Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 22, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, December 22, 1932
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V WE ALGONA ftAHtB SAKE—Many years ago a jfiughter Was born to a couple nam- $ yalden. Where they lived, de- pinent eayeth not, but it may have been at ORockford, 111. given name for the newcomer required. About that time Mr. noticed a dispatch in ,his „„..„ paper from Algona, Iowa. What-the dispatch was about seems 1 it to have mattered. What did matter was that the Baffle "Algona" seemed striking- and jretty. Mr. Yalden told his wife, and |he thought so too. So they named ^ baby "Algona. 1 ' f. Now the baby is a grown-up young woman, and she works in the .Third National' bank at Rockford, fhere on occasion she serves as no- t^ry public.' month ago her name- as notary "" under a legalsnotlce In a jjockford paper. Eva Peterson, Alina girl Who works In 'a failed th«re, saw it, made Miss -Yal- m's acquaintance, sent the story" .e. . -. '"• ••. •-.'•' ''•-.. Yalden has never seen A1-. .„_ jr-excei>t in a looking glass. She fe liereby;:lnvlte(i to come next spring lijirhen ' f lTN6'-gra«8 Is green,' the trees i.the flowers blooming, the IpShe can come all the way on tpncretie;jShe .wlti f ind a* pretty town 'ifill rld|»JtHjbough'- a;"ifra«tdtai country 1 Rivaling jthe ibest 'in; her own .Illinois'. iiX !i will see the land where the tall frorii growe. - ' v fllf slTer^omes on; a Monday the otary/club will entertain- her and party, at,.npon- luncheon; if on a hursday. the Ktwanls club; if: at nother time,, the , Community' club some private host. Algona will i honored to-do honor to lts ; name-. ake. ,, r ;.. . v.'•'. , , ..'.'.' ' JlCoirie, ;UUgoha.' This invitation is ' josh ;but the real thing. I'SUBSCEIPTIONS—Among other Jjemands of the times is a reduced Subscription :prlce, for,.newspapers. liPubllshers . view 'this demand newhat; ruefully,' being themselves Besperately hard-pressed, and recall- Ing that in the good times they did "lot follow the example set by ev- ody'-elsextout -let- their price and. .Even .when the farmers were jetting .record prices back in' war the 'subscription price re- ained the same. ji.'Alsoj printing costs have riot come in'the same ratio as other hlngs.,,,.Supplies, are cheaper; but he reductions are only moderate. here has been little or no/change allowance for depreciation,' cost repairs, taxes, insurance, . heat, slectric light and power, incidental pense, etc. : ', I-Labor, the big Item, has come Mown : :a; Ifttle, Ibut -Is . still ,; nearly iflce "what ;iit, wafljivin Jl917._ Newfl- cah'f'flr.e help and "pick tip heaper meh on .the street to take >lr -places: 'Printers are skilled chanlcs. Something you may not tve thought- of: it' takes longer'' to ^ake'a master printer than a law- doctor*' denttet—or even an edi- | Besides, all -labor costs have • this onomic peculiarity; they lag toe- nd both going up and coming town. When the economic cycle urns upward, It's velvet for the em. lloyer and .heck for the employe; inversely, .when it turns downward, I's heck for the, employer and velvet pr the employe. In either case the plured party has to get to where can'see the end of his string ALGONA, IOWA, DECEMBER 22, eiRLATLR, ATTENDS BIG 4-H CONGRESS Margaret Laabs, Iowa Delegate, Reveals Experiences. By Margaret Laabs. Lone Rock, Dec. -20—Just r thlhfe- ing about going to Chicago thrilled me, and I know every boy and girl who won the trip felt the same— and there were a thousand 'boys and girls there. Iowa had a delegation ot-, 24 girls and> 25; tooys. ' '- '' . : ' ,' : " I don't ''.believe that ,1 .ever . realized what a wonderful Estate Iowa is till I left it for this trip; 'Everyone you meet knows about though some of our eastern '. and Miss Laabs, who is the daughter of Mr." and Mrs. E. J. Laabs, near Lone'Rack, -won .her right., ,-to attend the annual 4-H con- .gress at the International' Llve- 1 stock exposition,' Chicago, with an award of first in Iowa on • a girl's room exhibit at the;'.-.last state fair., .. ••••'•''•'''•; southern neighbors have a hard-time to pronounce the name correctly.' The Iowa boys' and girls''. trans- pprtation was donated by the railroads. Some of the young people started for Chicago Friday; some Saturday. (By Sunday morning""all from Iowa were there, and we !had store an adjustment can be, effect-, the case of newspaper em* ij'ers the end is how Just around i corner. •-. :;, llf you are looking for more aibou le suibscrlption price, y.oulll find * another column. . BINTIJrG—Most of the brethre taking proposals of the legisla e interim committee on tax reduc pn relative to cost of legal publlca bns calmly. They'realize that the to take their cut along- wit lerybpdy else. Not BO in ahothe pection., The committee went off half-cock I in a recommendation for a atat |ln.ting* plant to supply all pufoll Ifoials. That would be error in Bh theory and practice. It woul. [putting the gpvernment into bus instead of 'getting it out; 1 uld-be more-of: the "bureaucracy i are already: trying to get rid of here would have- to be i an im printing and' binding plan ewhere, probably at Des Moinee jat would toe nice for Des Moines so nice for'communities e,lse ire whose, printing -labor had to I cut down for. lack of business what a fine opportunity for g politicians! hy shouldn't the public pay for flting done' at home, the same as Ivate citizens do? What if it does a little more? Don't we get It ; p and more, through having the ney circulate where It,is earned? y are~prlnte.rs 1 questions. You roll ypur own answers. ' you Want tp^ee a/printer get mad, tell him about this insinuate'that you-think well of I Hear him yell "Why pick on'us? * don't interfere that way with pr people's business." . , I's a «ore point with printers. For years; or more hardly an issue of Printers' trS.de paper has-failed core the national government for .the ppstoffice department i; envelopes with governmerit- Ited,; returns. r-That -Itet last week of ers still in fte same . .after. ?.0 years missed |wo. men, |H. Lacy, the laundryman, and Didriksen.' The latter.' has on the Milwaukee section 41 8. ' i ' ' ..... here, wasn't a.ny reason for the Ust to men, An old-tim- oldtimers is Mrs. Nannie ell, the intUlner. who, with the I Mrs. Ella Black, opened her years ago. Later Mre. Betch- niece, Cora Setchell, now of was for 2,0 years a part- es tb« ChrtecblUee & ' B * Ooftd,er« storey the oldest contlnu- p^oe ot busl- a :•'-"get-acquainted"-- '-meeting. ! s '/j delegation stayed at the'.Auditorium Hotel, from which we had a... view of Lake Michigan. Th© where the hotel stands was once' part of the lake. .- ... '••.^ii»' i -;\-.;-; First Hide on,Elevated^$.'.'>' ,'( Monday morning was 'thfi'.Viflrst time that r all the states; g.ot •or./.-, We first /marched': tp:, the! which '-took'. u»< t^ the'' Livestock" Exposition.*'.' ijytany 'oi had never been,on an before. The tralru?' for the 4- H groups -were •«pecials^- £ ^ * '*•'•'.- .- •' On leaving the 'trains' ; we marched In aj,toody to the grounds and assembled before the boys' and .girls' club building. An .address of welcome Was given by'iB. H.' Helde, general manager toy .the exposition, #n<L photographs of special- and groups were taken. After that, jt! noon, we inspected exhibits. At 12:1-5 luncheon was served- t registered club congress delega't on the main floor ^pf the stockyarc building'by the Sears-Roebuck cp'm pany, and we were entertained then till 3 p. m; Entertained by Wilson t Co.. All the 4-H'ers .assembled agai In front of the club building, an thence - left for '.the Wilson &- Com pany building in motor coaches pro vlded by Mr. Witeon. From 4:3 :lll 6 o'clock we were entertained i the. Wilson" auditorium, and then ,w were dinner guests of Mr. Wilson'^ Every year,-Wilson & Compan; has a noted person talk to the boy; and girls. This year It was Ameli Earhart, the famous woman,-flyer She wore the same outfit in whlol she flew across the ocean, but sh explained,.that, she did not wear tha type when she was just flying from place to place. Her talk was a grea inspiration, to all of us. Big- Parade in Arena. At 10 o'clock we again boarded the motor coaches and returned to th< exposition grounds, where the grea' delegation from all the states paraded In the arena: The club champions were in a wagon, and were £fe??»^^^ CHURCHES TO HEAR CHILDREN CHRISTMAS EVE Carol Services Will Feature Sunday Programs. .-.-.' .1 -'a '•'..' 4 '' . • ;'• f Several; special Christmas eve pro- grame have been planned by ''the Algona'• Sunday schools, and after weeks of effort by the youngsters, the teachers and parents the programs have been planned by the ing, A number of the programs fol- Flrst Lutheran. The Christmas program at the First; Lutheran church will , open with the 'annual children's program at^ th'e church tomorrow evening at 7:30. , It te entitled The Sweet Story 'of Old, written-'by E. B. 'CRyden. There will be Introductory Christmas carols'and responsive, scripture reading by the Sunday, sphool. This will be followed by prayer. Part I of the play, the Nativity, will be given by the primary department; Part II, the Spirit of Prophecy, by the, intermediate department; Part III, Adoration, by the intermediate and senior departments; and Part.TV, The Light, of the World, by the senior department. This will conclude the .production. The meeting will be adjourned with the, benediction ,:and a three-fold Amen. •• . • .... ,*ft'A Christmas Midnight service, which will take the place of. : the .usual Sunday morning service, will be ; held .Saturday- night at-11:30. ^The p'rder of worship follows: Hymn,- AH, Hal) to Th'ee, O Blessed'Morn; iii- for .Christmas day, .with re.. toy the choir;,,; Apostolic Greeting;' Gloria Patria;'scripture . . lesson; the Apostles' Creed; -choir lre - n ^. Vaudt, 'thus Life Termer Returns $8 of Bank Loot Sheriff L. E. Hovey received $8 and the following self-explanatory letter from Arthur Rosenmeyer, serving a life sentence at Fort Madison on a charge of rob- bing''the 'Bank 'of Lu Verne: "I am sending you ?8 'that-vl am supposed to have gotten from those two fellows who robbed the Bank of. Lu Verne,, and I would be/very pleased if • you /would return it'to the-.rightful others. As th'S.bahk is closed I do not know where to send it. I do not want any of that kind-of money, for money obtained dishonestly must •be returned sometime. I saved a few dollars out of the few cents I get here every day, hoping- ana denying .myself things to try and •pay for things I got wrongfully,"" The money was turned over to G. S. Buchanan, receiver of the bank. Roeenmeyer.j'a former St. Benedict youth, has now served a little over, two, years, i Sheriff Hovey recalls that at the time'of his arrest he sated that he obtained only $8 from the two men :who did the robbing. ' , " FEW CHANGES IN DEPUTIES TO BE MADE JANUARY 3 So far few changes: will be made among the deputy forces at the courthouse, though there is a clean sweep of the heads of the offices. E. J. 'McEvoy, court clerk-elect, 'will have .Alma Grelner as his deputy, replacing Mrs. Clara Schaap, deputy " FARM BUREAU ANNUAL MEET HELD MONDAY Plans for Work for Next Year Are Discussed. The county Farm Bureau held its annual business meeting at the Odd Fellows hall, Algona, Monday. More than 100 persons attended. Reports of the year's activities were given. The 4-H club work was reported by the county chairman, 'Mrs. B. B. Dittmer, Burt, who emphasized the "spirit of cluto work" and its influence for community and agent, anthem, Hail Holy Lord (Ira,' Wll- change. for" Clerk Orton. In the auditor's office E. J. ,Butler plans to Carl Pearson, Harley home improvement. The home demonstration Mrs. Paul Leaverton, emphasized the women's program for "homemade happiness" and "a life, not just a living," taught via projects on home furnishing, clothing, and home grounds improvement. Twenty-tw township groups took part and 1 township girls' clubs were active in 1932, she said. Conditions Affect "Work. County Agent Morrison's repor showed the effects of present farm Subscribers Will Get Rebate Trade Checks work, the Introduced toy George E, Farrell, of the U, S. department of agriculture After the parade we returned on the special trains to our hotels;! On Tuesday morning we .Were allowed, to sleep late, and we, really needed the rest, , At 10: IB all of t}»e r Iris assembled in the lobby of the lotel, and thence in 125 taxicabs 'urnished by the'Chicago mall order company we circled through the 'entury of Progress grounds., .Eve iry;girl then and there made up her mind to return, next year .for'the ;reat World's Fair. •' Visit to Adler Planetarium. At 10:45 we arrived at the Adler 'lanetarlum. This is the 'p'nly piani tarlum in the western hemisphere. Jo one who goes-'to Chicago should miss it. The ceiling Is shaped -like tie sky, and by means of machines ghts are thrown on it to illustrate; tie stars and the moon and - how hey move across the sky.. It-la ust like being out in the open on starry night, only the movement n the planetarium to speeded up pp ou c"an see it, , ~"" We left in the taxlcaba a£ ..-}.{! 'clock, and at one we were guestis f officials of the Chigago Mairp'r- er company at luncheon and enter- son); hymn, Behold the Joyful Day is Nigh;.sermon, theme, .Immanuel; choir anthem, O Zton, Haste; hymn, Good News from Heaven the Angels Bring; salutation; Lord's Prayer; benedlcamus; ' '.-benediction; three-fold amen. . . ; • -.. ' ' Congregational. • The Story of the First Christmas, a.^playlet, will be presented at 7:15 Saturday night at the Cpngregatlon- al'Church by the primary and junior choir. The cast follows; ' • iMaj-y, Mary Jane Neville; jeseph,' J. ' J. Dooley, recorder-elect, Dick'Palmer; angel, Joan'Lyons; wise men, Julius Chrlschllles,' George Dutton, Burns Nugent; an-, gels, Prudence Morrison, Betty Jane La Barre, Meredith Larson, Joan Pletch. Audrey Slagle, Barbara Pool, Eleanor La ,Barre, Harriet Keith; shepherds, (Frank South, Jim Kenefick, Dick Ditsworth, Donnie Deal, Billy Pletch, .. . - -. The following children will speak pieces:--.John Kenefick, Kendall Ward, Boyd Gran^ow, Lee Schenck, Roger, Slagle, Jane Morrison, Beverly Howie, Teddy. Herbst, Jo Jo Herbst, Jackie. Dutton, Larry, Lean-, augh, Ann Stillman,' Joan - Ketch.' ' The following Congregational church program will be given next Sunday at the morning service: Oran prelude, Transcription of Silent Night, Mrs. Sylvia Gunn; processional (three vested choirs), O Come All Ye Faithful; carol, choirs and congregation, Hark, 'the Herald An- •els Slng;i prayer; -response, Junior choirs, Let the Beauty of Jesus Be Seen In Me; double ,duet, When Flowers Blossomed ^eath the Snow, ^ietro Yon; offertory, Cradle Song, ireisler; offertory hymn, Congrega- |on, standing,; ,inotices; anthem,' lallelujah Chorus, -The Messiah, TandeJ; sermon,'The Bells of Beth- recessional;, postlude Sunday school 'will have its Christmas eve exercise (Saturday jght at 7:15, with tree, Santa 21aus, treat, etc. . . • Presbyterian ' Presbyterian Sunday school tin give a Christmas program Sat- rday evening at 7:30 at the church, Phe'program will open vylth the pr'o- 1, followed by Joy to : 'the Vorld, sung toy the congregation, nd prayer by the Rev, J. L. Colenan. / : .The children's program follows: ong, primary room; On Christmas ve, Raymond Devine; To Smooth hem. Out, Ardis Kreseneky; the hrep Ki ngs, boys' class; The Little nqwman, Fre4dle Wi-ay; exercise, hyllis Brown, Betty Mesing, Maxne DaHey, Mary Amunsen. A;. Puzzler, Jimmie Evans; Snow- akes, Dickie Strayer; Cantique De oel,- choir; A Christmas Sunbeam, uth. Baldwin; song, Away in a retain Mrs. E. C. Dickinson as deputy. (Maurice Duffy, treasurer- elect, has made: no definite plans! as yet, but'plans.to; keep E. F. Griffith as deputy. Treasurer 'Kruse will also toe in t the office, probably in charge of auto licenses, for the time being at least, and the remainder of the force will probably not, toe changed Immediately. ' • . Sheriff-elect Carl Dahlhauser will name Caeey Lost) as.his deputy, and •Mr. Loss is spending the remainder of the month in the office learning his new duties. The new officers have been in their respective offices much of the time lately learning'the office routine, and,many plan' to spend the entire'-last week at work. Plans of the retiring officers have not been learned, with the exception of Sheriff L. E.' Hovey, who ,has been appointed agent for the New York Mutual Life: Insurance Co., as announced in an advertisement. in this week's Advance. Clerk Orton will probably take up farming in earnest-'on his,.raiich. south of tpwn. ALGONIAN HURT WHEN CAR HITS FENTON PHONE POLE Robert Padgett, eon of Mrs. Wm. Dehnert, lost control of his car Saturday a mile south of Fenton, and the car crashed into a telephone pole. Mr. Padgett was knocked unconscious, and was still in a serious condition Tuesday at the. F. H. Bohn home at Fenton, where he had been taken following the accident. A long gosh'was cut from his temple to his chin. He apparently had been 'trying to light his. pipe, part of which was found in the car, and part of which 'he Coughed- up"following the accident. His Chevrolet sedan Is badly damaged. (Mr, Padgett is a contractor, and they ,had been visiting Mrs. Padgett's parents, the Wm. conditions on extension project on agricultural economics including 'marketing, 'farm labor farm management, farm records, U S. D. A. feed and seed loans, anc leases. Timely information on the agricultural outlook and economic problems moved In importance from a low place in 1930 to sixth in 1931 and in 1932 was leader in time required, over 20^o of the agent's time spent on Various projects, he said. i><«>r. The county seed loan -' committee r eep arid the county f^ i"£. two new groups-set^ to give-spec^ fa•-.-'«« iai- helpi;along'•;th-ese~]ftes7" While economies' has "advanced in importance, soils and crops projects; usually leaders, have dropped to '7th and 8th place, and are led; by animal husbandry; dairy improvement, and community activities. The treasurer's report showed expenditures of .approximately $6250, with a need of 150 more members' to continue the program in farm proj- club The subscription price of the Advance at postoffices within the county and at bordering towns will remain at $2 during 1933, tout in effect will be reduced to $1.50. The bordering towns where the $1.50 net rate will apply the same as in Kossuth towns are Elmore, Armstrong, CRingsted, Cylinder, West Bend, Bode, Ottosen, CLlvermore, Corwith, Hutchlns, Brltt, Woden, Buffalo Center and (Rake. To points farther away the rate will remain at $2.50 net. Ever since war time the newspapers have had to pay heavy postage on papers going to points outside the county. , There is one string to this reduction, tout it doesn't cost the subscriber a penny, nor does it affect the net reduction In any .way. It .is just a means : in these parlous "times-', of boosting trade a little. Fifty ,Ccnt Check Ketnrnca. Subscribers'will pay the little old $2 subscription price just as they have'always done. The only difference is..that each arid every subscriber will get back a check for 50c good in trade at'any office, store, or shop in Kossuth county or any of the' othei- towns named atoove. This is a form of the trade scrip scheme now popular In many middle-western 'communities "ae'^'a means ,of stimulating trade for the advantage of everybody. '. The-check cannot toe taken direct to a bank and cashed-, lit must first, be spent for something at an office, store, or shop. After that it is just like any other check. The etore or shop which gets it :can toank .It the same as any other .check. . -, ; It will not matter what the check-' is spent for, just so.it is spent with- in the designated territory for goods or services that people have to buy anyway every day. It can toe spent for groceries, meat, clothing, -professional men's fees, anything and everything that any other check is spent for. Payment May Be by Mall. . Subscribers do not have' to come to the Advance office to make payment. They can pay by mail, and checks will be mailed toack. There is no time limit on spending the checks. They will toe good whenever they are presented. . ' This plan will be in effect from now throughout 1933, Subscribers do not have to rush, to take advantage of it. They can'..pay at their usual time anytime toefore January 1 a year from now and get the -5Oc check back. Subscribers who are in arrears will get a. 50c. check toack for every year they are behind. • . The idea behind this scheme'. ,1s just this: . .,•••: What we need, in this country just now is not more money tout more and faster circulation of what we have. There is actually about a. billion..dollars more money outside the nationaljreasury today than, there was in the 1929 tooom. The tropble is, it .isn't moving. It is Just, lying uselessly in hanks or hoarded. What all, of us .need to do is to take advantage of every means of stimulating circulation, lor all of us will benefit.' The Advance will do its part with this 1 ' subscription scrip plan: 'The check will- serve like money and .help a little'towards the revival of trade on-which the return' :o normal times 1 depends.". .'. •.. : FALKENHAINER Civic Leader Struck Down at His Home Tuesday Night. , Never was the Algona community more startled and shocked than on.. Tuesday night, when the word flow about that Al Falkenhainer wa» dead. People could scarcely .believe it. Apparently in good health, he attended a birthday club dinner at T. P. Harrington's Saturday night, and: on Monday noon he attended th» weekly Rotary cluto luncheon.;' ' ' It turns out now that'for som» two years he had' had heart dteeafie, but only close relatives knew Jt. Sunday night he 'suffered : an attadfc. which determined' 'h'lni to ' consult .doctors at Iowa City, particularly Doctor Rohner, once associated' wifhi. the late Doctor, r Kenefick here. ' Consulted Iowa City iioctors. Accordingly Mr,,Falkenhalner an4- hls wife> .brother, - M. P. Haggard, left the-Rotary luncheon early and. drove ta^lowa City. Next day, shortly after noon, 'they -started'far home. Mr. .Falkenhalner had' been advised to stop at the Lutheran hospital' at Fort Dodge, but he was''ae- termlned-to' spend 'Christmas '<wltl» the home 'folks, so lie cam'e on. - ; They got home shortly after : 6'p. m. On entering the house, Mr. Falkenhalner sat down, rerirarking to his wife that' he was'extremely- tired. 1 'Soon' he slumped over. . Falkenhainer called her son. Melzaiv and -f^Tr. Falkenhainer died }n."hte< ' arms. .He was. already^ ^unconscious. Funeral .-services' will be conducted tomorrow . af terhopn, at 2 : 30v at.!:'th» ' ALGONIAN GOES TO FOR ects and women's and girls' work in 1933. Decrease to Wralt Work. Up to the current year a large membership, never below 660, as high sometimes as 1200, with a cash reserve in banks, has made possible a wide prpgram on 4-H club work and farm and home projects. Nineteen thirty-three, with only 300 or 400 members and with the cut in public funds proportionate to the amount over the legal minimum of 200 paid memberships and pledges, and with funds in closed banks, the county Farm Bureau will find it necessary to limit considerably its free field service to non-members and its general service to the county. Discussion on where to limit the program aroused considerable interest, and a' number of persons made' mitted '•hat, toeing a gentleman, he " helped Ms wife when she wanted to move out. After hearing the testimony Justice Winkel decided that George JIFE'MOVERS 01) George Schropfer'was.sentenced t spend yesterday, today, tomorrow and Saturday in jail. by Justice L A. Winkel yesterday morning ,on charge of assault and barter; brought by his wife. There was a family argumen Tuesday evening, during which Mrs Schropfer's bed was tossed from th >edroom into a middle room. Mrs Schropfer ran to the neighbor's an Night Marshal Van Aletyne was called, and George was put in Jail. Testimony, given in high German vith H. W. Miller acting as inter preter, occasionally became excitini luring the hearing. Mrs. Schropfe declared George had thrown covers mt of the bedroom and told her t leep on the porch. He also threat :ned her with a 'bottle, she claimed George admitted taking one bottli )f home brew, and later admitted hat he had one more—a big bottle He said he didn't threaten his wife ut that he ji4st held-the bottle in his iand, more or less as usual. He sale e didn't throw the bed out, but ad- brief talks on suggested ways to limit the 'program and preserve its greatest uses. Talk of giving service to members only was voted down, after 'H. J. sh °u ] d rest in jail till Christmas eve, Bode had discussed the object of sustaining himself on water and cof- the organization, an effort towards a fee as drinks, cpmmunity development program, not for the selfish interest of members alone, but to build up here the highest possible type of agriculture. To do so it is necessary, he said, for members and agent alike, in 4-H club and soils work, dairy improvement, crops, etc., to work with the Krauses, at Fenton. -There are three children. was spent In preparation fpr "pur own banquet and national rally in he grand ballroom of the Sherman hotel. Here Edgar Guest was the itertainer, and winners . of the ealth and Style show contest? were announced. Iowa Cttveg 9 Shov. On Wednesday evening Iowa- was given a chance tp ehow her talent, We put on a theater party with -the help of one or two delegates from each state. We called our ehow "The 4-H Kaleidoscope.", It y,m% given at the Auditorium Hotel thei ater, and wag planned to give' Chicago people an idea of the worth and (ConWnue4 o» page 10.) '" Manger, Jean Guderlan and Maxme Moore; recitation, June Louise Har- rter'exercise, Ruth Muckey's clase; In Santa Claus Land, Robert Amun- sen; pageant, Angels of Christmas; Christmas hymn, choir; offering; benediction. ' Baptist. The Baptist Sunday school will give an elaborate program Saturday evening at the church commencing at 7:30. The program is divided into two parts. The first half deals With the world before the coming Pf Christ, and the struggles and disappointments, pf the believers- The close of this part la the song of the ajngeis announcing the birth of the (Continued on page 4.) LIVERMORE MAN HURT WHEN TRUCK IS DITCHED ON 169 -St. Joe, Dec. go—Harry" Smith, Livermore, driving John Wonderly's Ford truck, had an accident Monday night on No. 169, a mile south of St. Joe/ He was going eouth.t when he met a car from the south which took most of the road and forced him into the ditch. The truck turned over three times and was badly damaged, but can be repaired. Mr- Smith hae a badly bruised face and suffered the lose of one tooth. ALGONIAN TAKES SECURITY PUT UP FOR RENT; JAILEQ Elmer Holcamp was sentenced to spend this week in jail Saturday by Justice L; A. Winkel following a entire community, regardless of i trial in which Holcamp was con- present ideas of people who through vlcted of petty larceny. Charges lack of information or mis-informa- tion, do not have an appreciation of value of Farm Bureau and U.' S. D. B Wins I'M Beta Kftppa. Florence B, Weisbrod, Fenton, has been elected to membership in Phi Beta Kappa, Iowa City. Only students who achieve a high record in scholarship are eligible. No Paper on December 29 The Algeria papers will not be Issued next week. The next Issues will appear in the week beginning Sunday, January 1. This is In accordance with a custom of some years, broken only a year ago, when it was necessary to publish in order tp care for legal notice* Correspondents will take notice that no copy j# wanted; A, activities. Now Officers Elected, According to M. P. Christiansen, 150 members before January 1 will make possible, with due- economy, the outlined program for 1933, and a special effort Is to be made to secure this number in the next two weeks. Election of. officers was held, and President Geo. W. Godfrey was reelected for 1933; A. H. Bpnnstetter, West (Bend, vice; R. OF. Miller, Bancroft, secretary; C. R. Schoby, Algona, treasuer; home project chairman, Mrs. J,. H. Warburton, Lakota; girls' 4-H club chairman, Mrs. Emil Larson, Swea City. A ccvered-dish - luncheon was served at noon to 110 persons. Jail Inmate 111. Ernest Nauman, Burt, serving a 30-day term in jail imposed at Bancroft on a bad check charge, spent four days last week at the Kossuth hospital with .an attack of appendicitis. He was returned to jail Sunday, after the inflammation had gone down. There was no operation. T, C, Sherman III. T, C, Sherman, in charge of a Called bank at Traer, has been at home sjnca a week ago Monday. He was sick a 1 week before he came, after suffering a light stroke which affected his left side. He Is able to ' up every day, but will not return tp Traer tor a few weeks. were preferred by Mrs. Mary Bates, in whose tenant house Holcamp had been living. ( Holcamp failed to pay the rent, and left canned fruit as security. Later, Mrs. Bates claimed, he returned to (he house and removed the fruit without paying the $19.90 rent charges. Holcamp will be released Christmas eve, 275 CHILDREN TRADE OLD DOLLS, TOYS FOR MOVIES Two hundred and fifty-six children were admitted free at the Call theater Saturday afternoon for bringing old toys, dolls, and other playthings. Some of the children brought two toys, which brought the number of toys to more than . 275. They were turned over to Antoinette Bonnstetter for distribution among poor children on Christmas day. They ranged from a dozen types of dolls to a BB gun, martole shooters, a small chair, wagons, toy airplanes, and automobiles. Stores Open in Evenings All Algona stores will be open tonight and tomorrow nights for the convenience of Christmas shoppers. ChrlschiUes & Henbst and the Goeders Co. stores will be closed Saturday evening, but Christensen Bros, will remain open because ol the, store's toy department. Mondays be Observed as Holidays Algona business houses will-ob• Serve next week iMonday . oe a holiday, and with the exception of grocery stores, will remain closed all day. The same program will toe followed for January 2. According to present plans only the grocery and drug stores will be open during these two days. .2orisr.egational. cli&i-ch | by,..th'e- Rer. p.- M:.'Spu.thpate,- ffitritt,.former, pa«- tor.and .old.family, friend,"assisted b> tlie'Rev. F; J." Clark, present .pa'stWR. •"_"• Leaves Becord^ of Service, ." " / No man who has 'lived here' hit- left a record of' community servlc* exceeding Mr. Falkenhainer's.' In 1917-18 chairman chairman he was 'county enlisting' ' ' LUVERNE & ST, BENEDICT DEPOSITORS GET DIVIDENDS Depositors in the State bank at Lu Verne and the People's Savings, St. Benedict, will receive Christmas gifts in the form of 10 per cent dividends. The Lu Verne bank will pay at Lu Verne Friday and Saturday, when depositors may call. If the checks are not called for on these two days, it will be necessary to call at the receivership offices in the former Kossuth County State bank lere,' where th'e checks will be on :ile" after Saturday. Depositors in *.he People's Savings may call, toe- rinning today, at the Kossuth Coun- y State bank offices here, where he checks will be on file. No checks will be mailed put. The Lu Veme >ank dividend totals $17,300; the St Benedict .bank's $14,200. The state oank of -Livermore starts today to ssue checks for a 20 percent divld- nd. DOT SLIPS ON GAS FEED AND CAR HITS GAS PUMPS Two gas pumps at the Purol sta- lon on north Jones street were amaged Saturdar Afternoon, when car driven by Mrs, E. W. Brook, f Burt, crashed into them from the orth. Mrs. Brook was driving into ie station for gas, and was braking he car when her foot slipped off the rake pedal and struck the accel- rator,: making • the car jump vlo- ently forward, crashing Into the umps. The pumps have -been re- aired, Tlie bumper and fender of he car were damaged. OURTHdUSE GIRL OWNER OF BAG FOUND AT CLINTON Recently the Advance published a itter. from Mrs. Chas, P. Witmer, linton; saying that she had found. bag- containing clothing and other Ifects, which she described. Irene audt, Whittemore, had lost such a ag, and when she wrote Mrs. Witler and described the contents it as returned to her. The home ounty. of 'the loser was located by eans of a pair of shoes which bore he, name of the Goeders store. for'the World war toot of. the committee which; saw the first Kossuth train of f for training camp. • :,-• Later he was war chairman of th* county Red Cross, and as such mate a wonderful record. In other capacities he served as chairman of th»Tenth district ; united war war* campaign; as member of the Red- Cross state executive committee; a* chairman of the state Red Crow campaign; and as member of th* central Red Cross campaign committee. .:•-''. .,-.,...:, He was chairman of the county paved roads campaign in 1920, wh*n the bond Issue responsible for th* county's present paving system wa* carried. - ' ,;. ~ Organized Insurance Company. ,Mr. Falkenhainer helped organla* the Northwest Pharmaceutical Bureau, and served as secretary, president, and treasurer. He organize* the Druggists Mutual Insurance- company in 1909. In 1910 he was elected secretary of the Iowa Pharmaceutical association and serve* In 1922 Mr. Falkenhalner organ- a/1 +l*n A 1~ A __ t-» _ . ' _ " club, oC first president. Later he served; ized the Algona Rotary which he was the serving two years. Samp Baby Dies. The 14-day old son of Mr. and 'is, Leslie Samp died at the Kos- ith hospital Sunday. Funerg.1 ser- ices were conducted iMonday at the La,ird & -M.cCullough chapel by th'e ev. C. V. -Hulse, and burial w_as made in Riverview. Thip was the rst child, and he was born aer 5, named Junior. Leslie, who to he aoa of Mrs. A»drew employed at the Paine Ivug etore. a year as district governor. In 192T he served as member of the housing- committee for the International Rotary convention at Ostend, Belgium. He visited Ostend to make arrange^ ments and later attended the convention. . He 'was organizer of the Algona Country club and served as Its president. He- was chairman of the 'committee which carried the campaign for a swimming pool to a successful conclusion. Managed Diamond Jubilee. One of the high spots in Mr. Falk- enhainer's record of community seri vice was his chairmanship of th* Algona diamond jubilee celebration. He made it one of most, successful events of the kind in Iowa, In fact he never took hold of an enterprls* without making a remarkable sue-*cess of it. Mr. Falkenhalner was born at Guttenberg, near Dubuque, March. 22, 1876, and was in his 57th year at death. He ha<! only a common school education, but he educated himself; in a degree that few college, graduates achieve,; After leaving the iGut- tenberg schools he attended a private school one year. He served an apprenticeship ln.» Dubuque drug store. He passed th» Iowa and Illinois Pharmaceutical ex- amlnatlons and was licensed as %pharmacist In both states. He served as clerk successively in drug, at Dubuque, Emmetstourg, an£« gOna- - : At Tltoiika Ten Tears, With William Ehlers/Mr. ffelken* hainer bought the F. W. Dlngley drug store here. The partnership was later dissolved, and Mr. Fallen* hainer erected the firet building in, tlie then new town of Titpnka, an(| conducted $ drug store |n \i, '_ ¥ He served as chairman ' of Jthj* committee for the incorp.orajtljyj of , Titonka. He was the first toyrn,. clerk, then a member of fto cpuncjL He served as clerk of the., Buffalo^ township schools. He built the tlrst . Titpnka SeltpJkons^ spjjp the first fjjiraj ynjB«i, • Vi.

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