Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 3, 1932 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 3, 1932
Page 7
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ifttifter einocrotJic C»ndWate for HERIFF of Kossnth County [vote for me November '8 will be appreciated. VOTE FOR IN P. MERSGH Democratic Candidate for SUPERVISOR ' ' \ at district, Kossuth county or tax reduction, includ- poll tax, and change in dragging. WHITTEMORE YOUTH WEDS HAZELFALB Whlttemore,~Nov. 1—'Funeral ser- vicc»s \VGI*F* Vioiri ^j^w. i * „ i , " tlcl Monday morning at „• M1 °nael's Catholic church for Harvey Oliver, 40, Wascca VTI™ who died Saturday at U "onla! hospital. Rochester. Father W lltam Vo it^ officiated, and buria, WOB mad™ In the local Catholic cemetery chllcf mVGS ° £ h ' S th ' st wlfc ago Mary * survives. ONG'S Food Shop ARE YOU USING ' LONG'S HOME MADE HAMBURGER and PORK SAUSAGE? WHY NOT? B WANT TO PLEASE taken to tlon „, Un<1 haa ton for ulcer oC the stomach. After bu\\7 c iM there ho waa takcn h °S but he did not recover and was tak- V I A? chCBlcr flvc weeka a Mr. Oliver WBS married to Kalewsu, ln ]912 , am 192». Later he married Mrs. Rose Sailor, Mankato, who The, e ni . elght ch , Mren wife and one step-child. His mr - w!"iV, Mri a " d Mrs ' ' W ' T - ° U VM. of WhKlemore, four brothers and two slatcrs-,Joacph, Cletu's, Ray, antl Loy, Siste,. M. Thomasine (Alma), n n» " Ce Cfllrv -al«o survive. Pallbearers were Joseph Flemming and .Frank Elbcrt. Whlttemore; George Gallagher, Casper Kayser. John Kramer, and Edward McDonough, Waseca. Relatives and friends from out of town who attended the funeral were: bister Mary Thomasine, Elkader; the <Loy Olivers, Le Mars- the Ray Olivers, Algona; the Cletus Olivers, 'Emmetsburg; the Casper Kaysers, George Gallaghers, Ed Mc- Donoughs, George Kleigs, John Har- Suths, and Charles Fattens, John Priebe, Mrs. I. Priebe, John Kramer, ill of Waseca; the Frank Kajew- skis, Algona; the Walter Dullards, West Union; the Ed Knjewakla, of Graettinger; Barney Devine, Livermore, son Torn; Mrs. Jos. McTlgue, Mrs. Peter Mulroney, Mallard; Clem Bisch, the Al Belters, and Jos. Belter, Madison Lake. Minn. IT IS NOW TIME TO REPLACE BROKEN WINDOW GLASS For prompt service BERT DEAL NOTICE ! J. Hartshorn 3 bartering in my shop. will welcome all old and . new customers. fEHLE BARBER SHOP. ITOP - X - EMA llth Dr. Erlckson's new remedy |ousands have recovered, and we J so positively convinced of its "•Its that we sell It on a guaran- e.-K. D. James. 2 llnke Shop is Opened— Mrs. Charles Laurkzen, former manager of the Iowa hotel, has moved into the building formerly occupied by the Rite-Way grocery whore she will conduct a lunch counter and do home baking. Mrs. Lauritzen had 15 years of restaurant experience at Fenton before she came here. The Theodore Kenne girls, who formerly ran a restaurant at the Iowa hotel, are now in the building called "Kate's Cafe." Kerclilef Shower for Invalid— Mrs. H. J. Fuchsen, who has been at the Kossuth hospital, Algona with a broken hip since early in September, was surprised on her ^HE~PAlHls~STRANGELY FAMILIAR GEORGE GALL TELLS WHY HE FAVORS BONUS By Geo. C. Call. Business in this country has not been as depressed in the memory of man as at present. I wish to lay before you facts and figures that you may draw your own conclusions. There 1ms been a great deal said that depressions follow great wars —they followed the Civil war, with the panic of 1873, and the World war, with our present depression. To say that a depression follows a great war is misleading. 'It was not the war that caused the depression; It was the changing value of our currency by increasing and then rapidly decreasing volume. W. J. Tayne, Editor. Charles Klnmp, Field Reporter. the amount of practically two bll- ] Hone, which would mean about $18 per capita. . •President Hoover Is on record as saying this Increase would wreck the nation, I say the nation is now wrecked, brought about by deflation of the currency, and that if .we can maintain our currency at 151.32 with a' gold reserve of 35 per cent, we can maintain this two billions with a gold reserve of 40 per cent, which we now have. The.Chicago Tribune is authority for the statement that we have sufficient gold on hand to retire every form of paper currency and have a handsome balance. Control Too Limited. The volume of our should not be controlled currency by four I We found John Orlger, two miles south and three miles east of Whlt- temore, repairing a corn elevator last Thursday. It was all fixed before we left. We noticed some real gees* on the barn yard, among them an African goose which the Origers have had 15 years. Recently we called on the Hans Loges, a mile south and two miles west of Elmore, and the family'was happy over the arrival the night before of a new boy. Hans said he was to be named William Edgar. He weighed seven pounds at birth. Mr. Logo works with a road grading gang in Minnesota. We had a little visit Friday with George Fangman, one-balf mile south and two miles'east of Whitte- blrthday October 24, when relatives more. George used to live southeast and friends gave a handkerchief shower for her. She 'received 50 handkerchiefs. Her son Orville, who suffered a broken -hip at the same time, can now walk a little. Bratttz Baby Christened — The little daughter of the Louis Braatzes was christened Sunday at St. Paul's Lutheran church and was named Ruth Elaine. Sponsors were Mr. and Mrs. Wm. C. Dau, Algona. Dinner guests at the Braatz home were the Daus Braatz family. and the Robert Three Schools Resume Sessions— The Presentation Academy, St. Paul's Lutheran school, and the public schools resumed Monday, after a two weeks corn-husknig vacation. The St. Paul teacher's returned last Thursday from a teachers" conference. IATER IN PLACE OF * MEAL HEPS STOMACH fStomach trouble is often helped by PP'ng one meal. Drink lots of r. Add a spoonful of Adlerika morning to clean out poisons in [omach and bowels.—E. W. Lusby, uggist. 7 B. II. Teams Begin Practice— The high school boys' and girls' basketball teams began practice Monday. Supt. F. J. Rochford Is coach. Seventeen glrle are out for basketball. The 'first game Is scheduled for November 22 against West Bend. Other Wlilttemore News. Bernlce Balgeman and Lester Quinn, with Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Carlton, Rapid City, S. D., were Sunday dinner guests at R. A. Behnke's, south of town. Mrs. Carlton, formerly Nina Qulnn, is a daughter of Curtis Quinn, south of town. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Donveiler, Los Angeles, with Mrs. Anna Dor- weller and Miss Dee Hayes, of Mankato, visited local relatives ..and old friends last week. Vincent, former Whittemore boy, is a Buick sales- 666 . TABLETS . 8AI/TE «<*s Cow» flnt <Uy. Hradochei or in «o minute*, Xalorl* in |*a>"8, 606 8ALVB for bead colds. [ Most Speedy Rem«dte» Known. ADVANCE WANT ADS - &«*»«, T nMi» Hil •— Hff^ "OUR, '0 I N 0 f voy OONT »A • I'l'^f- %mr- of Bancroft. He raised an excellent corn .corp this year, but wind blew it down badly. This was particularly tough on George, for .he is rather tall to pick corn that is down. On October 22, while we were at Peter Origer's, three miles south and a mile east of Whittemore, we saw the best lot of hogs we have seen in a long time. Peter was much .interested in politics. He had-read dn the papers about the big salaries some railroad officials get, and he wondered how they could earn so much. We note by the Farm Bureau Exchange that Kossuth cow-testing association No. 2 has elected R. B. Chambers president and R. B. Berninghaus secretary. This association serves the West Bend-Whittemore- Lotts -Creek-Feriton territory. There are two other assoclatoins in the county, (No. 1 in Algona creamery territory, and No. 3 in the North End, At Stephen Bauman's, a mile east and two miles south of Whittemore, the men had been picking corn before October 22, when rain stopped them. Mr. Bauman raises Black Polled cattle, and he has 78 head at present. His son Mike has 34 head. These good farmers are hard workers. They had just bought a new tractor, and Stephen told us about some tough plowing he had done. At Albert Krosch'e, four miles east east and four miles south of Elmore, a week «go 'Friday Mr, Krosch was getting a truck ready to haul man. Mrs. Catherine Griffen, of West Bend, and a daughter spent a few weeks at J. S. Cullen's. Mrs. Griffen is a former beauty operator at the Rusch barber shop, and is now operating a shop at West Bend, Mrs. H. E. Woodward and Mrs. Maurice Cullen attended a Woman's club meeting ( at Algona Friday. Mrs. Ray Burdine accompanied Mrs, Woodward to Alfred Jergensen'e, Algona, last Thursday. The Carl Haneens spent Sunday with Carl's parents at'Holstein. The dughter Beverly stayed there for a longer visit, and the Hansens were accompanied home by Carl's brother Le Roy<Supt. and Mrs, F. J. Rochford returned last week Wednesday from New Hampton, where they spent a two weeks corn-husking vacation with the former's parents. • The Leo Walters family, Algona, spent last Thursday evening with the former'* mother, Mrs. Joseph Waiters, the occasion being her birthday. Mr and Mrs. Francis Elbert drove •to Pocahontas Saturday to get Marcella Hoffman, who was to visit them over the week-end, going home Tuesday. . , The J E. Walkers, accompanied by Mrs. Roy Bjustrom, Algona, and two children, visited over Sunday at Delbert Walkers, Delevan, Minn. The Wm. Koehneckes are moving from the old Hatch house to Sheldon, where Mr. Koehnecke has a job as foreman on the section. "Billie" Mehan, of Emmetsburg, brother of Joseph, north of town was recently taken .to Iowa City for a mastoid operation. Two babies were born last wee*, a. boy to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Zinneii, and a girl to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur jyir an« Mrs. James Geelan returned ^t'Thur^ay from a week with the latter's parents at Fort Cullen suffered a cut on had 50 acres and said they were going 15 tons to the acre. Three trucks were doing the hauling, and Ernest said it would take a month to deliver the crop, or longer in case of bad weather. The beet farmers this year were' not 'guaranteed a price, but inasmuch, as sugar prices 'have kept up it is likely that the crop will be a paying one. We were at G. B. Risk's, 4% miles west of Elmore, last week Wednesday. The Risks, who have lived on the same farm 22 years, are right on the state line. They have HO acres in Iowa and a quarter-section across the road in Minnesota. They do the'neighborhood threshing. This year, they had good crops/The O. H. Stanleys live 80 rods west of them, and Mr. Stanley's three brothers, Levi, Clint, and Theodore, also a sister, Mrs. Martin Cahoon, -all of Hazen, N. D., had been visiting him. Hazen is some 50 miles southwest of Bismarck. The visitors reported feed for the winter, but said that in general crops were poor dn their section. Wheat went only 11 bushels to the acre. Thirty years ago Mr. Call was one of Algona's moat ^yidely known business men. The son of Judge Asa C. Call, one of Algona's founders, he founded what later became the County Savings bank. Ho also founded the Advance. For the last 25 years, more or fewer, he has been at Sioux City, wher'e he Is president of the Call Bond & Mortgage company. This discussion, which has been somewhat condensed for republication, Is a resume of remarks by Mr. Call last week Wednesday noon before the 'Sioux Cty Real Estate board and published on the editorial page of .last Thursday's Sioux City Tribune. GRANDSON OF H, J, WILSON'S DIES SUDDENLY ON COAST Long Beach, Calif., Nov. 1 — Russell Await, son of Camilla Wilson Wallace, died suddenly last week Monday, -He.-went, to : school-as usual ; that 'morning, apparently in good health. En route home in the afternoon, he stopped at a barter shop, where he said he -was sick. After .he left the shop he was «een to fall He was picked up and'taken to a hospital, where he failed to regain consciousness. Death was caused by concussion of the brain. His father is a doctor, and the family lived with Mrs. Wallace's parents, Mr. and Mrg, H. J. Wilson, former Algonians, Mr. Wilson, who has but one leg, was In the automobile business at Algona 20 years ago. • • Cottages for Poor. Estherville, Nov. 1—The Emmet county board of supervisors is .build- Ing small houses at the oounty farm for families in town whose rent has beets when we called While wej to be pald from county funris> were there the Krosches received word that Herman Peters, two miles east and four miles north of Elmore, had suffered a corn-picker accident and had been taken to Mankato, where .the leg was to be amputated. E. R. Collinsori, of Plum Creek township, on the Thos, Kain farm, recently advertised a sale of surplus Holstein cattle, but though he offered quality cattle the farmers who atended could not command enough money or credit to pay decent prior es, and the sale had to be stopped. The Collinson herd is one of the county's best, and it is a shame that farmers who need cows of such quality cannot afford to buy them, i Like many others farmers William Joes, three miles south and a mile east of Elmore, was picking corn when we called two weeks ago. The son Harold, 16, was out of it, how? ever, for he had fallen and hurt an ankle so bad that he could not use that foot. Mr. Joos said that as soon as he got the corn picked he would haul grain to northern Minnesota and trade it for calves. He said up there some farmers were short of grain. We called a week ago Friday at Ernest Busch's, five miles east and four miles south of Elmore, and found Mr. Busch hauling beets. He Whittemore The little son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Weydert fell and suffered a cut near one eye one day last week. O, J. iKaschmitter was.at Omaha last week Tuesday, attending a meeting of feed 'dealers. Sisters Mary Antonia and Mary Dorothea visited last week at Mt. Loretta, Dubuque. •Father John Hyland has purr chased a new Chevrolet. To 'illustrate, let we call atten- :ibn to the Civil war: the volume of currency was $13.85 per capita In I860; in-1865, $31.18: an increase of 17.33 per capita. By 1870, this had jeen decreased to $20.10 per capita. 1910 our circulation was $34.84. During the World war our circulation was increased by 1920 to $51.32: an increase of $18.48. The Federal Reserve furnished '$30.65. Everyone had .plenty of money. The products of the farm were profitable, and obligations on that basis were created Circulation Drop Cited. The next year, Federal Reserve notes were retired, approximately 500 millions, and by 1922 were retired in an additional amount of approximately 460 millions dollars: a total in two years.of '$10 per capita By June 30, 1930, circulation hac dropped to $36.71, a decrease 'in ten years of $14.41. We all know the result. 'It was done by calling Fed eral Reserve and War Finance loans to our local banks; they in turn called on their borrowers. Corn dropped from $1.25 to .30 and othe farm products in ratio. This was th beginning of .the depression. Agri culture was ruined; its buying'pow er taken away. The effects were fel by manufacturers and other Indus tries. Today our factories are closed our farmers bankrupt, and creditors that 'is, those who hold obligations are profiteers. Present Conditions. Agricultural products are all below coet of production. One-fifth of th farms of Iowa have been taken ove by mortgagees. Thousands of banks are in the hands of receivers. Two thirds of the banks of Iowa hav been closed since 1920. Many bank are kept open only.by loans from the government. •• Many railroad cor porations are out of the hands o receivers only for the reason tha the government has loaned mone to meet their maturities 'at.banks The frugal man has tried to provid his family with life Insurance. Th policies are In the nature of saving accounts. Our people, who wer borrowing one billion dollars on in surance in 1924 are now borrowing three billions. Our financial structure IB maintained by government securities; the only security in which people have faith; This assistance has increased our pubMc debt by over three billions within two years. What Is the Remedy! What is the remedy? The only remedy is the replacement of our currency in that volume which obtained at the time obligations were created. How is this to be d.one? I suggest that we do what the government did during the Civil what the government, through the Federal Reeerye, did during the World war: print additional currency, restoring the same to the volume which existed at the maximum amount the Federal Reserve maim tained on a parity with gold at its maximum amount. The question is, how to get this money into circulation My reply is to meet the obligations of government to the ex-service men which matures In 1945 In men, a, majority of the Federal Re- i serve board, to push out and to draw in at their pleasure. As an Illustration, let me call your attention to the fact that on May! 27, 1932, the outstanding Federal :eserve notes were $2,768,223,000; ' lat six weeks later, on July 8, 1932, re Federal Reserve notes outstand- ng were $3,093,935,000, an increase f 335 million dollars in six weeks, j 'ray tell me where this money or- , jinated, where it came from. There \ ras and is only one source, the i Tinting press—In the language of. 'resident Hoover, flat money. Bags Canadian Geese. 'Swea City, Nov. 1—Carl Anderson hot two Canadian geese in Eagle ownship a week ago Sunday. One )f them, a male, weighed 12 pounds, n the same neighborhood Roy An- lerson, with one shot, brought down our ducks and a goose. Sale Prices Reported. Swea City, Nov. 1—At a farm sale leld by E. F. Anderson recently cows sold at $16 to $38 each, sows averaged $6.15, and stock hogs weighing 125 pounds brought '$4.20. SPECIAL NOTICE GLASS OF ALL KINDS We have added to our regular auto glass service a complete line of window glass for homes. When in need of window glass it will pay you to get our price on our A quality glass. JOE GREENBERG PHONE 118 White's GROCERY Week End Specials __46e Sugar— 10 Ibs Apricots— No. 10 sizd. 38c Onions—• Red* 8 Ibs. ___ 10c Walnuts— New, soft shell, 2 Ibs. 29c Butternut— Jell powder, pkg 5c Pumpkin— : ABC No. 2 1-2, 2 cans -«i -j 23c Cranberries—• 2 Ibs 25c Coffee— 99 1-2, 3 Ibs. __. 79c s See our Window | For This Unusual | LIVING ROOM SUIT E I VALUE == Never before, and perhaps never again, will you buy a two-piece living room = suite like this at An Occasional Table A Floor Lamp An End Table Only $49.50 All Free with Suite at Above Price PROTECTION AT COST No Medical Examination. Natural or'Accidental Death. Benefits for children, men, and"women from 1 to 80 years. For further Information mail this coupon: Name ,— _.—__._ _. Street „-- City or Town ;_—, ___Phone—'. H. J,. I/ACY Algoim, Iowa W. H. 1ACV Office lit the Algona Steam Laundry Fhpue 89 118 Dodge St. A big aew shipment of Living Room Suites with a variety of different styles, covers and prices makes it possible for us to assure you that you will find just what you HVB& at this store. Our method of doing business with quick sales and small profits have made this store well known for miles around. Come in and look over our fine new line of everjtMng in furniture and floor coverings. ' Compare our values with all others and then if you find we are right we will appreciate adding your name to our long list of satisfied customers. Richardson's Furniture Co. H WHEKE FURNITURE SELLS FOE LESS liimnHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiN Basket Grocery Algona's Finest Food Store Quality at a Price Special* for November 3 to 5 inclusive MONARCH is the only nationally advertised brand of foods sold exclusively by independent grocers. FRESH MEATS Pork Hearts, per Ib 7c Side Pork, fresb, Ib, ____ Pork Roast Fresh Ham Cuts, nice and lean, per P & G Soap, 6 giant size or 10 regular bars 25c Oxydol, large pkg. 19c "' The complete household soap. ChipsO) large size 19c Makes clothes wear<longer, SCHOOL TABLETS Large size, good grade paper, 3 for _,__._ l(fc Grapefruit, ^ ^pt. cans _ J l$# f Monarch Gelatin Dessert, any fja, ^ vor, 3 pkgs. ^...,»__!._ —.^ Onion*, JO lb§. „ ___. Monarch Coffee, fq r * • sc.^l •i .. ^.A4^^4^ 4 s4NwCfjj.V,i^4fe.'-iSiPV-' ',.&

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