Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 24, 1932 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 24, 1932
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METHODISTS, LU VERNE, FORM BROTHERHOOD Lu Verne, Mar. 22—More than 40 men joined when organization of a Methodist 'Brotherhood was completed here at a supper at the Community hall Friday night. Editor H. B. Coleman, presided, and a program Was given between courses. After "supper there was community sinp- angr led by Dick Roys: prayer by the Rev. Mr. Haerintr. visiting evangelist at the Evangelical church; Objectives of a Brotherhood, the "Rev. J. ..L .Share, Humboldt: piano solo, Richard Nlver. At a business meeting Hugh Cohvell was elected president; Maynard Spooner. secretary: I j. a ,. (I Harold Phillips, treasurer. Vice 1 ' presidents were chosen to act as chairman of committees: .T. L. Lich- tables, and Harry l/1ohty won a travel prize. , Betty Holdcroft, of Mornlngslde college, arrived Friday night to spend A spring vacation with her mother, Mrs.. William Baddeiey. Miss Sally Broadie and friend, of Granger, were guests at Ma* Patterson's last week. Miss Broadie Is 'Mrs. Patterson's sister. Next week Helen Kuebler and the Rev. Mr. Baddeley Will conduct spec- ial services at the Methodist church at Llvermbre. The Presbyterian men, who; were to have entertained the Aid this week, postponed the meeting till April 6. The Edward Maeons, Charles City, visited the W. B. Masons part of last week. ' The DeRae Godfreys have moved Into the former Mrs. Mary Godfrey house. Ten Pr/ests Take Part in Bancroft 40-Hr. Devotions ty, church relationship in the community; J. M. Chrlstenson. relationship of council to community: H. B. Coleman, meetings and programs; John Vos.3. membership: S. F. Phillips, finance. Eight Children Are t'onftrmod— Last Sunday at an impressive service at the Zion Lutheran the Rev. L. \\Mttenburg. church. pastor, eight children were made communicant members: Norman Hesse. Francis .Hinz, Louis Oeilenfeldt, Edward' Behnkendorf, Elva Barton. Stella Schipull, Emma Hinz, Esther Goetsch. The new church, with a seating capacity of 450, was filled. The altar was decorated with cut flowers and plants. Holy Week will be observed with special English communion services this week Thursday evening at 7:30: German communion at 10 a. m. Good Friday. Easter Sunday, 10 a. m., special English Monday, I'O worship. worship; and a. m., special Easter German Good Will Clluli Elects— The annual meeting of the Good Will club was held at Mrs. Harry Chrlstenson's last Thursday afternoon, 12 members'and two guests, *Irs. Lee Lichty and Mrs. William Moeding, attending. Officers were elected: 'Mrs. Harry Christenson, president; Mrs. Mike Stripling, vice president;' Mrs. Geo. Wolfe, secretary; Mrs,'Julius Stripling, treasurer. Mrs. Henry Blumer and Mrs. Bert Sankey are gift and flower committee, and Mrs. Arthur Krause reporter. The next meeting will'be held April 21 at Mrs. Henry Blumer's, Mrs. Herman Meyer assisting. Bancroft, Mar. 22—Forty hours devotion closed at St. John's Catholic church Thursday evening with a solemn benediction. The assisting priests were Rev. P. M. Sturm. Led- Rev. George Wessling, Wesley. Rev. Geo. Theobold. St. Joe, Rev. Joseph Wolfe. Armstrong. Rev. Bernard Loeffelholtz, St. Benedict, Rev. Thos. Davern. Algona, and Rev. William White, Whittemore. The missionary was. Rev. Fr. Stet- fer, Geneva. 111. One thousand and thirteen confessions were heard. The Rt. Rev. J. D. Fisch Is pastor here and Rev. Charles Ernst is assistant. 8olio»l KliK'tlon AVas Quiet — Only 45 votes were cast last week Monday at the school election here, and F. J. Welp and Alfred Ditsworth were both reelected. The faculty gave a dinner Monday evening for the members of the school board, the secretary and treasurer, present school board is: Droessler, president; J. H. Edward Menke, F. J. Welp, Alfred Ditsworth, and A. O. Stromseth. The city election will be Monday, March 28. Pat MeKertnej- Sister Dies— Pat McNertney left Saturday afternoon for Boone, where he was called on account of the death of hie sister, Mrs. Mary Mosgrove. Mrs. Mosgrove had been ill for several months. Mr. and Mrs. Pat McNertney have a son born last Wednesday, and he has been named William John. They have a family of four boys and one girl. Attend Otto Jacobson Funeral— Mr. and Mrs. Tom Jacobson, Mr. and Mrs. August Pothoff, the Reinhard Pothoffs and the Gus Pothoffs attended the funeral of Otto Jacobson at Winnebago Saturday. Otto was a brother of Tom Jacobsons and an old neighbor of the Pothoffs. Mr. Jacobson was kicked by a horse and died from the effects. BARNEY CASLER GRANDSON, SEXTOfUJlES OF THE FLU Wesley, Mar. 22—Ivan Cleo, little son of Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Black, of Sexton, was burled here In Evergreen cemetery, at 10 o'clock Sunday morning. Ivan was one year and 27 days old. His death was caused by the effects of Influenza; suffered early in the winter. Funeral services were held at the Merrltt chapel, Algona. IVan left three brothers and two sisters. His mother is the youngest daughter of Barney Casler, Algona. The Ray Blacks and K. J. Foxes, Wesley, attended funeral services. Dickinson Slated tot Important Committee The following excerpt was taken from Washington, D. C., correspondence In a dally paper the name of which has been mislaid i The republican regulars In the Senate did not wait this year for a republican progressive or a democrat to call for the setting up of'a campaign Investigating committee. Senator Dickinson of Iowa, has come forward with much such a resolution as was presented by Senator George W. Morris, of Nebraska, and which brought about the appointment of the Nye committee in 1930. It was a foregone conclusion that a campaign investigation committee would be set up this year. In 1928 the .Steiwer committee was appointed to inquire Into presidential .campaign expenditures, and the committee called before 'it the various republican candidates for the presidential nomination, as well as the democratic candidates. Among those who appeared was President Hoover. This year, if a senate committee is appointed, as It le expected to be the pre-convention compaigns of the democrats will probably contain the ereatest amount of interest,' since there are a dozen or more candl- Here Are More Reflections on Going and Busted Banks By S. H. McNutt. To the Editor—In your issue of March 3 under title "Reflections on Bank Failures," by a "Victim," it seems that consideration of the last sentence in the article is most important. If banking is to remain a private enterprise under the protection of a corporate charter, it will necessarily be accorded the same protection as other corporations receive. To attack banks or bankers because the failure of banks does not result in utter collapse of stockholders Is to attack corporations in general. As to whether corporations ought to exist at all, that is a question by itself. We know that in our own community, where stockholders turned everything they had into cash to J. .1. Clul) Entertains Children- Taking advantage of a school vacation, the J. J. club entertained 20 children at Mrs. Dick Wermersen's Friday afternoon: program: song, America, all: dialog, Betty and Barbara Lou Wolfe, Donna Mae and Doris Dehnert; recitation, Erna Eustace; solo, Carmen Wermersen. Games followed and lunch was nerved by Mesdames . Eustace, Irvin Chapman, Arthur Hot, Lloyd Zentner, Archie Sanford, and Bernard Wolfe. Mrs. John llamus was a guest of the club. John I'othoff, 81, Sick Abed- Mr, and Mrs. Matt Jacobson and wo children, and Mrs. William •Ichwartz, of Zimmermann, Minn., Xo.vul Workers Hub .Hoots— The Loyal Workers 4-H club met at Doris Genrich's last week Monday ^evening and 14 members answered | roll call with favorite books. A dem- j onstration on the Color Wheel- was ' given by Cora Mae Masterson, and 1 one on •crayola transfer by Mrs. Ear] J Neal. A discussion on the year's .'.•work followed, and it was decided to 'give a pie social at the town hall : April 15/to raise fund.s. Velma Bow- J'man joined the club. The next meet- ring win be- on March 25 with Ben! ona N'eal. i. J Sucreil Cuatata Jfext Sunday — ) A sacred cantata, From Gethse- j'mane to Calvary, will be given Eas- 'ter Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Presbyterian church by a chorus of 18 voices. The soloists are Mrs Opal Morrison, soprano; Kate tier, contralto; Frank Thorpe, gona, tenor; and Irvln Chapman bass. Irene Swen.son will lie the accompanist. Methodist Pastor Preaches Tonight — This week Thursday night at ' thi Methodist chiirch the sermon by the pastor will be on 'The Chrjstles: Night, and Friday the: sermon wil be on The Cross, with a pantomim by children and an illuminated cross Next Stniajyt t|ieip pill be ( .specla Easter mu.sic by the choir, baptism and the sacrament. j&liool 1'lu.y Dale (Iliosen — The date, for three plaj's given .the Titonka, Wesley, uncl Lu Verne schools has been changed to Mon day night, March lik'. ., Mouse Trai '•will be given by 'Wrs'lvy;, A Red \ Lamp by Titonka; and An' Hones j.Man by Lu Verne. The brch'e.strt ' will play before and hut ween plays ...liCorirltli KutilncsN Man I'rciiclios— i : Jas. Zweifel, former resident o: Lu Verno, now a merchant at Cor^ With, occupied the pulpit at thi . Presbyterian church Sunday, glvln 'I a talk on The Word of God. Mr. am I Mrs. Zweifel were entertained at W ': B. Mason's. The Rev. ,Mr. Koonct f Will preach next Sumiay. 't./i Salt-s 1'laiinHl— j I'rep-ir i.! .ons HIV b..-iii!i made fur i [free combination .-'tl r - M.trch 2U, par * by the merchants, and anyo'ne ma> I contribute articles for .sale, the onl; t stipulation 'being that they must bi 'honestly r'-pi-esi-nled. Hugh f'ol well will ft-- auctioneer: Otto . \Vilk' sacrifices did not Some banks bor- save' banks, the save the banks. rowed- to continue, some refused to borrow, .but all failed alike. Some stockholders lost their entire prop- are here visiting at the John Pott- I er ty by taking up paper to finance ioff : home. Mr. Potthoff is very ill the banks. This, we now know, was with the flu. He is SI years old. Mrs. Schwartz and Mrw. Jacobson ire daughters of Mr. Potthoff. Sehnwellers Have >"ew Babe— The L. F. Kennedys and A. W Kennedys received word last week that the Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Scho- weilers, of Minneapolis, have a baby cirl born March 12. She has been named Mary Margaret. Mr. Scho- weiler managed Kennedy's store here several years ago. error. It was sacrifice in vain—a bucket of water dumped In a river would have accomplished as much. That some bankers may have been dishonest, or were deluded optimistic lunatics, it is fruitless to discuss now. Honest, honorable, and capable men went down with the rest. What, then, can be done to correct the cause that brought disaster alike to the old, the poor, and those in better circumstances? Fonner Couch Visits Here— Harold Pohlman, who Is attending the Iowa State Teachers college at Cedar Falls, was here several days last week. Mr. Pohlman was coach at the public' school here for two years and has many friends here. Leg-Ion Will Give Dance— Cee Hurst and His Band, of Mankato, will play for the opening dance in ,the 'American Legion pavilion here Wednesday, March 30. Dances will be held every Wednesday evening during the summer. Woman Sick from Stroke— Mrs. Emma Robinson is very ill at her home northeast of here. Mrs. George Wonkhe, R. N., is caring for her. Mrs. Robinson suffered a stroke a few weeks ago and has been bedfast since. Keiuity Shop Opening' Today— Viggo Christenson and his crew are painting in the rooms above Kennedy's and Jessie Stebritz, of Lone Rock, will open the beauty parlor Thursday. i Other Bancroft Sews. . The Henry Eisenbrandts moved Saturday in the house vacated by the Axel Brattlands. The Bratt- lands are living- in the house where Clarence Sandts lived, and Mrs. Theo. Nemmers moved In the Eisenbrandt house. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Coyne and two children returned from .loliet, III., Tuesday evening. They visited their daughters Marie and Marcella and other relatives there. Arnold Schuler, who is attending cortege at Le Mars, Is here visiting his folks during spring vacations. This is his last year of college. The Emit Stoeffel family, of Algona, were here Wednesday visiting friends and attended the services at the Catholic church. George P. Hawcott, of Burt, republican candidate for office of auditor, W;IK in Bancroft Saturday on business. Mr. and Mrs.: Earl Ogren, of Lakota, are visiting at the Ted Johnson home. The women are sisters. Mary Becker, of Lakota, visited at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rejter, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wilhelml, of Clinton, are here visiting his father. Peter Wilhelml. Orland Ditsworth, youngest son of cution In case of failure to do ao. Under present conditions it is optional with bank examiners whether' a bank Is closed or'not, and through this gato a lot of politics and villainy creeps, in. Banks are a public necessity, but they should not Tie subject to the whims or designs of a 'banking department official or clique of individuate. -Yet,' notwithstanding '•' recent bitter and tragic experience, the country is still "sound asleep and snoring" so far as correction of our banking- laws is concerned. What I have said by way of correction applies to state banks only. National banks are-beyond tho power of the state to control. We have seen these banks fail and the fed- erat government take over the liquidation. The state has nothing to There Is a desire to - keep local funds within the state, but the Federal Reserve banks- draw It out. It Is the practice for the strong to devour the weak. It seems to be the Intent to destroy local banks; great banks want all the authority. If branch banking gains its ends, country funds will be deposited in the branches and be sent to the cities' ;- then to city managers the dates for the presidential nomination on that side of the fence. The resolution which resulted in the appointment of the Steiwer com'' tnlttee In 1930 was offered by the democratic leader of the Senate, Robinson, of Arkansas. The Dickinson resolution, which Is before the senate privileges and elections committee for consideration, calls for the appointment of a special committee of five senators to be appointed by the vice president, just as the earlier commltteees were appointed. Dickinson is not a candidate for election this year, having been elected only a couple of years ago, and with long service still ahead of him. He Is eligible for appointment as chairman of the special committee. If the practice of the senate Is followed,- which usually accords a chairmanship to the author of a resolution unless he prefers jiot to serve. • In 1930 Senator Norrls was a 'candidate for reelection, and in 1928 Senator Robinson 'was a candidate for the presidential nomination and was finally nominated for vice president The Dickinson 1 resolution authorizes the expenditure of not tnore than $100,000 to be used by the Investigating committee. Mite;*** Laufehee Otebri. and, will be elected. • Card* were recently announcing the Arrival of Jr., only son of Mr, ahd Mrs; Wai* ter Brown, Nevada. Walter te the eldest son of Mrs. U Judd Brown, Bbone. j Roy Smith hrtd so far recovered from a recent operation for appendicitis as to come home Monday from the Kossuth hospital. Mrs. D. E. Wlldln was released last week Monday. * I ' ' . •• • c ' \ ', , r I .......... 1,, ..ig. gm-ie-i iy. MM> ,'*ilfcJk Seneca. Mrs. J. H. Jensen will entertain the Lutheran Aid March 31. Vernon Jensen accompanied Lyle and Marlon Osborn to Charles City Sunday to spend the day with Nell Osborn, brother of the Osborn boys. Pauline Oeborn accompanied .them to Nashua, where she spent the day with a girl friend with whom she had attended the Teachers' college at Cedar Palls last year. Mrs. Anna Osborn and her son Earl spent Sunday at William Brown's. Mrs. Brown was sick. Mr. and Mrs. George Goetsch and Mildred drove to Algona Sunday, and,the daughter left thence by bus for, Des Molnes . to resume her college work, after a week here. Marjorie" Bailey, Fenton, accompanied her; she also attends the Capitol City Commercial college. Mrs. August Nelson entertained the Mesdames' Linus Jensen, Jens Halvorson, Albert Ullstad, J. H. Jensen, and P. H. Jensen at a quilting bee last week Tuesday. Gladys Burgeson, RIngsted, spent last week-end with her sister, Mrs. Melvin Norland. * The Lutheran congregation surprised the Albin Nelsons Sunday by entertaining them at dinner In the church basement after services. The Nelsons moved here this spring from near Hardy. Mr, Nelson had always lived here before moving away a few years ago. The Rev. S. O. Sande attended a birthday party In honor of the Rev. F. Strand at Wallingford Monday. NOTICE OP SHERIFF'S SALK .STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY. RS. e Case No. 13923. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a Special Execution directed to me from the Clerk of the District Court of KossuMi county, Iowa, nn a judgment rendered In etttd Court on the 12th day of March, 1932, in favor of The Equitable bite Assurance Society of the United •States as plaintiff, and against August Schipull, as defendant, for the sum of Fourteen Thousand Six Hundred Twenty-Four and 67/100 ($14,624.57) Dollars and costs, taxed at Two Hundred Two and 59/100 ($202.59) Dollars and accruing costs, I have levied uporv the following described real property as the property of the said August Schipull, Emille Schipull, and H. S. Van Alstlne to satisfy said execution, to-wlt: The Southeast Quarter (SE%) of Section Thirty-four (34) in Township Ninety-seven (9T) North, Range Twenty-eight (28) West of the Fifth P. M., containing 160 acres, more or less, according to the Government survey thereof; and I will proceed to sell said property, or so much thereof a* may be necessary to satiety said execution with costs and accruing costs at public auction to the highest bidder, for cash, in hand, on' this- I4th day of April, 1932, at the east door of the Court House in Algona, In Kosstith county, Iowa, at the hour- of 10 o'clock a. m., of said day, when and where due attendance will' be- given by the undersigned. of March, Dated this 15tPr day 1932. L. E. HOVET, Sheriff of Koasuth County, low*. By Everett L. Harris, Deputy. Barnes, Chamberlain-,. HanzIIk and Thompson', .Plaintiffs Attorneys. 28-29 ANNOUNCEMENTS I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN- dldacy for County Auditor ol Kossuth county; subject to the will of the republican" voters at the June primary. Your vote and snpp'ort will be appreciated'.—Harley E Bartlett. 32PAtf country will have to go, begging for M V. Strand was SO Saturday loans of its own. money. ' Why not let Iowa, or any state, arrange its own banking laws- in the interests of itself? The results of-the recent. debacle We are told that during the pres- , of bank failures reached near ent depression no bank failure has j enough to the roots of large banks occurred in Canada or Great Brit- to send them to the government for shelter; but the government gets- itfi- money by taxation, and now we •have the spectacle of a sales tax. The inwardness, of this .tax has not been made public, but it will reach the poorest man in its search for money. ain. The Constitution of'the United States provides that congress shall have the power to issue or coin money. Instead of congress doing this, national banks and Federal Reserve banks are delegated under certain restrictions to issue money. The restrictions permit national banks to fail and allows the Federal Reserve banks to issue, Increase, or contract money. The Federal Reserve banks are supposed to make no profits [This is error. — •Editor], but they do. the Alfred Ditsworths, with the flu. is very ill Twws (ilvn Itl'uslcal IS'umljer-i- Mra. R;l AJlon and the- Ven Stones, M /.';rin City, spent Sunday the H. J ; : Pdit/ke h.nne. Dwifrht -ind 'Keith Sjl-orif., ^year-old twin.s, played The. Old Rugged Cross on* violins as a spof;;,!.: number at the Methodift churc/i in rim iiiumins. r fju Verne 'Xews. Phil airi Leonard Henderson, Harold LciHt.v. P.yron Jones, Forrest Raney, BoS Zweifel, Laura Engel, and Mr. ,-mii Mrs. Burdette Agai-d K-, .state basketball tour- Des Molnes Friday and attended nament ;i Saturday. At an entertainment given by pupils of the fifth and sixth grades, instructor. Irene Geishecker, Gordon DImler sang Pale Moon in an Indian jjjay and a boys' sextet gave special numbers. • Tb.9 Progressive Rook ast week Wednesday Sanford's. Arc club met night at were four F. • L. Adams helps keep Wesley people well. He remarked last Thursday that the flu in that neighborhood wan not as bad as it was a m on tli before. Mrs. J.,. M. Simpson, mother of R. I. Simpson, east of -Lone Rock, was recovering from the flu when we called at the R. I. Simpson home ten days ago. Herman Dau, who lives at Al- Konii, recently showed us a, nf blue-flame burner which he has Installed in his kitchen range. He says it operates economically. C.. E. Wandling has moved from the' St. Benedict neighborhood to Wesley. Mr. Wandling, who Is a carpenter by trade, says the outlook for work u» ate Une is National banks are organized for private profit, als.o state banks, so that our entire banking system is corroded by the lust for private profit. Some men can be trusted, some can not, but both kinds get Into the business, and the net result is that with dishonesty, plus greed, plus Incapacity, the waters are troubled and the honest man goes down with the others. To this cause of bank failures must be added a number of others. Some can not be eliminated. One is the fallibility of man; another, tho influences of rotten politics. There are honest politicians, but all politics humanly conducted is rotten. The Federal Reserve banks are creatures of politics. Some of the sponsors try to work in the interest of the nation, but the institutions as they function are political. The founders said the Federal Reserve banks would prevent panics. -They might help do that if they functioned in the interest of the nation, but they actually function in the interest of a group. The group succeeds, but the nation pays losses. .The difference between the Federal Reserve banks and the national and state- banks so far as the individual depositor is concerned is nothing. Deposits of Individuals are eaten up by the Federal Reserve banks, though not directly deposited with such banks. Your note is taken by the local bank and hypothecated or sold direct to the Federal Reserve bank in your district, and it thus becomes a preferred claim ink's assi case of failure of the local bank the depositors pay the Federal Reserve bank first and take what is left through a receiver. The point I wish to emphasize is that the local depositor guarantees his local bank's deposits and also stands between the Federal Reserve bank and loss on discounts or loans. Thus the Federal Reserve bank cannot fail, because the local depositor guarantees his own bank's borrowings from the Federal Reserve bank. The local bank thus makes good to the extent that its stockholders are able or willing to go, and the local depositors make up the balance if any, of the local bank's debts. In other words, our banking laws provide that banking shall be a private business, and that if there are gains such gains shall go to private profit; but In case of loss the loss shall be charged to deposi- jtors. If this system of banking is to continue a charge of about one- tenth of one per cent should 'be made against deposits and become a guarantee fund against legitimate bank failures; also bank examiners should be under bonds to report the truth, if a bank is slipping, and be subject tQ criminal pro**' Girl in Accident. Bancroft, Mar. 22—Irma Gilbertson, local telephone operator, was driving home from Estherville Saturday morning when the car which she was driving struck some ice and upset. Miss Gllbertson was taken to the Fairmont hospital by some passersby, but was able to come home that afternoon. • • Sexton J. H. Jensen drove to Des Molnes on Monday to attend the state republican convention there Tuesday. Several other delegates accompanied lim. ,.'.,. ._, Mrs. Lars Wallen, Viking, Canada, arrived last week Monday to be with her aged father, Tobias Anderson, who has been confined to his bed two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Anton Dahl have moved their household goods from the farm to their new home at Rtngsted. Many Senecans attended a girls' district basketball tournament at Plover week-end before last. The William, Roy, and Charles Osborns .spent 'Saturday - evening with Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Richmond, Armstrong, in honor of the Richmonds' second wedding anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goetsch are parents of a girl, born last week Monday*. Mrs. Goetsch Is at the parental J. B. Hanson's, Fenton. The Goetsches have a boy; Mrs. Henry Dresch, Coleman, S. D., arrived Saturday for a ' week with her sister, Mrs. James Brpphy, and mother, Mrs: L. Neuman,. who fs- bedfast with, the flu. Mrs. Newman has been sick several weeks. The FerrH Johnsons, Gtlmore Cftyv i spent the week-end with the C. B. Taylors. Mrs-. William Kutsehara is sick. Doctor Adams, Wesley, was called Sunday afternoon, and her daughter, Mrs. John Seaman, Algona, Is with her. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Grosenbach will entertain, at 6:30 dinner this week Wednesday evening in honor of their 22nd wedding anniversary. Mrs. Floyd Pasley, who was severely burned recently, is able to be about and ride in a ear. She is at her sister Mrs. Jos. King's, near Burt. The Clem Cunninghams spent Friday near Lu Verne with the Herman Warmbiers and called on Mrs. Cunningham's mother, Mrs, Warmbier, in town. Pearl Steven, Rudd teacher, spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Steven, north of town. Mrs. vFred Nehrlng and Edith Greenfield spent last Thursday night at Brltt. The Aid met last Thursday with Mrs. A. L. Greenfield. Mrs. Jergen Skow, Wesley, conducted Bible study, after which lunch was served. There were 12 in attendance. The next meeting will be on April 7 at Mrs. Orville Hedrlck's. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Paetz drove to Fort Dodge Friday to meet Mrs, Paetz's nephew, Chester De Bower, Chicago, who is attending Ames college. He came home with them foi a few days. The Harvey Steven family spent Saturday at Burt with Mr. and Mrs Loyd Steven. Emmet Paetz is confined to the house with the flu. He seemed better, and went out to work, but It settled in his ears. Floyd Pasley, whose oil station was burned down three weeks ago Is getting ready to rebuild. There was no school Tuesday In the Viipond district because of illness of the teacher, Dorothy Baylor, Charles, Ames college, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Llndhorst, came home Friday, and his brother Ralph took him back Sunday even- Ing-. Lyle, second son of Mr. and Mrs. William 'Runchey, Is a student at Mornlngside college, but had work and was not able to get off for a spring vacation. The Mothers & Daughters club I AM A CANDIDATE" IN" THE June primaries for tliB- republican nomination for supervisor iti the First district, consisting- of Whtttemore Garfield, Cresco, Rlverdale, Irvington, Sherman, and- Lu- Verne townships. — Hugh Rarrey, township. . Irvlngton M(2)20t I WILL BE A CANDIDATE In the June primaries for the republican nomination for sheriff: I will be grateful for all votes cast for me.— W. H., Steward, BUrt. 28p21-2i I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN didacy for county attorney of lios suth county on the republican ticket, subject to the- will of the vot ers.—H. W. Miller. ?4 (2)23-3 TO THE VOTERS OF KOSSUTH county: I hereby announce m; candidacy for -the republican nomln ation for county recorder, subject t the decision of- the voters in th June primaries.—Helen Dickinson 31u23t I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN didacy for the' repabftcan nomina tion for county attorney, subject t the'will of the voters at the Jun primary.—G. W.- StiHrnan. 25u23tf I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN- didacy for the> republican nomination for county awdftor subject to the will of the voters at the primary election June 6, 19921—-Earl F. Griffith. 29(2)26tf I AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE , republican nomination for county auditor subject to the will of the voters in the June primaries. — Geo, P. Hawcott, Burt. 26p2C-39 H»* you ud e lire? PILLS TOOT witk Eyerything is aft. fight,' only about half df it la'Wrong, This so-called hard times tftat we,are passing through is a severe lesfeon, but,like it! or not, \ve jbave to take the medicine: , v All lines of busings wilUhave to get down to a lower price level. Too much spread between what the farmer has to sell and what he had to buy. Some lines of trade have learned their lesson, others are still holding on for war-time prices. When a case of eggs sold for $6.00 the farmer's wife could get a pair of $5.00 slip. pers and have a dollar left, but when a case of eggs only brings about $2.60 you have to cut the price of the shoes down to meet the price of the eggs. Depression will end when things are equalized. Heads of big companies are drawing top much salary. The " politicians are spending money like a bunch of drunken'sailors. Taxes are too high. Too many peopletwith government jobs, and now they are talking a sales tax. More red tape, more jobs for lame ducks, and more expense added to everything the poor man eats or wears. I just got through With that yearly farce-comedy the income tax report, had no income, but they said I would have to make out the report anyway. Then they check you up as though you were, a criminal, i wanted $400.00 exemptions on a baby— they would not allow it. Of course the baby is not born yet, but this whole blooming report Was on last year's business. I still think I am right about it. I know I am right when I am selling Freeman's Famous $5.00 oxfords for $3.95;' Freeman's. Champion, their regular $3.50 men's oxfords, Neville's price $2.79. >Ve have other men's oxfords as lo\v as $1.59. •.;';'; : '.-" ;.;....>.•;•,.:..; This year we have the most wonderful line of ladies' novelty dress slippers we- ever attempted to carry. , Pumps, straps, and ties in all the new leathers. Made over the new wood models, and all on combination lasts. They fit the feet because they are scientifically, constructed . You are sure to get a perfect fitting slipper at Neville's and the prices away below what they were last year. Our price range is $1.98, $2.48, and $3.95. You save from $1.50 to $2.00 a pair buying your Easter slippers at Neville's. A pretty slipper is the outstanding feature of a woman's make-up. I see Gene is advertising "w.oimen ready to wear clothing". I am mighty glad to hear that the : dear ladies are getting ready to wear something. Jimmie Neville "The Shoe Man" Algona, la. LIJSBY'S DBVG STOKE, AlGONA END ECZEMA Pr. Erlckson's new Eczema remedy, lias successfully treated thousands of pitiful cases in the past few months and we sell It o» a guarantee.— K. D. Jajnea, < ' Advanced Re/rfgcraiiai With the growing public recognition of the superior qualities of Frigidaire, its dependability — its greater freezing capacity — its economy of operation . . , And considering the economies in manufacturing costs that result from increased demand and large volume . * * We have announced new prices — the lowest in Frigidaire history—^ i. Today you can buy a genuine Frigidaire with all it o/jfers in greater refrigeration service-** the 4 cubic foot Moraine Model —/or as little as $130 f.o.b, Dayton, Ohio* FRIGIDAIRE The General Motor* in the Refrigeration Indiutry B JUSTROM'S 9*9 E..t SUU »lr*«t fx m , S77 For Opening of Spring Togi Schoble Hats the equal to the world's best now $5 Longley Hate $2.85 and $3.85 The Newett Store (10 month, old) OppoiiteP, O, Hart Schaffner&l Marx Suits The New Styk< Good ••you""" wore ,50 Misbach Clothing Co _.- ' AMffWft »,' '.ijLn* ——••^••i -"• j-^^lrJP' -^ ^ AD THE "'..it ,1.

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