Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 23, 1933 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 23, 1933
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Page 7
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DECTORY Iowa. .. ---- , Algona. I«w> * luiilvim .»,^MoM«lior I/ E. Lmiian I Attorneys-at-Law. • i Office, 261; J X $ na8 ;',»£ .__— . • A DICKINSON H.. 44. Lawyers Iowa State Bank Algona, ' fgHDMAVAY --- _Attorneys-at-Law *• '" Quln Vgont low. [{Ice In Qulnby Building Phone 180 HIEAM B. WHITE Attorncyat-Law ^ a over Iowa State Bank. , (5. Algona, low* P. A. BANSON Attorney-At-Iiow •iwj over Iowa State Bank flea: Office, 460-J.; Res. 315 : DOCTORS JOHN if. KENEPICK I Physician and Surgeon f\K over Rexall Drug Store Office phone 300 Res. phone 326. C. H. CEETZ3IETEB [Physician and Surgeon ice In John Galbraith Block [ones: Office, 310; rea., 444 lOWi . Tp. V. JANSE, M. B. I Physician and Surgeon lice on South Dodge Street Office, 66G; residence, 181 Algona, Iowa (FAITEE PHASER, M. D. [Physician and Surgeon e In Qulnby Bldg., Room 14. Phone No. 12 I KElTIJf 0. BOURTfE Plijslflan and Surgeon fllce In Postofflce Block Office, 197; residence, II: RFO CARRIERS MEET FEB. 14 AT LONE ROCK Lone Rock, Feb. 21 - The rural letter carriers O f Kossuth county held their monthly meeting last week Tuesday at Fred Gonrlch's The carriers and wives wore entertained with a program given bv young folks of the community A Valentino box furnished all with'val- entines. Two games were played and Mrs. S. E. Stralcy, Fenton, won low' prize and Berneyce Roderick won high prize. The crowd then played "600" till an oyster stew was ready. Carl 'Prlebe, of Fenton, won •high, and S. E. iStraley wo n low Oyster stew, ice cream and cake were served. The program follows' Piano solo, Juno /Rahn; duet, Margaret and IBerneyce Roderick;' piano solo, Doris iMae Blanchard; reading Shirley Marlow; piano solo, Lucille Genrlch; song, Dorothy Jensen, June Rahn and Lucille Genrich- vocal solo, Lucille Genrlch, accompanied toy Doris Mae Blanchard; business talk, Mr. Fjetland. Creamery Directors Kcelcctcd At the Lone Rock co-operative creamery meeting last Thursday Albert Hutchinson and Delbort Hanna were re-elected directors for one- year terms. Charles Bicrlo was elected aa a new director. C. M Gross was elected president to .succeed Mr. Bierle. Others re-elected were John Nyman. secretary, and N. L. Cotton, treasurer. W.-il.son Shlck Is buttermaker. The report for the year showed ir>4,53() pounds of butter made; 404,954 pounds oC •butterfat-purchased, .230 per cent overrun; .201 was the average price paid, .020 the co.st of manufacture, .308 the average tost, 112,387 pounds of butterfat sold to purchasom, and 10,537 pounds of butterfat from stations. An increase from year to year shows much progress, in 1929 120,305 pounds of butter was made' 1930, 129,332 pounds, and in li)31 148,382 pounds. Stndenta Hero for Weok-Knd— ' Mrs. Jessie Stobrltz and Arnold .Hawks motored to Mason City Friday, and Gladys Stebritz, student at the Hamilton business college, came home with them for the weekend. Supervisor Morris drove to Ames Friday, and his daughter, who attends loA'a State college, returned with him for the week-end. Frank Macumber drove to Fort Dodge, and his daughter Dorothy, who attends a business school there, came up with him for the week-end. KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. AT/ION A IOWA Hard Times Hit Stork; 32 Fewer Babes in '32 By Gordon Dcwel. Iff.D. ANDREWS, B. 0. little Physician and Snrg«OB tated In General Hospital. »: Office 187, Red. 688. B. A. EVANS, M. D. 1 Borchardt Drug Store M: Reildence 312, office SOI. Algona, Iowa. DENTISTS P. T. A. Program Is Olvnn— The Parent-Teacher association met last Thursday evening at the high school auditoz-lum. The minuet was danced by pupils from the third and fourth grades, and a dramatization of two plays was given by the first and second grades. Two piano selections, The Bells and The Rabbit-'Revels and Romps Away, were played toy June Rahn, and patriotic songs were sung by the audience. Mrs. A. A, Krueger read a poem en titled Depression. Legion Benefit Party Given— .The Legion Auxiliary gave a card party last week Monday evening Seven tables of bridge and five tables ft 500 were played. The high prizes at bridge went to Mrs. Glenn Sharp, and -Delmar Ptecher; low to Mrs. W. O. Flalg and J. M. Blanchard. The high at 500 were won by Mrs. Delbert Hannan and Hugo to "o with it is food for than in 1031 Kcri,™ n ewe , r ** le « b °™ '" Kossuth In Court Clerk *j. j' Md£vov 1 u f blr ' hS ln the offlcc ° f District hoys than girls born ^ vnnr T that there WWG 22 m °«> In 1931. n last yettr - ae aealnst 52 more boys than girls ;v dry 0 "« ™, ** compared !>oys, 219 girls, whlle J° '-I 8 - ?. £ / he 49 ° baWes 1" Wl 271 were The number of gir s droppec lv ,n 7'7 2 ''° btW and Z18 S irts ' boys dropped 31. clroppctl by °ne last year, but the number of of with the fewest 28 Tu v w n « for stork activities with 14 'n April, 42. InTun! the™ » 3»: 1" Septcmberf 38? n Aul 't f 8 her, 31. August, 36 in , a total brou « ht «P the rear m ° st p °P ular ™>nth JanUary ther * we ™ 43; 4 ° : ln ' Pebruary 31; and In Decem- ran a clo.se WonT wuTilTnnH iT' 0 " W6re boys ' The lette r H S last year had only 9 % ™*£ nf/J 1' W ' th , 40 ' The letter first, with 50. In neither vpnr, ?,', whereas ln 193 * " held surnames 1>eg nning wHh / ! 7 babi€S b ° rn to familles wlth Jn Q and Yttmmns wlth X ' and only one each was born last year Other alphabetical data for the two years follows: family Letter: B c D E ~~~_~_ F '_"_ G. " H I " " J. ...Ill " " K ..II L "" 'M I""" Me I N o """I p II '•" Q II R ._ K _ "I T TJ _ I v— ""I" " AV ""I X I" Y "I I" K Boys 5 - 25 - 8 - 11 - 8 - 17 - 11 - 25 - 2 - 5 - 12 10 9 21 7 1 3 14 2-10 24 7 11 7 7 IS 21 9 10 12 18 2 3 3 6 1 9 18 15 21S 1031 Boys 6 23 11 13 16 6 14 13 2 12 19 12 17 9 3 5 11 32 13 1 3 19 1 2 271 Gils 5 24 4 9 13 7 14 19 2 9 11 12 19 4 4 4 5 11 24 7 1 1 7 1 2 210 Watchman at Bancroft Routs A Lumber Thief . H, M. OLS01T Dentltt. i or novocalna used for •*• '•'-•, over Chriatensen Stort. V BiMlness 166. residence 470 _Algona, I«wa I. W. FOX - B. WINKEL Veterinarians Streot ' T5.\V.; rea. 4T5-R INSURANCE Worth'lngton, and Mrs. Agnes McBride and Ambrose McBride won low. Insurance ny. Safe Secretary L« ££ % m A nome company. J - 0. Paxsoii, Sei Algona, IOWB oans Mra. Roderick Loses Uncle- Mrs. L. R. Roderick was called to Sheffield Friday by the death of her uncle, David Runton. (Mr. and Mrs Robert Dransfeldt. Mre. Roderick and Robert Davlson left Sunday for Mason City. 'Robert, who has been vieltlng here for some time, remain- Ing, the others going to Sheffield for the funeral. School Pupils Have Parties— The Junior high school had a Valentine party last week Tuesday afternoon. The first and second grades entertained the third and fourth grades. The fifth and sixth grades had a party celebrating birthdays of pupils born in summer months. Goes to Iowa City Hospital- Maurice Bilsborough who had been a patient at the hospital in Algona, was taken by ambulance to Iowa- City last Thursday for an examination, '" ' Mrs. Harry Halm Home— iMrs. Harry Rahn, who underwent a major operation at the Kossuth hospital last week, came home Sunday. **• «i W T — »**M E^SS^ Other Lone Rock News. Mr, and .Mrs. John Sprank, Mrs. A. "W, ILampe, and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Thompson attended a farewell party at Bancroft last week Monday evening for the Rt. Rev. J P. FJech and the Rev. C. Ernst. Mrs. Arthur Sprank, Bernard O' Donnell, and Rosalia Walsh go home last week Monday from an extended aeries of visits with rela tlves at Chicago, Joliet, and Cam pus, 111. Esther Godden, student at the Lilly Blanche school of beauty cul ture, Mankato, came last Thursday for a vacation at the parental Ja> Godden'a. » Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Meyer I^athryn iReed, children Florence and Junior, all of Dakota City, wfrt Sunday guests at William Krkuse's Mrs. Andre'w Thomeen, Kenneth and Genevleve, left Friday for a week with Mrs. Thomson's parents Mr. and Mrs. A, Stoll, Ames. Mrs, Alex Krueger, Mrs. Fred Genrich. and Mrs. M. B. Blanchard were guests last week Wednesday at Mrs- James Wadeworth's. Mrs. Ethel (Benjamin entertained the Tuesday club last week. Attending: Mrs. W. J.. Cot ton. Mrs. E. M. T ins0B, an<J (Mrs. Roy Jensen. Mr, and Mrs." Will Dehnert, Algona,, called at Robert 'Padgett's last """ " '. Robert's niece, Velma ,™. TW was also a caller. The Xie<rfon post gave an oldtime <Jan_ce at Chip's pavilion last week We4n,esd|ay evening. 'Fritz's Happy <?$WT furnished music. ""' Study was held last week Bancroft, Feb. 21—When Night- watchman Jacob AVolC was making his rounds Sunday morning at 0:10 h e noticed a car at the lumberyard. At the same time that he noticed the car, its occupant saw Jake and swiftly drove away. The manager of the lumberyard was called, and it was found that lumber had been taken out of racks and piled on the ground in an alley way. Evidently the thief had not had itime to load it. Welcome for IS'ew I'rlests— Cards were played at 94 tables at a welcome party at 'St. John's auditorium for the Rev. Joseph Scholtes, new Catholic pastor here, and the Rev. Henry Pick, new assistant, Sunday evening. At bridge Joseph Welp and Mrs. J. A. Devine wo high; at 500, Mrs, N. B. Schiltz an LeRoy Hatten. The choir Will glv a welcome party at the PeterwBer ens home this week Tuesday-even ing. There are 23 in the choir. William Vaske, and the latter's son Marvin left Tuesday for Dubuque to attend a wedding. They will return Saturday. Air. and Mrs. Fred Asche, Tltonka, have moved to the farm east of town formerly occupied by 'Fred Beitz. A. A. Droeseler, butcher, owns this farm. Mrs. A. H. Foth and Jessie Ste- brltz spent Friday at Mason City, and the latter's daughter Gladys came home with them for a week. The W. C. O. F. will give a dance at the Forester hall this week Friday evening. Vaske's orchestra will furnish music. The Walter -Welps, Fort Dodge, spent the week-end with Mns. Emma nd the M. A. Saunders fam- Two New Boys, One Air. and Mrs. Frank Recker hav a son, born Monday, their secon child. Mrs. Recker was '(Jejes'te Un derkofler before marriage, fidp, an Mrs. Paul MacCauley hav*' a son born Alonday, their second child. Th AlacCauleys moved to Bancrof from Burt and live In the houa across from the Catholic church Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Menke hav a daughter, born last week Monday Wedding Anniversary Celebrated- Mr, and Mrs. Al Rahe had i wedding anniversary last Thursday and that evening 25 friends droppe< n to celebrate with them. Five hun dred was played, and Leone Vaske and Al won high; Atrs. John Brink and Urban Rahe, low evening a.t Eugene Ho- [Jon's Club Women Entertain— The Lions club was entertained by the wives at G. D. Hart's las Thursday evening, 32 present Bridge was played, and Mrs. J. A Jevine and J. H. Welp won high \rrs. Hart drew the cut. f l\e Hundred Party Given— There were nine tables of 500 at .eo Delperdang's last Thursday venlng. Leone Droeseler and Ger- id Hutchinson won high; Eileen Valsh and Anthony Stork, low. Vuslilngton'g nlrthduy Observed— St. John's pupils will have a free ay Wednesday, Washington's birthday. Other Bancroft News* Sir. and Mrs. Thacker, OSmmets- burg, and their granddaughter, (Marilyn Thacker, spent Saturday with the latters father, Fred Thacker. Marilyn's mother was drowned a a year or so ago in the sand pit east of town. The largest crowd of the season attended a C. O. F. card party and dance last week Tuesday evening. Mrs. Charles Baker and J. H. Sheridan won high at bridge; Mrs. Edw. Schemmel and Al Rahe at 500. Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Lensing and the former's brother Henry returned Wednesday from Dell Rapids, S. D., where they attended the funeral of the boys' uncle, August Kottman. Hans Doose, daughter Annamarie, and son Vernon returned Sunday from Des Moines, where they had visited friends several weeks. Mr. Doose is blacksmith at Deitering's ;arage. L. J. Nemmers returned last Thursday from Des Moines, where he attended a hardware dealers' con- He owns the Nemmers ventlon. lardware here. iLeander, Marvin, Lucille, Adella Vaske, Elmer Menke and and , . ,... jeone Vaske attended the wedding of a cousin at Wilmont, Minn., one lay last week. Mr., and Mrs. H. B. Menke, Mrs. Mrs. Amy Johnson, Algona, spent Wednesday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Bergman. Lawrence Bergman left Tuesday for Emmetsburg to work at the William Hughs farm. Herman X/ehsj'ng, formerly here, Is seriously 'sicjtr.'at his home Remsen, -*• at MARCILE HANSON, FENTON GIRL, WEDS ADOLF HANSON Whlttembre, 'Feb. 21—Marclle, daughter of Mr.' and Mrs. Otto Hanson, near • Fenton, was married to Adolf Hanson laet week Tuesday morning ,at jSt. Michael's Catholic church, Whittemare, father Veit officiating. The bride was beautifully gowned in white, satin, with accessories to matchi and ehe.carried a bouquet of pink and white carna- Viola Hanson, sister of the find Velma Brodwell, Em- Mtxtt (Continued from page 1.) tions. bride, metsburg, were Laurence and bridesmaids, and Orville Hanson, miles north of Bdlnburg. Nearly all the country we passed through that day wae once called the King ranch. I am told it wae so large that It covered whole counties. Twenty miles north of Edlnburg we saw the first orange grove. After we passed through this town the country began to get beautiful. We were now getting into what they call "the Valley." On reaching 'Pharr we turned east, heading for Brownsville, and passed through a real fruit-raising country for a distance of 60 miles. The road wae lined with cars coming and going. We passed many fine homes in most beautiful settings in or alongside fruit groves. It didn't seem as if we could be out "in the country." Hall from Fellow lowans. When we entered Brownsville late In the afternoon, our attention was called to two young men on the sidewalk. Ono yelled to the other: "Oh boy! There's a car from 'Iowa." Of course we stopped, and when they came up they said they were from Clinton. I took it that they were in government service at Port Isabel, 23 miles north and east. After a good night's rest we made a tour of the town, after which we crossed a bridge at Matamoras, Mex. And what a contrast between the two towns. Matamoras is one mile from the bridge. On reaching it, the first to attract our attention was a saloon, and we weren't looking for it either. We entered the main street, extremely narrow, once paved, now badly shattered, and continued till we reached a square, which we circled. On the return trip down main street we noticed that some, or most, of the saloons had iron bars over doors and windows. When we saw the first one we concluded that it was the town jail, but we soon discovered that there were too many such places for that. Our sight-seeing in this town was somewhat short, and we were glad to return to the good old U. S. A. Tale of Forbidden Fruit. Now, heading for Laredo, Tex., we had to travel via the B ame road through Pharr and northwest, following the Rio Grande river on U. S. highway No. S3. After we passed through McAllen and Mission, we were leaving the best part of the orange belt. The next town of consequence is (Rio Grande, population 2,283. Here is a military post and an aviation field. Some five miles east of this town we had a little experience worth •nention. Passing through the Valey in the morning, we had bought a dozen oranges and a half dozen arge grapefruits. The oranges were extraordinarily good, and the price was only lOc a dozen. As for the grapefruit (measuring fully 6 inches n diameter), we never had a chance to taste them. In the Tolls of law. Ahead of us we were surprised to see a young man In uniform waving' lor us to stop. A U. S. flag- was fly- ng near by, so we concluded that no ittempt at a hold-up was Intended. We noticed three other cars there, and the people in them were all eat- ng oranges. We decided not to run he blockade, eo we stopped and sked what the offense wae In rely: "Have you a,ny fruit In your car?" We answered: "Yes a few apples." "Any oranges or grapefruit?" "A few oranges and a-half dozen rapefruit." Quarantine vs. Fruit Fly. "I am sorry, .but you will have to estroy all oranges . and grapefruit efore crossing into the next county nlees you can show a certificate of roper inspection of the grove from •hich thte fruit was picked." We.-had no certificate, so we de- Ided that we .had better follow the xample of the other people and eat 11 We could right there. The other cars finally,sped away, nd then we had a'pleasant visit vlth the young guard. When we 'ere ready to depart we still had a ew oranges and the half dozen of grapefruit, which:-he volunteered to destroy for us. The reason for this regulation is that there is a quarantine to prevent spread of a fly which has made its appearance in the. Valley district. Riding- the Bumps. Continuing our Journey, we found that the paving stopped at Roma. From there we had 75 miles of dirt road in some of the roughest country we have yet passed through. There are bridges only where water is . continually running. Many dry runs are 15 to 20 feet deep, and we often had to shift Into low to get up the other'side. The bottoms of these runs are mostly flat stone slabs. Most of this stretch of country is uninhabited, and .besides being rough, It consists of sand and gravel covered with brush. On reaching a point 25 miles from Laredo we again found paving. And what a sigh of relief! Had the little car understood, we would have said: 'We thank you, faithful little servant, for having brought us through without a hitch or even a puncture." Mrs. Ogren Tells One. We stopped at Laredo over night. Next morning we crossed a .bridge to PAQB a well .paved main atreet east and west, with a fine park in the center of the town. As In- all border towns ih Mexico, the big attraction here for many Americans Is the saloons. Their agenta even meet travelers on the bridge and hand out cards of Introduction to the saloons. The custom officials seemed busy, searching people and their belongings, but at neither of the bridges we crossed did they search our car. They asked whether we had bought anything, and on our reply In the negative they told ue to go on. Mrs. Ogren suggested that maybe they saw a'map of the W. C. T. U. on her face, and eo let us go without examination! Safe at Home Again. From Laredo to Ban Antonio is 152 miles through a sparcely settled country, most of which Is covered with a growth of mesqulte trees and brush, with her and there a strip of land cleared and under cultivation. The soil is orange red. Tn places there is private irrigation; this we noticed at many points. Down in the valley, the orange belt, the farmers are organized for irrigation, purposes into dlstricst similar to our drainage districts. We covered 800 miles on the trip. I Lone Rock I brothers of the bride, were best men. Following the ceremony the wedding party went to the home of the bride's parents., where a reception took place at 12 o'clock. Verdell Lauritzen, Whittemore, wae a table waiter. The Chas. (Laurltzens attended the wedding. C. L. Cavanaugh went to Des Aloines last week Monday to attend a state druggists' convention. SEN, PATTERSON SPEAKER BEFORE ELDORA AUDIENCE Senator Patterson spoke recently m the state income tax at Eldbra, He opened with the statement that armers represent 40 per cent of the )opulation of Iowa, receive 20 per ent of the state's earned income, nd pay 20 per cent of the taxes. Last week's Iowa Falls Citizen edl- _ „ „ 0 ^ v _ orlally commended his remarks. ,Nuevo [Laredo, Mex. Here we found Change of Advance subscribers who are changing their postoffice address will please fill out and mail the following notice: CHANGE OUR ADDRESS From BFD._ State.— _'_ To -. BFD__ State Make Change After ' . , 1988 Signature NOTE—Please sign in the game name that appears on your paper, but U we bare the name wrong, spell it right In the new address above. Be jure to yJre both old *nd new address. To save postage, If de«lred, tula form of notice may be copied on a postal card. Earl Ackerman went to Fort Dodge -last Thursday for two operations on his eyes. He will be there two weeks. The Mite society met last Thursday with Mre. S. M. Gladstone. The next meeting will be with Mrs 'L B Godfrey. Rosa Jones and a Mrs. Carey of Chester, visited Miss Jones' sister, Floy Jones, over the week-end. Mr. and Mrs, Roy Jensen left Sunday for Perry to visit Dr. George Elvidge till Wednesday. The Ervln Heldenwiths, of '.Lu Verne, were Sunday guests at Mrs George Worthington's. F. M. Kerr, Holland, Minn., came last Thursday to visit his daughter, Mrs. Jack Quinn. The Otis Sanders' were Sunday guests at the Arnold Sanders hom'e at Lu Verne. PERFECTION HIGH-POWER They're finer than ever, these new 1933 Perfection Stoves, with greater convenience and faster cooking... at the lowest prices in years! Best of all, they are economical in the use of kerosene and the High -Power burners cook the minute you light them. Kohlhaas Hardware RFCCTIO STOVE THE STOVE YOU'VE AlWAVS WANTED »T » FK.CE YOU CAN AFFOIO TO WARNING! all iodized salts contain enough iodine to prevent simple goiter. Play safe by demanding one with this seal! WHEN IT RAINS. IT POURS „ AMERICAN I MEDICAL V\ ASSN. / Health department tests of iodized salts bought at random from grocers showed some to be BO lacking m iodine that they were worthless as goiter preventives (according to Journal of American Medical Association, Dec. 19, 1931.) To make sure of getting a reliable brand, insist on one that bears the Seal of Acceptance of the American Medical Association's Committee on Foods. You'll find this seal on every package of Morton's Iodized Salt, which is proof that it contains sufficient iodine to protect your children from simple goiter and its accompanying physical and mental backwardness You are Invited to Attend COOKING SCHOOL BE SURE A.ND NOTICE Gladys Looney's Demonstrations Using the Economical and Efficient - PeWMR 25 Ounces for 25c SAME PRICE TODAY as 42 years ago The demonstrator will show you how this double - tested — double • action baking powder will produce Fine Texture and Large Volume in your bakings—also, why K C is economical and efficient in use. It requires but 1 level teaspoonful to a cup of flour for all ordinary baking* You will realize that it is not necessary fo pay high prices for baking powder* Then try K C yourself. Give it the oven test and judge by results. MILLIONS ®F POUNDS USED IT Wl GOVERNMENT *«y cor* CO. J Livermore; 2. B. R. Mawdsley, Irv- tries in tne north two tiers. Awards 111 are ma,de separately by tiers. ^ 1 ^BP

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