Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 12, 1942 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 12, 1942
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PAGE FOUR KOflStmi COUNTY AnVANCIS, ALOOMMQWA. LIBRARY COLUMN Owing to the war, newspapers, like other industrial enterprises, hare to operate under handicaps. Paper, particularly, is rapidly growing scarce and high-priced. Tor this and other reasons some Advance features, including the library column, have had to be omitted during the last few weeks. This has been due to action br the publishers, and no •column editor has had anything to do with it. If the opportunity arises, some or all of the features will be revived. MISSION TO NORTH. Three years spent in the "North" by Mrs. Harriman were j HVniy''GrandgenertrSexton, 'and evidently brimming over with Mrs Dean christensen, 'Webster MRS; SGHILTZ, OF BANCROFT, DIES SUDDENLY Bancrdft, Mar. 11—Mrs. Peter J. Schiltz, 52, died suddenly at her homb last week Wednesday night at 11 o'clock. Mr. arid Mrs. Schiltz had attended evening lenten- devotions at St. John's church, and Mrs. Schiltz \^as feeling well, but it was known that she had heart trouble. " Funeral services were held Monday morning at 10 o'clock at St. John's Catholic church, the Rev. J. H. Schultes, pastor, reading the requiem mass. Mrs. Schiltz was survived by her husband, two daughters, Mrs. 1RV1NGTON COUPLE HAS LOST BOTH TWINS, A BOY AND GIRL experience, for not only did she fulfill diplomatic duties as United States minister to Norway, but-with indefatigable energy and determination she also set about learning to know the people and their way of life. She was charmed with both. In easy flowing style and rich, at times poetic, diction Mrs. Harriman presents scenes and incidents peaceful and charming in the years before the Nazi invasion, then strained and harried during and after the fateful April 9, till she is again in the harbor of New York, where "the skyscrapers that had been invented and built in my own lifetime, never looked so welcoming and wonderful as on the 28th of August, 1940." "In Scandinavia," writes Mrs. Harriman, "I discovered ever fresh concepts of democracy, as if those children of the Vikings had remembered much that Americans of the frontier have, to their loss, forgotten." Mrs. Harriman is elaborate in description of scenery and people. "The cool magnificence of i the Norwegian scenery has for j centuries fed the imagination of : a people living close to the! earth—heroes and goddesses on i skates, or skiis, or plunging into : the summer seas—that is how the Norwegians seem. I used to look, and look again, for it was like some fantasy of a Greek temple frieze coming to life." The author njver fails to notice beauty around her. Even in the Lofotin Islands, ordinarily cosidered bleak, sh.> finds beauty while she visits a fleet of 4000 City, also two sons, Reynold in the navy and overseas, and Richard, in the army in Alaska. She left five sisters and seven brothers. The sons could not be here for the funeral. Mr. and Mrs. Schiltz had lived on a farm a half mile west of Bancroft 30 years. Edw. Hatten lo Army— The L. C. Hattens entertained Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Hatten, Jos. Hatten, and Edw. Hatten at a dinner Sunday. The latter left Monday for a week with relatives in Illinois, after which he expects to be inducted into the army. Two Parties for Bancrofters— Mrs. William Budding entertained at Sunday dinner in honor of Mr. Dudding's birthday. Rela- Irvington, Mar. 11 — Funeral services for James LeRoy, 5- months spn of Mr. and Mrs. William Gronbach here, /were conducted at the Irvington church at 2:30 Sunday, the Rev. A. English officiating. Edith Greenfield and William Boldridge Jr. sang Safe in the Arms of Jesus and Precious Jewels. Burial was made in the local cemetery. The baby died Saturday morning at a Mason City hospital, where he had been taken when he fell critically sick last week Thursday. He had pneumonia and complications. James LeRoy and a twin sister who died last December 13 were born at Iowa City. Judy Lee was frail from the start and was kept at Iowa City under a doctor's care for several weeks after Mrs. Gronbach and Jimmy LeRoy were brought home. Sh< was finally brought here, bu failed to gain strength. When she died the funeral services were conducted here by the Rev. Mr Richardson, Algona Presbyterian pastor, wh6 substituted for Mr English, who was sick. Mr. and Mr.s Gronbach have now lost five children. Remaining are Betty, Thomas, Shirley IJaul, Bonnie, and Ada Belle. Other Irrlngton News. The Aid will meet Thursday at the church, and Red Cross work will be continued. A covered dish luncheon will be served. Paul Watson, who is at Camp Leonard Wood, Mo., spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Beda Watson. EX-ALGONIAN'S MOTHER SUFFERS A BROKEN HIP A week prior to the golden wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Anderson, Humboldt, Mrs. Anderson fell at her home and suffered a broken hip. She was taken to the Lutheran hos- aital, Fort Dodge, but a few days ater was removed to her daugh- er Mrs. L. L. Larson's, Fort Dodge, where she remains. Anui .urn. UUUUIUK s uuuiuay. neia- \ nt \,~ j . _v. • T-. « i tives entertained at a farewell other daughter is Dora Anderson party for Fred Kadow Friday evening in the basement of the Recker lunch room. Small Baby Critically Sick— Billy, 5-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Droessler, was confined to bed with pneumonia early in the week. Priest to Priest's Funeral— The Rev. J. H. Schultes attended the funeral of Monsignor Couglan at Sioux City last week Wednesday. Californian Has Returned— Jos. Droessler has returned from a year in California. Other Bancroft News. William and Robert Schiltz, James Bartow, and Isabel Kadow, Chicago, spent Friday to boats manned by 25.000 fisher- ! Sunday with relatives here. They men: "The frosted masts spark- ' came particularly to see Fred led, and the snowy mountains of Kadow, who left for the army the islands behind them tinsel wreaths, sails, the blue Dodge, and both she and Larson lived at Algona when Mr. Larson operated the bus to Fort Dodge. He still owns and operates the bus line from Algona to Sioux City via Fort Dodge. Mrs. Anderson spent two years here with the Larsons, who moved to Fort Dodge last June. OBITUARY Registration Calls Ten in One Family [Contributed.] Nora Elizabeth McEnroe passed away at her home on East McGregor Tuesday morning at 4 o'clock. For about three years and a half she had been in ill health; however, her death came as a shock to her family and friends. Nora McEnroe was born at WCount Morris, 111., September 26, 1879. When an infant she was >rought by her parents, the late VIr. and Mrs. James McEnroe, to Alg_ona, where the family made heir home. After a normal training course he taught in the schools of Kosuth county and Montana, after which she attended Tobin col- ege, Fort Dodge, graduating here in 1906 in the college of music, specializing on the piano. She was very successful, hav- ng rare ability as in instructor f piano. She taught at Fenton nd Elmorc. Later she devoted full time to her large class at her home here in Algona. She was a charter member of the Bel Canto club, and was enthusiastic in all its activities. Her affections were placed in her nieces and nephews, whom she helped rear and guide. She had the gift of leadership and a BURT GIRL'S MURDERER AT END OF ROPE James, the Los Angeles barber who six years ago murdered his wife, the former Mary Busch who once lived neat Hurt with the rest of her family, has now exhausted the last but one avenue of escape from the penalty posed by law for his crime. Mrs. Nellie G. Bowyer, 1008 No. Gardner St., Hollywood, Calif., has forwarded the following clipping from the Los Angeles Times: "Robert S. James, the 'rattlesnake killer,' yesterday lost the final round in his long legal battle to escape death for the murder of his wife in 1936, when the Jnited States supreme court reused to reconsider its opinion of December 8. in which it upheld he conviction. Crime Six Years Ago. "James was convicted July 25, 936, in the Los Angeles county uperior court of murdering his oung wife, Mary Busch James, y drowning her in a,fishpond, after a vain attempt to cause her % The recent registration for war service struck hard at the family of Mr. and Mrs. V. Byers, of , Lake Park, and they wonder i dynamlc Personality, and was whether they have set some kind lo ™? by ,^. U -, whc knew h(;r of a record for family registra-1, M J SS McEnroe leaves four tion. Six sons, a son-in-law and '• brothers: Michael H., John E., . ' »"**•* i |7 1 MrTnl- nt . , -- • three grandsons are registered ! Fra . nk > and Le °; als ° two sisters, and the son-in-law is E. P. Ar- ! and Helen ' ten nieces, and wore The russet of the and black of the rails OL the boats, tho glittering "water, all moving in the wind, were marvelous." Whether it was Wintersfort— learning to ski — salmon fishing in the rivers, cod fishing with the Lofotin fisherfleet in.the bitter March cold, learning to weave, discussing cooperatives with farmers, or visiting factories, Mrs. Harriman left nothing undone or untried. Mrs. Harriman is surprised to find that the silver fox industry yields in foreign trade $10,000,000 a year, that Norwegian wild berries are as "marvelous as the Sunday. Valentine and George Kadow and George White, Sebeka, Minn., came Friday for a visit with Fred Kadow before the latter left for the army. Bob Boyer and Mrs. L. C. Dudding left last week Wednesday for a week with relatives at Dubuque, Beloit, Wis., and Bloomington, 111. Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Hatten spent Sunday afternoon at Fairmont with their daughter Frances, who is employed there. Pvt. Donald Shillington, of Brownwpod, Tex., spent last week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Shillington. The Marion Caldwells, Algona, '— moved to the Maurice ~~ nold, Spencer, owner of Arnold Motor Supply Co. store here. There are five branches of this company out of Spencer. tions about Hemingway and Huxley, and Sherwood Anderson with store-keepers far up in the mountains, with stewards on Norwegian boats, with mechanics at the garage." Her c o m m e n t on Leland The Derward Neitzels have Marvin of the creamery. A group of women honored Mrs. Gale Graden with a party at 41 " Nick Nemmers home Mon- the death by thrusting her bare foot into a box in which two rattlesnakes were confined. "James's last hope now is an appeal to Governor Olson for clemency, and this will be made when the supreme court's mandate is received, it was announced by Attorney Morris Lavine, his counsel. Tlie supreme court vote upholding his guilt was 7 to 2. Second Time Before Court. "This was the second time the court had passed on the case. At the previous term, the conviction was upheld in a 4-4 ruling, but a rehearing was granted. "At James's trial, the state contended that the Los Angeles barber and beauty-sh6p operator murdered his wife as a part of a plot to collect her insurance. "James vyas convicted July 25,1 1936, and since then has exhausted every legal means to escape the death sentence imposed on him except one—an appeal for commutation of sentence to Olson. "Layine said that in view of the original 4-4 ruling on James's Society lot Mrs. Lyle Maih<* Mrs. Geigel, and Mfc. Mftft Moot* were hostesses At a shonirtf hoa- or ing Mrs. Ralfeh Moore at the Mathes hdme Monday afternoon. The time was spent at sewing, and Mrs. Moore was presented with gifts. Card fatly for Iftwlrwtd*— ~'' Mrs. John Ulfers entertained relatives and friends pWay evening, honoring Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Runchey, newlyweds. The time was spent at 500, and prizes were awarded to Mrs. Wayne Smith, and Richard Ulfers. SurprlM Bhthdar Parlf— Mrs. G. A. Sharp, Algona, was taken by surprise Friday everi- ing when neighbors and other friends arrived to help her celebrate a birthday. The time was spent playing cards, and refreshments were served. Other Society x News, The Dessert Bridge club will David Pink, Lakota, , Wai 93 on Mat-. 2nd meet this evening at Mrs. Robert lichardson's. Mrs. Donald Akre, Mrs. Wm. Barry Jr., and Maurine WcCullough are 1o be guests, and prizes in form of defense stamps Lakota, tl*f. 11^-David Pink St.. Lincoln toWittHlp, one of the pioneers of (Hi* Vicinity, celebrated his 93fd birthday last week Monday at a family dinner nr L I.."***"-*-*-* _ •. M * * 11 M * M i * t * * *»• '*" * WRITE US 44- CASH $50 to $300 LOANS * «»•*» Plan fo, *«Pal> your car. you to oney tgbo* last < estin, a ce: •y by >ariy Tou^ficate MONEY SAME DAY . Kossuth Co. Credit Bu *Vi North Dodg* SEXTON appeal by the supreme court, and the 7-2 opinion yesterday, he will ask Olson to commute the sentence to life imprisonment." Face Was Red, But Her Fingers Black Irvington, Mar. 11—A certain dignified woman in this vicinity j V awoke one night recently to find ' Lu on Dennis Goeders, who was a patient at the General hospital Algona, was brought home Fril day. Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Lichty Verne,' were callers Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wise. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Steven spent Saturday at the Lloyd Steven home at Mapleton, Minn. Mildred Roadinger has been helping Mrs. Dennis Goeders during the sickness of Mr. Goeders. Kathryn Kirschbaum, Algona spent the week-end at August Kirschbaum's. four nephews, all of this place. Funeral services will be held at St. Cecelia's Catholic church at .10 o'clock Friday morning, Father J. M. Mallinger officiat- j ing at requiem high mass. Pall: bearers will be M.. J. Wolfe, of , , . - • , Bancroft; E. J. Van Ness, H. D. i £ er , breathing impaired by a jHutchins, Dr. L. C. Nugent H i cold wmcn had settled in her L. Skilling, and Charles Gilbride' n .°? e - Without turning on a .ight she reached for a mentho- latum jar on a dresser, screwed off the cap, and jammed two fingers — into her ink bottle! Needless to say, there immediately was a scrambling out of bed, followed by a vigorous hand scrubbing. Corwith Pair Lose Daughter on Coast Corwith, Mar. 11—Mr. and Mrs. Dave Johnson, farmers northeast of town, received word Sunday night of the death of their oldest daughter, Mrs. Robert Steigerwald at a hospital in California. Mrs. Steigerwald died following birth of a baby. The body will be brought to Corwith for burial. At this writing arrangements had not yet been made. Stowe's regrettable mistaking day. the stunned and shellshocked at- Helen Droessler, Austin, Minn titude of the Norwegians in the early days of the blitzkreig for acquiescence in the invasion was a special gratification to this reader. Mrs. Harriman is confident that though the curtain is now drawn on that "evolution toward equality, and the invader, with spent the week-end with the parental A. A. Droesslers. Mrs. Jos. Scheme!, Mankato spent a couple of days last week at Frank Schemmel's • Betty Stoffel, Algona, spent t week at the J. W. Schiltz and J. Kramer homes. Betty Dudding went to Hum- H T n™*AJ-*: Shillington and forts, aer- , - . . telegraph lines > if" Thursday for Chicago to SARATOGA TRUNK. This novel, written by Edna it relatives. vis- -. .. - - . ux_tv-i , W1LII -i •, _. , " O • i »-»* i, nj — -iUill" his theory of master races and i °[ clt Sund ay to be employed in brute force for the moment con- a peauty shop, trols railways dromes and newspapers and police,' he deals with a nation so strong in its inner life, so rich in experiences of all but military force that it cannot be bought or beaten."—Mrs. JL. R. Corwith Woman is Injured in a Fal Corwith, Mar. 11—Mrs E Hauptmann was painfully n jured late Thursday afternoon While she was gathering he Fcrber, is the story of a million- ' } vashlr >g off the line she slipped n aire, Clint Maroon, and his wife ' [ n mud and in falling struck her Clio, who acquired their millions , ad , on a cement bench, being some 60 years before when Ma- '"" " " roon obtained control of a trunk line --" and railroad between Saratoga Albany, New York state hence the title, Saratoga Trunk. Maroon is now in his eighties she m the late seventies, and they are visiting old Saratoga on a day of horse races for which the city has long been noted ter unconscious. Her daueh Phyllis found her, still un conscious, on return from school Mrs. Hauptmann i. .. was latei lound to have no fractures. T NEW p. O.^JANITOR. James Murray has been named to succeed J. E. Watts as postof fice janitor. Murray was for second man, and that jot columnists. Mr. Maroon, rather tired of this sort, of thing, attempts to tell what the newspapermen consider a terrible yarn about his having acquired his money by gambling and other vices. Mrs Maroon usually hushes him when he starts off that way, but on •this day the story is told by both of them. _ The tale unfolds how she beautiful and ruthless adventur ess of New Orleans, and he handsome comboy from Texas met. She was bitter because o a tragedy in her life, he was resentful of law and order because of the way his forefathers had .j° een treated in the early days of JL GX3S. So they planned, schemed in •every conceivable way to change things, and become rich and rejected people. They realize Their dreams, but he says, "Our •country today would not allow roe things we did to acquire our *~nmo I4-V>. £_. .• . i . . * . ^^ HOSPITALS GENERAL March 4 ,- Margaret Wingert surgical; Mrs. J. R Corwith, Forbes, Swea City, boy. March 10- surgical. Edw. Doyle, Algona, BfOSSUTH March 8-Mrs. Robert Algona, girl. Clark, Ehner •wealth; it is a States."—D. D. better United March lOr-Arnold Dietering, Swea City, surgical; Jerry Bur- IeX'r B B°od e e me ^ al '- MrS - John March ll-f_._ Algona, surgical. • f medical. •Mrs. Frank Shilts, Good Kossuth County Land for Sale by Referee i t u f ,, . - 1 llas been appointed Referee to si^S.taSi.T'Sf bed land ta K — u ' °«»*. W.W.Ehler Heirs Mr V. Geor S e Eh ler, one of the heirs, to the Address all inquiries relative to price and terms to J. F. Hutchison Referee BOCKWELL CITY, IOWA 26-27 will be awarded. Mrs. Ray Anderson entertained her bridge club at 6 o'clock dinner Sunday evening. Prizes in the form of defense stamps were awarded to Mrs. Halbert Long and Mr. Bernard Carter. The Iota Sigma chapter of the Baptist World-Wide Guild met Tuesday evening at the parsonage. Bernice Reaper led devotions, and Lillian Schultz had charge of a lesson. Mrs. D. L. Cooper entertained last week Wednesday at a party in honor of her daughter Collene's sixth birthday. There were ten guests. Mrs. G. S. Buchanan entertained at two tables of bridge Monday. As prizes, defense stamps were awarded to Mrs. Buchanan herself and Mrs. C. R. LaBarre. The Baptist Loyal S. S. class meets this afternoon at the church, and hostesses will be Mesdames L. E. Engstrom, L. W. Keith, and Thomas Schultz. The Birthday club met Tuesday at Mrs. Earl Griffith's in honor of her birthday, and she was presented with a gift. The Red Cross sewing room at the Legion hall is now open every afternoon after 1 o'clock. LU VERNE ELECTION. Lu Verne, Mar. 11 — In the school election here Monday only 23 ballots were cast, and Hugh Shirk and Charles Wolf were directors for three years. Nelson was elected treas- Only a few scattered votes cast for other persons. urer. were Paint «*i Van SALE Glow Enamel Paint, qt. Gloss Enamel Paint, gal. ._". "" Varnish, 4-hour dry, qt. ______ Linoleum Varnish, qt. Floor & Porch Paint, Keystone, Wall Paer Paste, 2-Ib. box Flat Wall Paint, qt. "~ Dic-A-Doo, box Wall Size, pk. C •! ^1 DOllaX, pk. Crack Filler, pk. •hs S Infa lati undei iT* te "t u iqu« Set o! y c« STORES vestment you '8- H'a tlie bm in>"W possibly,. ma k c . MISSBS SIZES ' Christensens *|«OB«', style C*nt w OUR ANNUAL SALE OF WINTER SAVlp These Prices Present Stockslli ' iii f_jStfVi*V, BIG DAYS OF SAVINGS! •un-of-Kiln Old Englijl, FLOOR WAX TEAKETTLES For THE true-wax finish Whll « •namtl, black —•II dr!« lo a |g, tr , trim; tasy till ,»e«t. without rubbing . . PINT ,»_, 4-QUART CAN 39c WHITB ENAMELED , VEGETABLE REFRESHED j D»uW» HM ««W«ncy of your r«fflg«" l *1 rfwrabto, Military. Sav«> food ... K SIZE 59c time , money. Lady Hlbbard NfiW (foldl-ROM Furniture Polish ""*'* lu " ">• lhln « you G*n*rout r"" want «d around lh« •-OUNCE «w»Hl Ajtirong, durable 0* FOI ONLY 9C Ulrlcatlig Oil , FUS!I -I6HT High quality putt mln- * w * rf ¥i/ »lr«qm-|Jni|j f •ral »l»—w,,,-, wm "Mwl plotMj 2«»|| Uoh| CAN"*" Q *"**"" "" •"***'•< ' «W Trv«-Worth CLOTHESLINE KitcheiT' Ptpulor Mih.c«rrf type. 150 «h«l« SO KIT _- REGUIAUV AfSOITfO (0101$ MASTIC KNIFE ••INCH MAPI ,.,..-• FRICTION TAPE 4'OUNCi IOU. $J»fCIAl • • • TABLE OIL CLOTH 54 IN. SOUAI|. A$;TP. colons . mi MI VAIVIS ...... SCRfW DRIVER " i IMNM4 *" »P.- UCH - KNCILS CAJflNTWJ. 9 Wt -

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