Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 8, 1933 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 8, 1933
Page 3
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0— Howard, sort of -' farmer*, hospital. tt • r term |ned that his « "" •*««*»• ,be- by an |br ° k fJVonth 98 go.He trucking business, is, and .„„ Moines ,,Jit a new refrigerator ',« the accident occurred. " h ,t?uck a stone and shot 'fence'"to a Held, where ,niem.e , , and bot ^ men . and serlouSly was partially par- KOSStrrR COttNTY ADVANCE. ALOONA. IOWA Iowa Editorial Opinions fto t£Theron Bayr and Mrs. Josle Hart- Siiaiid Mr. -and Mrs. , C. Oldding? attended . a "^nic Rive hy the Amos Jfrt Titonka .Sunday. were present. The Ko'EorMrs/Bonackers' &erlr Myrtle Nelson and husband, Doctor Gerald ; D oodburn, Ore. The doctor ilnent physician and sur- frequently assists in op• at a Portland Mrs. Bonacker ore., hos- and Mrs. daughters of the Saren "of Woodburn, formerly p farmers. ^ \ Club Meets Today— I Study club will observe fdar at Mrs. John Amesbury's S lc Thursday afternoon. It icted that about 30 women VtottQA W. J. CASEY, of the *-• Knoxvllle Express, is hoth a democrat and a. dry. Recently ho received a friendly complaint from a subscriber who, admitting that the policy of the paper was none ot his .business, regretted that the Express had published a beer advertisement. Replying, Mr. Casey set out what is the pretty general view of dry publishers as regards beer advertising, as follows: "But this is some of the business of our correspondent, because the '•Express Is a public enterprise, ami we want readers to feel that what they find In It is some of their business. At the same time we think It Is a rather narrow view ot a public newspaper, that it must not ad- vertlSe merchandise that its regular advertising patrons handlb legally in connection with and as ono ot the lines of their business "The Express doesn't think beer of any alcoholic content is a necessary or desirable leverage; left to the Express, the 18th amendment would 'be 'left in force till somebody arose who could enforce it. But it appears that public sentiment is swinging.back the pendulum that swung so strongly 15 years ago against all alcoholic liquors. . "When state and nation recognize the sale' of alcoholic beverages as legal and proper, just as the sale of tobacco, cigars, cigarettes, automobiles, rouge, lipsticks, chewing gum, and a hundred other articles of doubtful necessity and advisability are recognized, the Express,, without relinquishing its theory or changing its opinion, recognizes the condition that confronts us. "When one of our advertising patrons wants to announce that he sells beer, he can do so through PAQB THiUW SHOWER GIVEN MAY 30TH FOR LEDYARD GIRL *** 'eductions authorized by the 46th assembly. It was with tho of Governor Turner that assembly adopted the El- bIH, making the first great find worth-while reduction in public expenditures, with its arbitrary » per cent saving of taxes paid (luring 1930 [sic]. "It was under the Turner administration that the total tax bill of the state, county, city, municipal and school, was reduced from the 1930 peak of $100,000,000 first to $100,000,000, and then to $90,000,"these facts are good things to have in mind, and to remember when discussions come up as to economy and tax reductions." 'THE FARMER EXTREMISTS in A western and southwestern Iowa who caused the state guard to be called out and martial law declared in two counties have foeen mercilessly condemned not only by newspapers but citizens generally, and even toy farm organizations. M. L. Curtis, of the Knoxvllle Journal, expresses a temperate but practically unanimous view in the following words: "Governor Herring Is to be commended for his prompt and decis- A. Goche, 'Helen"'Bryden V ' V RegVna tve action in declaring martial law Berens, Mrs. B. Looft, Bancroft; in Plymouth and Crawford coun-, Helen Bargar, Elizabeth ' Keller ties, and particularly so as regards . ._ . . • Ledyard, June 6 — Mrs. Jack Lynch and Mary Lynch entertained at a miscellaneous shower for Margaret Lynch last week Wednesday at Mrs. Jule Slefert's. The following program was given: violin solo, Irene Whitford; reading, Talkative TilMe, Helen Bryden; saxophone solo, Llla Oamm; read- Ing, Mary Lynch; song, Lewis Alver; reading, Maxlne and Beatrice Selfert; reading, Mrs. Bert Setfert. There were contests, and Mrs. Asa Warner and Lela Hamm won prizes. The following were out-of- town guests: Mrs. Henry Wiener, Mrs. Henry Schroeder, Mrs. Jennie Whltiford, daughter Irene, Mrs. S. Orvlck, daughter. Myrtl'e, all of Lone Rock; Mrs. ,Fred Qchroeder, daughter Edith, Mrs. .Roy Ohrls- chilles, Fenton; Mrs. William Evans, Belinda Hearold, Elizabeth Krebsbach, Mrs. Wiilliam Sanders, Mrs. Harold Carr, Mrs. Bert Carr, daughter Margaret, Mrs. George Oarr, Mrs. IF. A. Langerman, Mrs. Geo. WIeker, .all of Swea City; Mrs. May 39, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Brand. Mrs. Jos. Jenks, Bancroft, and Mrs. B. Holly, 'Fort Dodge, visited at the B. Jenks homo Wednesday evening. The Hoy Links returned Sunday rom ten days with Mrs. Link's parents, near Sioux City. Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Ha'ag are parents of a girl, born Tuesday, May 30. The Methodist Aid met last Thursday at Mrs. Harriett Matzener's, Mrs. Cecil Peterson returned tfonday from a week-end at San- >orn. Tlce Brack has built a new driveway at his home. the former. The mob of farmers who dared to invade Judge 'Bradley's court room and drag the judge from the bench, beat him and attempt to bang him in a effort to coerce his rulings on cases pending in his court, was guilty of .treason. Respect for the courts Is the foun- each member having Jriiriiege of inviting two. All |r members are also Invited; Jnot living here now, being (Wellington Drewelow, Oma- Vs'Verne Roberts, Emmets• Sf'ra. Edie, Rudd; Mrs. iLeon ' Fort Dodge; and Mrs. r Looft, Seneca. The guest r.is Mrs. Blythe, of Mason Visit Here— I and Mrs. Lyle Corey, Mlnot, , cariie Friday and called on ds. Mr. Corey went on to to attend a lodge conven- d Mrs. C. remained to visit ['the close of the convention, i both will go to Chicago to I the exposition. The Cor'eys ) accompanied by Mrs. Fred In, whose husband, when they (here, was known as "Barney." Iwlll-visit friends here and at our advertising columns. It would be as unreasonable for a newspaper to refuse such announcement as for the owner of a business building to refuse to rent it to a merchant who handled beer, or a railroad to refuse to haul beer and cither merchandise to town, or a gas or electric company to deny light to the establishment, or the city to deny water. 'IBut 'we shall decline, as a personal matter, to trade out any accounts in beer!" orderly govern-1 ireno expects to enter a hospital is destroyed by to take nurses' training. Margaret Zielske Is a nurse there. E DITOR GEORGE GALLARNO, of iPlain Talk, Des Moines, recalls facts which the people of Iowa need to remember, in the following comment: "Here's a thing which should be kept in mind, when we are inclined to daud the recent general assem- dation stone of ment. When it mob action, government Itself is destroyed. Intimidation and violence in dealing with the courts cannot be permitted in a free government. Every member of the mob that assaulted Judge Bradley who can be identified and convicted must feel the sting of the law. We must establish once and for all here in Iowa that the law is supreme. That is the view of the real farmers of Iowa, among whom there are no apologists lor the Plymouth county outrage. They leave that to Mllo Reno and his gang of reds." ASSUMING THAT IT win work *»• as advertised, Editor Frank Jaqua, of the Humboldt Independent, in the last sentence of the following comment, hits upon the one thing more than any other which Mrs. A. IZelske, Lakota; Mrs, F. Kelly, Gerled; Mrs. Martin Mc- Gulre, Algona. The bride-to-be received a large number of .gifts. Irene Zielske to be Nurse— Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Zielske, son and Irene Zielske left last week Monday, for Wlnfield, Kans., where Four Corners The Mothers & Daughters club met last Thursday with Mrs. Nettie Rich, 60 attending. The meeting was opened with the club song, 'Iowa," and roll call was answered with the names of leading Iowa men. Program numbers were: piano solo, Evelyn Cruikshank; Memorial day recitation, Fern Schendel; song, Our (Puppy, 'Edith Sabin, Marjorie and Doris Drayton, and Mary Joyce Rich; talk on Des Moines, Pearl Walker. Visitors were Mrs. N. 'R. Robinson, Jane and Ella Walker, Algona, Mrs. Arie Dlttmer, and Mrs.'Laurltzen. .The next meeting will be with Lucille Rich June'15. Mr. and Mrs. Orvllle Holdren are now working tor Mrs. Roy Lowman. They formerly worked for P. H. Hargreaves and lived In .his tenant .house. Mrs. Harvey Johnson, Algona, spent part ot last week with her daughter, Mrs. John Rich. IDoris Drayton stepped on a nail Friday evening, and it went clear through -her foot Just back of the toes. She was taken to Doctor Cretzmeyer, who dressed the wound and tfeated her against blood poisoning. The John Gettmans, Mason City, spent Sunday with the John Sa- blns. The Sabin family was at N. D. Mitchell's that evening. The Everett Wltham children spent the day with the Lewis .Lowmans Jr. . George Frances iRich, who suffered an attack of chronic appendicitis some weeks ago, has somewhat Improved. His brother Walter has taken his, place at John Rich's, where George Frances had been employed two years. Considerable excitement arose a week ago Saturday night, when Junior Woods, leaving the Call opera,house at Algona before his parents did, got lost. He was found by Noble Mitchell, who took him to his own home and delivered him to his parents next morning. The boy's parents have worked for Etna Mitchell several years. Department Stores AMAZING DRESSES For Travel, Sport, Business! 3.70 bly, and extend praise to its mem-1 makes devaluation of the gold dol- i Stnder Grandson Weds— e Nathan Studers have receiv- tiimtation to the wedding of 1 grandson, Clarence >Rltsch- , Iowa Falls, and Norma ter, st the Catholic church, i Falls, this week Tuesday Ding, Mr. and Mrs. Ritschmeier > on 'one of three farms at ls, belonging to his moth- Krs. J. V. Ritschmeier. The two are occupied >by Mrs. Ictaeier and by another son, Conduct Church Services' i absence of the pastor, the [r;-Bernsten, Mr. and Mrs. ion Paulson, "Wesley, conduct- rices at the Upper Flat regatlonal church Sunday In the morning they were taest City, where Mr. Paulson i the Congregational pulpit. took dinner with the Misses "i Upper Flat, «t Daughter Graduated— Olaf Funnemark family' fe.toJiorthfield, Minn., Sunday. Thereto remain for the grad"01: the eldest daughter Helen . Olaf's college this 'week atternoon. Helen will re- i with them. She has taken a •rear course, and fitted herself pacliing. *'s Has Picnic- parents, and friends at' lie annual picnic on St. »s school grounds last week >V. fiain Interfered with the F which had been planned, 1 we party adjourned to. the where ice cream w w the children by the bers for their heroic efforts at tax reduction. "If the future shall show that taxes are actually reduced in anywhere near the volume which is being claimed—J$25,000,000-—the 'legislature should be given due credit, but the primary credit should go to the 44th assembly and to Governor •Dan W. Turner, for originating the program. "It was at Governor Turner's suggestion that the 44th general assembly adopted the law creating the interim tax reduction committee, and it was the recommendations made by this committee which formed the bulk of all the lar p'op'ular In this section of the, here, country: Gets Outside Carpenter Job— iLeon Worden has taken a contract for carpenter work at Larchwood and will ileave as soon as a barn he is building south of town is completed. McAnJnch Family to Rolfe— Mr. -and Mrs. Merle McAninch have moved to RoUfe, where Mr. McAninch 'has been working for a month. Knoners Have JV'erv Son- Mr, and Mrs. Edward Knoner are parents of an 8%-ilb. son, born Sunday, May 28, at a Blue Earth hospital. Catholic School In Session- Two Sisters from Bancroft are conducting a school for children at bhe Sacred Heart CattooMc church "AVith gold as the standard of international exchange, all money is valued by the amount of gold it is exchangeable for. Therefore if our dollar is revalued at half its present content of gold, It will buy exactly half as much on the world market as It now buys. That would mean eventually that the value of all our commodities will be doubled in dollars and cents. That In Its turn means that our farmers will 'be able, with the new prices, to meet their debts, pay their taxes, and make some improvements on their badly run-down farms." was . D. ' Wesley HoyWeds— n ? d A, Mrs ' James Adams,' of Akron, O., came last n a 1 d wl " vlsj t James' . Ll Adams - James at Akron May, 31 to rn , Cox ' Jt ls "ported e here " S t0 locat * and household goods, went Friday to Forest City, where they will live. Mr. Swanson will represent the Equitable Life Insurance company. George and Norman Johnson drove from Denver, Colo., Saturday, to visit their parents, the Jacob Johnsons. They made the_entire trip in one day, starting urday morning. Whittemore and Titonka Defeated by Hitting Spree (Held from last week.) The Algona ball club won two Sat-' sanies last week. The first, against I Whittemore, there, Sunday was a 12-7 victory, and the locals won The Arthur Coreys, Des Moines, agaln on Memorial day from Ti- vlslted local relatives last 1 Wednesday and Thursday Corey, whose father used to farm near Wesley, is state fair secretary, 1V es last weft tonka 6-2, at the fairgrounds. Thursday. Mr. In the Whlttem0 re game the lo- The 'Rev. Father Wagner, pastor of St. Joseph church, left Monday for Dubuque, on a business and pleasure trip. He will return this week Friday. The Hutchlns Women's Bible class, Mrs. Marion Paulson, Wes- ( ley, leader, meets with Mrs. John cals had the lead from the start. They tallied five runs In the first inning, four in the second, another in the third, and two in the sev- j enth. Whittemore scored one run in the second and six in the sixth. Attorney Carl Wander, Algona, pitched part of the game for the Other Ledvard News. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Olson and Patty were at Algon'a last week Tuesday to meet Mrs. Olson's sister, Mrs. C. C. Bolsinger, of Cedar Riapids, and the latter's two .sons, who are -visiting here a-few weeks. Mrs. D. B. Mayer and Marjorie left Friday for Waterloo to visit the former's parents .and attend exercises at whloh her sister, Doris DunHVam, was graduated. The Albert Barnes family visited at the daughter Mrs. Ernest Jorgenson's, near Blmore, last week i Tuesday, and Marjorie remained I for a longer visit. Mrs. A. E. Lauritzen has come home, after ten days 'with her sister, Mrs. Poole, Renwick. Another sister, Winifred Friday, came with her. Elvin Carpenter left Friday to attend commencement exercises at Coe college, and Frank Moulton accompanied him to visit at Fayette. The George Thompsons visited last week Tuesday at Algona and Lu Verne, and attended a family picnic at Goldfield. Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Wiese are parents of a son, born Tuesday, The fish that got away is always the largest . . . and the values .that get away from you today will be far greater than you'll enjoy in July. Prices have gone up and are going higher. Every optimistic flash from Washington lengthens the distance between you and present prices. On every item in this stock of cool accessories, you can save money now or waste it by waiting until later. While they last Broadcloth Shirts 1.00 to 1.95 Shirts and Shorts 25c to 50c Flannel Slacks •- 4.95 Pull Over Sweaters __1 .___1.00 to 2.45 Silk Hosiery 1 25c to 50c Zender & Caldwell CLOTHING AND SHOES New glorious summer creations! Exceptional values! Smart, summery wash crepes with bright contrasting jackets— clever, cool whit* outfits for sports wear—exquisite, new prints, small or large, gay or subdued, in bright floral designs, colorful stripes, checks, polka dots, coin dots — beautiful high shade contrasts charming capes, cute sleeves, bright buttons and belts — fash ions typical of higher priced models. Wermersen this week Friday. Mrs. Wm. Dow Jr.,,Sioux iFalls, 'and her three sons came Friday to visit a few days with her father, Swen Monson. Joseph Ormsby will leave this be observed c, church ? un A a 7 morning, 11 ies. The this afternoon; the Hutch- *» In Convention— Meurer go to week Tuesday to spend two weeks with his aunt, Mrs. John O'Hern, at Mason City. Elaine Rlerson, Belmond, visited Mrs. F. A. Bonnstetter Sunday. The two women were friends at Belmond. Mrs. I. W. Lease and Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Lease, with Burrell, spent Sunday at Vernon Studer s, Corwith. , . ' Mr. Klooz, former high school teacher, whose home is at Sumner, from Saturday to Tues- Wes-1 locals. . } The game at the tair grounds,. was a pitchers' battle, with Callles, Titonka, striking out 18 Algonians and Kelly, Algona, striking out seven. Algona made two scores each in the first, third, and fourth innings, while the Titonkians remained scoreless till the sixth, when they ran in one score, fol- Alfred was here day. i The Julius Studers and Erdmans were at Crystal Lake Sunday, on a picnic and fishing ^Margaret Looft left Saturday night for Chicago to visit her sis, ™ — _.__j _AA««^ t-r,a \Vorlds "I'd forgotten how swell it feels to ride on • • v new tires all around" lowed by another in the ninth. The locals play at Woden next Sunday, and against Whittemore here the following Sunday. ter Grace and attend the fair The Julius Kunz family started for Chicago Saturday morning, to spend a week at the exposition. A son was born to the 'Ray Wei- lands at the General hospital, Algona, Friday evening. The John Ormsbys were entertained at the John Barretts'. Crys- tjU take, Sunday. _ HAVE US ADbRKSSOGRAPH your mailing list and aave yo,u the expend and drudgery of typing. Our addressea cannot be told from type.—Advance. " liwTposT Uray and Transfer STORAfiEofALUINDS J4?ng Distance fjauling;. ? |Jyery load Insured against loss and of all kinds. £o dp all 1 _, a,nd drsyJif flasket grocery JUNE 8 TO 10 Post Toasties, 2 pkgs. — Post Bran Flakes, 19c 15c 25c 5c Certo, for Jells Gellatine Dessert, pkg Kool Aide, makes 10 glasses delicious drinks, pkg • Fly Ribbon, 2 for Kipper Snacks, can Pork and Beans, 1 ib. can Salmon, Alaska, tall can _ p and G Soap, 10 bars • japan.Tea, 1-2 Ib. pkg, — Breakfast Coffee, fresfc daily. 5c SQ 5c 6c 10c 25c 19c ground 19c Every dress brand new and, just unpacked. Every smart fabric, every new detail—clever — individual! WASHABLE HANDBAGS $1.00 New and lovely Easily washed, poca pig grain white-and blue. All have inner case and other features. All eyes are on these WHITE GLOVES Such pert, frivolous looking gloves naturally get attention! Summery MESHES are cool and very fashionable — You'll find they fit and wash; beautifully PHONE 33 FOR ROAD SERVICE When'you have a flat, call us and we'll change tires for you anywhere. GOODYEAR ALL-WEATHER N c fO QUESTION about it, it certainly feel* treat to have the ture-frippintfr loof-wearintf, quiolc-itoppiol Mfety.of new Goodyear* oo every wheel. And for le»§ than • tipgle tire coit a few year* afo, you can buy a whtlt Ht of Goodyear All- Weather* now I So t*ke advantafe of preierit low price* while you can dill let them. You pail buy the world'l belt- known lalery tread, the Goodyear All-Weather, with trip in the center of the tread where you need it for lafety—you can get the protection frooj blowout* provided by patented Goodyear Supertwiit cord — at, price* you may never see afaio. It'i *mart buyin| to |et act for the summer with new Goodyear* all around—and the way price,* are headed, if you* buy atow you •land- a chance of felting all four tire* for no more than you may later have to pay for three. New Pique—Batiste Voile—Swiss Wash Dresses SMARTEST SELECTIONS! Showing you how to wear quality and practice economy! Get ready for the biggest cotton summer you've ever known. You can be smartly dressed and thrifty if you shop at Graham's for your washables—And when you do you'll probably wonder how we can sell such adorable summer wash frocks for only $1.00. GIRLS' SUMMER FROCKS 49C Dimity—Batiste Voile—prints Sizes 2 to 14 4.^2115.85 4.50-21 8.51 4.75-19 7.M 5.00-19 7,|l 5.00-20 J7.IO $.25-18 8.50 5.25-21 9.30 5.50-13 9.50 Gfttyotirtnow- wMk tfctM prices list ALL-WEATHER Supertwbt Cord Tire WASH FABRICS New colors! New patterns! 19c —•New materials —Splash voiles —(Dotted Swiss —.Linen Suitings. —Flock dot Voiles! RAYON PANTIES 25c Five new styles to select trom. Misses' and^ women's sizes. WASH SUITS- Deldutch Super Service HARAS ALGONA, IOWA DUTCH LOBENZ LUBBICATION, CAB WASHING AND 9MV1 SERVICE Long legs, sleeveless styles tor summer wear. Si?es 2 to 8 years. ANKLETS We Fancy cuffs. High JuBtrous colors. All 6 jto $$. £.1 9 I « A special snowing of WHITE -HATS__ You'll see a great wave ot white hats this summer- Graham's have a white hat to go with eyery type of cps-- tume. Dressy turbans, brimmed sport hats new straws, al} priced in one group, f 1.95, , FuU-tashioned perfect quality SILK. CO A STOCKINGS — 99V - — (permanent finish, — (Extra wear service weight -Ohlffon with pjept |op Exceptional elasticity and

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