Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 7, 1931 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 7, 1931
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Page 3
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7 V* J-"* (r,( k088tJTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA, IOWA UBLIC BENEFITS OM RAILROADS EVERYONE knows about the services ifforded by railroad, in transporting passengers, rtJ»» •** lrelght „ .. . 'mtvone does not realize the importance of the haw"* ""^ lrora **" rtilroad8 ' Milwaukee Road, for example, pays over Nine Dollars in T«xe» each year In the twelve state* it Lrt 7c of every dollar received for its services last year) ng other taxpayers provide educational and high, local government, etc. •VMVS, in normal times, about Eighty-four Million "luri wr year in Payrolls lor about fifty thousand employees Awith their families, are your fellow citizens and spend , money in your community. more than Thirty Million Dollars yearly for and suppHei purchased from producers and manu- in it» territory, to maintain and operate its property, inB employment to large numbers of workers in these rlnduitries. uuibugh The Milwaukee Road has paid ho dividends • rtielut 13 years, it ; has paid out in that period a vast sum— $1,500,000,000—for the purpose! above mentioned. advertising and by personal efforts it interests and settlers m the scenic attractions, resources, and ,1 and agricultural advantages of the regions served ier existing laws railroads are prevented from corn- ting on an equal basis with commercial buses and trucks I water carriers. i is one of the factors that have forced the rail- i to reduce their forces and payrolls and other expend!„ it well as their train service. Naturally the people in towns served by the railroads are affected by these enchmwita. ; , e Milwaukee Road's passenger train service expense t year was greatly in excess of its passenger train earnings. ,t railroads are required to maintain passenger service, even t a lost, so that the public may have trains to ride on when ather is bad and highways are impassable i railroad, like any other large concern, can operate it economically when working to capacity. Expenses cant be cut in 'proportion to decreases in business, for many s must be $un no matter how small the load, and road. and equipment must be kept in as safe and serviceable diticn when business is light as when it is heavy. This ins that the greater the diversion of business to highway I waterway carriers, the more difficult becomes the prob- i of giving satisfactory service. isurance Companies and Savings Banks have huge ms invested in railroad bonds, and every policy holder and positoHs vitally interested in the welfare and fair treatment Ve call your attention to these facts that you may "'ize the widespread benefits derived from patronizing the MILWAUKEE ROAD WHITTEMORE GRADE PUPILS TO GIVE PLAY Whlttemoro, May 5—The following entertainment will be given by the drat five grades of Presentation academy next Sunday evening at 8 oclock at the academy hall: Orchestra, Wonderful Mother of Mine-Chorus Rooster Parade Primary Pupils A Hose Dream—4th and 5th Grade Olrls. What's in the Basket? - Primary Pupils. and 5th Gratle Our Mother— MeCreery, celebrated her 86th birthday last week Tuesday. Despite her ago she Is well and promises to see many more birthdays. "1IEC" Olrh Make Dredge*— The H. S. home economics girls have begun their last piece of work for the year, making voile party dresses. There are eight girls In the class. • Rodman Wins from Whlttemorc— The Rodman baseball team played Whlttemore 'here Sunday, and Rodman won, 7-6. Whlttemore. Swanson pitched for IHICA'S LONGEST ELECTRIFIED RAILROAD IFORD BRAKES RE UNUSUALLY FFECTIVE • '' Reliability and safety lue to simple design and careful construction ' OF the first.things you will notice when you ve the Ford is the quick, effective action of its four-wheel brakes. They are unusually safe and reliable because are mechanical, internal expanding, with all ! surfaces fully enclosed. This prevents mud, Band, etc., from getting between the band 1 drum and interfering with brake action. Other outstanding features of the Ford are the x 8hauer.proof glut windshield, four Hou- double-acting hydraulic shock absorbers, >um pistons, torque-tube drive, more than ball and roller bearings, RiutleM Steel, »y, economy, said long life. You save when you buy the Ford and you save r «»"« you drive. 430 to '630 i,r- Tis the Month of Chorus. Orchestra. The Happyvllle School Picnic — 3rd Grade. > Characters taken by Bobble Fleming, Norbert Knecht, Eugene Elbert, Kenneth Elbert, Thomas Hooney, Raymond Kollasch, Bernard I Klsch, Joseph Besch, James Dahlhauser, Edward Kelly, Delbert Elbert, Coletta Elbert, Maybelle Kenne, Mamie Ann Alig, Dorothy Seymour, Mary Helen Kaschmltter Phvii, M £r gerv , "ttleton ("twins") Phyllis Elecheld, Helen Youngwlrth Emily Stelr, Marie Semon, Alvlna Kollasch, Mary Qulrlne Schmidt. Znmach Gives PrlzesT Away— Bernice, daughter of Supervisor and Mrs. F. J. Balgeman, clerked at the Zumach meat market Saturday working in the candy department! In a contest conducted by Mr. Zumach which started before Easter and ended Saturday evening first prize, an electric radio, was won by Frank Schumacher; second, a sack of flour, by Al Dahlhauser; and third, three pounds of Brlardale coffee, by Roger Elbert. Presentation Banquet May 14_ The annual banquet for seniors of Presentation academy will lie 'held at the academy hall Thursday even- Ing, May 14. The Young Ladles' sodality will serve. Sixty-five are expected to be present. Graduates are Hugh Duffy, Leo Elbert, James Fleming, Luke Higglns, Mae Higley, Irene Esser, Mary Elizabeth Elbert, Rosalia Neu, Frances Duffy, and Mary Alma O'Brien. PAOBTHRm Other Whlttemore. The Frank Bells, Blue Earth, Bernadine Pox, and Mrs. Fox spent Sunday at the D. Cordes home. Betty, little daughter of the Frank Bells, had been visiting at the Cordes home, but she went home with her parents, and Mr. Cordes accompanied them to find work. Mrs. Bell Is a daughter of Mr. and * Mrs. Cordes. Fred Baumgartner, clerk at the Zumach meat market, was again taken to his home at Dumont Friday afternoon because of sickness. Mr. Baumgartner was sick a week ago. The F. J. Balgemans, the Henry Kueckers, the George Schultzes, and the Harold Kueckers attended a card party Sunday evening at William Kuecker's, West Bend. Mrs. Fred Wagner and her son Martin went by rail to spend the week-end at Chicago with the daughter Esther, taking nursiflg there. Mrs. Tena Kohl, Mason City, spent the week-end at J. V. Elbert's and with other local relatives, going back Sunday evening. Fred Jacob, clerk at the Zumach meat market, Chevrolet '" of purchased Polret & a new Schatt- May Get Trip to Switzerland— The \V. P. RinffJer's son, Huz-vton P. Ringer, Madison representative of a Milwaukee daily newspaper, may represent his paper on a trip to Switzerland. A world-wide gathering is to be held in that country and most of the larger dailies will send personal representatives. Hazelton has made arrangements for his passport in case he is called upon to go. Schneider Saturday. One day last week Mrs. Geo. Sander, West Bend, underwent a minor operation at the .MeCreery hospital. Anthony Schmidt Sr., recently purchased a new Chevrolet six at the Poiret-Schattschneider garage. William Miller and daughter Harriet, Guttenburg, visited at the Peter J. Haag home last week. Josephine Langerman spent the week-end with her mother, Mrs. Betty Langerman, Humboldt. The Howard Cairys and the Jimmy Aliens, Algona, spent Sunday at Carl Hanson's. J. K. Walker recently purchased a new Ford from the Kent Motor company, Algona. Alfred, son of Fred Bierstedt, recently purchased a new Chevrolet coupe. seven boys, six of whom are dead. The living are: Mrs. H. B. Akers, Des Moines; Clarence, of tndlanola; George, of Woden; John, of Denver; and Arthur and Mrs. Schaper, Lakota. There are 119 grandchildren and nine great grandchildren. Mrs. Lester was 73. Funeral services were held at the Methodist church last week Tuesday afternoon, conducted by the Rev. Frank Johnson. The Lesters came to Germania March 1, 1897, and Mrs. Lsster had lived here 34 years. Burial was made In Maple Hill cemetery. Oollnows Fifty Years Wed— Mr, and Mrs. Herman Oollnow celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary last week Tuesday. Though they had been keeping the approaching event a secret, it leaked ou,t and they were happily surprised at noon whe n relatives arrived, bringing all kinds of eats, a wedding cake, cut flowers, and everything else required to make observance of the anniversary complete. Th'e Gollnows were married in Germany April 28, 1881, and came to this country in 1'8!)4, settling at Lakota in 11:910. Six children were born to them, but only one is living, Mrs. William Mabus, southeast of town. The other guests were the Carl Zehms, of Barnum, and the Henry Stutzenburgs and Mrs. Emma Duemel, of Manson, in the evening a number of local Lutheran friends were guests. Men Have Charge of Service— The Men's Sunday school class of the Presbyterian church had charge of Sunday evening's service. Ed Thaves was announcer; John Smith read the scripture lesson; and J. E. Wortman gave prayer. A choir of 30 men sang a special, with Ed Thaves aas leader. The Rev. B. W. Lindeman, pastor of the Lytton Presbyterian church, gave a forceful sermon on the text, God is Love, God Is Law, and Love is the Fulfilling of the Law. He also stressed men's work in the church and Sunday school. Iow a History Week Observed- day, the Kev_. P. J. Braner officiating, They are at home in the Lester house Just south of town. In High Cream Check la Hlllard Abbas was high man March cream checks, having $178-02; H. J. Berchman, second, with $160; and J. E. $15'5.09. Telcamp, third" with F. K. Women Mcel— • Ledyard township's Farm Bureau women held a regular meeting with Mrs, Julia Wortman Friday afternoon, and plans were completed for Achievement day on May 28. Johnson Helps Other Pastors — The Rev. Mr. .Johnson Is helping other pastors of the Forest City Methodist group with Wesley Foundation drives. Lodges Join for I'arty — The Woodman and Royal Neighbor lodges had a party at the hall Friday evening. The Other Lakota. B. R. Worleys attended a The Acorn club History wfeek by observed giving a Iowa short party at Ringsted lost Thursday In honor of the Iversons, who' are moving to Tipton, where Mr. Tver- son has taken charge of a failed bank. The E. R. Worleys and the Misses Davidson and Muller fished at Tut- tie Lake one day last week and brought home a good-sized catch of bull-heads. The Ben Ailts family and George Kltlciilinll Games are Played— The Young People's society kit- tenball team played Fenton Sunday at West Bend and won, 3-1. This was the first game of the season. The Rev. Mr. Kitzman and Teacher P. L. Jessen were, umpires. Before the Whittemore-Fenton game, Mallard played West Bend and won, 4-3, Pastor Kitzman - and George Wlchtendahl serving as umpires. Hen Lays Six Ounce Egg— " A White Leghorn egg, measuring eight inches one way and seven the the other way, was brought last week Tuesday afternoon to the Moans produce station. It was brought by Albert Vaudt, who vouched for It -being a hen's egg. It was laid by one of Mr. Vaudt's white Leghorns. The egg weighed nearly six ounces. Junior Senior Banquet Hay 13— The high school junior-senior ban. quet will be 'held at the Kermore hotel in Emmetsburg May 13, with twenty in( attendance. Graduates are Lucille Reimers, Herman Behnke, Edward Heller, Roscoe Fuoss, Clearance Fuoss, Ruth Carlisle, Earl Luchsinger, and Herbert Zumach. Sick Man is ijiven Radio- Friends of Lloyd Farrell bought an electric radio last week and installed it in his room. It is hoped he will derive much enjoyment from It. Lloyd has been ill In bed for several months, and while his condition is improving he will be confined for some time. New Sidewalks Are Built— Theo. Kenne and sons are busy this week building a new walk for the Milwaukee railway from the tracks south past the Kaschmitter grain office to Broad street. A short stretch will also be built - on the east side'of this street. Party Given at Falrvllle— A party was given at Fred Bler- stedt'e, FalrvlUe, last week Tuesday evening, Lornette Bierstedt, hostess, and Arthur, Laurence and Alfrieda Gade, Linda Roeber, and Luclnda and Rudolph Hanover, were guests from Whittemore. Herman Vandt Birthday Observed— The Arnold Gades and the Louis Wehrspanns spent Sunday evening at William Vaudt's, Lu' Verne, where Herman Vaudt's 21st birthday was celebrated. Herman is a son of Mr. and Mrs. William Vaudt. Wesley Baseball Team Defeated— Last week Tuesday evening the Whittemore higrh school baseball team defeated Westey on the home field, lff-7. Edward Heller pitched and Clearance Fuoss • caught, and kept their opponents in difficulty; Attend Services for Deaf— The Werner Braatzes, Louis Braate, and his daughter Laura attended services for the deaf, at the Easter church, Mason City, last week Tuesday, The Bey. Mr. Bayer, St" Paul, preached. Games Traded With Wesley-The hlffh school 'baseball team played at Wesley Friday and was defeated, 15-4. This was turn about, for last week Tuesday Wesley played here and was defeated, 10-7. fiobert Braat* to Mudbaden-* Robert Braat? left Monday by car for Mudbaden, Minn., for treatment. He had been visiting for some time at the home of fcla brother Louis. Hte home la at Mapleton, Minn, Bra.tieg In FwnlJy Beanlw-w Mr. and Mrs. Louis Braat? spent Sunday at Merlyn Stautter'fc Ma* pteton; Vten- vfeere •. tanjlly *. union was held,' Mrs. Stautter and Mr* ilraats ajr« sjstera. LUTHERANS AT LAKOTA HAVE ANNIVERSARY Lakota, May 5 — St. Paul's Lutheran church celebrated Its 40th anniversary Sunday, with large crowds in. the forenoon and afternoon. The Aid served free dinner to between 150 and 200 persons. Two former pastors, the Rev. Mr. Lange, Watertown, Wls., and the Rev. W. L. Prlggre, St. Paul, spoke at the forenoon meeting. In the afternoon the Rev, E, A. Welke, president of the Minnesota district of the American Lutheran church, gave the main address of the day, and the Rev. Haans Werner, of New Auburn, also a. former pastor, gave a short address in German. The first pastor of the church was the Rev. Mr. Chrlstensen; second, the Rev. .Mr. Feudler. Both are now deceased. The third was the Rev. Mr. Lange; the fourth, the Rev. Mr. Prigge; the fifth, the Rev. Mr. Sen- nleder, now dead; the sixth, the Rev. Mr. Werner; the seventh, the Rev. Mr. Boese, present pastor. Mrs. Schneider,, was in attendance. program at the high school assembly room Friday afternoon. Mrs. Delia Smith was chairman, and the program follows: Song, Iowa, by school; Boundaries of Iowa, Mrs. Jennie Gutknecht; Explorations and Beauty Spots, Mrs. Harriet Warburton; Natural Resources, Mrs. Ethel Smith; Indians of Iowa, Mrs. Lola Hamquist; Iowa Corn So r ng, four school girls. Mrs. Smith Heads Acorn Club— Mrs. Julia Wortman was hostess to the Acorn club, last Thursday afternoon. Officers were elected; pres. ident, Mrs. Celestine Smith; vice president, Mrs. Jennie Gutknecht; secretary, Mrs. Ethel Smith; treasurer, Mrs. Alice Murray. The last meeting- of the club year will be held at Mrs. Doris Ukena's on May 14. Royal Neighbor Birthdiiyg Honored The Royal Neighbors held a regular meeting last week Monday even- Ing, and, as is their custom had a party for all who had birthdays In April. Mrs. A. Q. Smith and Mrs. Clemans were honored, and a birthday cake with candles was one of the features. . , . Lucilo Lester is Married— Lucile, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lester, and Herman, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Schroder, were' married at the Lutheran parsonage, Algona, last Thurs- THREE TIRES TODAY FOR THE price of one in 1926 '— $14,95 in 1926, $4.95 today—29x4.40 G & J Stalwart and a better tire.—Gamble Stores. 26-34 PILES s Mrs. Abraham Lester Passes— Callie Ann Peterman-Lester, who was born at • Christianburg, Va., January 26, 1859, died last week Tuesday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Tony Schaper. She was married to Abraham Lester in Feb-. ruary, 1873, Mr. Lester died in November, 1928". Mrs. Lester was the mother of 12 children, five giris and YIELD TO CHINESE 7 R B Don't auffer another minute from Blind, Itching, protruding or bleed* Ing piles without testing the newest and fastest acting treatment out. Dr. Nixon'B Chinaroid. fortified with: rare, Imported Chinese Herb, with, amazing power to reduce swollen, tissues, brings ease and comfort la la few minutes, enabling you to world and enjoy life while it continues ltd soothing, ^healing action. Don't delay. Act In time to avoid a danger* CUB and costly operation. Try Dr. Nixon's 1 Chinaroid under our guarantee to satisfy completely and bej Worth 100 times the small coat or your money, back. E. W. iUSBY'S DBUG STOBE Mother's Day Sunday, May 10th Send her flowers on her day. Flowers mean gratitude and devotion. Flowers mean that your love is too deep and too eternal to be expressed through, any medium less sublime. You wiU be happy to find your mother's favorite plant or flower here. A complete and beautiful assortment at prices that are moderate, ORPBR EARLY' Algona Greenhoiwe* GEO, L, MILLER Building Contractor We Do All Kinds of BUILDING Estimates Furnished 610 S. Dodge, Phone 753 Algona, Iowa. Kuhlman, Wagner, S. D. ( 'attended the funeral of John Spear, Tltonka, last week Monday. Mr; Allts Is a nephew of the Spears. -..Mi's. Kay Bfetle's sister, Mrs. Ka- Lherlne Schaer, the latter's son Walter, Mrs. Fred ' Schaer, and a son, all of Minneapolis, spent Saturday and most of Sunday here. Bernard Finn, who had been working in Chicago, came home one day last week to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Finn, Gerled. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sachs, Arington, spent last week with the 'ormer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sach, The A. E. Buckels family, the Oran Sturdlvants, and guests from WE CALL FOR 4 DELIVER YOUR Elk Cleaners and Tailors Phone 830 Fort Dodge spent Htin&vr «t Tnttlei Lake. 'Mrs. John . Dorenbush and Mr*. John Hill, of Blmorc, visited the Ray Katies Sunday. Both art former residents of -our community. The Henry Schapers and th» Ab- basses, of Fairmont, were here to attend the Lester funeral. -Mr. and Mrs, George Winter an* three little grandaons spent Sunday afternoon at P. !•• Koppen'a. •OLD ALQONA PRODUCE CO. Lawn Mowers Re-ground Why push a mower that has no clearance? It simply means that you tear the grass instead of cutting it. We use Factory Methods Let us put your mower in working condition. Norton Machine Shop West of Courthouse. LfRHHFims Department Stores Supply Your Family Needs with Silk Hosiery No. 100 A beautiful stocking with mercerized top, Qfift French heel _______ 5JOC TWO PAIR FOR $1.79 No. 1000 Rayon .stockings from top to toe with picot top, sandal foot ~ TWO PAIRS FOR 75c EVERY PAIR FULL-FASHIONED EVERY PAIR FIRST QUALITY No. 150 Service weight silk stocking, which insures beauty and lustre that lasts £4 indefinitely. 9 • TWO PAIRS FOR $2.50 No. 160 A perfect fitting pure thread silk stocking that is sure to give service TWO FAIRS FOR 92.19 Misses' Rayon Stockings Featuring the wanted ribbed styles for spring wear in champagne and mystery shades. Children's Hose 15c Two styles are featured in this group in plain shades, bran and nude. Children's Wash Dresses New styles in v fast c o lo r e d p r int cloths for little tots 3 to 6 years. RUFFLE CURTAINS 5-piece sets. Mother's Day May 10th Mothers Would Like Practical Gifts $1.39 SHEER SILK STOCKINGS—— Mothers will agree that nothing would be more lovely, more- user ful than stockings. Full-fashioned, picot top with frehch heel. NOVEL PEARL NECKLACE _, The clear color, graduating beads of the choker or long style in black and white will be so chic and suitable. $1.49 FANCY CHIFFON SILK SCABFS — Mother can wear a scarf with her suit or coat, for a chiffon square is equally smart with either. $1.00 CREPE DE CHINE LINGERIE — A remembrance that mother will remember — a crepe undergarment of her favorite style. No matter how old or young, every woman loves lingerie, Anklets for Little Tots 25c Dainty novelty patterns in. plain shades with fancy stripe and jacquard cuffs. HISSES' OO«% ANKLETS-.- 39C Fine ribbed styles in new color combinations with! fancy stripe cuff. Lingerie Rayon Undergarments at thrifty prices. Bloomers, panties, shorty bloomers and briefs in fine quality | rayon fabrics, full cut garments at a 4 A** low price — ^N-Flf The new wrap-round slips, combinations, princess slips and vests. New coloring! and styles to choose from _ Quality for Quality- Price for Price The more reason you'll shop at Graham 9 * for UNDERWEAR Women'*, Mi»*e» Union*, 49c Girl*' and Mi**e* Unions 49c Fine quality, light weight ribbed garment, 3 styles. Boys' Fancy Track Pant* 49c quality brood- Choose nainsook or knit fabrics, drop seat, waist button, cloths, Patterns in Fast colors. Afthletio Athletic ery wear. V< * to ** quality, ribbed shirts, rayon stttcfce<|, |6 to §?,, Men'* Athletic Union* $8$ Fancy patterns or plain colored broad-. clpths, balloon seat. v i *>* Men'* Rayon AtMetk Uni $1.00

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