The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 26, 1937 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 26, 1937
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Page 5
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13 NEW FACULTY MEMBERS COMING HERE.SEPT.30TH Large Turnover In Public School Teaching Staff This Fall HAVE EXCELLENT PREVIOUS RECORDS .,JM rt i ee ? 1 ew tcache " will take up their task of instilling into AN ^h Ba r^V ng8t o rs the three R ' s an <> other things, Sept. 30th, when local schools open. The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, Aug. 26,1937 n iiei r .u " " as dra wn up n list of the new teachers, givine information about each of them as follows: ' Miss Ludic Wnril of Iowfl Iowa succeeds Estelle Arnold, who *ri« ™Tf' ed in the near fut ure Miss Ward is a graduate of S U I., majoring In primary education. MJM Irene Louiwberry of Marshalltown, a graduate of the State University of Iowa, will succeed Miss Maxine Jones, who resigned to teach art and penmanship In Ce- uar Rapids. MJft» Audrey Iowa, suceeds Fritz of Monona, Mrs. William C. Steele. Jr., formerly Miss Georg- fnn'm 'i 61 ' 1 as a teacher ° r ^e fourth grade at Bryant. Miss Fritz has a B. A. degree from I. S. T. C. In Elementary Education. She recently taught In Wllllamsburg, la., schools. Mh* Gwendolyn Bloker of Waterloo succeeds Mrs. Earl Sprague, formerly Miss Frances Clayberg, as teacher of 5-6 department at Bryant. Miss Bloker has a B. A. degree from I. S. T. C. and was teaching last year at Parkersburg, Iowa. Mlm Margaret England of Mus- catlne, Iowa, succeeds Miss Laura Hoelscher in Junior High English. Miss Englund Is a graduate of S. U. Harvey Mttrell of Waterloo succeeds Mrs. C. E. L.yon, formerly Miss Rozelle Lltzel, Is a graduate of I. S. T. C. He formerly taught at Slgourney, Iowa. MlM Dorothy Belf of Danville, Iowa, who will teach home economics, succeeds Mrs. W. Gillen. Mrs. Gillen goes to Iowa State College as an assistant In a home management house and will do graduate work also. Miss Reif is a graduate of Iowa State College. She recently taught at Madrid. Iowa. Byron Arnold of Moline, Illinois, succeeds Miss Floy Horn, deceased. He will teach biology and eighth science. He holds a M. 8. degree from the University of Michigan and B. A. degree from the University of Iowa. He is married and has one child. Barbara Moyle of Grinnell will teach Commercial. She succeeds Mrs. Paul S. Kurtz of Ft. Madison, the former Ruth Kreikenbaum. Miss Moyle Is a graduate of Grinnell College and taught at Brighton last year. Cutler of Cedar Falls suc- Say Visitor Made A Hole-In-One H. I* Snuerrrmn of Slgourney, Iowa, who had been visiting nt the Al Staehle home at Burt, wan reported to have shot a hole- in-one at The Algona Country dub, a few darn ago. His shot wan reported an having been made on the second hole, 826 yards In length. The report was that he made "Just a good drive of 250 yards, helped along by a strong south wind and a hard, fast fairway. Jim Smith of Hurt wan reported an playing with Sauerman at the time. ceeds A. C. Lukensmeyer to teach science. Mr. Lukensmeyer resigned to take up employment at Des Moines. Mr. Cutler is a graduate of YOUR FRIEND AT MEALTIME * riday and Saturday, August 27 and 28 For I A SERIOUS MATTER • i. I' lH ii° n i y ! hw<> w ' n<) "Hist plan HIP m PIMM and keep within tnp family hudifpt who fully appreciate what a rnonotonout and trying job, It become,. TliP brat place to plan your meal* I* your Council Oak *torc. A wide varlpty of quality food, on display in most »anitary grounding*; plainly tagged at price* that Apeak for themveli-pft. BEEF ROASTS To vary thp meat couriw f,or the Sunday Dinner you may de- cldp on a nlcp beef roast. For this Hale HP havp nlcp bepf roa*U at 15c per pound. For thp select cuU a price of 18c per Ib A STEAK DINNER n Ge | t .K h . e i. faniil> .'" "»cti°n when you KURgput a uteak din- npr, with the u*ual trimming for Sunday. Council Oak will supply a nice cut of round steak at 22c per Ib. or Sirloin or Short CUM at 19c per Ih. SWISS STEAK For a delloiouf. Spanish Style Swim Steak we have for thin •ale nice thick cuto of Round Steak at 22c per Ib. SALAMI SALAD ^* tale we have Salami Sausage at the special i Aak for recipe at meat counter.'^ small rings and ^ A large kllcing pound IVC FRESH GROUND PURE BEEF Ib. 16<: SLICED BEEF LIVER _. _ _ Ib. 17c PEANUT KRUSH Try our new petumt product at HIP special price of 17c on «h« IB oz. jar. Vou will enjoy it spread on brpad. Vou will I*- dc- Ilichtpd when >ou us.- it when buklnic cookie* and cake*. PORK & BEANS Morning Ugbl I'ork & Iteajis in tomato sauce arp tbe year around favorite for quirk limrlie*. Vou like t« k«-p a few can* in rp*«Tvp for emergency meals. A special price of 7c on HIP full !!0 ounce ran for thin week end. SCHOOL SUPPLIES Before school starts you should completely equip the youngster* with tablet*. |x-nrils, rulers, erasers, and all the nece»»ary school supplied at Council Oak. THOS LAXTON PEAS Giant green pea» of a fancy English variety. Thrte extra large pent, are deliriously sweet, meaty and tender. A rar bargain at our special price oi lOc on the regular 6 to 8 portion can. POST TOASTIES A laree bowl of thick, crUp Po*t Toa»tie* with freah apricot* or peache* covered with cream and Migar is the ideal hot weather di»h. The large package of Pool Toaatie* for this kale at tte per package. HONEY KRUSHED Thin deUciou» •Wealth Bread" has been te»ted and approved by Good Hounrkeeping. In many home* this wonderful bread appear, on the table at every ineaL Genuine Honey Hru.hrd Wheat Bread can be bought at only Council Oak. GINGER SNAPS The old time favorite with the appealing ginger and mo- htsse* flavor. Buy several pounds to avoid hot weather baking. Kresli baked Ginger Hfiaps at the special price of lOc per pound. APRICOTS Only quality fruit is packed under the .Morning IJglit l^ibel in the large No. 10 caji. The brand you should buy to repack in i,'la*<» jars bei'uuse the cana ar« well tilled. A special price of I3c per can for this sale. "RED BAG" COFFEE Try this sucet, mild coffee at our special price tit I Mi- per pound, or 3 pounds for ">-c, when )»u uill agree that its popularity i» not due wholly to price, "lied Han" has a dislinctue llu v or not found in other popular priced colfei s. SHINOLA WHITE Cleaner Sliiuola White (leaner is so easy to apply aud can be u->ed oa all kinds of white shoes. Keep a bottle or two on hand during the white shot- teakoa. A special price of 7c per bottle for thi» kale. HASKINS SOAP SPECIAL H"tff'"'- Hardwater C'aktik) is an excellent toilet and bath soup to u*e in hard water. A »|>eciai pride of tc per cake. Bute Barrel Fetroleue in the original 1-lb. cake priced at 3 bant for tic. MALAGA GRAPES Announcing tfce arrival of California Bed Malaga Grape*. A »weet, rawly, highly colored (ri<4»e tor kalada and th* fruit bowL for ttttf kale a prim of 8c per pound. "8. B. HALE" PEAJOKBB Eni»y Ou, d«4iciou» flavor of tfecwi large, luaeiou* "Hate" PeaelM* while ttoy ate la kcmau Th**e fancy tafcln and caoa- iag peadun U M ft. ltif» fof HM. BABTLETT PKABS fttainln» Waakia^oB rnitUiMa Tfce boat foe imttmi «Mt eaoaiiw. Orifioal It Jfc ti^ far 9MA I. S. T. C. and taught last year at Lewis, Iowa. Mlm Mnriraret Fussell of Mt. Vernon, Iowa, who is n gradutae of Cornell, wiy teach American History and serve as librarian. She holds a B. A. degree from Cornell nnr taught at Hartwick, Iowa. Hilbert Ra*mu**on of Adams Minnesota, a graduate of Hamline University at St. Paul, will teach instrumental rlusic and direct the band and orchestra. He has had several years of experience in Minnesota schools and will take the place of D. Wane Collins who is going to take personnel work at Iowa State College. JliM Carmen Ronkopf of Melbourne. Iowa, succeeds Miss Margaret McNnown who Is now Mrs Allen Reed of New York. Miss Roskopf is a graduate of Cornell College and has taken graduate work at Chautauqua. New York. She is a flutist of some note and taught last year at Whitten, Iowa. HUMBOLDTCO. R. E. A. ALLOTED $115,000 FUNDS The Rural Electrification Administration on August 10 allotted $115.000 to the Humboldt County Rural Electrification Association of Humboldt. Iowa. This completes the allotment for the 209-mile project for which ? 130.000 was allotted from the funds available during the I83C-37 fiscal year. When completed, the project will serve fiSO customers in Kossuth. I'ocahontns and Humboldt counties. This allotment was feasible because the project has no telephone interference problem. The Iowa Commerce Commission held a hearing August 3 to determine the liability of rural electric service cooperatives for modernizing out-of- date ground-return telephone lines, but has not yet announced its ruling. Pending a clarification of this question to permit a determination of the capital cost of projects, it was necessary for REA to hold up all Iowa allottments. Further investigation disclosed the Humboldt county project has no telephone problem, and therefore an exception was made. Originally the full $245,000 was allotted for this project but it became necewary to reduce tha amount temporarily so that a generating plant to serve this and several neighboring projects might be constructed in Pocahontas county. A contract to supply the diesel-pow- ANTHRAX, FATE TO ANIMALS, IS FOUND IN IOWA Several cases of anthrax have broken out in northwestern Iowa, It has been reported, although the cases are few. and mostly near the South Dakota line. Anthrax is a contagious disease jthat affects all domestic animals. It is characterized by high fever, rapid pulse, difficult breathing, and death within three hours to seven or eight days. It affects animals in the order named: sheep, cattle, horses, mules, hogs, people, dogs, cats and poultry. This disease is caused by a germ, and the germ has the power of forming a spore or putting a protective shell around iteslf. The spore form of this organism is one of the most resistant germs known and will live In the soil for as long ns twenty years. These germs maybe destroyed by disinfectants and by fire. The very severe form of anthrax kills the animal very quickly. It .seems to attack the heavy co\vs and bulls in starting in the herd. Some of the animals will live longer and the disease will run into the chronic form. This type will develop swellings over the body and these swellings usually show a bloody sweat. Many of the animals will pass blood In the various excretions. There are a few cases which recover. The disease is very similar In sheep and horses, but rather plow acting in hogs. Hogs usually swell in the throat, breathe hard, and may pass blood from the nose. The first principle in controlling anthrax is the quarantine or Isolation of the sick herd. In all cases of anthrax the neighbors should be notified of the existence of the disease and be given a chance to take care of their herd. The proper d/.spo.i.il of <lcn<\ animals is of extreme importance As soon ns an animal dies it should be covered wtih a load of straw in order to keep flics away from the carcass. Thp best way to dispose of the animal is to burn it to ashes This ran bf done by digging n trem-h and filling the trench with fuel, placing some iron bars or Krccn .slicks across the top of the trench ami rolling the animal over. Two loads of wrt manure are thrown over the top of the animal. The fuel in the tronch is lighted and with very little attention the animal will be consumed. FENTON NEWS ered generators has already been awarded, and bids invited on the construction of a building to house them and for the necessary electrical equipment. With the cnrl- ier partial allotment, the av-ocj:t- tion h.'i.i nwardtvl a COM •.tru' lion (contract for thf first ll!0-mli" section. ami work \j \vt-l] u:xl<--r way. Ruth Sovhnaemwinn of Minneapolis is visiting her sister. Mrs. Hilbert Hantelman. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Wallace and family were Thursday evening visitors at the Fred Meyers home. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Weisbrod and son. John of Emmetsburg and Mrs. Elmer Weisbrod and daughter, June, drove to Woodward and to the Ledgei park at Boon«, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Atvtn Potratz of Ixitts Creek are the parents of an 8 pound daughter, Bernice Hae, horn Friday, August 6. They have one other child a daughter, three years old. 37 Injured In Kossuth Motor Accidents, 6 Mos. Although Kos.iuth county did not have a fatality from an autoiiobile accident in the first hix months of 1937. its injuries from auto cra.'Jiea were in the higher brackets of the state's counties, a releas: from th-: Iowa State Safety Council thowa. Kossuth had a record of none killed and 34 injured the firist nix months of 1937, Emmet county hid one killed. 17 injured; Hurntoldt had five killed, 37 injured: Hancock had none killed and 30 injured, and Palo Alto county had two killed and 21 injured. The Kossuth Safety Council will begin active work in the »< hools again this fall. Ralph Miller, pre»- ident of the county council, stated here Monday, to spread the doctrine of highway and pedestrian .safety. Former Resident Fined W. D. Howie, former Algona resident, was fined {150 in a jualice of the peace court at Spirit Lake, Sunday, after filing of charge!, by Mr* Virginia Bedell, county attorney. He w.ia lined 1100 and tosta on a charge odf reckle»» driving ami ?."/u for trie trun.iportation of liquor improperly labelled. I FENTON NEWS ilr and Mr.i Kdward C, idtr and family of \Ve.it Btiicl v.rr..- SuinUy ni-iu Cupper giit.i.-i at the Hemnii (jaUt j. Mr and Mr* I'hilip Weiaorod and W, liter Wfiabru'l und "laughter, Huth were Sunday visitors at the Curl Kerns. Mr and Mr*. J. J. Theea.'ieUi of .Swe.i 1'ily and Mr. and Mrs. Karl eiMhelc] of Armstrong wtre entertained at the Alvin Zuinach home. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Art Gade became parents of a six pound daughter. Dorothy Laurnetta, burn August 5. Mrs. Cade U the former Lillian Bierstedt. . Mrs. Alvin 2umach spent Tues- 1 1 day and Wednesday of la»t week with her brother-in-law and »UUr. Mr. and lira. Ernt»t Chri*ten*en near ButberviUe. Mr. and Mrs. Derwood Kern and baby aoa, Jerry L*«, w«r« Sunday visitors at the bom* of Mr*. K*rn'» parent*, Mr. and Mr*. Cha*. RUgh- twj near *ffinflffwlthtifg Mr* Carrt* HMUW. OaU «ad f»«ari **<««* h*» la* W«**M*. ' Mr. an«l Mrs Chris N'erslahn and d'tu^hter. Arnita. and Henry Ners- 1 ilin of Montro.se. III.. vi*it*.-d with Mr. and Mrs, Htnry B';rghofer and fumily Thursil-iy eveniiiK to Friday. I f'hrit and Henry N'er.ilahii are tin- I cle-. of Mrs. Bernhofef. Mr-. K. H. liohn .spe;it .';.-p'!-.y .••.Itcriiiion and ••verimi/ with h«-r p.u- fM>. Mr. an'! Mr Nr-I; <;>, •di-r, were Mr. r.'ii'l Mi-, Tli'-mlo! .• 'I-.e-li-i i of Algon.-! anil Mr ar.d Min. Tiioi. Carmody of \Vtiitteiiior,' Mr. anil Mrs. Joe Madden and daughter. Joan, were .Sunday iiiglit supper tfueiU of the f;eoi«e Maddens at Haifa Mrs Madden'* mother. Mrs Ida Kohl, who has spent some time vihiting here arid Joan Madden remained at the George Maddens for a longer visit Mr. and Mm. Chas Newel and (tons, Harold and Lyle and Mr. and Mm E. J. Frank and daughters, Hhirley, PhyllU and Virginia, were Hunday dinner gue.sU at the I-eKoy Newel home in Hartley. Lavonne Newel and I'auhne Frank who »j.ent a week ^t the LeRoy NeweU came home with their parents. Mm. Melvm Mansager entertained Friday afternoon in honor of her daughter. Delores' fifth birthday GuenU were Robert and Helen Mannager and Maxine Donahue and Roberta Smith. Mrs. Mansager entertained the same group Thursday afternoon in honor of Maxine'a birthday. Lunch wan served both afternoons Mr and Mr.i. Frank Krts.sin and family and Mr and Mrs Ou.s Si hoe- necke and Klla Schoenecke all of Juut.iu VVis , were entertained at the former brother's home. Mr and Mr*. Albeit Kressiri near Lotts Creek. .Sunday. Other guiMi were Mr and Afr.i. Waiter (jhiii .nd their d.iughii-r. Kathryn :ir.d n,i, Vn-j noil 'i'lii- Kn"-.'i!i-! and .S' !M,. ;.'- ( \\t--,\ v.erc tnrotjtt- we .1 on u '. .1 trip. Mr. a.'.d Mr* I;.,,, AH, n i,f ! I'OI t Who ii;tV« Ln-JI tin I V i' • Waiter \Vi:n,n,.| h',n:e Si....| ,v , i.- I'Mire to Ilieir iio:i..- Mi \\\:,bio-1 iji i ..;n;.,u,K-d lh..,M i., A : '..,n i vvliert- tii..-v all vi.i't'i w.ii. Mr.. Allt.-n and Mi - W. j.-iji..-! i..',;:..-i- Mr-, .f c Krc ,..•!,.,.:> v.i. •. n ,.- i,. , a ill. liuJll \Vl-:.-,t,I',,i V. 1.0 I. 1 , l.i • i. :,!i>iu4 v.i'h ii. r ,;i.,i.!!!i,i-iin r :>.- luriiv.1 liMiii'.- -Sciiid i.v Ml.- Ciai-t-n. t Th.•.--ii-M . i.trr- tairi'-d ,it tv.« ! ibK » of ond^,- I : ,t week Weilne.sday eveijin^ m Donor of Mr.s It.iymoiid Stoeber v. iio v.'.i-, celebrating iier ontlid,iy -uinn >_-r.>- ary. (Jut^U were Me.daiiiti Alvin Xuniaili Wilfred Stucber. H. K. Buhnson, Harry Widdel, (leurK* Jentz, Walter Jecitz and the honored guest. Mrii. ^LUiiach won the high score prize and Mis. Sloc-ber the gutal prize. Mr. and Mm. John Wallace entertained at a family dinner Sunday. GuwsU were Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Wallace and family of Forest City, Mr. and Mm. Earl Wallace and two children aud Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Wallace and three daughter* and y ,0ng mtaoda. ]Aari£n0 Rose, infa&t daughter at Mr. and ICra. Clifford WaOace, wa» baptized Sunday afternoon at to* M. S. partoaage by l;h* BAV. 3* T. It's On The Way! The 1937 Edition of The Great, New KOSSUTH At Algona. Sept. 6-7-8-9-10 Monday, Sept. 6-Entry Day Wed., Sept. 8- Farm Machinery Day Tuesday, Sept. 7-Children'a Day Thurs., Sept. 9-4-H and Livestock Day Friday, Sept. 10—Automobile Race Day The Greatest Program in The Fair's History of Attractions 40 Singers Dancers Girls Each Night At Grandstand Gertrude Avery's Big Stage Show Revue Presented on a 50x50 Ft. Platform With the First Revolving Stage Ever Seen Here 10 Piece Band For Each Afternoon and Evening On the Grandstand Program Captain Webb's Daring 85 Foot High Dive of Death The Three Valentines c-ii < ^ . , c , opiller s I rained Seals Happy Harrison's Trained Animal Circus Harness Racing 2 Days Wed. Thurs., Sept. 89 Anollicr Knli-y List ,,f Th<« Finest Ti-ottcrs and I'urors ou iddle \Vcst.Tii Tracks <.'omin» To Our Fair Frank R. Winkley's Suicide Club ^ Championship Auto Races Friday Afternoon, Sept. 10 iiL! I >r f'l'lir II, II 3 Fast Baseball Games WEDNESDAY—1:00 P. M. Whittemore vs. Fenton Titonka vs. Wesley, 2:30 P. M. THURSDAY—2:30 P. M. Letts Creek vs. Bancroft. Livestock Exhibit* Fine Hor*e»- Poultry Swin Cattle The Newest in Farm Machinery Industrial Exhibit*—A Midway Full of Best Carnival Attractions—Don't Miss A Thing!

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