Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 14, 1931 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 14, 1931
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT ' ' - : ."' * ';••>* -/' 'J* '*• , , ,-_ v^/s M v - r ^ .H^-A-^^^i""*'^:^;*,; if J',fV, •«-y»Vgv " 'THURSDAY, You'll Be ff Pretty as a Picture" in this . . iiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii W kM \ r I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiii Nelly Don It has a bolero back — that's young and oh, so flatteringl A Nelly Don voile, gossamer fine, in a dramatically vivid Sun Burst Print. Wear it, wash it, and revel in its lasting charml Sizes 14 to 42. CT95 GHRISCHILLES & NERBST MIMEOGRAPHING ADVANCE Algona, Iowa Kidney NEWS .. of Our .. Neighbors FRANK DERNERS, OF WHITTEMORE, WED SMEARS Whlttemore. May 12 — Mr. and Mmf Frank Derner observed their. BOth wedding anniversary Sunday. For years they had been residents of Whlttemore. They were married May in, 1SS1, at Breda. To help them celebrate the annversary, their children, grandchildren, sisters, and brothers gathered at their residence, where dinner and supper were served. Out-of-town guest-s were Mrs. Mary Bnchmann, daughter Mamie, and the Henry Derners, Breda; Joseph, William,- and Anna Koining, Long Prairie. Minn., and Mrs. Geo. Dinkle, Long Prairie, Minn.; the Karl McGoverns and Mrs. William Holder, Waterloo; Mrs. John Derner, Bmll, and Mary Derner, the Fogartys, and the John Montngs, of West Bend; the Edw. Droesslers, | Ing:, and the program will consist of Bancroft; the Anton Derners, St. community singing; Child Health the Fred Tigges, of HUSTKKK1) HEKIj CAUSES HUM)I>-P01SOMJ>'G— LU VERNE — La Verne .letters, ons-half mile west of town, is suffering with a bad case of blood- poisoning from an Infection resulting from a blistered heel. 'CURT F. n. TO MEET TOMORROW EVENING— BURT—A Burt township Farm Bureau meeting will be held at Geo. C. Hanna's this week Friday even- Peter, Minn.; the Fred Burt; and Arthur Cadow, Sebeka, Minn. Whittemore guests were the Theo. Knechts and Joseph and Father Veit. Sees Ruins of Big Lucian Muerer arrived home last week Wednesday evening from a visit at the home of his sister, Mrs. William Frantz, and family a* Menominee, Mich. While there h* viewed ruins of a. ?1,000,000 fir" which swept through the J. W Wells lumber p'ant a day or so before he arrived at Menominee. The town was endangered when the plant was wiped out. of land. It covered 32 acres Junior-Senior Play Draws Crowd— The public school junior-senior play, Wanted, A Wife, drew a fair crowd at the Academy hall last week Tuesday evening. The play was a three-act farce, and was well presented. Music between acts furnished by Mrs. J. M. Fleming and son Jatnse, and Fred and John Fish gave an interesting song numbar. Boy Run Over by Car— Wayne Hoskins, 6, West Bend, suffered chest injuries last week Monday evening when he was run over by an automobile. He was taken to the McCreery hospital, thence to the home of his uncle, Joseph Faber, since the hospital was crowded. Mrs. Joseph Faber and Mrs. Wayne Hoskins are sisters. Conference, Mrs. A. B. Schenck; Woman's Project Stunt; and an entertainment b.v school district No. 4, Mary Glsch, teacher. WESU5YANS HEAR STORY COUNTY CHORAL UNION- WESLEY—The Jorgen Skow family attended at Jewell Sunday a meeting of the choral union of Story county, composed of the choirs of various Lutheran churches. Religious services were conducted in the morning by a Lutheran pastor from Minneapolis. In the afternoon, under the auspices of the local Lutheran church, a program of choruses and choir singing was given in the public school gymnasium. As part of one of the buildings of a Lutheran college, this formerly belonged to the Lutherans, but the college property has been bought with public funds and taken over by the public school. BANCROFT CL.UB ORDERS BIG CHRISTMAS TREE- BANCROFT — "Do Your Christmas Shopping Early" is the motto of the Bancroft Lions club which has already purchased the annual Christmas tree for the community children. The tree will be some 2'5 feet in helghth, and comes here from northern Minnesota. Last year's committee encountered some difficulty in finding a suitable tree, and hence the early shopping this year. The tree Is due to arrive about Thanksgiving day. IjEDYARD FIRE DISCOVERED IN NICK OF TIME— LEDYARD—D. B. Mayer was greeted by a great draft of smoke Girls to Play Kittenball— Tile Whittemore Y. P. society met last Thursday evening at the St. Paul's Lutheran school. Henry Hahn was taken in as a new^mem-, when he openea ^.pool hall door ast week Wednesday morning. Fire lad burned a large hole in the ceil- ng, and big pieces of plaster had j alien. An inspector said the cause f the blaze was defective electric ber. Girls are planning a ball team. May 28 the society is giving a party for parents at the school. Klttenlmllors Play at. FalrvIIIe— The Falrville and Fenton kitten- ball teams played at Falrville Sunday, and Falrville won, G-4. Whittemore and Lu Verne played also, but the game was called off in the fourth inning, when Whittemore was ahead, 3-1. Son and Daughter Horn— A. boy was born Saturday to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Elbert. The Elberts now have four boys and one girl. A 7-lb. girl was born Monday to Mr. and Mrs. William Rusch Jr. There is one other child, a boy. Louis Baas Birthday Observed— The William Laucks spent the iveek-end at the Louis Baas home at Storden, Minn., and helped Mr. Baas celebrate his 63rd birthday Sunday, home. All the children were at Rides Calf; Arm is Broken— William Walz, 7, Fenton, was brought to the McCreery hospital last week Monday to have bones in a broken right elbow set. The elbow was broken when he was thrown from a calf he was riding. Other Whittemore. Beulah Carlisle, daughter o£ Mr and Mrs. A. C. Carlisle, has been ele'cted to teach the first and second grades in the Cylinder consolidated school the coming year. She hat> taught several successful terms in the Kossuth rural schools, and the past year has been attending college Acids , Break Slet *- M Getting Up Nights, Backacl-. Irequent day calls. Leg Pains, Nen- ousness, or Burning, due to function al Bladder Irritation, In acid cont; tions, makes you feel tired, depress. and discouraged, try theOystexTes. Works fust, starts circulating thn the system In 15 minutes. Praised h. thousands for rapid and positive tic tion. Don't give up. Try Cystex (pro nounced Siss-tex) today, under tin Iron-Clad Guarantee. Must eiuic'.: ! allay these conditiona, Improve TRE" ful sleep ana energy. CE W.OBev btir Only 60c at U. W. LUSBY'S DHUO STOBB H. W. Post Dray and Transfer Long Distance Hauling Every load insured against loss and damage of all kinds. Equipped to do all kinds of hauling and draying. PHONE 298 Algona, Iowa. vires. IIUUT SCOUTS WOKK TO EAKIV CAMPING TRIP— BURT—Hurt's boy scouts are try- ng to earn money for a week of camping after school. They are lauling ashes and. doing other odd obs. Each boy is supposed to earn' S5.00. FIRESTONE DEALERS IN DISTRICT MEET HERE Firestone dealers of Kossuth and surrounding counties attended a banquet and merchandising talk given by representatives of the company at the Algona hotel Monday evening. The purpose of the meeting was to demonstrate to dealers how Firestone tires differ from mail order brand and to enable dealers to demonstrate the fact to customers. Talks were made by James Ashley branch manager at Des Moines, and his assistant, Harry Erupting, former Alg-onian, now at Des Moines, and by A. A. Beguhn, Algona, district salesman. The banquet was given by the Firestone company and the local Tire Service company operated by Victor Lowe and Glen McMurray. Among Kossuth dealers in attendance were J. H. Menke, Bancroft; HUGH M'CUTCHIN, PIONEER WESLEY MERCHANT, DIES Wesley, May 12—Hugh McCutchin died at his honie at 11:30 last Thursday night, following a sickness of ten weeks. Funeral services were held at the Methodist church at 1:30 p. m. Sunday, the pastor, the Rev. C. H. Moore, officiating. A double quartette sang: It is Well With My Soul, Jesus, Savior, Pilot Me, and No Night There. Interment was made In Evergreen cemetery, near the grave of a little daughter, who died many years ago. Mr. McCutchin was born at Grand Rapids, Wis., December 28, 1848, and was married to Susan Anderson In Wisconsin. October 1, 1873. He, came with his wife to Wesley in 1880. He was one of the second firm to engage extensively in hay pressing and shipping, moving his press here and there about the prairies, where- the wild hay \yas stacked. For many years he was In the general merchandise business, under the firm name of McCutchin and Lawson, and later, of Hugh McCutchin. He was the first assessor of Wesley village, and a member of the first city council. Mr. and Mrs. McCutchin lived at St. Paul 15 years, but returned to Wesley because of falling health. Mr. McCutchin had been a member of the Methodist church 64 years. For many months before his final sickness, he had been confined to a wheel chair, and could not go beyond the porch of his home. He is survived by his wife and two children, William H., Taft, Calif., and Mrs. Henry Kunz, Wesley. Another daughter, Frances, died at the age of two. He leaves two grandchildren, Clare H. Kunz, Minneapolis; and Ivy] Marie Kunz, Wesley; one brother, Wm. McCutchin, Seattle; and two sisters, Eliza Yorker, Milford, Iowa, and Elzina Stevens, Helena, Mont. TRAIN FROM CHICAGO IS CHANGED T011:20 The Milwaukee train from the east reaching here at 11:55 a. m. was changed May 3rd to arrive at 11:20. It now leaves Chicago at 10:30 p. in. instead of 11:20 p. m. The Change followed abandonment of the Columbian coast train, which for a time ran via Cedar Hapfds and Manilla to connect with the coast line in the Dakotas. A fast meat train from Stoux Falls to Chicago, running on passenger train schedule, now follows the evening Sioux to Chicago. This freight, which carries meats packed at Sioux Falls and other points, follows the Sioux by only a few minutes over the Iowa .part of the route, but reaches Chicago two hours after the Sioux, stopping en route to pick up consignments at division points only. . PHESOTTEIUAN, .T. 1. Colemnn, Pastor—Morning hours of worship and study next Sunday: Sunday- school, 10 to 11; worship, 11 to 12; sermon theme, The Final Authority . . . Evening: Y. P. S. C. E., 0:30, Something doing every minute; sermon subject, A Fuller Life . , .A special service for Cradle Roll b'a- bles' and their parents will be held at 11 a. m., with program and sermon and an opportunity for baptism following the sermon. TRINITY EV. MJTHEKAN, P. «!. llrnticr, Piistor — This week Thursday, as on Ascension day, English services will be held at 8 p. m. . • Our Sunday school will be organized next Sunday at 0:30 a. m. . . Divine services In German will be conducted at 10. ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL, Fntll- cr Eller, Hector—Holy Communion at 9:30 this morning. Next Sunday: evening prayer and sermon at 7:30. KOSSUTH FARMER 20 YEARS, PASSES Alois Stattleman, who lived near Ottosen In south Kossuth from 1882 to 1905, died at Wheaton, 111., April 30, and funeral services were held ast week Monday at St. Michael's Catholic church, Wheaton, with the Rev. Fathers Ensteln, of Wheaton, Franz, of Winfield, and Harnes- macher, of Harrenville, celebrating high mass. Death was caused by ineumonla, after a month's illness. Mr. Stattleman was 85 years old. EJe came to the United States in 1870, and in 1872 married Regina Hlller at Wheaton. ' In 1882 Mr. and Mrs. Stattleman 'moved to a farm near Bode, and a few years later to a farm 13 miles south of Algona, where they lived till 1905, when they sold the farm and retired to Wheaton. The Stattlemans celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary In 1922, and all but one child attended. Mrs. Stattleman died a few months later, n December, 1922, and was buried n the "Wheaton Catholic cemetery. During Mr. Stattleman's life in Germany he was in the German army, and he often related experl- nces of his service. He was wounded twice in engagements. He revis- ted the old country some 30 years ago, and when he returned brought a niece to America. Mr. Stattleman Is survived by 8 children: Sister Augusta, Dubuque; Henry, Clinton, Minn., Mrs. Lizzie Ruch, Wheaton; Mrs. Johanna L,en- ertz, Wheaton, at whose home he died; Ferdinand, Milroy, * Minn.; Mrs. 'Mary Von Bank, West Bend; Joseph, Ottosen; and Edw., West Bend. The children all attended the services, returning last week Wednesday. Mr. Stattleman is also survived by 45 grandchildren and 20 reat-grandchildren. -*- at Lincoln, Neb. Martin Penneton and Edwin Hyde of Elkader, two of the music pupllb instructed by Sister Mary Thoma sine at St. Joseph's school, will gc 'o Dubuque May !l to take part lr the dioscean muslp. c%ntest to be held at Clarke college. Sister Mar> 'homasine has a large music class t Elkader. Last week Sunday evening Susan Uarte, 1 (i-year-old daughter of Mr ind Mrs. Jacob Marte, underwen in operation for appendicitis at the Jr. J. AV. McCreery hospital. The E. J. Elberte, Springfield Minn., spent the week-end with the laughter Margaret, who is taking a :ommercial course at the local acad- 'iny. Robert Flnnell Jr. spent the week- •nd at Cherokee, and Oscar Schatt- sc-hneider was at Ames with Louis Ralgeman, veterinary student. Gertrude, daughter of Teacher i ml Mrs. H. AV. Behnke, spent the week-end with her parents. She is employed at Chicago. Linda Dau spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. AVillium Dau. She works at the A. D. Adams home at Algona. II. H. Zumach, of the local meat market, attended a grocers' convention at DCS Moines early in the week. The C. A r . AVolfes, Klemme, spent Sunday with Mrs. AVolfe's parents Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lauritzen. The Carl Walkers, Alexandria spent Sunday with Carl's parents Mr. and Sirs. J. E. Walker. Verdell Lauritzen spent the week- o'nd at Fenton, where the Laurit zens formerly lived. Ira Hansen Burt'; J. F. Lorenz, Wesley; Ernest Logue and Oscar Poirot, Whlttemore; Prlebe Bros., Lone Rock; and Floyd Griffith, Swea City. All six counties In the district were represented. HOBARTON CREAMERY QUITS; BUILDING TO BE AUCTIONED Succombing to the times-, the Ho bafton farmers' creamery shut down a month ago, and now the building and equipment are advertised for sale at auction next Saturday at one o'clock. A list of the property appears in an advertisement in today's Advance. According to A. R. Cruikchank, secretary, the number of patrons slowly dropped till it wa: considered advisable to close the creamery, which .had been, in existence many, years. Notice of-dissolution of the cooperative company Is being published. WHITTEMORE YOUTH TO FLY ARMY AIRPLANE OVER IOWA Whlttemore, May 12 — Mrs. I/. E Doyle received a letter from her son Carl, a member of the 47th Pursuit Squadron, U. S. Aviation Corps, sta tioned at Mather Field, Mills, Calif, saying that the squadron was to leave soon for the east to take par in maneuvers. They leave Califor nia May 10 with 40 planes, and wil pass over Iowa, following the trans continental air mail, but Carl wll not have the opportunity for a visil at home. He has been in the arm> for several years. School Notes Some tiOO women attended the exhibition given at the high school Friday afternoon, and all were much pleased with the splendid showing of the work. The grtris who took part In a physical education demonstration showed results of the training them have Deceived ,this year under Miss Stubbs. Much Interest was nrousetl by the large and unusual- display of work in which practically every department of the school hail representative specimens. Perhaps the most striking article was a beautiful "occasional" table made by Mr*; Burmeister, the Intricate design and Inlaid top of which shows skill and careful, untiring workman' ship. In the dining hall, where tea was served and a style show given, green and yellow decorations with spring flowers were used. While the visitors had tea, girls from the sewing classes, under the guidance of Miss Renaud, presented the style show, each wearing a dress or dresses she hatt made this spring. An Item of Interest was costs of costumes. The- average cost of silk dresses was $4.50. and that of cotton dresses, $2.50. The entertainment as a whole was proof that the high school is bringing to. a close a successful year. Mr. Burmeister • served as host over the week-end to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Burmeister, Waldorf, Minn.; also to two sisters and a brother from Waldorf. Another Important guest was Viola Kraft, Menominee, Wis. ; Several students and teachers drove to Ames Friday evening- to attend the Veishea. 'Among them were Miss Horn, Miss Portman, Miss Schaffstall, Helen Morrow, Esther Dearchs, Velva Johnson, and Lyle Runchey. ' A number of Algona teachers went to their respective homes last weekend to spend Sunday -with their mothers. Among them were Mr. Johnson, Miss Qulnby, Miss Plaehri, Mfss Fulton,' Miss Messer, and Miss Duhigg. The children In Miss Wallace's room entertained the mothers Friday afternoon with a program and an exhibit of the work done during the school year. Mrs. H. Li. Renaud came from Pella Friday to spend a few days with her daughter, Nancy RUth Renaud. » ATg-onian in U. Flays. Alice, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Rist, was a member of the cast which presented a play for mothers of university students who spent the Mothers' day week-end at Iowa City, and Mrs; Rist was among mothers in ' attendance. The play was presented in the Studio theater. Alice also took part in another university play last week. MOSES CATCHES FISHERMAN IN FIB; COLLECTS 110 FINE Paul Rlchardsbn, 23, was fined $10 and costs by Justice Wlnkel- .Monday on a' charge of fishing tylthout a license!.; He', was ..seen, ;fisHln^ by Game Warden itoss('W'^I0s6s; Emmetsburg, at the bridge north of town. The Warden asked him -If he had a license, and ho j replied that he did. Mr. Moses did not press the matter but later saw Richardson go to the courthouse. Then he Investigated, and found that the yoUth had not purchased the license till after the Incident at the bridge 1 . WARNING—TAKE NOTICE that disregarding' stop signs will hot be tolerated. Anyone falling to comply will be dealt with according to law. —C. F. Specht, Mayor, Algona. 26u35 HEAD THE WAKT ADVS. At the [Contlnuortf^j vlnclng pie^Tr March as | ltM . Rn))>1 r-m out, tlresseil i n „ n '"Ml noisy necktio, c]^''\ ously. The Picture wj the photography ot ^J* and the oust, i - f times tlrownn'o chosen. We wondoi „, rod to the i,rn,i ui a big mlsuko whcnu'l inako a Norma SliM,., I out ot Clara no«- '"^"1 Ply can't |,o (lonc , ««jl sum-chewing, watte? 111 haired soda • - r-1) Special Pric< Our regular $12.50 genuine Eugene Wave Our regular $10.00 genuine Realistic Wave These waves are given by Mrs. Daileyi the curls necessary for a good wave. Marigold Beauty Shoppel Over Bloom's Store. p|, 0| J Our regular $10.00 genuine Frederick Spiral Wave '__—__ : Our regular $10.00 genuine Frederic Combinatioi Wave _' --. Our regular $8.50 genuine Frederic Croquignoi Wave '. ;.__ . ; Our regular $5.00 Naivette Croquignole . • These waves are given by Miss Campbell, a perienced permanent waver, giving you plenty] curls for a good wave. Marigold Beauty Shoppei Over Iowa State Bank. ALGONA SALESMAN BACK ON ROAD AFTER CAR ACCIDENT ' A. T. Tweet resumed work Monday, after a month's enforced vacation, the result of an automobile accident near Estherville. He travels for a hardware concern at Cedar Rapids. For two weeks following the accident he was a hospital patient at Estherville, suffering from a wrenched back and neck. The accident happened when he lost control of the car because the steering wheel went wrong. •*• BROTHER OF FORMER ALGONA TEACHER KILLED IN PLANE Arthur D. Starbuck, who, with- his co-pilot, Charles R. Parmalee, of the Pacific Air Transport mail plane, was found dead in the wreckage of a plane on a mountainside In California last week Wednesday, was a brother of Dorothea Starbuck, Algona teacher two years ago. A heavy fog was the cause of the dls- aster. The plane was flying the northbound night air mail from San Diego. ONE MAN OA'ER 23* AVITH CAR to represent large national organization in this district. Experience not necessary as training Is given. Advancement when you 'duality. See Mr. Touta Thursday G to 9 p. m. Room C, Algona hotel. 36p3o -*- (Repaired Elk Cleaners and Tailors I'Uoiie 330 CLARENCE PHILLIPS, JOE GOEDERS ON FIGHT CARD Clarence Phillips is scheduled foi a six-round bout with "Pug" Wil Hums in a boxing show at For Dodge next Monday night. Joe Goeders, Emmetsburg scrapper won the Pacific coast championshir last winter, and Owen Phelps, o Arizona, Southwestern champion will put on the main go. This la con sidered one of the best boxing card to be presented in northern Iowa this spring, Purchase Sale OP 500 PAIRS OF NEW LADIES' SHOES $2.88 Dress Sail Oil.ml Kv, s yfOwU Three Da] Thursday, Fri< Saturday May 14-15-16I BLO Now blond kid leather, black kid pumps, sport shoes, spike or Cuban heels, values up to $5.00, bought to sell at $2.88. Come to Bloom's for Your Shoes. ....$1.48 .$1.88 —$8,48 ~~~ 69c QM'S STORE ^^^^f^ ^^P w ^^^p ^^mip^r ^^^^___m___^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ CHILDREN'S SLIPPERS at _______ ,. ______________ _ MEN'S WORK SHOES at 'MEN'S BLACK OXFORDS CHILDREN'S TENNIS SHOES at _________________________ "Where Service and Quality Meet" The 2 for $15,00 dress sale is a semi-annual event of portance as to command the attention qf every thrifty an. This is not a "money-making" but a genuine sale. Over loo High Grade Silk be Sold in 3 Day s . We offer 100 new, this spring dresses-garments that sold at $11.75, gMJ ed? vL „ , S / Z - e ? ^nd mostly dark shades (no new summer dresses are 3 eel) your unrestricted choice Dresses for $lf *<X> to buy two dresses, as the success of »•—— .,1 any = t^ dSS^SfffiS forrr i ertain rule * we have™KrStioxi of our «** n'Pinot c=t D , eior M&wsday, May 14. Be ton hand §arl o clock Saturday night-the biggest dress sale p'f Wl III ^v**" and

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