Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 9, 1931 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 9, 1931
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Page 9
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; r vTfi"v!'-*V ' ! '"-\'W Mueh of Anything ' (Copyright -1931) „. Banter I" over, all of the '? hat were purchase) that day are second- 3125 PAPERS Printed Last Week Lnrgest circulation by fnr In Kossnth. CTftOO WHEN TOC ORDEB It u I Ui u T ' lls '* one AI * OBa p"p not keep coming utter yon order It 4lMontlBar4 Snvc yourself future embarrassment by taktae the paper yon cnn stop when yon want It «t«»- pcd. Volume 30 ALGONA, IOWA, APRIL 9, 1931 Number 30 Spencer Paper Gives Phillips Draw With Soltis „ day shouold be : nut on which to give, all to new duds. Some ,'t understand the sig- of the day exo f pt ,V* n a nd branch out with Ls bought on the dol- i u,d a dollar the rest IKe plan. And what a Tot hypocrisy enters the *«s on that day, when ,ttend services just to IS-new wearing things, o—o I'•«** \al Z P W CcntT ''Sl.lnwrtllrtfcmli.-iww ^ l,lrly «««y Hn.lt. Can't «» n 2 P*«" cent-for caiili SniteM now and let the Kors go bo" 1 * »" d Clril lt ' o—o says we democrats'll win W et in 1932- Should the , wet in '32 we'll have^an- SOLTIS GETS BIGGER MARGIN IN HIS ROUNDS Scrap is Named Best Ever Staged in Spencer. This story of the Philllps-Sol- tls fight at Spencer last week Monday night appeared in the Spencer Reporter. The Advance does not by reprinting endorse anything therein contained. The toughest baby, Frankte Soltis, of Esthervllle, that ever climbed [republican president, lot of democrats who haven t 5 to swim yet. o—o „„, years ago a rowlhouse , place where you could get for the horse and a Ik f«"jouwelt. The modern .has cut out the nose[for the horse, o—o ItfBE THE* DON'T SLEEP ways though pajamas were to In But I saw two modern girls 'em on the streets the other folks think that's a sign Maybe so, but I think It's j of poor bringing up. o—o . almost had Al Smith In ipltal one day last week, be! he was suffering with gltls. That comes .of be. democrat and having to so fast to get a republi- h jot. o—o Finis 144th assembly !s going to call and go home April loth. | say that much has been done ! bunch which was elected to me of the things that haven't Outside ot the S. U. I. atlng committee there has Itlme for thumb twiddling so far Jr, Turner's plans and requests (been concerned, o-o has been n most healthy Ion. Nut one case of mumps measles. Tliero may have several cases of spring er, but we hear of no liome- having attacked any of I lawmakers. o—o esenate cut $1,500,000 from the director's recommendations retch over two years. Add to wing the 3 cents a mile we're I to lop off the state help's trav- j expenses, and there's" some I o[ tax reduction—maybe. o—o You Pronounce It / should a bird with an un- louncable name like Tainis- | be allowed to redlstrlct the l«? It is almost uiisneezable. Ms to me u short name like >, Orr, Short would have been i prcferublo. o—o Id the redistricting scheme just la crimp in the democrats get{anywhere in several of the dls- Proves It's a republican Idea out. And in proof of my ) democrats voted against It. o—o |«ter the state had been cut ) many deformed pieces Kos- fh county came out unscathed 1 never lost an Inch of terri- blows and through the ropes, to give battle in landed some hard ones to Spencer, met Clarence Phillips, of Alg-ona, Monday night on a card sponsored by the local American Legion, and Phillips managed to pull out of the eight rounds with a draw decision. Phillips for the first time since he has fought in Spencer, met an opponent who could take as much as Phillips could hand out and who could deliver more than Phillips had ever received trum any scrapper here. Phillips, adopted fighter of Spencer, got a big hand when he climbed through the ropes and Soltis also got a few backers. The first round started fast with Soltis showing up good and Phillips Starting to weaken, missing his blows. Soltla landed a few and the round ended with both about even. Soltis Declines Rest. Soltle refused to take a rest between rounds -and came out strong with the bell. Carrying the scrap to Phillips, Soltis landed some heavy rights and lefts to the body and Phillips landed a hard one on the Jaw. Soltis still carrying the fight to Phillips landed time after tlnie and Phillips was missing. Soltis gave a lot of cruel punishment to Phillips and by a wide margin won the second round. Soltis again didn't take . his rest and appeared to be in excellent shape. At the bell for the third round he rushed Phillips and landed heavy rights and lefts to Phillips, both body and head. Phillips was still missing although he got in some heavy blows. Soltis rushed Phillips to the ropee and landed heavy hlows time after time. During the entire round Phillips was on the defensive and was trying to get away but took plenty of punish- Soltis got In some Phillips the jaw o—o I Linn county, with two dry ment. The third also went to Soltis by a-wlde margin and it looked like It was Soltis' fight. Phillips had received a lot of punishment and was looking It. •Phillips Resorts lo Boxlnp. Soltis came out in the fourth still carrying the scrap to Phillips and landed again and again. Phillips was keeping away better and was showing "more boxing. Phillips came In a bit stronger and managed to bring in some heavy blows to Soltis. Phillips was covering in good shape and landing occasionally. Soltis brought in some heavy blows and the round was close with the boys about even. In the fifth . Soltis was going strong and seemed a bear'for punishment, taking what Phillips could give and "laughing. Phillips, who had received a lot of punishment, was In excellent condition and was coming out of his slump in better shape. Phillips was doing better boxing and landing more than he had been, but Soltis, going strong, landed rights and lefts and punished Phillips severely. Soltis took the and body and won the round. In the eighth both came out of their corners strong and Soltis was rushed to the ropes, Phillips pushing him through. Soltis took a count of three to get back and carried the fight to Phillips. Phillips was getting a little better than the Estherville boy during the last round and was giving a little more than he received, however Soltis landed time fitter time with heavy rights and lefts to the body and head. Phillips took the round. Results by Rounds. The first round was. even, the second went to Soltis, the third went to Soltis, the fourth was even, the fifth went to Soltis, the sixth to Phillips, the seventh to Phillips and the eighth to Phillips, making the fight a draw. Soltis was by far the stronges man of the two and during the en tire fight carried it to > Phillips whi was on the defensive all of the tinn but the last round when he made i gallant comeback. Of the two boys Soltis appeared to be in better con dltion when they entered and let the ring and he. will undoubtedly b well received in Spencer if he eve gives a show here again. Phillip carried the fight to a draw by su pcrior boxing and keeping awa from Soltis but judging from pas fights if Phillips could have gotte "set" to land a K. O. punch, Solti would have gone down for the Ion count. However, Phillips didn't fin time to get "set" and throughou the entire fight was for the greate part on the defensive. Soltis, the boy from Esthervllle, plenty tough and if he ever went u to meet Phillips again, Phillii would have to do much better 1 win the bout. Soltis won all h rounds by wide margin, while Phi lips pulled through, winning his b close decision. CHURCHES ARE CROWDED FOR EASTERATS.C, S\vea City, Apr. 7 — Easter ser- vinpfl 'wi .,an nt 7 o clock a. m. in the Methodist cYmrch with a prayer and praise tti-vice. Ai 10 o'clock tlie Sunday f.chool closed an attendance ntf.st between thfe men and the omen, which the latter won. At o'clock the women's choir of 20 olces presented a cantata, Life ternal, under the direction of Miss floats and Mrs. William Thompson, here was also a baptismal and lembershlp service, 14 being bap- sed and nine uniting with the hurch. The Baptist Sunday school, as- isted by the choir, gave a program t 10 o'clock and the Rev. Geo. eimcns presented the Easter themo n the regular 11 o'clock services. The Immanuel Lutheran choir pre ented the cantata Christ Victorious unday evening at 7:30 o'clock under he direction of A. B, Tweeten and Irs. Raymond Swanson. The choir •resented this cantata at Marathon 'delay night of last week. It was epeatcd Monday evening to give the ommunity at large an opportunity o hear It. Tho choir of 30 voices las recently purchased vestments ind the robes were worn last 'SundajS or the first time. Never in Swea City have the Easter crowds of worshippers been larger. It has been estimated that at least 1000 people ttended Easter services ir? Swea !lty churches. Mrs. L. A. Anderson Is Dead— Mrs. L. A. Anderson, who had suf- 'ered from heart and kidney trouble for some time died at her home in Swea City last week Tuesday. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday in the Lutheran church by the Rev. Swanson, the Rev. B. L. Weaver of the Methodist church assisting. Mrs. Anderson,. nee Amelia Enclers, was born at Jacksonville, Penn., Sept. 20, 1866. She married Chas. A. Kline and to them were bom five children; J. A. Kline, ,and Mrs. Mary J. Wood of Trenton, N. J.; Mrs. W. Oakum, Hummelstown, Ponn., and Mrs. S. W. 'Baiter, Philadelphia. On December 28, 1922, she was married to L. A. Anderson of Swea City and this has .been her home since then. Mrs. Anderson is survived by her children, her husband, one, sister.,,,fincl two brothers. Her daughters.were with her during her last illness and accompanied the body to Trenton, N. J., where she was buried in the Norwood cemetery. Sugar llect Acreage Cut— The sugar beet acreage in the Swea City territory was cut from 300 acres to 250 when contracts were renewed, only with old growers, new growers not being accepted. The American Beet Sugar Co. has curt tailed Its operations, giving an unfavorable outlook and a poor sugar market as reasons. Swea City is now the company's farthest station west, Oruver and Lake Park getting no contra'cts this year. A price of JG.50 If the beets show a fl'5% content of sugar is guaranteed, and no beets may be grown on peat land, as the sugar content Is then low and the tonnage large. The following local growers have contracts this rear: Alfred Darslou, William Bvans, L. A. Barslou, B. C. Peterson, and the Isaacson farm. Swea City Band Practicing— Another sign of spring Is found In the fact that the Swea City band Is again practicing for the summer concerts. Three rehearsals have been hold so far and will continue till June 1, when the concert season usually opens. Among those who are attending the rehearsals are John A. Brickson, Oscar Bergren, Thorvald Dahl, T. F. Mitchell, John Haglund, Sam Heathershaw, Jos. M. Dye, A. B. Tweeten, and the Rentzels. Swea City has had no band for two, years, so there Is a two-year accumulation of the band tax available for use this year. Co-Op. Oil Company Iiamed- The Citizens' Service Company Is the name chosen for the co-operative community oil company which is nearlng completion, the- shareholders having formally accepted the articles of incorporation and the by 1 laws at a meeting last week Tuesday afternoon. The order for equipment has been" placed with the Leader Iron Works of Decatur, 111., which includes tanks for the bulk station unloading equipment, and tanks for wagons. The Johnson Chevrolet Co will sell gasoline, greases and other products. ' Mrs. William Hutchinson Dies- Mrs. William Hutchinson, fo many years a resident of Swea City fuid vicinity, died at her home in Brooklyn March 31, her golden wed ding anniversary- Vernon and Rus sell Hutchinson, sons, and Mrs.. Joe Logan, a daughter, visited their par ents the Sunday preceding and re ported her in poor health. Russel Vernon, Mrs. Logan, and Mrs. Chrl Beck, all sons and daughters of Mrs Hutchinson from this vicinity, went to Brooklyn, Tuesday and remained till after the funeral. Trovotts Going to Esthcrvllle— Frank Trevett, who has managed the local grocery store of Trevett & Kent, and his family will move to Esthervllle In the near future. Mr. Kent, his partner, will come to Swea City to manage the local store. Mr. Kent has been recently married. Trevett & Kent have a grocery store In Esthervllle ^hlch Mr^ Trevett will manage. " Othcr~Siten City. Hazel, daughter of t>r. and Mrs. Lundqulst, left last week for Mln- eapolis .where she will take nurse's raining. The Rev. and Mrs. Weaver and heir daughter Gall went to Sioux Monday to visit the son, La /ane, and wife.. The Frank Thompsons and Mrs. Sari Nagel spent Friday afternoon hopping at Fairmont. Boy for Thorpes. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Thorpe are par- ints of an S'/4-lb. boy, born Monday morning. They now have two boys and a girl. Mrs. Thorpe is a daugh- er of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Skinner, and Mr. Thorpe is employed at the Algona Flour & Feed store. Elva Sonnerholm, Crystal Lake, is car- ng for Mrs. Thorpe and the new babv. Lotts Creek A Miss Johnson, Algona, spent Easter 'Sunday at the Margaret Laabs home. Elenora Pompe, Gladys Saunders, and Helen Rupp, the latter of Cor- rectionvllle, spent from Saturday till Sunday at Albert Kressin's. Mr. and Mrs. August Mielke, Whittemore, were callers at the Albert Kressin's Sunday. The Arthur Dreyers have moved back to their farm, which Ben Schmidt had ocupied two years They drove through from California two weeks ngo, and found the roads in good condition. Blma, Frieda, and Hilda stayed in California. ' Elma 'Potratz thur Kressin's. working at SEND THE ADVANCE ONE YEAR as a birthday gift. 25tf Natives, was jerked Into the :olumn. o — o RING tp ANOTHER *v« another scheme by w.hich scan be greatly reduced In' this 'Prom the time the 44th op«s session tons upon tons of [We bee n delivered to 'the leg- Most of this mall la made Petitions ci'om a nervpua and constituency asking this, |tume<] he ° thei ' thl " S and Wh>ph over to the proper com- which committee refers it Iwti.i ' f eh>ls to read - Then |? ltl °<i is disregarded and dis- T™ and the legislator writes a I te ««r to the home folks awl as- Iv M that theil- Potion will •W ? Very closes t attention |«st efforts and so forth. 0—0 'accumulated tons upon tons ' «P"n which is written him- ln "- hundreds o£ names, . and others not- so leg[«» be baled and sola to the .," "»• about $2 a ton. With to sum rung up on the cash w« can lop off another, mill 11 a .shame to burn all'of '• But though those nothing to the law- lot forget that the nt made some money '"Si.S 1 *"* 0 ^' and o—o round. .iTwo Rounds, of Kurd Flghtlnff. In the sixth the boys mixed It up fiercely, with both standing toe to toe at times and exchanging punches, then going into a clinch. The round was rather slow but Phillips received it by a small margin. The seventh opened with the boys going strong and Soltis again carrying the fight to Phillips. Soltis was landing heavy and the Algona boy took to batter boxing and put over a few hard ones to Soltis, who was aim grinning at Phillips' efforts to land a K. O. Neither of the boys had time to land a knopkout and Let us Electrify Your Clock The New Voss —By Installing the ne%y motor, can put this? motor into -"» any We size case. ^ OD . No winding, no regulating- 1 just vlve into your light socket Come in and let us explain to you Just how it can to done and you will always have correct time. We have in mantel clocks the S Jh Thomas electric, also spring wound gong strike at ?10- 00 ' 2 - tone strike at $14. and all clocks and »= ,, lu « «"*» U 1. co '*tructlo a letter engraving and remodj ANOTHER EXAMPLE OF FORD VALUE Bright, enduring RUSTLESS STEEL is used for many exposed bright metal parts of the Ford WHEN YOU BUY a Ford you buy enduring beauty. The body finish is made to last for the life of the car and practically all exposed bright metal parts except the bumpers are made of enduring Rustless Steel. This Rustless Steel has great tensile strength. It is the same bright metal all the way through. A salt test eqpaivalent to forty years' service under the severest weather conditions failed to have any effect on its brilliance. It never requires polishing. All you do is wipe U with a damp cloth, as you do your windshield. This is Just one of many features that show the substantial worth of the Ford. In speed, comfort, safety, economy and long life — in the richness of its finish and upholstery — it brings you everything you want or need in a motor car. at an unusually low price. -<• Call or phone for demonstration* Today's greatest washing machine value. It has a full-size, six-sheet capacity tub ot porcelain, West- inghbuse motor, Lovell wringer with large 2-in. rolls, all mechanism fully enclosed and running in oil, beauty of line and finish, and other modern features. Most important of all, it is the only washer with a Floatiug Agitator, the only agitator that duplicates iiand-wasliing action in all its gentle thoroughness. Made aud gulranteed by YOSS BROS. MFG. CO., the nufacturers, of wasbtag machines, exclu- THE FORD CONVERTIBLE CABRIOLET dest manufacturers, ^vely, in the Kohlhaas wTP-wiBp^^^^?^^ LOW FORD PRICES *43O to *63O (F. o. b- Detroit, ptvi freight and delivery. Bumpew and tpofe lire extra #f low coft. YOU can purchase a Ford on economical term* through the Authorised Ford Finance Plaiit of the Vnivertal Credit Wednesday and Thursday, April 8 and 9 Drama of the rise of a young gangster to the king of racketeers. EDWARD G. ROBINSON Al Capone's double, in "LITTLE CAESAR" Up-to-date modern gangdom. Love rules the world. But—can it rule the underworld? They couldn't get Rico with bullets — but they got him with love. Greatest melodrama this year! Also News and Comedy Program. Friday, April 10. It's big fun for the whole family. LEON ERROL ZAZU PITTS JACKIE SEARL MITZIE GREEN LILYAN TASHMAN in "Finn and Hattie" Prom "Mr. and Mrs. Haddock Abroad," by Donald Ogden Stewart. Pa Finn and Ma Hattie are funny, but see the wild youngsters—Jackie Searl and Mitzie Green—in the ocean trip to Paris. It's a big laugh show for the entire family. Also Comedy Program. Saturday, April 11 2 matinees—1:30 and 3:30. SPECIAL BOOKING Western Serial, "Phantom of The West, with TOM TYLER FEATURE 100 Per Cent Technicolor. ULA LEE RAYMOND HATTON FRED KOHLER J. FARRELL MAC DONALD —in— ,He won her love with a gun. An Eastern Society girl, tired of society, decides to go West for adventure. She/lands in Arizona, the Navajo Indian country. All the thrills and beauty of the glorious Southwest. Also Comedy Program. Sunday and Monday, April 12 and 18 The big entertainment of the month. Plan to attend the afternoon bargain matinees and avoid the crowd. 1 and 3 o'clock Matinees—10-35c any/seat. 5, 7 and 9 o'clock shows—regular prices. WILL The Big Shot of Camelot peps up the Age of Chivalry and gives knights upsetting ideas. &5 win* MAUREEN O'SULLIVAH MYRNA LOY FRANK AliERTSON WILLIAM FARNUM I Directed by DAVID 8UTIW Mark Twain's famous story of the 19th century! %| Will Rogers—gift to the 20th, ' /$! Get Will Rogers' funny rpdep address at the yery 4| •start of the picture—Rogers' threat to turn the e»tire f | J kingdom dark. , This is one you can travel 50 miles to see on money-back guarantee if you are not fully pleased^ Also News—Bevlew—Variety Tuesday a»d Wednesday-—April 14 and 15 CLABA BOW SHEETS GALLAGHER STUART EBWOf MUZIE

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