Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 24, 1934 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 24, 1934
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Page 3
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;05TS LESS BETTER ISTES BETTER LuVerneJWomanVciub in Exchange Program ENTERTAINED " " --=-= ^^11^ * iugid,m BY LIVERMORE kThebiggestpartofhouse- 1 expense money goes «food. There's the place o save. With Rollator Redon you can save OQ 1 and at the same time ! better meals. So that * convenience ol Norge costs you * <®> ORGI 0»Jy '<*/» extl W «/ /6« Rollator t0 « CAN BUY A NORGE ' 1 " UTTLE AS 1 75 a Week ARDSON NITURECO. Hauling. ! a&s&?BS ! of JCOSSTJTH COUNTY ADVANCE. AT.nONA IQWA PAGE THRU* WOMEN FRIDAY SCHOOL IS CLOSEO SATURDAY AT RICH POINT WITH PICNIC U ' (> '' I'oinl. May 22-Thn <>„- l'hn s«:lH) ( ,l clo R(!( i for U in sumnipp Snliinlay will, „ ,, i( . nic f(1) . •'"'I pupils at tl, ( > h , ( > omr. of tl tenrhnr Mar K UPril« Ski Hi, „,.*,' ; i,a K,n,,an, of J,;, lff i e 0, ''•'M5 I.JislilirooU, of Alcriii' ;y*"'.-l. KwMyn, K:l U,r,na, 0,^ •- Lu Verno, May 22—Included in he year's program of the Progrcs- ive Woman's club was sin cx- hange program with the Twcnti- th Century club, Livermore, and 10 Livermore women pave their rogram at a meeting at the A. ]). Jurtis home in March. Last Friday the local club wont Ltvermore and was entertained t Mrs. Charles Howard's, Mrs. II. ff. Beardsley, Mrs. William Miller, nd Mrs. Otto Johnson assisting ostesses. The Lu Verne women ave a program consisting ot umbers given on local programs iiring the year as chosen by a ommittee. As Iowa was the main theme of 'ie year, the Livermore program ollows: Iowa, O Iowa; Buy Iowa, | lUirlintrmiics fJiyo |'art v _ vritten by Mrs. Alex Kvnn« mn<i MM, P ,> ,, „,,,'•' 11 f .". M. mn-ligamos ontertain- and Harold lieckcr, , JL wore guusts at tin; picnic., wen; two eighth grade grad- from this school Mis year, Hussell Kolloy and Dolor " rt. I'' '"; u "Ins n.'ii,^and liolh will rcu-eive the letter '!" a:--, a reward for exceptional grades in tlio county eighth grade examination this spring George Booker, who attended thisi ^ 0 ^. 1 !!. M 5' : . hl . ! . al so™,n P lotod the eighth grad will receive a letter "I". spring anil ritten by Mrs. Alex Evans, read y Mrs. Ray Stone; Iowa corn ong; original story, Saturday Af- ernoon on an Iowa Farm, Mrs. e<l a largo group of friends and at a dancing party at Wednesday their home last week Grant Jennings; two selections by evening. uartet, Mesdamcs Adam Zweifel, rvln Chapman, J. K Lichty, and »<>y Has Tonsils llemovcd— lay Stone, accompanied by Mrs. " • --Harold Phillips. Roll call was answered with notations on spring. A two-course unch was served. Mrs. Clayton "'hilllps, eighth district federation irector, and a Mrs. Richards, lumboldt, county chairman, were present. 'nrorell for Miss Partridge— The girl scouts and their mothers gave a farewell party last Thursday night for Norma Partidge, who organized the local roop when she came to Lu Verne o teach two years ago. The party was held at the city hall, and in preparation each girl wrote a let- er to Miss Partridge to tell her what two years of scout work had meant to her. Elinor Mae Woito :ave a piano solo; Maxine Smith, L violin solo and a vocal solo; Phyllis Lichty, a reading; and scout songs were sung. Miss Partridge was presented with a gift, and lunch was served by the mothers. Scout members are Kathleen WALLACES' FARMER and TRUTH H.V S. II. McJfutt. answered. silent, but The now Is Truth?— This question, Propounded by ]>i| ;lt e to oiiriat, h.s_ never been <.Mnst remaine <wne.s Mio editor o£ the Advance '"id volunteers to answer it. What is truth to one man is untruth to another. So no two sots pi political opinion agree on what is the truth. Deflationists persist in claiming that donation is the true way to restore prosperity: inflationists condemn deflation Deflationists claim the body , a « untruth. so- Jimmie Warren had his tonsils removed last week Thursday, and! is having an enforced vacation! 'from his duties on the Paul Black' farm. Other Rich Point News. Mrs. ,1. F. Black and Norma Uan- ey were guests at Mary Black's .school picnic Saturday. Mary lias; boon teaching the Clayton school in Cresco township Mildred Capesius, who had been teaching wes t o f Algona, closed her school year with a picnic for parents and pupils Saturday Mr. and Mrs. John, Erpoldingl drove to Kingsley Sunday to got their daughter, Blandina, who taught there last year. Mrs. Eva Gardner returned to her home in Algona Sunday after a long visit with her daughter, Mrs. Hugh Uaney. •Chester Sill started work last week «with the McGuire road crew. They are working near St. Joe now. Kfl'io Egel spent the week end Mary Alice Bigings, Dolores Voss, Elinor Mae Woito, Maxine Smith, tor, Hazel Leupold, gave a display of their handwork Friday afternoon, -when they held a style show and,, served tea. There were 22 girls In the sewing class, and as each had made several garments during the year there was a large exhibit in the newly remodeled class room. In the style show the various types of garments were lisplayed from a semi-formal gown ;o made-over garments. More than 50 women were served at tea. Algonlun is Honored— Norma Partridge and Irene and Bernice Swenson • entertained in honor of Mrs. Opal Morrison at R. Corbln's a week ago Monday evening. The evennig was spent Jlaying bridge, at which Mrs. Adam Zweifel won high score and Mrs. Archie Sanford second high. After delicious, lunch Mrs. Morrison was presented with many beautiful Sanford, Phyllis Lichty, Marie and 1 with her sister, Mrs. Oran Hud- Pearl Scribner, Virgio Hardcopf, I son, who lives east of Burt. Faye Lashhrook, of Algona, . spent the week end with her aunt feannette Henderson, Carmen Wer-1 Mrs. John McGuire. mersen, Eloise Brown, Kathleen tfcClellan, Betty Burtis, arid Mary Tarrell. Ruth Smith has been Miss Partridge's assistant during the ~ast school year. H. E. Girls Give Demonstration— The Home Economics girls, under the direction of their instruc- ROTARIANS HEAR OF DRAKEELAYS MEET Coach Kenneth Mercer told the Hoturians May 14 of the Drake relays and how they have grown In importance since they were started in 1910. He explained how the relays are operated, and read the names of colleges and universities from all over the United States which were represented this year. More than $17,000 was received at the gates, Mr. Mercer said, despite a great number of complimentary tickets for participants. A band of nearly 3000 pieces from high schools of the state furnish- d music. Mr. Mercer also told of records istablished, dates, and by whom made. Following his talk G. S. Juchanan, who will have charge f the program Monday evening, May 28, proposed a fathers and sons banquet, and the club voted avorably. ; ifts of linen, ent. Sixteen were pres- Good Will Club Sleets- There was a good attendance at Good Will club which met last Thursday with Mrs. Elmer Emory. The afternoon was spent socially and a quilt made at previous meet- ngs was tied. Plans were made for ;he annual picnic to be held at the Center schoolhouse June 10. To Observe Memorial Day— The Decoration day committee las made plans for a program at :he cemetery May SO at 2 p. in. There will be a speaker, music, and readings. In case of rain the services will be in the Methodist church. Young Coafirmont Honored— Twenty-five relatives and friends had dinner at George Hanselman's Sunday, following the confirmation services at the Lutheran church In which the youngest Hanselman eon Earl was confirmed. Another Test for Hurt's Postoffice Burt, May 22—A call for a second examination for the Burt post- mastership has been received, applications to be filed by June 8. An xamination was held last December, and three eligibles were named, but for some reason not given out another examination was deemed necessary. Pastor Hoerner Speaks. The Rev. J. Robt. Hoerner, Congregational pastor here, spoka at an inter-town Methodist Bro'.her- lood meeting at Ledyard last week Monday night. Pastors and delegations from seven charges to tno number of more than 100 men at- ended. J. J. Club Ends Season— The final meeting of the year for the J. J. club was held Friday evening, and was a picnic supper with husbands as guests at Mr. and Mrs. William Hefti's country home. Twenty attended. Will Undergo Brain Operation- Anna Ruberg spent several days last week with her father, Jens Ruberg, at Iowa City. He will probably undergo an operation for a tumor on the brain in the near future. Farewell Dinners for Teachers- Irene and Bernice Swenson, Norma Partridge, and Opal Morri- soa were dinner guests at F. A. Nlver's Saturday evening and Lee Lichty's Monday evening. Takes Treatment at Iowa City— Emil Paling was taken to Iowa City last week Tuesday for medical treatment. His family is staying at the parental Gus Riddell home. Other Lu Verne News, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Lichty and daughters Ruth and Phyllis and Miss Lottie Mason attended commencement exercises at Ledyard last Thursday night. A. I* Look is driving a new Ford V-8. DeRae Godfrey has exchanged Us Ford coupe for an Oldsmobile coupe. Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Dehnert and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Huff were Des Moines visitors Friday. Mrs. William Stell and daughter spent last week at the parenta. Arnold Wegner home. •Mr. McXntt is replying to an Advance editorial n few weeks ii(?o in which Wallaces' Fanner was critimod f,, r half-truths and for having become a poll- ioitl organ. An example of half- truth cited »as the assurance to im inquiring farmer that he need not worry about vast governmental expenditures, for the government would not tax his land to raise the money. Wallaces' Farmer did not tell him that lie would have to pay his share just the same iu other ways. The editor's own criticism of the editorial in question does not go to the argument, which he still thinks irrefutable; but he feels that it might well have been written in more restrained fashion, and he admits long nnd lively admiration of the Wallaces, their journal, and the editorial management which is carrying pu in the absence of the editor-in-chief. cial is sick, and that more deflation will cure it; inflationists 'believe also that the body social is iek, 'but tihat it is sick because of deflation, and they propose to give inflation to cure the disease. When Editor Was Silent, Why do men Ihowl about rugged individualism? It is because they love liberty or love >the people? Or is it because they love profits and ihope to leave the way open so they may become Rockefellers— in short, absorb the earnings of others?. Are these 100 per cent Americans the true blue? Are they calling meetings and denounc- cing all principles other than their own because they love the people? 'Some years back, when it took more than a half column in the Advance to give the transfers of farms for a single week, I didn't see any editorials on the trutih and 'honor of that road practice. When for more than two years the banks ihad to advertise Dh'at they were sound, there wasn't a soul, not even an editor, wlro dared tell the truth. If anybody ihad told it ihe would probably have been marched down to a cell antl cooped up with Iris truth. Misbach and the Fanner. Joe Misbach says we are drawing on the future in the recovery program, but the Advance didn'l call that a half truth. Joe didn't say the war ever drew upon the 'uture, nor that our new schoolhouse, our swimming pool, or our road bonds drew on the future. But Joe'.s saying was put in boldfaced type because it wasi the whole truth! Joe didn't say we were in this debt strife because we had drawn on the future; ihe omitted that truth. But just -look how the cat jumps! Here is Mr. Farmer, who talked to Joe, and who also got bold-faced type. Mr. Farmer is reported to have said he liked the corn loan, but disliked the corn- hog plan. Now just think of that! Mr. Farmer likes to ihave corn raised 400 per cent, but when asked to help sustain that price says let George do it! How much truth is there in that man? Patterson and the Truthi You can say a man is true to his principles, but you can't always say his principles are true. In fact it is a pretty hard matter to discover principle isometimes. Yet the very man who disagrees friend, and companion. A man doesn't Ticotl to beliove as I do, or you do, to bo all that. Hut it is certain that we are K'-tting too much wisdom and too little relief: much wisdom in pro- dur.tion and accumulation, too little in knowing w.hat to do with our riches. . «"o. W. Pat.tRrf.-on says (die national government insisted that Iowa had to do her part to care for unemployment, or the national government would have backed out of Iowa (somewhat. What is tOio truth about thisi? Is not Iowa the garden spot, of agriculture? Have we not plenty and to spare? Yet s not Iowa only one of 48' states states cursed by unemployment? Senator Dickinson Too. While Mr. Hoover was still pres- dent, 'Senator -Dickinson said Iowa did not need aid for unemployment. The -plan then was to have each stale, city and county care Cor its own unemployed. Possibly that was truth. Anyway people who couldn't live under that truth could die or move away. But we are not now following the course of each section providing for its own unemployment, and a permanent remedy is sought for unemployment. Why there is unemployment we need <not inquire. The administration is trying to remedy conditions. Among men selected to help is Henry Wallace. He has repeatedly said our country can follow either nationalism or internationalism. Wallaces' Farmer has never advocated either, Rather, Uiat ipapcr has given its readers both sides. Tribute to the Wallaces. Years ago when Uncle Henry Wallace edited the paper he advocated the gold standard as against bimetallism; but I ihave not seen! an editorial in Wallaces' Farmer during this entire debacle of debt land ruin which advocated a currency policy. That journal has confined itself to support of measures intended to relieve not only farmers but the entire nation. Whether itihe measures undeir- taken were good or bad is not now of moment in the quest for truth. The question is, should Wallaces' Farmer be silent, or should it aid in putting plans of recovery into execution? And if its management stands for maes- FAUJTK11S WlfJ, 1IAVK TO PAY TlIKTIl SHARK [Humboldt Independent.] Wallaces' Farmer assures its renders that they have no reason to fear that governmental expenditures will ever be met from a tnx on real estate. It points out Hint the government does not get its money that way. And still this should not lessen the average citizen's anxiety about extraordinary government expenditures. Just because you live on n farm you can not feel yourself exempt from the government's extravagance. Every tax levied on business means just that much more cost added to business overhead. If a factory is assessed $100,000 tuxes n year, those taxes have to come out of Tom, Dick, and Harry on the farms nnd elsewhere. What many people cannot understand is that every expenditure forced on any portion of our population comes back to consumers. The farmers form a very largo portion of the consumers of our nation. FLAG HISTORY IS STUDIED BY FOUR CORNERS SOCIETY Four Comers, May 22—The F. C. Mothers/ & Daughters club met last Thursday with Mrs. Edna Mitchell, Mrs. Jessie Elm-ore ures that To _ of the administration, is stand for the American, Carmer is a religion of the Wallace family. Some persons may snort at this statement, tout if they do let them ask themselves whether it is truth, partisanship, or profit which produced the snort. Time for All to Cooperate. To say tihat Wallaces' Farmer is no longer reliable as a farm .paper toecause of its political affinities is to libel a family tihat has taken more chances for the American farmer than it da thanked for. Every farmer, laborer, or business man depending on 'Mae farmer should sustain recovery measures, not lie down in the ihamess and let George do it. Doubtless all small businesses, including printing establishments, have felt inconvenience and loss under NRA, but corrections are in progress, proper and we all feel that in cases corrections are due. If at is charged a lengthy treatise, I am offering my excuse is the same as Mike offered when his teacher told him to quit scratching hia head. Mike replied, won't, Miss; -tihey began on me first." Son of Ex-Fenton Teacher is Killed Teuton, May 22—'Mr. and Mrs. William Turtey, Lakota, and her sister, (Mrs. Pletch, Chester S. D., with the latter's husband, visited at Henry Lindsey's last Thursday evening. Mrs. Pletch is known to Fenton people as Ruth Jenswold. The Pletches Host their only child, € years old, a few weeks ago, when he was run over 'by a car and killed. assisting hostess. There were 35 present. Roll call was answered by •practical hints and descriptions of Hags of other lands. A magazine article was read by Mrs. Witfli- am, and a paper History of Flag Day, wais given by Mrs. Lucille Ridh. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Nettie Rich next week Thursday. Birthday Dinner Is Given— A birthday dinner was served at Williams Rich's Sunday in honor of Mrs. Rich's 58fih. birthday. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lindeman, of Humboldt the Wm Drayton and Edward Rich families, Mrs. Ethan Light and family, Burt, Mrs. John Rich, Edith, Leo, Opal, Sabin and Earl Rich. lea cream and cake were served in the, afternoon. Hitchhike To Illinois- George Francis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ridh, and Glen Sabin. a cousin wfho had spent the past winlter with the 'Ridhes. started for Illinois Friday. They .planned •to hitchhike. Glen is a son of Mr •and Mrs. Thos. Sabin, of De Kalbj Barn Dance for Birthday— A barn dance was held at Wm. Rich's last -week Wednesday in honor of Ruth Rida's. birthday. School Mas Annual Picnic— Other Four Corners. Lotts, Creek No. 7 school held an annual picnic at the Call state park Sunday. This school is better known as the Potter school. Patrons are the Carl Seip, Henry Mueller, Arch and Albert Walker, and Mart Elmore families. The} teacher is Mrs. Hilda Ansel, of Algona. John Rich and Ethan (Light, of Burt, spent 'Sunday fislhing at 'Lost Island. Batihi got their limit. The Lurhl Fesslers, of Ringsted, were Sunday guests at tflje parental J. P. Nickerson's. The Good Hope Aid met last Thursday with Mrs. Jessie Mit- dhell. Irene Witham and 'Ben Slater were Sunday guests at Earl Slater's. New Arrivals My big buy in ladies' slippers arrived Friday night. They are selling like hot cakes—1500 pairs all in one jackpot. Your choice, any pair $2.39 They are new. They are wonderful quality, made by a standard reliable factory. Thirty new 3934 stylos. Si/es to !), widths AAA to C. You get quality and low price both when you buy these slippers. Saturday was the biggest day we ever had In the month of May over a 35-year business in Algona. I would like to go fishing if I can ever get this business tamed down so I can leave it for a week. A couple of my fanner friends want me to go north when they go and I hope I can. When we do go we are going to take our wives along. In fact we will take our own drinking and eating with us, so we will have nothing to Jook around for except fish. But before I go I will have to sell enough to pay my note at the bank. I have a few ladies' wash dresses left. Beginning Thursday, May 24, I am going to reduce them, a cent each day until they are all sold. I want to close them out. Friday I have a nice special for you. It is a secret but I will say this, every woman will want one or more. Come in and see what it is. The price will not stop you from buying it. It is a real bargain. Baragins for everybody at Neville's Shoe Store ALGONA, IOWA. Lumber is, and always has been, one of mankind's greatest friends. In the early days of our race was it not the forest that provided man with his first weapons of defense, the war club and the bow and arrow? The forest also gave to man his first means of transportation, the dug-out canoe and the rumbling, rambling cart; fore-runners of the steamship, the automobile, the railroad, and the airplane. Lightning striking a tree, revealed to man for the first time that bringer of warmth and comfort, the fire. Trees provided men with their first shelters. And the Good Book reveals that a fig tree was the emporium from which Eve selected her first pair of brilliantly colored step-ins. Lumber, and the forest, today continue to play an important part in every American life. We still take our first journey into the world in a wicker baby buggy and o.ur last ride is a wooden box. Man today arises from a wooden bed, eats his meal from a wooden table, and for the most part dwells in wooden houses. And each evening the World and his wife sit down in wooden chairs before a wood fire and read books, the paper of which is made from pulp wood. We are proud to be in the business of selling lumber and building material to the people of our community. These things go towards making better and happier homes and in selling them we feel we are rendering—just as all men who work with wood render—a service that makes America a better nation in which to live. We hope you will remember us when you need building materials. F. S. NORTON & SON PHONE 229 DRINK WATER WITH MEALS Q?GOOD FOR STOMACH Water with meals helps stomach Juices, aids digestion. If bloated with gas add a spoonful of Adler- ika. One dose cleans out poisons x^ .^ ,-, ..— and washes BOTH upper and low- witih you may be a good neighbor, e r bowels.—E. W. Lusby, Druggist. jpiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM 1 Grocery Stores \ i Will Close I i All Day Memorial 1 j Day I I The following Algona Grocery Stores will be closed all day | I Wednesday, May 30, in observance of Memorial Day. ; | W. A. White 1 Cut-Rate BS S Thos. Akre 9 Long Bros. Anderson Bros. Moe & Sjogren H. R. Sorensen &Co. R. A. Clark ^ A. &P. Council Oak Basket Grocery C. S. Johnson Sales Books and Office Supplies We are agents for one of the largest salesbooks manufacturing concerns in the country, and can give you service, quality, and price. //OIGJNAL, CARBON COATED DUPLICATE COVER.USED AS STOP CARD Loose Leaf Ledgers The new state sales tax requires correct and accurate bookkeeping. Let us modernize your present system. You'll be surprised how economically it can be done. TYPEWEITEB RIBBONS, ADDING MACHINE BOLLS, BLANK SALES- BOOKS, SECOND SHEETS, AND ALL CORRECT LEGAL FORMS ARE CARRIED IN STOCK. Advance Pub. Co East of the Courthouse

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