Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 12, 1931 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 12, 1931
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Page 8
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tnotrr cot JUNIORS FAIL TO PLACE AN HONOR PUPIL Report cards were given out last Thursday. Many pupils wont home 'with cheerful faces; others didn't want to eo home. The school had four star pupils for tho six weeks: one senior, two sophomores, and on 0 freshman. The juniors lost out completely. The honor roll follows: Ninth Grade — John Ferguson, Ida Hatpin, Jane Hemphill, Dorlys Knudsen, *IIa Leffert. Tenth Grade — James Bishop, *Margaret Fiene, Tlieo Gaskill, Ele- nofo Keen, Ruby Koepke, Lavonne Larson, Ellen Pommerening, Ruth Robinson, *Virglnia Schnepf, Ella Zumach, Arba Dee Long. Eleventh Grade — Paul Black, Bob Cliff, Ardeon Devine, Phyllis Parsons, Margaret Simpson, Lconn Stewart. Twelfth Oracle — Helen Butt. A!vn . Benson, *Genevieve Hartshorn, Edna Jordan, Hazel Nooling, Karl Shumway, John Simpson, Lucille Black. The ,city hall reports the following pupils on the honor roll: Th<'res;i Tragor, Maxine Caldwoll. Unrbaiii Haggard, Jack Lon, Ethelino MucU- ey, and Mary Louise Giimorc. Thirty-one pupils have had perfect attendance. Dog Movie Star Loses His Home Bin Tin Tin, the ilng stnr of the movies, with his owner, Lee Duncan, niu Id the ruins of their homo nt the Mnlibu Bench colony near Los Angeles. Tho pliiro was completely wrecked by a storm. Many Boys Out for Track— With the basketball season com- i ing to a close, track is starting in- earnest. The boys, having acciuiiv.l I '."Vetxmoyer, interest last year, are determined to I Knin. Peter get out and break records. F:vsh- men have turned out well, alung with last year's men, and they are planning to keep it up. As yet there has been no specified work, and the boys are working out in the gymnasium and taking cross-country jaunts. Some are reported to have been out ns far as the Milwaukee depot, while others have gone out on the Diagonal and the paved road. If they show improvement Mr. Bonham plans to take them toj Cedar Palis and tfioux Falls. The first dual meet is with Emmetsburg' April 10 or 11. Other dual meets j will be scheduled later. An inter-1 class track tournament will take place some time in May a good track season there will prob ably be some good races and field events. and will Play for a teachers convention. The local boys are Charles Donald Parsons. Bill Chubb, and AVillard Study of Drama is Bogim— Miss Duhlgg's Junior English classes are beginning a detailed study of the drama. Several boys have been selected to choose a play and present it before the class. The boys are John Hargreaves, Carl Medin. Bob Cliff, Peter Chubb, Elbe Van Dorston, Craig Runchey. and I'rnald may be given for the best play. "Good English" 1'lny Produced— . Miss Granzow's fifth grade pupils gave a "Good English" play before the high school assembly hist week Monday. The children did well, and the play was both entertaining and instructive. It brought out some of the common mistakes in English made by the younger children. Old Mother Tongue gave a party, and all the children brought their worst mistakes in English to her, and she gave them the correct form and burned the incorrect. Miss Krampe wanted her ninth grade English classes to see it especially, but the other teachers agreed that the up per classes needed it as much as the ninth grade. Interchips B. u. This Week— The annual basketball tournament between the freshmen, sophomores juniors and seniors will take plp.ce this week. A grade tournament started Saturday and will continue this week. The grade teams consist of boys from the city hall, Third ward, and the eighth grade. The girls, to show that they have basketball spirit ES well as the boys, are planning a class tournament also. Teams wort" chosen last week Monday, also o captain for each team. Eighth grade girls were included in the teams because of a shortage of high school girls getting oui for basketball. B. B. Team Loses in Tourney— The Algona basketball team end ed its season Saturday night at Plover in a sectional tournament. They went to the finals for Class „ teams, and were then defeated by a fast Rolt'e team, 27-20. The locals showed good basketball throughout defeating Graettinger 24-13 and Laurens 10-13 in first and second rounds. The season as a whole has- been successful, despite the loss ot ineligible*. This year's schedule of '23 games made probably one of the longest seasons any Algona basket ball team has experienced. Chewing Gum is Debated— Miss Messenger's Tenth English Pupils have been debating non-ser ious questions. One was," Resolved That chewing gum is uncivilized'' another, "Resolved, That the horse and buggy make a more desirable method of locomotion than the au tomoblle;" third, "Resolved That we should have a four-day school week fourth, -That -students should be al lowed to sleep j n the tLssembI , room;" fifth, -That students of the A. H. s. should adopt a policy of Dutch treats on dates." Eighth Graders Dramatize Play— Miss Krampe's eighth grade Eng lish students, wh o have been study Ing "Mid-summer Night's Dream ' dramatized parts of the play for Miss Messenger's eighth Englisl class. Th e following pupils took part: Howard Jledin, Russell Cook Allan Buchannan, John Spencer Palmer Sellstrom, Irwln Behrends James Chubb, Morris Mitchell and Mary McMahon. Miss Messengei says the pupils did good work. Athletic Meet is Planned— being laid for a big Accuracy Tests for Typists— Miss Kriekenbaum's junior class in typing is through with speed tests for a while. The students made n i .,i-t",T.i s ° " 1:1n y errors that accuracy drills aml auU| ar e being used instead. A contest is being held to see who makes the fewest errors each week; also a contest to see who gets the most assignments in on the 'day they are Plans are athletic meet. The town has been east and divided Into two sections, west. The east team consists of boys east of the Ford garage street- boy s of the west team live on the west side of town. The meet will consist of an East-West basketball game and gymnastics. Funds taken in at this contest will go towards new equipment for next year. Pupils Tiiko Objective Tests— Recently Miss Plaehn announced to her Civics classes that she expected 30c from every student to invest in objective tests. Everyone Pleaded hard times,' but the money was finally collected, and the tests were sent for. Last week Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday the 'classes took the first three tests, each day, and from reports questions were a trifle hard. Practice for 150-PU'ce Band- Five boys who are to represent the Algona H. s. band at Mason City March 19 are practicing seven band numbers to be played by a 150- plece band. This band will consist of players from various school bands One girl, however, expressed her opinion of typing thus: "I was told typing was lots of fun, but It isn't. Xow 1 wish I had taken the Nor- I mnl Course. Xe\v decorations have been put up in Miss Wilson's room. The calendar is for those who "wear the green"; the blackboard border for the playful; the window decorations for the lovers of flowers; and the sand table for those who prefer country life in old Erin. Miss Krampe's English classes y ... , .. | started to read "The I^ady of the omiiii, i-j\le T , ,, , , ...- - .-. . , , p .1 , J-iake' last week Monday. Each pupil is niaking a project. The projects may be In any form. Some pupils are making picture books, others are writing essays. Miss Miller's geometry students have been making geometric figures and designs for their annual project work. The designs this year are attractive, and Miss Miller is much pleased with them due. Fort Dodgers Debate Here— A practice debate was held last Thursday afternoon in one of the rooms at the high school, against Corpus Christ!, of Fort Dodge, a Catholic school. The visiting debaters were two girls who took the affirmative and negative sides respectively. The question was chain stores, and no decision was given. HEC Girls to Serve Dinner— Miss Renaud's Advanced Home Economics pupils will serve dinner to themselves at '5:30 this week Thursday afternoon. They are to have for dinner what ever they chose and are to dress for dinner. Tho beginning Home Economics classes will serve lunch to the members Tuesday and Wednesday. Two-Dismissals Plan Adopted— A system of two dismissals has been started by Miss Coate, because the halls were so noisy after school. If a student wishes to stay to see a teacher he must sign his name on a paper on the platform in the assembly room. The second dismissal is at 4:20. This system is working satisfactorily. Chain stores Debated Monday— A public debate was held Monday afternoon in the high school auditorium against the Fort Dodge "High." This was the second round in the state series. Algona was scheduled to debate Ruthven in the first round, but Ruthven dropped out. The question related to chain stroes. Superior I'nlon School Visited— Miss Wilson, Supt. Overmyer, and the senior Normal Training girls visited the county superior rural school last week Tuesday and Thursday. Miss Sage is teacher, and the school is located in Union township. Two Xi'w Pupils in H. s.— The H. s. has two new pupils. Lillian Bellinger, who came from Burt, is a typing student, and is Industriously thumping away on a Woodstock. Audrey Potter, of Seneca, is a new sophomore. Magazine Staff is Named— The seniors have been working on the Senior Magazine, and the staff has been named. To put the work across they must have the whole high cshool back of them. Algebra Beginners Exceed Standard The 9th Beginning Algebra class has been taking standardized tests, and has exceeded the standard by a few points. Esther- Classes were dismissed earlier than usual Friday noon to let school out in time for the pupils to attend a matinee of "Abraham Lincoln." Mr. Ward's bookkeeping class is going to keep books for a partnership jewelry company. This will last for a period of two months. One of our senior girls has quit school to take up domestic affairs'. The school Management class is studying art pictures this week. ARCHITECTS DRAFT PLANS FOR THORINGTON THEATER N. C. Rice and Messrs Tlnley and Higgins, of the architectual firm of Tinsley, McBroom, & Hlggins, Des Moines, spent Sunday on plans fo* the proposed new Thorinton Theater & Community House the site for which will be the former Boettcher garage, next north of the Harriet Rice Book & Gift shop. Mr. Rice plans to make the new theater Include all of the space back to the alley behind both the gift shop and the garage. Thus the south wall of the new theater will be the north wall of the Call. This will permit direct connection of both operating booths. Work Is to be begun as soon as the architects' plans have been completed and accepted. DOROTHY KRAMER, SIOUX CITYNURSEJSBRIDE Bancroft, Mar. 10 — Friends received word Saturday of the marriage of Dorothy Kramer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Kramer of this city, to Clayton Bramon, of Sioux City, on February 10. Dorothy is a registered nurse, having graduated from St. Joseph's hospital in Sioux City two years ago. Since then she has been practicing in Sioux City. Mr. Bramon is employed by the Illinois Central railway as engineer. They are making their home at 1500 Prince street, Sioux City. DRY IOWA IS A BIG PUZZLE TOCHICAGOAN By William Chicago, Feb. 25—In your recent communication you asked me to write a letter telling all about my> self, with tin* assurance that my old friends would be glad to hear from >. I am certain that if I have any friends in your county they may properly be referred to as "old," for It has been many, many years since I was n resident of the county, Indeed, I wnS a teacher under the late B. F. Reed, county superintendent, when we had long, long institutes mid exceedingly low pay for our services. In fact I was paid a stipend of $23 a month for my services. Just how the erudite 'board of directors determined that my services were worth exactly $23 a month Is still a matter of speculation for me. When I lived In your county the Hon. William Jennings Bryan was in his glory. He was the sine qui lion of Amerclan statesmen. Indeed, I may properly designate him, after mpartlally viewing the policies he advocated, as the greatest American statesman who was consistently vrong on every question he advocated. He was wrong on free silver, on the election of United States Senors, and on prohibition. Views on Prohibition. This suggests a few words on prohibition. I would not be so remiss n my affection for my native state vs to refer to the people of Iowa as pious peasants," as does Mr. Mencken, but I am sure that the hard lot of its people would be con- iderably alleviated if they could igh'ten the burden due to Doctor Hoover's depression by indulging In x drink now and then or ever and inon. How much more colorful would ife be if Algona had inns where Its nhabitants might assemble and dls- uss the issues of the day! Suppose ou had several places where intoxi- ants might be purchased, with such tames as The Boar's Head, The Blue loose, or any of the many names eferred to in English literature, lertalnly no dry area can produce uch characters as Shakespeare's Bardolph, Pistol, and Falstaff. And vhat a loss to literature it would ave been had there been no place or such eminent men as Doctor ohnson and Goldsmith to assemble! Would Bar tho Saloon. However, I would not recommend lie return of the saloon without a ourse of instruction to the Amer- can people as'to the manner of heir drinking. To that end I would uggest that they import a number f deer drinkers from Munich, Ger- nany. These men could form class- s and teach prospective drinkers low to spend an entire day in the ioneumptlon of one stein of beer. It may be objected that this would >e a waste of time; but isn't the ime spent at playing bridge or in .rite and shallow conversation equally a waste of time? And isn't .he time spent in aimlessly driving an automobile «iu*lly Waited* whai do people rtie'an" by th*ttrtri stinsr time"? fivldeiitly it is time devoted to things other thin to making moneyi And that 19 Just what our people must learn. Doubts Wisdom of nomocracy. In times like these, I begin to doubt the virtues of democracy. The asinine stupidity of our mayor, as shown by the conduct of hla. carri- jnign (for he uses an nss, a mule, and a horse on the stage) makes me hlnk more of Caligula of old Rome. The persistency with which the 'armors will vote dry, which Is tgainst their own Interest Is, if nythtng, the height of folly. , But everything In life Is contra- llctory. The child is taught by its •nother that' God created the world n six days; he goes to college and ls professor tells him his mother vas all wrong; that It required eons o create the world. On the one and we are admonished to "in- rease and multiply"; on the other o are told that the road to perdl- ion is paved with a four-car cement rack. But whatever doubts there may be bout questions religious, scientific, r political, I know you will not send me the .Advance unless I 'send you my check, so here goes. 21 ARE EMPLOYED AT TELEPHONE OFFICE The Algoni, telephone organization now consists of 21 employes, accord- ng to E. C. Honcher, local manager, and four, including Mr. Handler are married. The other married employes are E. P. Gorman, general repair man; C. D. Colburn, tol' lineman; and LeRoy Almstedt, in charge of office equipment maintenance. 3. L. Johnson,, general repair man, is single. Dorothy Mangan is office clerk; Mayme Belts, chief operator; Grace Turner, assistant. Other girls employed are Bernlce Garrison, Priscilla Loss, Lillian Kressln, Bernice Storm, Evelyn Toothman, Mae Run. ;e, Maude Sellgnow, Violette Collln- son, Julia Benson, Gertrude Kuch- enreuther, Gwendolyn Christensen, Lucille Peterson, and Erma Harri•an. • • Mr. Hancher says it is now possible to talk from one's own telephone direct to ships on the ocean. Dining Room Opened. Mrs. Helen Hedrick, wife of Samuel Hedrlck, has opened a dining room upstairs over the Cliff quarters the former Modern Dry Cleaners building second door west of the closed 'Algona Hospital. She is serving three meals daily and Sunday dinners; also plate lunches. A kitchen was partitioned off and the ooms have been redecorated. WHIN IT RAINS-IT PIMPLES STRONG, POWERFUL YET SAFE, MOONE'S EMERALD OIL HAS ASTONISHED SUFFERERS. Here ia a wonderful antiseptic oil now dispensed by pharmacists at trifling cost, that will do more towards helping you get rid of unsightly spots and skin diseases than anything you've ever used Its action is little less than magical. The itching of eczema is instantly stopped; the eruptions dry up and scale off in a very few days. The same is true of barber's itch, sale rheum and other irritating and unsightly skin troubles. You can obtain Moone's EmeraU Oil In the original bottle at any modern drug store for 85 cents. It is safe to use, and failure in any. of the ailments noted above Is next to impossible. Any druggist can you—Guaranteed. supply —0 Schmiel had the high and Ruth points. Other School News. Mary Elizabeth Foster and Gladys Rising have been accepted for membership i n the North Central choruses, which will assemble at Des Moines April 13. On Friday, April 17, they \ v ill give a concert. The North Central chorus consists of 300 of the best singers from the high schools of the north central r.r.ctlon of Iowa. The beginning typing class is closing the writing of letters and be. ginning telegrams. Some are glad the letter writing is over with, while others seem to have enjoyed Salesman Wanted We require the services of a salesman to sell the stocks and bonds of the Cities Service Company and its subsidiaries in Algona and the surrounding terri- We are one of the world's largest industrial corporations, operating extensive power and light, natural and manufactured gas and petroleum companies. If you are well and favorably known, honest and industrious, this would be a pleasant and profitable connection for you. Please address a letter to us stating your qualifications in full. HEIVBY L. DOHEBTY & COMPANY 287 Frances Bldg. SIOUX CITY, IOWA my Durham- Duplex Blades are Extra Thick E VER notice the solid body of a Durham-Duplex Blade? How it tapers down on each tide to tho keenest shaving edge you ever laid eyes on? It wouldn't be possible to hollow-grind such a sharp, strong edge without a substantial backbone. Thafs the reason Durham-Duplex blades never break. And those keen edges would never last so much longer if thejr.didn't have this extra-strong foundation. At Ml Leading Dealer* URHAM -JUPLEX c IhcBlades'Mai SivearBy~notJt Wanted—Glean Cotton Rags Advance Office than ALL other low-priced ears f • The new Willys Six ia the speediest car in 1 its price class ... It also excels in pick-up, hill climbing and long life ... You must drive the Willys Six to appreciate fully the speed and power capabilities of such a low-priced car ... All the new Willys cars are notable for bril. liance of action, economy of operation ... They bring you comfort and safety . . . Prices are lower; some models are $700 less than last year's similar types . . . The new six-cylinder trucks bring Willys dependability and econ- omy to the field of commercial transportation. WILLYS A IMG SIX, priced like • lour A J"OWEKFIJL EIGHT . . . A H12!LLIANT KNIGHT . . 2 NEW WILLYS TRUCKS . . and up, /. o. b. Toledo, O. Willys Six . . $195 to $850 Willys Eight , 995 to 1093 Willys-Knight . '1095 to 1193 Willys ft-ton chassis , 393 Willys IVi-ton chassis . 593 SAFETY GLASS IN ALL Hathorn Auto Co., Distributor Mason City, Iowa DEALERS WANTED IN OPEN TOWNS Falk Motor Co., Dealer at Titonkft F. A Griffith Dealer at Swea City Lowest Excellent Prices See line before buy you Rexall Store Desia James Algona BUSINESS *».»,,„, ' December „ March j^Si? W. fc. Quarton Phones: Office 427, Attorney-^ Office Iowa stall, Office phono -100-\v SUllIVAN, SrcJIAHov i J. W. Sullivan OJN TV P. Harrington ' L'jl Attorncys-at-La'"*' Phones: Office, 287- T », ———• ' ' r, ] E. J. VAN NESSoTiv Lawyers _ O. D. Shumway SUBWAY * Attonieys-nt- I,. A. WINKEl AUonicy.,,t.i Jaw .Office In Quinby Bull, Phono 180. M. J. Kenefick R' ft Physicians and Sure. Offices: Algona Hospital- w • Reeldenco Phones; Kenefick, 67. '• C. II. Physician and „„,-„ Office in John Galbralth Phones: Office 310, res — ' ~ . WALTER FRASEIt,H,l „ Physician and Sureeonl Office in. Quinby Bldg, ' Phone No. 12, BE. W. I). Jlamm Oiteopatlilc Physician nnd i Eye, Ear, Nose, and X-ray. Office over Hub Recreation! Phones: Office, 187; reslda P. V. JANSE, M. D. Physician and Surge*,! Office on South Dodge 8 Phones: Office, C6G; residem Algona, Iowa. DENTISTS T DE. A. I). ADAM Dentist . Office In First National Bank! Phones:. Office, 20; res., DR. H. M. OLSOS Dentist. Gas and novocaine used traction. Located over Chrlstensen I Phones: Business 166, Resli Algona, Iowa BB. C. D. SCHAAPl Dentist Located In former Dr. W, E.I office, over Chrlstensen BroiJ Phone 133. CHIROPRACTORS | DR. B. J. THIS8ES Palmer Graduate Ch... r Thirteen year's successful Office over State's Cdi,| VETERINARY ' Ii. W. FOX Veterinarian West State Street, Ale Phones: ; Office 475-W., BUILDING COflTHAC COWAN & 80K General Contractors. Estimates Furnished, Phones: Business, 639-J; GEOBGE L. MILlffl | General Contractor, Estimates furnished. 610 S. Podge, Algoiin, la. I MACHINISTS NOBTON MACHINE W(H Machinists and WeHeitl Service stock on Piston Rli«| and Bearings. West of Courthouse. PBODUCE SWIFT * COMPANI " Cash Buyers. Poultry, Eggs, and Matt Lamuth, Mgr, . Phone 264.^ IJfSUBANCE K088UTH COUNT! INSURANCE ASSOCU Over fl6,000,000 worth of \ n force, woure. home company^ J. O. Paxson, " " ?HB ALGONA INSUS 0. B, la B«m Al ^Reliable Ins. Service Phone 56. City Property Loans, Insurance. Real Ew CUNNINGHAM 4 107 W. State gt. JOE New and used Auto Tires <y»d Accessor!*, Hides, Fur and Wool > MiMEQGRAP! Alton*, I9«i

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