Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 3, 1932 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 3, 1932
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

iudUKti ADVANCE. AtodNA. 10m. Better Toast with th« Coleman TOAST OVEN 2 Slices, Both Sides at One Time! Now you can have delicious toast . . . oven- baked, just - right ... the kind you like but seldom get. The Coleman Toast Oven toasts two slices, both sides, one operation. It's n the finest toaster ever saw I you The Coleman is a compact little oven, beautifully designed and finished in gleaming special process chrome plate. Has ebonized handles on trays and sides. Equipped with sliding toast trays and removable crumb tray, Comes complete with extra quality cord and plug, See Your Local Dealer or Write to The Coleman Lamp & Stove Cc Philadelphia. Pa. Lot Angeles, Calif. (ER24-X) Wichita, Kanl. Chicago, III. UNION PARTY RETURN FROM TQUNN WEST Union T\vp., Nov. 1—Mr. and Mrs. Frank Riebliotf and Mr. nnd Mrs. Clifford Riebhoff reached home last week Tuesday. The elder Riebhoffs nnd the son Clifford had left September 30 in the hitter's new Chev- i Thor. was third. 1500 Watch' Huskers ^1 i , ^ * ,, ' * ' Toss Corn at St. Joe St. Joe. Nov. 1— 'It Is estimated that 1500 people attended the Kossuth-Humboldt . eorn-hueking contest at C. R. Schoby's, two miles north of here, last week "Wednesday. Lloyd M. Lai-sen, Hardy, last year's champion, won again this year, and Mervln Lee, also Hardy, placed second. William Butts, of SAME PRICE today AS 42 YEARS AGO rolet coach. They traveled west through South Dakota, Wyoming, where they encountered four inches of snow, and Idaho to Oregon. In and near Portland they visited brothers and sisters of Frank. These included Mrs. Grace Riebhoff Sarchet, whoso husband, Alva, is a brother of Mark and Presley Sarchet, of this township. Another sis- te, Mrs. Agnes Riebhoff-Salisbury, whose husband, Earl, now deceased, was an uncle of the late Grant Salisbury, lives in Portland with her daughter, Mrs. Eric Rasmussen (Maud Salisbury). A brother, Matthew, lives there, and a half brother, Michael, lives at Oregon City. They attended Clifford's wedding at Salem, where W. J. Eckstein has a small fruit ranch a mile from the city. They report 'Harry and Harold Eckstein married and living near Salem. Miles Eckstein is at home. j On October 14 the party left for I California. At Sacramento they visited Mrs. A. 'L. Isenberger, sister of | Mrs. Frank Riebhoff. At Pa.sadena i they visited another sister of Mr. ! Riebhoff, Mrs. Jane Winkel, who ! lives with her daughter, Mrs. R. H. | Miller. The Millers really live at j San Marino, a suburb, where they 'are retired in a beautiful home. Mr. Miller for many years owned what • :.s now the Borchardt drug store at j Algona. | The Riebhoffs saw the ocean at j Santa Monica, driving through Hol! lywood and Beverly Hills en route. | The party came home via Albu- jquerque, N. M., and Denver. At | Raton, N. M., the road took them j 7.SOO feet above sea level. The I elder Riebhoffs had never been far- : them away from home before than ; Chicago on the east and South Da; kota on the west. They are still entranced by the memory of all the wonderful phases of nature they saw on this trip. Other paints included the Shoshone canyon, near Cody, Wyoming. The oil industry near Venice, Calif., seemed to be prospering, and many I new wells were being dug. The view ig the beautiful Columbia river highway was obstructed by fog and smoke from recent forest fires. At times they were scarcely able to see the river. Clifford made a train trip to Oregon last winter. The car on this later registered G200 miles when ^ home was reached. The trip each way took DM; days, and there was i one fin t'tire each way: They stayed at tourist cabins en route, and found some commodious ones, with garages and many conveniences. Twenty-four huskers competed, 14 •of whom were from Humboldt county, the rest from Kossuth. The business men of Algona furnished the prizes. The picking started at 9:30 a. m. and lasted throughout the day. It was done in shifts, each shift pick- Ing an hour and 20 minutes. The huskers were handicapped considerably because the corn was tough and slippery, but all made good ehowings. The following table gives results: Larson, Hardy, 1SOO Ibs.; 55.5 deduction; 1744.5 net. Lee, Hardy, 1755 Ibs.; 60.37 deduction, 1094.6 net. William Butts, Thor, 1S20 Ibs., 138.4 deduc.; 1SS3.6 net. Stumbo, Algona—1S15 Ibs.; 143.1 deduc.; 1671.9 net. Kraft, Renwick—16G5 Ibs.; 34.03 deduc.; 1630.33 net. H. Heidecker, Lakota—1695 72.37 deduc.; 1622.6 net. 'Hoffman, G'ilmore—1725 Ibs.; 110.3 deduc.; 1605.7 net. E. Heldecker, Lakota—1720 Ibs.; 15S.2 deduc.; 1561.S net. Egemo, Renwick—1755 Ibs.; 215.2 deduc.; 1549.8 net. E. Kraft, Renwick—1650 Ibs.; 72.7 deduc.; 1547.3 net. Schneider, Algona—15SO Ibs.; 78.S deduc.; 1501.2 net. Blanker, Rutland—1525 Ibs.; 53 deduc.; 1472 net. Skow, Bode—1545 Ibs.; 75.7 deduc.; 1469.3 net. Casey, Algona—15S5 Ibs.; 149.9 deduc.; 1455.1 net. Olson, Bancroft—1565 Ibs.; 135.1 deduc.; 1429.9 net. Reid, Humboldt—1525 Ibs.; 99.8 deduc.; 1425.2 net. Chistensen, Bradgate—1600 Ibs.; 214 deduc.; 13S6 net. Jensen, Algona—1645 Ibs.; 267.1 deduc.; 1377.1 net. Johnson, Bancroft—1690 Ibs.; 330.7 deduc.; 1359.3 net. Ramse, Swea City—1615 Ibs.; 2S4.4 deduc.; 1329.6 net. Friesth, Humboldt—1450 Ibs.; 139.2 deduc.; 1310.8 net. Llvermore .spent -Sunday with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry 21emet Sr. Jos. Loerwald, Lindsay, Tex., arrived Friday for a short visit with his brother Henry, employed by Peter Erpeldlng. 'Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Holtzbauer and Mr. and Mrs. Le Roy Thllges spent Sunday afternoon at John Hammer's. The Matt Ziemets, accompanied by Leo Weydert, spent Tuesday with friends at Humboldt. Mrs. John Becker and her daughter Rose spent last Thursday at Edw. Dieter's, West Bend. The Peter J. Erpeldings we guests of the Altaians at Llvermore Tuesday afternoon. ' George Jr. and Agn'es Besch, West Bend, were Sunday visitors at the Joseph Thilges home. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Loss are parents of a boy, born last Thursday, named Earl Lee. Evelyn Mae Benge, of Bradgate, spent a few days last week at William Hammer's. Samuel Boyle, of ^Minnesota, spent a short time last week visiting friends here. Matt Haus left recently for a short visit at his home • at New Hampton. There was a Halloween frolic at the Peter Halsrude home Monday evening. WORDS AND DEEDS ROOSEVELT'S HOOVER'S Words Deeds The Agricultural Tariff. WE »T ISSOE IH EIEC1ION •l Atnertcnn wnges. In terms of bread nml butter, nre— despite the depression— from three to eight times greater than In other Countries. The protection of these wage standards and of the market they provide the American producer Is nn Issue that faces every farmer nnd worklngman In the United States In the coming election. Based on wnpes and prices .in effect In Octoher, 1032, the weekly earnings of workers in the leading countries If applied to the purchase of a compound of bread and Iwtter —5 pounds of butter to 05 pounds of bread— would buy at rctnll the following number of pounds of the composite mixture: Country Railway Car- Elec- Engineers pentors trlclans v. a. •U. K. ... Germany France •• Brtglum Italy .... Japan ... 1,009 342 271 246 288 275 131 1,00 + 253 176 183 228 118 86 1,300 276 169 164 240 149 90 *feftt t* totf ttm third the amount <tf bfMd fcttd butter which you cnn buy «t present American rntea tt Wftfces? '"There Id ho measure more vltnl to the American worklntfrnnrt find frtrmer today tlmh the maintennnce of • (protective tariff. 1 stand oh that principle of protection. "Our opponents are opposed to thnt principle. They propose a ' petlttve tariff for revenue,' They do this In the face of the fact thitt In the last year'. the- currencies of competing nations have depreciated by going off the gold '.standard and consequently wages hnve been towered In thirty competing countries." The claim that the Republican tariff is a benefit to the farmer Is a cynical and pitiless fraud. Country Coat Day. Miners Weavers Labor. U. S. ... 734 565 393 •U. K. ... 223 181 184 Germany 162 120 106 France . 123 86 .-. 86 Belgium ISO 199 160 Italy ... 70 , 67 SB. Japan ... 57 31 60 •United Kingdom "That Is the flat Issue," says President Hoover, "which erery farmer and worklngman should consider from the point of view of his home nnd his living. Do you want to compete with laborers whose wages in their own money are only suffi- I Will Make No Pledge I Can't Fulfill, Says Hoover "I come to you with no economic patent medicine especially compounded for farmers. I refuse to offer counterfeit currency or false hopes. I will not make any pledge to you which I cannot fuinil. ; "As I have stated before, In the shifting battle against depression, we shall need to adopt' new measures and new tactics as the battle moves on. The essential thing Is that we should build soundly and .solidly, for. the, future;- "My solicitude and willingness to advance and protect the In. terests of agriculture Is shown by the record. Protection and advancement of this Industry will have my continued deepest concern, for In it lies the progress of all America. It was in this Industry that I was born." 'VI, to Loai in any amount ffoto $40 up to $300 m** d&y as applied for. Money loaned on lives ini 8anw I mobiles and othef security. Loans can t» ' aut °-1 through small monthly payments or paid in !> e , p , ! any tllhe. Automobiles refinanced, imvnW dticcd, N'o waiting or extra signers, we anH« tioti to complete your loan at the time vm pc Phone or write to you a PPly, Inland Finance Corporation Office located North of Iowa State Bank Astonishingly Simple • AmazingjJ PIKFOKMANCI Two million cat- tie In the northern states of Mexico are seeking a market. The price is about $2.50 per I 100 pounds on the j south bank of the , Rio Grande. It Is | $4.50 on the north bank. Only the tariff wall stands between. Larsen, Hardy — 1680 Ibs.; deduc.; 1310.7 net. Saunders, Humboldt — 1450 1G4.2 deduc.; 12S6.S net. 369.3 232.7 Jolliffe, Humboldt—1515 Ibs. deduc.; 12S2.3 net. It was estimated tha.t. the field where the contest was .held 3'lelded 55 bushels to the acre. . ' Farm Mortgages. It Is my pur- Aid has already pose, if elected, been provided toformulate definite projects to relieve this distress. Specifically I am prepared to Insist that federal credit be extended to banks, Insurance or loan companies or o t Ji e r corporations o r Individuals holding farm mort- to the whole mortgage situation by loans from the Reconstruction corporation to banks, mortgage companies and insurance companies 'to enable them to show consideration to their farm borrowers. As a re- ,sult of these ac- gages. STOMACH PAINS MAY LEAD TO ULCERS Stomach pains after eating and gas disturbances can be stopped quickly with Dr. Emil's Adia Tablets. They banish acidity, sour stomach, indigestion and heartburn, conditions which often lead to ulcers. Adla Tablets bring quick relief because they were compounded by an experienced physician for counteracting these conditions. Contain no harmful drugs or narcotics. Take them as often as necessary. Know the joy of fr eedom from stomach distress. Enjoy your meals. Get Adla tablets today. Large $1 bottle contains 3 weeks' treatment and diet suggestions. E. W. Lusby, druggist. Unloii Farmer is Benedick— At a home wedding: at Salem, Ore., 'at S p. m. Tuesday, October 11, Floy, only daughter of W. J. Eckstein, j and Clifford, youngest son of Mr, and Mrs. Frank Riebhotf, were married by the Rev. Wiley Weathers, I Baptist minister, in a single-ring ceremony. The bride wore a wine-colored dress with white accessories and carried an arm bouquet of white gladioli. The h6me was. decorated with baskets of gladioli. An informal reception followed the ceremony. Guests included members of the bride'^s family, the bridegroom's parents, and a few friends. The bride was born on a farm near Irvington, and later lived near Burt, before her parents moved to- the F. S. Norton farm, across the road from Riebhoffs. For seven years Floy and Clifford were in the same grade in the Dist. No. 4 school. Her mother died, and rter father moved to Salem a few months before Floyd finished the eighth gnidp. 'She was graduated from the commercial course of the Salem high school in 192S, and has since been employed in offices, meanwhile livin T at home. Clifford, after completing the eisrhth grade, attended the Algona hish school two years, and has since been farming with his father. The couple are temporarily living with the bridegrom'a parents. A. B. Schenck went to Minneapo- i lis last week Wednesday to visit his mother and sisters Maud and Mildred. He returned next day. Joseph Ijulmniuis to Ijoavc— Louis Fuhrman has rented the farm his brother Joseph has been farming during the last several years. Joseph will move to Chicago, where he has accepted employment. Xeiv nerte Babe Christened— The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Berte was baptized Vernon .Nicholas Sunday. Sponsors were Nicholas Berte and Mrs. Adam Berte, Algona. tions, hundreds of thousands of foreclosures have been prevented. Last Time Tonight Thursday, November 8 HAROLD LLOYD in "Morie Crazy" —with— Constance Cummings Matinee, 2:30. Friday and Saturday, JTovcinlier 4-5 ! Sunday and Monday, November 0-7 ! "Blessed Event" —with— LEE TRACY MARY BRIAK DICK POWELL This picture has all the ingredients of well rounded entertainment— it has comedy, music, night club scenes, drama, romance, and newspaper office glamour. "Blessed Event" gives you the low-down on the scandal columnist who sees all, knows all, and tells everything. Foreign Trade. Gashes Hand With Ax— Peter Becker suffered a deep gash in his right hand recently while he was splitting wood. It was neces- vsary to take seven stitches to close the wound. ' . Schmidt. Brothers lose Aunt— Leo and , Matthias Schmidt left ast Thursday for their : home at Sioux 'Falls on, receiving word of the death of an aunt. load 1/aliorer Iiuld Up — , Samuel Davis, blasting contractor vho had worked on No. 169 several nonths, is laiid .up with an infection n one leg. aflioilcs OTiservo Holy Uny — The Holy Day of Obligation was observed Tuesday with masses at 8 FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Perm. _$4.00 (Includes sh. F. W.) Shampoo and F. W. 50c Shampoo and Marcel 75c "Watch for my special every week. Cofiage Beauty Shop>pe 119 So. MP'-I Phone 128 El \A GILMORE rk C'lilniiiPy Burns Oiil— The chimney on the A. B. Schenck home burned out Friday evening and caused considerable uneasiness to t.he family and near neighbors. A strong wind blew sparks away from the other buildings but made climb ing the roof too hazardous. Wate was put on the roof. The chimney I advocate a policy based In large part upon the simple- principle of profitable exchange a r r I v e 1 d' at through' negotiated tariffs, with benefit 1 to/ nation. • Acting on recommendations by the President, the Reconstruc 11 o n corporation h n • made credit* nvallnble for the sales of farm , . Matinee 'Sunday, 1 and 3, 10-25c; Meet the most interesting people j a£tei . 5 ^ 10 _ 25 _35 C . in town. j ' ' "Joe'Anton"—boss of No.55, where] adventure stalked after mid'night, j played by GTS'ORGE RAFT. 'Mandle", Ms pal, played by MAE I NESS. i products each markets This Is in new abroad, opening immediate mar. kets for America's farm surplus. The Bonui and'Printing Press Money President Hoover opposed bill, passed by house under Democratic leadership, which would have paid soldiers' ' bonus with issue of $2,- T ? ?' ? (The Democratic eanv dldate has made no statement on> this Issuei which was approved'by the house'iof rep" resentatlvea, under Democratic' leadership;, 500,000,000 In fiat printing press the last session' money. Proposal of conBress;)i Mocked by Re. publican senate. "Jellyman", school teacher, played by ALISOTT SKTPWOH.TH. "Iris," society 1 bud', played -by CtWT- STAKCE "Miss Healy," night club,, hostess 1 ,, played by AVTSTVE GIBSOJT. '—ins— "Night After NItyM w Matinee StctimJay, 1 r30'-a::EW'. Tuesday, Wednesday, Nov. 8 and 9 The football story that's never been told before. "That's My Boy" —with— RICHARD CROMWELL DOROTHY JORDAN MAE MARSH —and 20 great grid stars, and the University of Southern,. California: football 'team. Fame and glory stole him from the arms of hfs sweetheart, and the love of hfs mother. Matinee Tuesday, 2:30. IT PAYS FMMIIJ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiuiiHiHH Typewriter Ribbons at the Advance . • See the Westinghouse! Find out how the dollar Dual-automatic principle sets a new standard of reliable performance . . ..and offers you, at the MUM time, a refrigerator with every worthwhile feature of beauty, convenience and economy. A small down payment . . . liberal terms'.... . and then your Westinf house pays back every penny that it costs! Viiit I our showroom! Make us prove this fact right aim Pratt Electric Co. Dennis Pratt Phonel} and 10 a. m. at the local hurch. Catholic Mrs. Hnnlfan looses Neplieiv— Mrs. M. Hanifan received a message Tuesday from Fairmont that a nephew, a Mr. Fisher, had died Mon- Parochial Corn Vacation Ends— St. Joseph's school began again Monday, after a two weeks vacation for corn husking 1 . Other St. Joe. Jacob Dieter, who had spent several weeks ' visiting relatives here and -West Bend, returned to his home at Wheaton, 111., last week Wednesday night. Mrs. M. Hanifan and her grandson Tommy returned Saturday from two weeks with the former's son Bernard, near Livermore. "Bill" Becker left Sunday morning for his} home at Watkins,,M<inn. He was cleaned out at its base in the I had been employed by Peter Bor- basement some 30 hours later, and mann for several months. the ashes were still too hot for the hands The flames shot up from the chimney for more than an hour. Moral: Clean a chimney often and don't make a Tiltf fire on a windy, night, even if a meal is delayed. $300 OR LESS Families living in A 1 £••>!".! uiul Inline. dliiki vli'lnlty I'un sc-j-urc 1'inaiioial assistance on short nnili-i 1 . \Vo iiialu- loans »f $!tUO or less <m vory reasonable' terms. Hi'pny us with one small uniform payment each month. Fanners Arc; Feeding Lanihs— C. T^. Bailey is feeding 350 lambs. Prank Hofius recently purchased 110 ewes. He had some sheep, and now plaiiis to continue raising sheep on a larger scale. Farmers are hard pressed these days to know what to put their time and farm products into to bring a cash return greater than costs. Feeding lambs appears to be a safe bet this year. Other Union. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Gross, Lone Hock, are parents of a son,_ born last Thursday. This i« the fourth child and third son. Mrs. dross was, before nor marriage, Hilda Leason, It .U-sliva, you Jiuve 20 months to formerly of I'nion. Her parents, Mr. 'and Mrs. Uolx>rt Leason, live re- 1 tired nn Call street. Algona, and pay. bile, We accept, furniture, automo- livestock, etc., as security, ivliit'Ji remains '» jour possession. If you wish u louii, phone, write or SIH) CUNNINGHAM & LACY A number of farmers hereabouts have finished husking corn; others have only a few days left. In a good many cases corn-pickers, were used. Frank Ziemet and Matt Clarf, of I'houc 5i)8 Representing Federal Fbiiutvc Co., Bes Molnes Typewriter Ribbons at the Advance her brother, Robt. Jr., operates the home farm. The second snowstorm of the sesun f.-ame Sunday night. Monday morning the ground was white, but by noon the ground was again bare. Farmers whose corn is out are lucky; other farmers with corn in | the field are wondering what the | next few weeks will bring in the way of weather. Mrs. Joseph Leininger Sr. has returned from her Lotts Creek home to spend the winter with her daughter, Mrs. Rudolph WANTED, OLD TUBES SPECIAL 15c Trade in on your old tubes. BJUSTROH'S Phone 520 ...are used to make this (Bjpali thft finest coal you've ever burned. Combined in a secret way, they form Chemacol. One of the wonders of modern Science. Gheniacol makes coal burn ^better, Greatly reduces t wasteful smoke s and soot -~ a saving on every ton.. Start now to use Grena- , dier Coal. You're bound to be pleased. And the guarantee protects you. Order a trial load. You'll agree it is the finest coal you've ever burned. Call or telephone m your order today. Priced for today's pocketbooks. GRENADIER GENUINE <ONJOLIDATION MILLERS CRE CHEAVACOL "*ocmi» Look fpK these Tags io the Coal A. Murray and Guaranteed by fa fltltertiu Sum Grain Company £ ****» In Hobartons Farmers El«T»tor Company Grain Grain

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free