buy a A» H« Borchardt "'''f.ijffr j Jjv''^!," !'«'.'' -'' •' '' ' ^ ,' , * $&!*btiii_Sj&&vki. <$• llbti*^er£,3s*i,??n<t'i v'jfj.iA Tb« down-drift carburetor I* * big factor in Chevrolet's finer performance. An intake silencer •nd be«t control device are com- buwd with it for f»Mt«r quietness an*l efl^ciipncy at all HttdT,. An interesting convenwnce in tbe JFisber Podjes is $u? new adjust^ able frqnt seat, A towcfe 90 a lever enables you to more tbe sjca^ t$t sny nosjition. *l_4s is 9d elusive to Chevrolet in iu field. 4nd 1j* following Chevrolet feature, that won the approval of million* t/ owner*: P O w«*ftd Four-Wheel Broke. ,, , Hydraulic Shock Abortus* , , , Semi-Elliptic Spring, . , . Fl*H Lenith Frame t . , Insulated Priver's Compartm*** PRICED AS LOW AS * 4W GREAT AMERICAN VALUE FOU 1 t«t - ^ t'.h > .^ rj VOUH DKAI,K« fmOnillaaS olTOS*)-! 4 ' ; J '- v 1 ' AI '_* -til A IfOMHA •- . f - ; "T-"";-'V'^'fc'? t . --. ' wpiW^4|*p%; .'^'t^s^^Sjj Z»lff*il«-» TlfrAM-rs. * 11/^-lL. ; i>'*s *" <iS1 -^'':>.v^\^;f^m - - '^v-i,.^;.' v.Jts. 1 ! __•>_•_>••••' ^ ;.S&S l^M't-f fewos 1 - v i' %:i*

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