Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 23, 1931 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 23, 1931
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

PAQE TWO FORD RELIABILITY TITE ronn TUDOR SEDAN Lony. hard use shows the 'value of good materials and simplicity of design EVERYWHERE you go you hear reports of ihe good performance and reliability of the Ford. One owner writes—"The Ford Tudor Sedan I am driving has covered 59,300 miles through all kinds of weather. It is still giving perfect satisfaction." Another owner describes a trip of 3217 miles in 95 hours over bad roads and through heavy rain, and sleet in the mountains. "Throughout the entire trip," he writes, "the Ford performed excellently and no mechanical trouble of any kind was experienced. The shatter-proof glass undoubtedly saved us from serious injury when a prairie chicken struck the windshield while we •were traveling at 65 miles an hour." See the nearest dealer and have him give you a demonstration ride in the Ford. Then, from your own personal experience, you will know that it brings you everything you want or need in a motor car at an unusually low price. LOW FORD PRICES 43O to ^F. o. b. Detroit, plus freight and delivery. Bumpers and spare tire extra at loiv cost. You can buy a Ford for a small down payment, on economical monthly terms, through the Authorized Ford Finance Plans of tho Universal Credit Company.) A. L. White Garage We will be pleased to meet all our old friends, as well as new ones at our new location. 117 NORTH THORINGTON PHONE 165 Beware—the Moth! The moths will get you, if you . . don't . . watch . . out . . . In fact, there's only one 100% foolproof method of outwitting those sly and ingenious fellows, and that is to have your winter clothes cleaned by The Elk before you hang them away In the closet. When moths get near Klk cleaned clothes, theyjjhrow up. their hands and fly away. What is more, you will be delighted next winter to find your clothes cleaned and pressed, ready to wear (and not even nibbled at by Mr. Moth). Now is the time to have your Rugs, Drapes, and Curtains cleaned. You know our reputation. JUST PHONE 830 The ELK Cleaners & Tailors Corner Dodge and Coll Streets ALGONA RELAY TEAM SECOND IN TRACK MEET Fourteen high school track boys ook part in a meet at Cedar Falls Saturday, Preliminaries opened at .0 a. m.; finals at 2 p. m. The work O f the local boys In some events was exceptionally good. Dick Cowan • stayed in the pole vault ip to ,10 feet, six inches; Charles 2retzmeyer placed .fourth in semifinals i n tho IDO-yd. dash; and Bob Williams won fifth in broad jump at 20 feet, five inches. By accident Williams had to run two 100-ytl. dashes in his heat. If ne had fought harder at the 'finish :ie might have gone to the finals. In the ciuartcr mile relay the local team won third, and in the linJf rille relay the locals won second. Our boys' placed flftlv in the mile relay, being nbsed.'out of fourth because Margraves failed to start 'his finish. charge soon enough and lost by only six inches. ' In this meet some of the best schools took part, in all 52 schools, with 400 picked athletes. The competition was thus extremely keen. (V try-out took place for Drake relay teams, and records were established college style. Running events were against a strong south wind which made new records impossible. ROSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, THURSDAY. APT,,, and carefully shaded, and every detail was discernible. Girls Interested In baseball began practice last week Monday evening nfter school. Some hlgli school teachers were also seen "getting In trim" for competitive bull. Miss Messenger 'is the "Babe Ruth" on the team. Many of the etchings showed Paris scenes, with the cathedral of Notre Dame from various points of view. One of the most valuable and most beautiful was a colored Novice Shorthand Pupils Win— A-lgona .was represented by. the following studets in a sectional commercial contest at Spencer Sat urday; Phyllis Parsons, Genevieve Hartshorn, Hazel Keeling, Bernice Harrington, Helen 'Becker, Juanita Potter, Josephine Lee, Helen Batt, and Irene Pentecost. First place winners were: Novice shorthand—Algona. Novice typewriting—Spirit Lake. Amateur shorthand — Estherville Amateur typewriting — Arnolds Park. Our novice shorthand team, Phyllis Parsons, Genevieve Hartshorn, and Hazel Neeling, was .awarded ^a silver cup. The teams average was 38 per cent. The spencer Commercial club had offered prizes to individuals ranking the highest, and Phyllis Parsons, was presented with a fountain pen .for the highest individual ranking, 90.5 per cent, while Genevieve Hartshorn received an Bversharp pencil for second, 99 per cent. Algona's amateur shorthand team placed fourth with an average of 'J4.S3. The team was composed of Helen Batt, Juanita Potter, and Josephine Lee. Helen won third in individual rankings, 97 per cent. Two at X. W. Music Conference— The Algona high school was proud to send as renresejitatives to the North Central music supervisors' conference at Des Moines Mary Elizabeth Foster and Gladys Rising. Tho girls were accompanied by Grace Miller, music director. Dr. John Finley Williamson, director of the Westminster Choral School, Ithaca, N. Y., dlrecter a chorus- of 250 high school students chosen from 11 states on merit. Dr. Williamson said, "Everyone can sing. We have found that not more than one out of 2,00'0 has bad ears for tone. As a rule a good director can get music from any group." The Doctor further said, "We are getting away cial and are in all singing. AVe want the simple pronunciations of the words, not exaggerated sounds." A radio was installed in the assem- ly room here, and the students had the pleasure Friday afternoon of listening to the chorus broadcast over WHO. The chorus again appeared at a concert Friday evening at the Shrine Temple, Des Moines. Relics Arc Shown Class— The pupils in Miss Palmer's room had a "relic day" Friday. Reports were given on the origin of the articles exhibited. In the collection were: a table cloth from India; linen etching of a Venetian scene. Both students and teachers enjoyed this opportunity to study imported art work of real merit, and appreciated the loan of the collection by Virginia Lewis Paterson, Cleveland, Ohio. •> Besides the etchings, there were a few lithographs, crayons, watercolors, photographs, fashion plates, and an ancient map of South America. ,The last meeting of the Normal Training club was held .at Blackford park, where birds were studied with the aid of field glasses. Helen Goeders accidentally swallowed a pin while she was sewing recentlv, but since it went down head first she was assured that nothing serious will' develop. In baseball practice Monday evening Marguerite Dalziel cracked one of the small bones in a finger. EX-WESLEYAN DIES APR, 20 IN MINNESOTA •Wesley, Apr. 21 — Mrs. Christina Monson, Springfield, Minn., formerly Wesley, died at the home of her son Will, at Springfield, at 2 p. m. Saturday, after four days' sickness, following -a stroke. Funeral services will be held at St. Joseph's church, Wesley, this week Wednesday at 9 a. m., the Rev. George F. Wessllng in charge, and burial will be made here in St. Joseph's cemetery, beside the grave of her husband. Her maiden surname -was Klrschbaum, and she was born at Cassvllle, Wis., in 1858. She was married at Cassville, to Charles Monson in 1879, and the couple lived for a time at Holy Cross, Iowa. In 1SS9 Mr. 'and Mrs. Monson moved to Wesley, and until about three years week ago last Friday, in favor of Wesley, 11-8. Mrs. Clmrles Monson Sick— '' Mrs. Will Lloyd and Jack Monson left for Springfield, Minn., last week .Tuesday, to see their mother, Mrs. Charles Monson, who was dangerously sick. Mr. and Mrs. Ora Capps came from Des Moines the same day, and accompanied by the Charles Monsons, left from here for Springfield last week Wednesday. Hospltnl Pnl l«nt Comes Home- Pauline Hildman returned Friday from the Polyclinlc hospital, Des Moines, following a two weeks stay. She underwent an operation for chronic appendicitis. Nitme Dny Honored— The children of the St. Joseph school will give a program this week Wednesday in honor of Father Wessling's name day. Uoynl :?feljrlil>ors Plnn Piny— The Royal Neighbors will give a play at their hall Wednesday evening, April 29. 2 Games for H. S. Nine— AVesloy's baseball team goes to Whlttemore this week Tuesday am to Renwick this week Friday. Other Wesley Mrs. W. F. Amesbury, Carroll, and her husband's mother and sister Mrs. F. Amesbury and Clam, Algona, spent. Sunday here with Mrs. John Amesbury. Mrs. W. 1'. Amesbury then left for Tltonka to visit a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Pink. Mrs. Lawrence Ricke, of Williams, and her little son visited from last Thursday to Saturday with her parents the Charles Froelichs, her husband's parents, tho Henry Rlckes, and her sister, Mrs. E. 'M. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Steable, on their way to Chicago, called Sunday on her sister, Mrs. C. Murphy. They resumed their journey Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Baltz, Bancroft, Islted here Sunday. Mrs. Baltz Is a, sister of Mrs. Matt Laux, and the group took dinner with the Laux daughter, Mrs. E. M. Olson. Edmund and Wilfred Loeblg, who are doing landscaping work at Clear Lake, Sunday visited their parents the Ed Loebigs. The Jos. Meurers spent Sunday at Charles City with Mrs. Bertha Meurer and her children. . Mrs. Gerdes entertained the Deal 'Em club last Thursday, Mrs. Les- Lease Won high Spore, Grandpa Dielimann, from Boyd ( Is here for an extended Visit with his son Fred. Mr. and Mrs. Albert tteno went to Des Moines Saturday, to visit a daughter. ' A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cook, east of Wesley, last week Wednesday. Mrs. Ed Cnsler Is seriously LEDYARDTOTS BAND STAGE PLAY TO-NIGHT Ledyard, Apr. 21 — This week Thursday night the 4th, i5th, and 6th grades will give an entertainment, assisted by the band. Following is the program: Music—Buddy, and Colonel Minor .March—Band. Song—Children of the U. S. A.,— 4th, 5th, and 6th Grades. Operetta, THE MAGIC WOOD. Tommy Tucker—Harold Weritworth. Jack Horner Caryl Berhow. Simon Simple .... Donald Berhow. Johnny Green Everett Swalve. ago, Mrs. Monson had here or in this vicinity. her home Three children preceded her in death, and are buried in St. Joseph's cemetery. Mr. Monson died October 5, 1921, after several years of invalidism. Mrs. Monson and her sons continued to farm for some yeai-s. She leaves eight children: Matt, Lacona, New York; Charles, Britt; Will, Springfield, Minn.; Henry, Algona; Mrs. W. E. Lloyd, and John, Wesley; Mrs. John Krull, Guckeen, Minn.; Mrs. Ora Capps, Des Moines. Two brothers and one sister survive: Will Klrschbaum, Sexton; Tony Klrschbaum, Cassvillo, Minn.; Mrs. Eva Funnewaldt, Dubuque. Willie Winkle Harold Long. Hobin A. Robin . •. . . Leroy Selfert Polly Flinders Lurene Lloyd. Betty Blue .... Delores Hassebrock. Nanny Ettlcoat.. .Alvlra, Halvorson. Jenny Wren Leisa Rieffer. Bessy Bell Beulah Loof t. Mary Gjray Evelyn Mayne. Fairy /Sunbeam—Lillian Wentworth. Attendants Eight Girls. Music — Harmonica Band — 5th and 6th Grades. ' Music—Iowa Band Law — Band from anything artifi- advocating simplicity from back Germany; coins dated as 1820; a glass cup as far which survived the Chicago fire; chinaware from England; a medal presented by the King of Sweden for long and faithful service; old-fashioned gowns; and a silk shawl which was woven by a peasant woman in France. Etching Exhibit i s 1'Ieasing— An interesting exhibit of etchings by French artists was shown on Friday to juniors and seniors. The pictures were displayed in Miss Wilson's room by Carrie Durant, art director for the grades. Superintendent Overmyer brought in one group of students after another during the afternoon, and Miss Durant addressed them in turn, explaining the process of etching and discussing a few pictures. Post Has Smoker— The Legion boys last week Tuesday evening held a smoker and get- together meeting at their rooms, Inviting a group of business men. John Hutchison, mayor, gave the address of welcome, and this was followed with a vocal solo by Will Frimml, who was accompanied by Arlo Dawson. Ray Murray, Buffalo Center, state vice president of the Legion, explained to the guests the meaning of the American Legion. The object of the meeting was to .form closer and more friendly relationships between the' Legion and the town's business men. Sixty or 70 were present, and lunch was served. It is expected * that some sort of organization will follow. Frank Mentor Dies Suddenly— The village of Ledyard was saddened by the death of Frank Mentor at 4 o'clock Monday morn ing. He had been taken to Blmore last week Wednesday for an x-raj picture of one of his legs. This revealed a broken blood vessel. He was brought home, and his condition was much worse Friday. Doctor: Williams and Lundquist were callec in consultation with Doctor Som mers, and the patient was taken t< the Kossuh hospital, where he gra dually grew worse, blood-poisoning having set in and spread through ou his system. His daughter Jane, De: Moines, came early Saturday, am his sisters, Mesdames Bryant an Knapp, Fort Dodge, were called Sunday. Visiting 1 Preaclior Goes Home— The Rev. Eric Baack family, the Viggo Kiilsholms, Mrs. Peter Skow, and Amanda Olson were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Flora. Mr. Klllshplm and Mr. and Mrs. Baack were supper guests of the Rev. and Mrs. Berneten, Britt, and Mr. Baack'preached at the Upper Flat church in the evening. He filled the Congregational pulpit here in the morning. The Baacks leave this week Tuesday for Ludington, Mich., following more than two weeks with Mrs. Baack's brother-in- law, Vlggo Kiilsholm. . Tills Week's Methodist Jfews— The Methodist Aid Mrs. Carl Haneen meets this with week Wednesday afternoon. The W. F. M. S. meets with Mrs. Moore at the parsonage this week Friday afternoon. Choir practice will be held at the church this week evening. The Rev. Mr. Thursday Moore Is Other School News. The Department of Agriculture is making a survey of the kinds of insects found in this state, and our biology students, as well as several outside students, are collecting kinds found in this county. This collection will be sent to an entomologist at Mount Pleasant, and in return the school will receive a mounted and named collection of common Iowa insects. The plane geometry classes recently took test No. 4 in the Lane- Greene unit achievement tests. The highest scores were: Leroy Johnson, 33, Duane Jensen, 35; and Fernley Nolle, 31;. These scores were made out of a possible 45 points. The average median of all classes was 24Vj, and the standard median is 22. Agricultural methods have been taking up the time and attention of the senior normal training girls dur. ing the past week. The girls have shown interest in. planting corn, beans, potatoes, and peas as class projects. Lesson plans were made on recognition of the breeds of poultry, horses, cattle, and swine. Miss Messenger's Tenth grade English classes had spelldowns last week. Two captains were selected in each section: Sec. l, Carl Norman, James Bishop; Sec. 2, Ruby Koepke, Adris Anderson; Sec. 3, Mary Black, Norma Raney; Sec. 4, Arba Dee Long, Gertrude Morrow. A new hand work project which is being- carried out by the senior normal training girls Is dressing dolls to show the styles of dresses worn by people at different periods of history and l n different countries. Elaine Isaacson recently displayed her skill in art by making an elaborate pen and ink drawing of a castle. The drawing was beautifully canvassing this week for the Wesley Foundation, a fund which goes toward the religious interests of Methodist young people In our state institutions of learning. Wesley Loses in Tournament— The county baseball tournament at Burt Saturday, was won by Ledyard. Wesley played Ledyard in the morning, but was defeated, 6-4. The game with Britt last week Monday, resulted G-fl in Britt's favor, but a game between Wesley and Renwick, whose mention was somehow omitted last week, resulted a Glee Club Has Day Off— The Glee club girls and their in structor, Mrs. Stephenson, also the pianist, Mrs. V. A. Barrett, went'tc the Ambrose A. Gall state park a Algona last week Tuesday evening for a picnic. The girls were: Alic Moulton, Pearl Wirtjes, Lumettti Reece, Winifred Friday, Bertha Nitz, Fern and Mary Jane Lewis Annie Isebrand, Lydia, Logemann Marjorie Hubbard, Amelia Berho\\ Erma Barslou, and Aleitha • Brack Later they attended Love Among the Millionaires. ' . Ziimler-Gump Wedding 01 veil— The Zander-Gump wedding las week Monday night drew a fair-siz ed audience. The Glee club sani My Curly Headed Baby and Bare foot Trail, Henry Rieffer played on the accordion, and Paul Gary, sec ond grader,' played Springtime in the Rockies, and America, on mouth-organ. Rlieumatlsm Afflicts Little Boy- Ellsworth Swalve, young son o Mr. and Mrs. Otto Swalve, wa taken to Doctor Devine last wee' Tuesday, hie joints being so stif from rheumatism that' he couldn' walk. Methodist Aid Will Entertain— The Methodist Aid will hav Guest Day this week Thursday, an MONEY TO LOAN —on— EASY TERMS BEADY CASH . SEKVICE We loan YOU money on a few minutes notice, in amounts from $50.00 to $300. Phone or call on ,ue, as our method is quick, courteous and confidential. We lend on household furniture and automobiles, and allow you to repay in 20 small monthly payments. HAWKEYE FINANCE CO. Represented by CUNNINGHAM & LACY 107 W. State Street. Phone 598 COAL We handle the BEST GRADES of COAL and sell on the lowest possible margin. Seeds Let us furnish you with your Seeds the coming season. FABMBE8 1 ELEVATOB CO. HOBAKTON Jai. Elder Jr, Manager. Phone 86F1. Ill entertain the Swea City, Grant nd Lakota Aids, besides the other Ids here. chools Superintendent Is Daddy— Supt. and Mrs. Lauritzen and wife re parents of a 9-lb. boy, born las eek Wednesday, the first child amed Gerald Clayton. Government Class Attends Court— Last Thursday Supt. Lauritzen ook his American Government clasi o Blue Earth to attend court. Other Leflyard. Lydla Mansmith, Burt, visited he Ister, Mrs. Fred Dorsey, over th veek-end. Eva Maude Wenzel Swea City, came Friday to visit he ather, William Wenzell. Mr. an Irs. J. C. Peterson, Sanborn, spen iunday at their son Cecil's. Floy Jones and Barbara Wylam vent to their homes at Chester an lawkeye for the week-end. Mr. an ,frs. V. A. Barrett helped the for tier's- parents, of Chester, celebrat heir 35th wedding anniversary Sat urday. The Dunhams, Waterloo, cam Saturday to visit the daughter, Miv 3. B. Mayer. The J. T. Heanys, o Burt, and the Earl Jenks family, o Blue Earth, visited Mrs. Blanch Jenks Sunday. The Albert Brandts left Frlda to take Mrs, Brandt's mother horn ind the Neuenfeldts rode with them to Minneapolis to visit a son. Jessalyn Weinberger went to Min- leapolis Friday to visit her husband and bring back her mother, who lind been visiting there. Betty Anderson was taken to the Park hospital, Mason City, Saturday, and was operated on Monday for appendicitis. The R. J. Womacks vacated the German Evangelical parsonage Friday, moving to Mrs. Neister's house. Arlene Seifert, accompanied by the Bert Seifers, left Friday by car for northern Minnesota. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Skinner, Algona, were here Saturday, renewing old acquaintanceships. Mrs. Thackeray celebrated a birthday Sunday at her daughter Mrs. Frank Kelley's. Mrs. L. W. AVeimer, son William, and Miss Williams went to Ackley Saturday. The Ralph Johnsons were here fi-om Guckeen, Minn., Friday. • sick, cause nd was taken worse Sunday night, rs. Mllda Nlles le caring for her. don skin Mr. Hubschaltb, Arvin, Minn., nd Winton Mallory, Sioux Falls, re visiting at H. L. Reu's. The Dr. Leon Smiths, Fort Dodge, Islted Wesley relatives Sunday. : R. W. Tocltcl 'diseaso cauninn- —^' le ou* toes causing feet, * NOW 70 Guaranteed Return COST on Hail Assessmei T HE IOWA SENATE defeated the farmers' l, companies to. pay back to. members a larci.-r sessments collected—just like they burled all ance and tax relief for the farmer. to rcqu| re l ?er iwcentageo other bills f orl But Square Deal now turns that defeat into victory f I farmer; by voluntarily GUARANTEEING a return of at of all moneys collected In the year 1931. Whereas the aver turn from all other companies ranges from only igw t , Square Deal has determined to lead the way In this reform provide the hail insurance relief for which farmers have! long fighting. Lowest Net Cost This 70% guarantee by Square Deal means LOWEST \ COST Insurance for our members, a still higher degree of tlon for the assessment paid, and a leadership in savings to ers which no other hall association In Iowa bus ever before! the courage to take. It is time that "mutual" companies became actually Jttf It is time that all companies recognize the farmer's situation! take steps 'like this to help reduce his. cost of doing tall Square Deal is proud to take its stand shoulder to shoulder) Its members, and to make this long-needed guarantee. This year, Square Deal offers you 'not only Full J for the crop destroyed, but also a guaranteed price per bushfll a guaranteed yield per acre. For ten years Kriuare Deal ha I sistently given the highest protection for lowest acre cost oil association in Iowa. Square Deal is the only one hundred per cent farmer-ill farmer-operated hail association In the state—no big salaria commissions, no high-overhead expense. Operated strictly to I tection, not for profit. See our agent before you insure. Square Deal Mutual Insurance Association 500 CAPITAL CITY BANK BLDG. DES MOISES,! Represented by H. D. HUTCHINS, Algol JACOB HENGEL, Pentad BARN PAINT SPECIALS : •^~~™ -"^^^•^^^^••••^^•••^•iMi^^^™ We want your barn paint business, and we are wi ling to sacrifice a part of our profits to get it >arn Paint FREE! FREE! purchase of 5 gallons or more With of like paint, And our prices, quality considered, can't be beaten. We have no cbeap BUTTERMILK PAINT. Only the recognized good paint materials are used in making our paints. Our prices are— BARN RED NO. 1— Per gallon BARN RED NO. 2— Per gallon $1.00 $1.40 5 Gallons—per gallon, $1,85,, VRN RED NO. 3— £4 «% A Jr gallon ^H M Q|| 5 Gallons—Per Gallon, $1.55. BARN GRAY— Per gallon ._. 5 Gallons,—Per Gallon, STANDARD WHITE Per gallon ,____BEST WHITE— Per gallon S. W. P.— Per galloa",____ $2.25 n, $2,15. $2.25 $3.25 $3.50 Lusby's Drug and Painj Store, Algona, Iowa

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page