Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 26, 1931 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 26, 1931
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Page 3
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1931. mam Einosim r. 24-Davld Pink, who farm between Lftkota Center, te seriously 111 trouble. The Pinks in the late 80's. years ago and has lived on the ^ taken care of Mr. Prnk then A son, John, and hte iy are at present living with ' He Ig -M_year8j)ld. : ... ;, , School Class Entertained— T « Warburton entertained , J< •*** - . . «*..,. n* a ft' 30 KOSgUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA, IOWA week Wednesday. The to- efor 24, with green Patrick's day color scheme, a short buelnesa meet- and the claM. elected Pr'es'dent, Dorothy Clem' president, : arid Loralne h secretary-treasurer. The next hl |g to be a wiener roast late etlng , Hare Pictures T*ken— a ln" Smith, Dallas Trenary, boats, Bill Clemane, Clarence ! Arnold Christ, public fool seniors, went to Brltt laat M W S edne S day to have^thelr class ur6 taken. Emory Smith and Muller accompanied them. returned by way of . Algona, , they attended a movie. Edw. ThBYes to Hospital- Edward Thaves and Mrs. mother, Mrs. -Louise laves' ihmltt: c, went to Rochester Friday, c Mrs. Thaves » entered the "hospital for treatment and an ..(Ion Ed came home Saturday, Mrs. Schmltt will stay with her lighter till she comes home. -lon-Anx. Officers Coming— [The Legion and Auxiliary will Jeet In the Presbyterian church frlors Friday, April 3. State. Le- Commander Cahill and the kxiliary .president, Mrs. Lee, will Uresent. A banquet will be served ir t Ogren will entertain the i at the World theater. Jnb Hears Book Review— iMesdames I. B. Wortman, E. G. loodworth, S. P. Powers and ma Gutknecht entertained the Icorn club at a one o'clock, lunch- In last Thursday with 27 present. Its. Harvey Johnson gave a book view on the "Loc Cabin Lady." J, S. A. Cnmps In Joint Meet— frhe local Royal Neighbors enter- 15 Swea City lodge members [ the Woodman hall Friday. The Iternoon was spent in guessing femes and visiting, and lunch was rved. The local lodge has'a mem- i of 42. • ..-.". Weasels, who live In Lincoln township. Mrs, Frank Miller has been serl- oUsly 111 the past week. Mrs. Fred Parks, Algona, visited her Sunday. The Harm Juttlngs have Installed ah electric light plant on their farm In Lincoln township. Clifford and Ron Estle, of Goodell, visited their cousins, the Ray Estles, last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Lars Relsem have both been sick with the flu, but are recovering. *Mr. and'Mrs. Will Kienltz spent last week In Minneapolis, returning Sunday. OLD SOLDIER, 84, PASSES AT WHITTEMORE Whlttemoro, Mar. 24 — Theodore Hedrlck, 84, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Herman Bleretedt, north of town, Friday, He was born October 18, 1846, In Germany, and was brought to the United States when he was 5, the family locating In Wisconsin. He enlisted In the Union army In 1863 and served till May, 1866, when he was honorably discharged at Fort Snelllng. He married Wlllamena Rathke June 24, 1869, and she died June 24, 1908. By her he had two boys and two daughters. In May, 1913, he married Mng- gle Tlmen, who died September 20, 1927. He Is survived toy a brother near Gaylord, Minn., a sister at an Old Folks home In Wisconsin, the daughter here and two daughters, Mrs. Herman Blerstedt and Emma Hofschlld, Augusta, Wis., and a son near Henderson, Minn. Funeral services were held at the Blerstedt home Sunday morning at 8:15, conducted by the Rev. E..Flene, Lotts Creek, and the body was taken to Gaylord for burial. A floral wreath of honor was presented by the General W. S. Hancook Relief Corpps at Henderson, Minn. PAGE THREW Former Neva Erlmrdt Mother— A 7%-lb. girl was born Saturday at the Sally Savage home to Mrs. Henry Dontje, Bancroft. The little one has been named Sally Jane. Mrs. Savage Is an aunt of Mrs. Dontje, who was formerly Neva Erhardt and Is. a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Erhardt, of Buffalo Center. Mrs. Erhardt spent the week-end at the Savage home. Mr. Erhardt and Mrs. Savage are brother and sister. . Geo. Jutting Loses Father— Sirs. George Jutting, east of town, turned from Rock Rapids Thurs- iy, after attending the funeral of • father, Mr. Roos, who was at e time a resident of Buffalo Cen- The Harm Juttings also at- I the funeral. Party at August Vaudt's— A party was given Sunday even- Ing at August Vaudt's, where 500 and games were played. Herbert Vaudt won high for men at cards, Rosella .Voight for women; Carl Hanselman, Lu Verne, low for men, Lillian Heidenwith, low for women. William Heller won a guessing contest. The guests numbered 35, and a two-course lunch was served. crowd, and BOO was played at ten tables. Pri7.es were given to Lillian Hetrtemvlth, high for women, Mrs, Arthur Zumach low, Geo. Schultz, high for men, and R. Zumach, low. The Harold Baas family, of Spencer, has moved to George, where Mr. Baas Is In the employ of the snme company he worked for at Spencer. Harold Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Bans, Whlttemor'e, and his wife Is a Welsh girl, reared here. Ruth, daughter of Supervisor and Mrs. Frank Balgeman, and Lola Bains, of Gushing, spent the weekend horc. Miss Balgeman is a teacher at Cushlng. Oscar Schattschnel- dor nnd Louis Balgoman accompanied them to Cushlng. Francis and Walter Elbert drove to Mlllersburg last week Wednesday to take a motor to the Mlllersburg light plant, one that the local creamery had used. The creamery recently got a new motor. Supervisor F, J. Balgeman's son Louis, Ames veterinary student, was at home for a few days last week, returning to college last week Wednesday. Lloyd Farrell, who has been sick during the past few weeks, Is getting along as well ae could be expected. Meta Balgeman Is his nurse. The Ed Maahs entertained their 500 club Sunday evening, and the high scores were won by Mrs. George Maahs and Hugo Potratz, Mrs. Jos. Wassen recently had a minor operation at Mercy hospital, De« Molnes. She was formerly Cecelia Fuchsen. The Theodore Elberts, Algona, spent Sunday at Ralph Fandel's. Mrs. Fandol Is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elbert. The Holy Name society, of St. Michel's church, plans a minstrel show and dance for shortly after Easter. Doctor McCreery recently Installed a new and more powerful x- ray machine at his local hospital. A boy was born last week Wednesday to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Erlckson, west of town. Mabel Frye, Nevada, niece of Mrs. S. A. Savage, is helping the latter at the telephone office. Henry Schultz spent Friday at the Ferdinand and Charles Schultz homes at Garner. The Charles Laurltzens were Sunday guests of a daughter a Klemme. Mrs. Betty Langerman, Humboldt spent the week-end here and Fenton. Annette Bestenlehner has resumec school, after quarantine for scarle fever. Mrs. Jos. Dahlhauser, east o town, wns sick last week. Mrs. C. L. Cavanaugh spent the week-end 'at Des Jloines.' Adolph Peril, north of town, ha: been sick. TEACHER WAGE GUT AT 'BEND' STIRS STORM Writing to last week's Emrrfet-s- burg Democrat, B. F. McFarland, for many years prominent at West Bend, said: "A matter transpired here should ie a news Item for your paper. Alex Sonnstetter, who represents Kosuth In the legislature, was home rom Des Molnes a few days ago. He Instigated a cut In the teachers' rages of ten per cent In justice to axpayers. He claims there Is a obby maintained by teachers all vor, the state that Is getting unbearable. When the hoard cut the vap;es of the superintendent and eachers they resigned. The board iromptly accepted their reslgna- lons. There Is probably a strike ind counter strike coming. Mr. Bonnstetter Is going to do what he can to probe the lobby that 'the eachers are maintaining. He la a member of the school board of the ndependent district of West Bend. Teachers and Wages.. Below this communication, the Democrat gave the West Bend schools wages list, before the cut, as follows: B. F. Bliss, superintendent, $2600. J. C. Scurr, principal, Ag., M. T., $1600. L. A. Johnston, coach, science, $1440. Mary Stadtmueller, girls' coach, English, $1305. "500" Card.Parties Are Given— A 500 cnrd party was given at the Henry Schultz home southeast of town Friday evening. Arthur Heidenwith won the high score ' for men, Harold Kuecker low; Mrs. P. I<. .lessen high Cor women, Mrs. Herman Voight low. A midnight lunch Burt Madeline Orlells, H. K. $1305. Helen Stafford, music, $1170. Adeline Ha.lvorson, public speaking, j. H., $1215. Thelma Price, J. H., mathematics, $1305. Bessie Baldwin, 7th grade, $900. Dell Mlnger, 6th grade, $1080. Violet Kuckenbecker, 5th, $045. Leona Gibbons, 4th, .$1035. Mnrjorle Ivey, 3d, $!)45. Nadlne Jennings, 2d, $1035. Laverno Blalne, 1st, $!)00. Julia Oarllng, K., $1035. Total for high school, $11,670. Total for grades, $6,!)75. To the foregoing the Democrat appended the following paragraph: "As we go to press, Mr. McParland phones us that most of the teachers are changing their minds, realizing that they are not actually taking any cut, as they can now make purchases much cheaper than when their salaries were fixed." Pupils in Protest. In last week's West Bend Journal appeared a one and one-fourth column protest against the wages cut signed by an unidentified "Student Body Committee." The introductory paragraphs follow: "We, the student body of the West Bend consolidated school, feel that we owe to ,our teachers all we can do for them In the face of what we consider ah Insult to their Integrity and efforts to better our schools. We feel that they deserve at least the same salary they received last year. We know that we are having hard times, yet Is It a time to become lax In our educational principles and the selections of our teachers? "We know our school Is higher in standard than it has been for some years; records show this. Our de- clamatory, basketball, and music records all show vast Improvement during the last three years. Certainly this Is due, to a great extent, to the selection of our faculty and their abilities. Living Costa Still High. "You argue that prices have come down. Yes! Perhaps in some things, but — teachers' board and room are the same as when they came here this [last] fall. "Naturally, if the public thinks that the children should economize on education, this would be the thing to do, but anyone must realize that education Is becoming more and more Important as the age passes. "We do not wish to have a faculty that the public, as well as the students, will laugh at, as we do some of the schools. "Of course If parents can afford to allow their children to be educated in this manner, it is perhaps the proper thing to do, but we have faith enough in our parents to know better than this." The enumeration of nine accomplishments credited to Supt, Bliss followed these Introductory paragraphs. Then the other teachers were mentioned seriatim and their work praised. The protest reads as If the committee had been coached In the preparation of much or all of It. Pit Pony's Wiidom In the old workings of a Rhondda Valley mine, In Wales, a pony hauling Us conl wagon suddenly dug his heels In and refused to budge. While the miner with It wan vainly trying to coax it to go on, u big piece of roof fell with n ornsh In front of them. MODERN PLUMBING Modernization of your plumbing will repay you over and over in convenience and health, comfort and appearance. Especially in the summer will you enjoy the time-saving and energy-saving advantages of new plumbing. That is why you should take care of your plumbing immediately. Let us tell you more about plumbing modernization, without obligation. You Will Be Surprised How Very Inexpensive We Are. LAING & MUCKEY PHONE 274. was served, was hostess. Mrs. George Schultz liners' Hand Is Planned— [The Commercial club appointed a Immlttee, composed of Ray Smith, falter Rosenau, Harold Pierce and :, N. Clemens to organize a begin- ers' band for Lakota, and the Rev. pc, Frerklng has been appointed ler, ! Causes mood-Poisoning— If. J. Rlppentrop, east of town,. fffered with blood poisoning-in' his i caused from infection In a pim- s on his hand. An abscess formed ler his arm and had lo be lanced. B Is recovering rapidly, Its. R, Eimon Birthday Observed— I Mrs. R. Ennen celebrated her iday March 11 at her home lorth of town. Relatives numbering pout 60 were present, some from "talo Center, Tltonka, and La- K Mer Abbas Appendix Bemoved— [Peter Abbas Is in the hospital at Talrmont following an operation for "lendicitis, from which he is re- 'erlng. Recital at Church— [A music recital was given at the Tresbyterian church Friday evening pth 30 young people taking part. . Other Lakota. [tmma Gutknecht, Mrs. B. R. i and Audrey Hastings went in City Friday. Mrs. Worley 1 her parents and the Misses techt and Hastings attended E!Lv s ' c °nventlon. Lena, Gut- i,. ' vacation with her parents. I««. Elmer Darg and Mrs. OJto |°PPen entertained the Dorcas Bun- v school class at the Darg home tweek Wednesday. The same J the men's class met at the » Wrkri^ talked ° ver pUvna vi1 * on tne church yard. fi Dows, of Sheffield, visited ; Sunday. Their son,, who at) at Ames, Is ha same to see his grand.' «• D, Mussman, who is sick. •wrge Mussmans entertained iTheGu, Koppena came ftonw in last Thursday night .,-. Jrs. Koppen's .. mother "nproved when they lett. ~" he Wo-Pneumonla, and """" o\<l, la went Party at George .Meyer's— A 500 party was given Sunday evening at George Meyer's. Herman Voight won high for men, Envin Bruhn low; Mrs. Kohl, high for women, Lula Kohl, low. The George Kohls, Algona,. were out of town guests. Meivin Roupo ut Algnna— Melvin Roupe, who had worked at I* W. Swanson's furniture store seven years, Is now employed at the R. G. Richardson furniture exchange at Algona. Girl's Birthday is Celebrated— A birthday surprise party was given for Sadie Kettleson Friday evening at George Balgeman's. Games were played, and a midnight lunch woe served. Other Whittemore. A monthly 500 card party for members of the A. A. L, held at the Lutheran school hall last week Monday evening was attended by a large Mrs. F. C. Gibbons entertained the Hl-Lo Bridge club last week Wednesday evening. Mr. anil Mrs. C., H. Gehrtz are the parents of a daughter, born Monday morning, March '23. The Elmer. Klenitz's, Lakota, visited Mrs. Kienitz's parents, -the $. C. Aliens, Monday. Sumner Hudson, Clear Lake, spent Friday night with his parents, the Stiualre Huclsons. Dean C.'apsaddle and Howard Powers spent the week-end with friends in Algona. Mrs. M. J. Ryerson entertained the Birthday Circle last Thursday afternoon. Clayton Schroder had 'his tonsils removed at Dr. Clapsacldle's office Sunday. Mrs. Erwln Schwletert was quite ill the first of the week with heart trouble. PRESBYTERIAN SUPPER AT 1EGIOX HALL SATURDAY, MARCH 28 KeglnntiiB 1 at 5 o'clock MENU Chicken & Noodles, Mashed Potatoes Rutabagas Vegetable and Fruit Salad Devilled Eggs Jelly Rolls Pickles Pineapple Fluff Wafers Coffee Price; 50c new SHOES Smart Wh0fW 80P to attend There are so many new details to our Spring shoes, that we're inviting you to come and see for yourself which will go best with your new costumes. Perforations, applique, and two.-tone combinations are just a few of the interesting! features. In Bpirit of the season, our newest arrivals show the attractive shades that will colon all your Spring clothes. You pan choose a per-i feet matcfc for any COS T | tome, bere, Mr*. ''I •/'' SboeD«pt. A Convincing Demonstration of Graham's Supremacy In Fashion and Value! 4 A thrilling: array of the wanted fashions — Note the extreme low prices on the very things you need for Easter. Coats ANP Dresses Are Delightfully Inexpensive Smart Dress and Sport Coats $14.75 May be Fur Trimmed or not as You Prefer There are so many different weaA r es, so many different styles and every one so smart that you will find ample range of selection from which to choose your new Spring coat. Their new and different tweeds, in plain weaves or flecked, new mixtures, nubs, broken stripes and checks. Some of them are trimmed with fur collars; some have self scarfs, others have self or silk scarfs; and silk linings to match. . • ^ '1 Printed and Plain Silk FROCKS $9.90 Are sufficiently attractive for any informal occasion. Fashion is again printing his Spring news in dots and little figures. One reason for the popularity of figured fabrics is their general ce- • comingness to almost any type of figure. There are jacket, redin- 'gote, bolero and peplum effects; and charmingly feminine styles of large flower chiffons for afternoon and bridge parties; also new models of the serviceable plain crepe ... In all the new shades, in, eluding gray. ' . SHORT JACKETS Are in demand now, Clever belted effects to wear with bright dresses $7.95 FINE SHEER STOCKINGS For Easter wear. Pure silk from top to toe—full-fashioned, Picqt tops, new spring shades —. r Tublar and Chiffon . Scarfs Double width in pastel designs and colors. 98c Fashions new shape\ collar and cuff sets 4»cto»8c 48cto98c Underthings Important Lingerie Yoke front panties, bloomers, combinations, Princess slips and dance sets. Excellent quality rayon QQfl* silk—___—„-- wOC You'll be delighted with the fine qualities, the careful tailoring, the unusually fine creamy toned laces in the new silhouette for the conv- 4ng season. Children's Undergarments Bloomers, combinations Rayon slips 69c Easter HaU Bakon and Rough Straws All the New Shapes. We have selected the smartest and most ad" vanced models — giving you an opportunity to choose for Easter at a great saving— «U the new shapes are here — you will find, practically any shade to hannonije with your new outfit. MISSES' SILK STOCKINGS Fine quality all rayon silk in colors for the Miss—sizes 8 'to 9 1-2 39c MIEN'S PRESS SHIRTS "* ,„$!,! 9 Girls' Silk Dresses for Easter, Sizes 7 to £4 14 years — _9* All silk crepes in the new soft shades. Very newest of models are featured for the, young modern Miss. Silk Dresses for the little tots. Sizes 1 to 6 years. $1 to $2.49 Costume Jewelry Featuring only the newest tilings in costume jewelry for daytime or evening wear. Necklaces in variety Foundation Garments Every woman knows that her most import ant fashion, item is her foundation garment --i namely ' ' CorseletteM W or a Corset jp I To wear the new ion garments success*; fuljy you njust h$ve a definite waistline and smooth unbroken below the waist. .*. * 1 RAYON ^

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