Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 4, 1931 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 4, 1931
Page 9
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Vg&Wti'.,' '•* -;fr i **'""' CAVING ;s N ot Moch «» Anything , (Copyright 19«l) •MM TO BE A l"AW— '"doah judge now refuses lhen aWoe decree because of '** inhuman treatmeht" unwire can show black and »; and the husband proves "2 » handful of hair. What H Is "cruel and inhuman ,£.. to moan that hubby aAd ImllT mix with fists and „,,?, and butcherknives In L get such a little thing as j. 40 Divorce? What will be- the Pa" 1 whlch wlshe9 to > because the other has a infl/l of Incompatibility or be- the husband doesn't "under- , In 34OO PAPERS CP-*VT1ir Printed Last Week clrcntntlon by far In KossnUi. Thls .'•:.«" not tccp <>omlng> *1tt>t yo» »M*« 8nve yourtelf future «mharra»<inicnt bj Ukte* the paper yon can (top when you want h i>ed. ALGONA, IOWA, JUNE, 4 1931 Number 38 NINTH INNING RALLTWINS BALL GAME o — o W 1H It become necessary the wife to come Into court br° kn 1 ose or a u°^ order : to' prove- cruelty? she hod them coming. must hubby show up with llng Pin welt on his brow or <* a handful of his And will they have to the fight before the court? right. Here we have just n, law making It harder married, and now a Judge id make It harder to get un- r» Depart"" 611 * ot Agricnl .„ no faith in my suggestion i drown every third pig thte order to forestall overpro- According to the depart, .„„,.) will be a 4.3 per cent In- iln the pig crop. But how else ii farmer expect to s*t bettor (tents for hogs- We hold the down by drowning kittens; work in the case of pigs. o—o .„„ noxious weed law means t It works a hardship on the Farmers are required to weeds along highways ad' their farms.. 'Taint right, first place motorists are In a hurry ever to notice the And then, with a luxuriant |h of weeds along, the , pave- I there Is provided a nice soft for birds who Invite spills icks with fool, driving. Have weeds and the average auld lose Its terrors to the By all means, let's encour- ice, large, rank, thick, and like weed growths as an measure for the fool «s the pavement. o—o 0. K. With Me. Eeese—You suggest that : everything j n cans these , Would you be kind enough provide a plan whereby I ;ht can the weekly wash? If | can't think up something In line, would you please tell Jw to can summer heat for use?—Mrs. J. L. G., a ''s wife. Early, Iowa. • Mrs. J. L. G-.—Next time | wash, after'the clothes are 'oughly dry, stuff them 'Into [ cans, and see to It .that the [er fits snugly. In this way washing will stay canned [clean for weeks and) weeks. I'll have to take your heating plem to the local coal deal- IHe'll can what he can, but per he can can cans enough un over a winter is a ques- 1 broader brains than I As pe r "Over the thi a service Is free. o—o 4 ispatch says 'fcreat Britain, i the war, was a rich man's " Wo can also bra* about wo or Iliree rich men before but it's different now. We e the original two or three. i«ve added several hundred «s since then, besides all of »«eggers and racketeers who • from under the income tax. > "broke" a lot of farmers 1 i lax burdens. o—o and beer may be the fnal drink i n England, but 1 here it's the national sub|of discussion. Much of it is > much of it Is.consumed, of It destroyed, but it ; out little to make mil- It Is common to the 1 and priced high to the i. I'd suggest that Eng- '9 Volstead come over f°w them how to fix up an • two, if it's rich men Bng- wants, Volstead's the boy """nvs how to make them. the bank accounts In ? u ntry since Mr. Volstead's us edict. COMEBACK BY ALGONA TEAM DEFEATS THOR Excitement High as Algonians Snatch Victory. Algona won a tightly-fought ball game in the last half of the ninth Inning from Thor on Memorial day at the local ball park. The game presented all the thrills of a 9th-lnning comeback by a losing team which nosed out a victory. Both teams played air-tight ball, and Thor entered the last inning with a single run lead. ' Thor failed to connect for another run, and Algona started a rally for victory when Twogood, first man up, singled and Butler popped out to the pitcher. Marty then got a clean single, advancing Twogood to third, while Marty rested on the first sack. Watts sacrificed with a bunt to the pitcher, and Twogood meanwhile tied the score In a hot race to home plate. Marty second in the excitement. made Then Cayou, who pitcher for Algona, won the game with a hot single >which scored Marty for the winning run. Thor Gets First Score. Thor scored first in the- fifth frame on a single and an error. In Algona's half of the sixth the score was tied, when a double by Hill scored O'Brien, who drew a walk. Hill went out in an attempt to stretch a two-bagg;er to a three-base hit. In the seventh Thor got two runs on a single and two 2-base hits. This looked like a safe lead. In the eighth Algona scored when Cayou crossed the home plate on a sacrifice fly. With Thor struggling for another score to cinch the game and Algona battling desperately for at least a tying run, the ninth Inning opened, and fans were kept in an uproar during the entire inning, as they had also been in the eighth. The first Thor man up in the ninth singled, and the next forced the first out in a race to second, while the third struck out. The fourth man doubled and the man on first raced to third but missed touching second and was declared out. The box' score follows The Box Score. Algona— AB R H PO A E Bonham, 2b 4 Scanlan, 3b 3 O'Brien, c 3 Hill, ss 4 Twogood, Ib — 4 Butler, If - 4 ALGONIAN'S SON NEW DOCTOR OF MEDICINE Bdltor Prank Koch, o f the West i Bend Journal, published the follow-1 ing mention of th son of an Algonn j couple last week: I "Tho writer received an annoi'n-j cement this week stating that die School of Medicine, Creighton University, Omaha, would have Its annual commencement exercises Thursday, June 4. In the class this year Is Harold J. Bonnstetter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bonnstetter, Algona, formerly of this place. Harold was graduated from', the .West Bend high school In 1019. He then attended the University at Iowa City a few months, but became sick. He later enrolled at Creighton and was graduated from the liberal arts course in 1924. He taught at Papi- lion, Neb., one year, and was super- ntendent of the schools at Weston, Neb., two years. He then decided :o take a course in medicine,, which has now finished. Mr. Bonnstetter will come home shortly after the graduating exercises, and after a month's vacation will become an nterne In a hospital at San Antonio, Texas." The young man is a brother of Representative H. J. Bonnstotter. THREE AL60NA GIRLS ARE GRADUATED BY i, S, T, C, Cedar Palls, -June 2—Katherlne Van Ness, Mildred DeGraw, and Emma Spongberg wore graduated from the Iowa State Teachers college Monday, Miss Van Ness with the degree of bachelor of arts and Misses DeGraw and Spongberg with diplomas in primary education. They were among 487 students who were granted degrees or diplomas at commencement exercises. Graduation events in which they took part included, in addition to the exercises, a commencement dinner Saturday in honor, of graduates, alumni, and faculty members and baccalaureate service and a reception by the president Sunday. Marty, cf 4 Watts, r'f — 3 Cayou, p -- 4 2 10 0 2 2 . 1 1 2 2 0 Totals 33 4 11 27 16 Thor— AB R H PO A E Snell, 2b 4 0 Bhuman, cf 4 0 Cockrell, c 4 0 Johnson, If 4 0 Hanson, 3b 4 1 Knutson, Ib 4 2 Anderson, ss 3 0 Ophelm, rf 3 0 Witcraft - 4 0 •Knutson 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 7 0 0 2 1 4 12 1 4 0 0 1 1 HAGGARD TELLS KIWANIANS OF FORMER DAYS Civil and Spanish-American wnr veterans were entertained by the Klwania club last Thursday noon. D. A. Haggard, only surviving Algona Civil war veteran, was In attendance) and in brief remarks said that he felt It wn« n special prlvl- lopre to address the' local service clubs because most of the members were children or grandchildren of pioneers whom ho had known. Once he knew every citizen of the county. Now most faces are not familiar, but it Is a source of pleasure to him to find the names of many pioneers borne by their descendants. Mr. Haggard added that he wanted the Kiwnnlans to know on both in his own behalf and that of his comrades who have gone before that the honors paid the veterans in life have been deeply appreciated. Van Ness Tells o* 1898. E. J. Van Nese, in behalf of the Spanish-American veterans, said he and his comrades agree with Mr. Haggard. Recalling history, he said that though the Spanish-American war was comparatively short with few major engagements, yet the average length of service — 14 months—was longer than that of any other war in which the United States, has been engaged. This war that caused the defeat of Spain advanced the United States to n world power. Before the war this country was only a second- rate power, not considered in the .same claw* with European countries. Tho PIISC with which the United States cleaned up Spain, then considering a strong European power, surprised the Old World. With the guardianship of Cuba and the acquisition of Porto Rico and the Philippines, it became necessary for thsi country to maintain a large army. United States Always Unprepared. As usual the United States was unprepared for. the war with Spain. Soldiers had to be trained with sticks Instead of guns. The governments biggest lesson America learned from this war was the necessity of sanitation in army encampments. The sad feature was that within five years following the war one- fourth of all the men who took part in It were dead of wounds or infections Incurred in the service. T. P. Harrington spoke in behalf of the club, praising veterans of all wars and in particular recalling history of the Spanish-American war. Then, speaking of Ldncoln, Mr. Harrington said that present-day notoriety seekers could not dim the luster of that magnificent figure by elinging mud. Besides Mr. Haggard and Mr. Van Ness, Paul Wille, Spanish- American war veteran, was a guest. C. H. Taylor, veteran of the same war, Is a member of the club. Preceding the singing of America, the club's opening song, eight World war veterans, members of the club, led by Jos. Bloom, marched around the tables, singing Pack Up Troubles. Your STARVED Four Corners The Mothers and Daughters club met lost' Thursday with Mrs. William Rich, ami roll call, was answered with jokes and riddles. Nine, teen members ami five visitors attended. Piano numbers were given by Mrs. Frank Thompson and a vocal number by Miss Schlndel. The next meeting will b e on Juno lit at Mrs. Arch Walker's, and roll call will be answered with picnic suggestions. A paper on Iowa Lakes and the Spirit Lake' massacre will be read by Mrs. Cheser Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. Etna Mitchell and Mr. and Mrs. Arie Dittmer left Friday for Fairfleld to visit relatives there and at Stockport. The Mitchells have a son at Fairfield and u. daughter at Stockport. From there they : 'went to Macomb and Colchester, 111., to visit other relatives, returning^ Sunday. The TJnion No. 7 school closed Friday with the 'annual Rural Schools day at Good Hope. Mrs. E. A. Genrich, Algona, was teacher. A Mrs. Johnson, of Minnesota, has been visiting her daughters, Mrs. John Rich and Mrs. George Lee. a second wife's tragedy! Men can't know — only women will understand the heartaches marriage brought to Ellen Rockbridge. Must she leave her husband—who gave her a wonderful home—three children—by a first \vile-EVERYTHlNG, except the love she craved with all her maidenly soul? His (riends—bis children. Jim gave them lots of attention—devotion. But none to his second wife, Ellen. Small wonder-bitterness crept into herheart. Then came that terrible night—Jim was gone—had been gone for a week. The youngest child was tick —the other two out— galavanting around. Starved for love thai Fate had seemed to deny her—she sobbed in defeat — BOYS' 4-H CAMP TO BE HELIUTJLEAR LAKE The annual boys' 4-H club camp will be held at Clear Lake June 2627-28. All boj-B enrolled in Kossuth 4-H clubs are eligible to attend. Harry Lim will be there for horse and rope work, and Carl Odson and E. Jf. Wright to assist each day in beef and dnlry calf study. I. T. Bode,- extension forester, will be camp supervisor and will conduct tree and nature groups and trips. The days are divided Into study and recreation periods. Boys who- attended last year's camp reported it a great success, and some have already spoken for reservations at this camp. Kossuth, Humboldt, Wright, and Winnebago counties are included in the camp and early registration is urged from boys who plan to attend. A dollar deposit fee Is required with registration, which will be deducted from his $2.75 fee at camp time. LOANS $300 or less obtained quickly on Furniture, Automobiles and Live Stock, Can be repaid by small equal monthly payments. Our new payment extension plan protects YOU when sick or out of employment. LOANS HADE TO School Teachers On Tour Own Signature For Immediate service call, write or phone •'' Chas. Kuchynka 214 E. State, Phone 399 Representing Federal Finance Co., Des Moines Iso-Vis Proved Excellent ,n IKIK K ' decided to leave—forever—WHEN— Almost without warning—a climax broke into Ellen's life ... A tremendous climax that brought those children home—crying into her arms—glad to cull her "mother". . . A thunderous climax that shook Jim's very soul — brought him to her — asking forgiveness— begging for the noblest love that woman holds for man. You must rend for yourself THE WOMAN MY FATHER MARRIED—the true life story of how happiness came to this heart-broken woman in one of the most startling climaxes ever recorded in all the annals of human experience. You will find this story — complete in July TRUE STORY MAGAZINE. Getyour copy—read it^o e YELLOW PENCIL with the BAND Reports A.A.A. EXCELLENT is hardly the word. Read these facts gathered on the Indianapolis Speedway and certified by the American Automobile Association. •1 New Iso-Vis did not thin out from dilution. 2 Duringenlire9,000miletests, all parts of engine and chassis were lubricated effectively. 3 Only 1 quart of oil—Iso-Vis 50 (Heavy)—was used in 1,000 miles at 30 m. p. h. 4 Carbon formed was only 5.4 grams per cylinder at 30 m. p. h. using Iso-Vis 50 (Heavy) S The cylinder wear little to measure. N«w Iso-Vis stands out OK every one of these important: qualities. Here are figures lor other oils to shoot at. They give dramatic proof of the protection given by Neir Iso-Vis—the only motor oil that: will not thin out from dilution. New Iso-Vis proved itself «•„ 12 other car s on the track. No matter what'make you driVe, your car needs the protection oC New Iso-Vis. *Ti«ngr your oil and fill up with New Iso-Vis at once. ' Jfew O'VIS OTOR Ol fine *lto it rvAiwd by out i it an efficiency which it ncoeded only by N*w Ito-Vii. Th» ptiot itjfcm qumtt STANDARD QIL COMPANY (/»<!;«««) • • l°glve It to Mussolini and his Mends. A naturalized Am.? as ^-used of plot- the dlcfktor, and the A- c. was shot up so much r Plot ***** ln ° ver we ; 'do «v« are inclined to give a sla P on the wrist and pre- With a quarter section, aoesnt mean much to us • generous, kind-hearted Look how alleys plot ^Istead act and get rich a we have to like It- O—O HARD, over 1 Paid a'couple of bucks boy s way Uaye ^ Out none of the driven mud,, yjjj auto «W if they 0—0 of sss Totals 35 3 11 26 14 •Batted for Opheim In ninth. Score by innings: 123456789 Thor • 0 00010200 Algona V 0 0 0 0 01012 FOUR ESCAPE INJURIES WHEN WHITTEMORE CAR IS DITCHED Whittemore, June 2 — Herbert Zumach, Eldora Dau, Frank Jergens, and Linda Dau had an accident Sunday afternoon when they were coming • home from a kitten- ball game at Fenton. Linda was driving the Frank Jergens coupe, and it ran into the ditch. Not much damage was done, but glass on one side was broken. Linda and Herbert suffered a few cuts and scratches. SHULTZ' RECTAL CLINIC AMBULANT PBOCTOLOGT Piles (hemorrhoids) cured vfithout operation. Other rectal conditions. Write for booklet. Consultation without cost. 218-219-220 First National Bank Bldg. Phone 842, Mason City, Iowa \> Clothe niftier Giving satisfaction for 30 years to over 2,000,000 users. Lifetime Porcelain Tub i.50 $79 $5 Down $1.50 a week Small Carrying Charge. Washes big tubfuils in 5 to 7 minutes. Clean collars, clean cuffs, no hand rubbing. Balloon wringer rolls, Westinghouse motor. Foster's Furniture Store ALGONA 99999w.wwvww9*-rw'?'~^~* ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^m ^^n' :^^^^. ^i^^^HP* ^^I^BBP^ fldWP^ ^HHw ^^P^^^^^™^* ^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ •'^^^^^m^ • "n ^^^P^ "*""' -. :'. j, ^,>A»^*«^*A>*«>**i><i*»**»A><i>*»»**«>fcfc*a«^^**i We repair and re- screen old frames or make new frames, . THORPE WOOD & IKO> WORKS Plione 157 Matchless economy with six-cylinder smoothness "Better than SO miles go the gallon." "Its eo»t-per-mile Im th* lowest of any ear." * e Never have to add oil between eranhcau* changes." "Brave front Ohio to California on a repair rrfcntm of Ql.OS." "It just runs and rnns and runs." , —typical comments from owners of the Chevrolet Six Chmltf'l Why is it that Chevrolet—a big, powerful, smooth-running six— actually costs less to operate and maintain than any other car you can buy? The 152* /ram. rbo^yfftroug/t* eul ilt mlir. length •newer lies in five outstanding factors of Chevrolet economy; cision, that many owners have gone 20,000 miles or more without having their motors opened for major servicing. duvnfu't piiunt «nt ItuXt la rioM limit! V pnchbm M, Elllctent Engine JDe»lgn makes Chevrolet fuel consumption' so low that 20 miles to .the gallon of gasoline is nothing unusual for a Chevrolet owner, 9, Modern Cltassto Design—as evidenced by Chevrolet's long heavy frame, four parallel - mounted •prings, and smooth-running •ix-cylinder engine—increases the ability of the Chevrolet Six to run dependably, day after day. 3. KjteeUemce of JMwuv* fftfture also add* to Chevrolet dependability and long life. Chevrolet pistons, for instance, are built so carefully, and held. triM to such close limits of pre- Cftmrairt'i Owner 1 ! Stnict Policy it Ou man {feral •tw ofercd (n connection with a Ifwpriaif car 4. High-Quality Materials are used throughout th« Chevrolet car—costly nickel steel, chrome* vanadium steels, chrome-nickel steel*~ to assure trouble-free, low-cost service for tens of thousands of miles. ' '^ 5. Economical Nationwide Service, with its low flat-rate charges on labor and genuine parts, is available «t 10,000 dealers throughout the country, who also offer the protection of the most liberal owner's service pol* icy ever to back a low-priced car. Remember *-, in addition to all these basic economies—Chevrolet offers the extra dollars-an*}* cents advantage of one of the!o«r- estdeliveredpricefonthemarkel. this cost may b* •pr«Ml a period of many by <h* liberal CJtf^.C. 1 \<fy V/4 IVE W i HE VROLET SIX The Cre«t Amertctt* Vpfw* law price*— Chevrolet passenger far prices r*ng« from f*7$ f« chas»ti prices range from 9W to 1 590, ''All prices/, p. ?>. FljjrU, Mich- extra. Lote delivered price* and «&sy term*. ' VTU* See y«mr denier feetow Garage, f Wesley AlfeR C°f

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