Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 6, 1933 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 6, 1933
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Page 8
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PAGE BIGHT FORGLOSURE HERE IS PUT UNDER NEW DEBT RELIEF LAW The first court receivership here tinder a law recently passed by the General Assembly has been ordered 'by Judge Davidson in a foreclosure suit brought by (ho Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. against Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Thornton. Mr. and Mrs. Thornton, through their attorneys, applied for a court receivership till March 1, 1935. The application Is in accordance with House File No. 193, entitled the Emergency Debtors' Ilcliet Act. The foreclosure suit, in which $12,084 was asked, with decree against the east CO acres of the 'Southwest, quarter of 13-99-31 and tho southwest fractional quarter of 18-99-30, will thus be held in abeyance nearly two years. Under the order entered by Judge -Davidson the Thorntons are to turn over to the clerk of the district court one-half of tho proceeds of all corn grown on the farm, loss cost of shelling and two- fifths of all small grain grown during the period the order is in force, plus Sli an acre cash for hay and pasture land. The order specifies that the clerk shall, out of tho receipts turned in 'by the Thorntons, first nay all taxes, then insurance, and. third, pay for all repair items costing less than $25. The balance, if any, is to bo applied on tho mort- j gage, less repairs costing more I than $25, if any, payment for which ; will require court approval. ' There in some divergence of opinion on whether the now law is of real benefit to tlio farmer. The property is under court rather than private receivership and the foreclosure is automatically hold up till 1935, .but nothing except' a return of good times can prevent foreclosure then. THURSDAY, APEi L Wallburg Oil Station Swamped by Flood Waters 7- *» they looUed in three feet of flood water last Thursday night, IRVINGTON GIRL WINS MEDAL AND I nil IU FLOOD (Continued 1'rom page 1.) ' the briclge was also worn through. iThe Cowles Resigns as Member of R. F. C. Gardner Cowles has resigned membership on the Reconstruction TRINITY KV LUTHFIIA1V 1» T Flnance Corporation board, effec- IIII.I-. i>,,*-,,~ ,T,_I_: „..'_.,!.".*! live next Sunday. He has served limner, si.or — Palm Georgia Ann Geigel, daughter O f lminetl > an(i nu S e sections of the ' a. m.; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Geigel, Irving- : grade fell into swiftly moving j 10:30. Sunday i "<=.vu ounu west grade line was under- Sunday school" and "Bible class, 10 ! ^ ince last mid " summer> ' Jt ' was his -»•»! o r\f> -fT»e* ' '1 r»i • ITtvi n*l «nl« • £~_i.; ___ i _. _ . • ! Many HALL SPEAKS AT S,G, LEGION MEET A county Legion-Auxiliary meeting was held Monday evening at i lean 'Forestry '"association "'gold i a house to the east of tne No - 169 .Swea City. Among outside guest j medal, and probably a trip to the ; highway> south o£ town ' were sur ~ speakers wore State Commander | national club congress at Chic'igo l rounded by water. The current, W. Earl Hall, Mason City; Mrs. J.! next summer. The medal will be | swee P in S under abridge cut south- C. Underkofler, Britt, state Auxil- presented at the annual girls' 4-H " ' English festival Confirmation of j desire to retire in January, but he I remained at the request of Presi- ton township, received word Satur- i water. day that she had won first in the | Tne so£t water pond disappeared girl's divisiion of the 1932 state 4-H in a llu & e lake which reached near- forestry contest. As a prize she' ly to the swimming pool. will receive '50 young evergreens S ullevs were filled ' j me'ns.' The Concordia Aid meets ' ?, ent Hoover - President Roosevelt I ,, , ~ i vni* ^XJlt JUCCIO f IlQVI n rtlrnrJ !•, J«, 4- n *. i J. • 1 1 i 1 _ this afternoon with Mrs. Herman -,-w ^ yj ^ u Ull£, V^TGlftlGGIlO «-. - . , - , , for windbreak planting, an Amer- . Tne rendering works .plant, and lary chaplain; Glen Gray, Rockwell, Eighth district commander; Mrs. M. L, Standley, Boone, Eighth district committeewoman; and Mrs. C. M. Todd, Maple Hill, district historian. L. L. Lease, Wesley, county commander; Mrs. Luella Schenck, tBurt, county Auxiliary chairman; and three Swea Cityans, H. Bowman, commander, Mrs. G. K. Nelson, local Auxiliary president, and convention in June at Ames. eastward along a private road to the plant, and washed the grade Boettcher; the S. S. T. meets tomorrow evening: at the parsonage . . . German communion will be celebrated on Good 'Friday. The confessional service begins at 10 a. m. Announcements for German communion will 'be received next The purpose of the contest' was i , out com P' IeteI y- T1 >e house was on to stimulate interest in planting ' hlgh enou £ h ground to escape, but and greater appreciation of trees fc lere was no S round visible around and the outdoors, also a greater; th ^, tou ^ a1tI11on desire for better farm homes by i demonstrating the value of farm windbreaks. Contestants have to be members i r ! se llig , her tllan an inch or so of 4-H clubs in Iowa, must have' above tlle floor ' left th ® lr c ' ar in planted at least two trees in the spring of 1932, and must have tak- ., th f y ' ion will be held Easter Sunday. Please announce for English communion on the Saturday before. The largest class in the history of the Algona Trinity Lutheran congregation will be confirmed next Sunday. It consists of 11 children: Esther Geil'enfeld, Madelyn Harris, Paul Krug, Madelyn Paetz, Charles Paetz, Leroy Scheppmann Eleanor Strieker, Amy Seefeld, Esther Seefeld, Rita Will, Hulda and removed little prop- Zimmermann. The confirmation The height of the water can services will open at 10-30 a m then asked him to continue till the worst of banking Collapse was over. Algona H.'S. Girl in Cornell 'Husk' •Mount Vernon, Apr. 4—Margaret Vigars, pupil of Ruth Messenger, week Thursday. English commun- A1 S° na ] »Sh 'School teacher, was The Wallburgs .moved out of their home last Thursday night, but, believing the water would not , ~~- j i- - ~ .--, — , ~ A -. »», o W j- _i_i/t_»-j, cut LI H ill a l, llctVu Lclri." I i — ...vy~-j i»iii ujycii a, if J.UoU ti 111 Mrs._ Ida (Larson, past department j en part in some group meeting or estimated in a picture printed the Rev. P. j. Braner officiating. honored here this week by having some of her creative work published in the Husk, literary magazine of Cornell college. Margaret's prose selection "Street Car Scenarios," appeared in the midwest high school number of the Husk. ALGONIAN'S QUAKE AID ]S PRAISED A copy of the Long Beach, Calif., Press-Telegram of March. 17 has been received, 'bringing news of the daughter of Ceo. St. John, who Is employed at the Moe & Sjogren grocery, as folows: "A tale of 'prompt response to an emergency, of long, hard work cheerfully contributed, wns made known today when the report of a state welfare contingent headed by Mrs. Betty Moskatel, of Los Angeles was submitted to City Manager E. S. Dobbin. "On the Job almost immediately after the earthquake, the contingent of some 12 men and women, established headquarters at the City Hall and the Public Utility building. Later headquarters were moved to the street in front of the ity Hall. "Workers served from Friday night to Sunday noon without sleep and with only hot, black coffee to keep them going. According to the report, the contingent distributed 1,000 blankets furnished t>y the National (Forest Reserves and served as a headquarters in distributing bandages, water, tents, mattresses and medical services." A note attach 3d to the clipping says Mrs. Moskatel may continue state welfare work under the direction of Gov, James Rolph Jr., Her husband, George iMuskatel, is a leading Los Angeles florist. Her mother, Mrs. Marion MacCartan, lives at Long Beach. Mrs. Moska- tel was born at Algona, but left •here 20 years ago, more or less. CHICAGO Return Children Half Fare AP11IL 18-14-15 Good in coaches only on all trains Return to reach starting' point by midnight Monday, April 17 Also low Hound Trip Fares Daily and Still Lower Rour.fl Trip Week-end Fares to ninny points Good in all classes of equipment— sleeping and parlor car space extra Tickets Now on Sale "—8 THE MILWAUKEE ROAD COURT (Continued from page 1.) awha bank and was uttered more than a year ago. Eugene Long,\> driving a car while intoxicated. Long was arrested March 16 by Night Marshal Van Alstyne, after the officer had attempted twice to send him home. Long created a disturbance at a local cafe. Jnll-llrcnker Indicted. George Lappe, breaking jail. Lappe had been sent to jail March 14 to serve a 30-day term. On March 22, with other prisoners, he was set to work at shoveling snow on the courthouse wa n,. Krench leave. lks >' Two cases were g ! and J Ury: Elling ,. charged with i ftl . cenngy * property: Kermit Sot C h!, att with assault. OLlcl »ell, f i A charge of injury ,,„ , other property i,ron» " Freeman Gorman w .< on recommendation 1 of the '• CUSTOM H It's not too i nl p oggs for custom large, all-eloctrlc 800 eggs, 2 corns V Ed Mnnhs. ADDING AT T1IK Enjoy the beauty and healthful comfort of am Outdoor Living Room'next summer! You can do it, if you will / plant this Planning and plantmg a, modern Outdoor Living Room is more a pleasure than a task, and it need ml be costly. • I We'll gladly advise you what you need and which! varieties will give the best results. ' SHERMAN NURSERY COMPANY CHARLES CITY, IOWA. Algona Greenhouse, Agents! publicity chairman, helped entertain visitors. Algonians who attended were activity in forestry. The score card 'used for the nea l ly elsewhere which shows the water the lights on the car. The public is invited to attend. awards to individuals follows: l! I The . air intake s for the Wallburg | FIRST LUTHERAN", HI. A. Sjos- Mesdames T. L. Larson, Maurice | story of an Iowa farm grove or ^ asoline tanks are two feet or more __.i ^_.., „._„_, ------- „ T. „,_„ W [ n dbreak, native or planted' 50 above ^ round - These were plugged, and Fred Bartholomew, H. D. Clapsaddle, Ann Zittritsch, H. L. Gilmore, Anton Anderson, W. P. French, A. H. Stock; Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Merritt, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Brundage, Mr. and Mrs. John Dutton, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wilson, L. E. Linnan, and .Russell 'B. Waller. 3 Algonians Lose Sister in Ireland In Sunday's mail A. Hutchison received a copy of the Tyrone, Ireland, Constitution, a daily newspaper, under date of March 17, announcing the death March 9 of his sisteri Mrs. Isabella S.- Fleming, 75. She lived with a son on a farm left by her late husband, J. J. Fleming, and was the last of the Hutchison family in Ireland. She was also a sister of R. J. Hutchison, Algona, and Charles Hutchison, who lives with the A. Hutch- isons. Them is another sister, Mrs. S. T. Parsons, wife of a Denver doctor. There were originally nine children in the Hutchison family, five brothers and four sisters. points; 2. record of plans and tree- I but th _ e p j ug9 were not planting for a wind-break by con- I enou S". and water seeped into the testant, .25; 3. record of forestry tanks " About 150 gallons has been activity other than tree planting by ?, um ,P ed out undamaged, . and Mr PnnfoCt f OK ' "* *> ' ' " 11T "°- *° Irnflnirttr tnA ~nlln«r Georga Anne's story featured the history of windbreaks of 'Irvington township set out by early Kossuth pioneers. NO, 169 OIL STATION SURROUNDED BY WATER ,, Wallburg is keeping 100 gallons OWn US6- The Test in was dumped^ Mattresses Are Soaked. Mattresses in the house and the cabins were soaked, and trnnd, Pastor—The choir meets'for rehearsal tomorrow evening, 7;3fl, at Sellstrom's. The confirmation class meets Saturday morning, 9:30. Sunday school next Sunday at 10 a. m. Palm Sunday worship, 7:30 p. m. The choir will sing, and every effort will be put .forth to make this a festive hour of worship. During Holy Week, meditations will ibe held' Monday, Wednesday, and 'Friday eveirnrgs;.. T&e me caoms were soafcea, and a T "'„„ „ ' -•—"-s^- *.nc coating of muddy silt was left on „*„ s , S "^ er 2* bB observed at the floors of all buildings by the a Good Fridayjervtar.. "SLTf r^U similar floods Be^nS^^fSr^PaS St. Joe, Apr. 4 — The heavy snowstorm and rains have caused considerable damage to roads and -bridges. Nearly a mile of No. 169 is under water north of in 1913 and 45 and 47 years ago, but there Is disagreement on recent i whether this flood was higher I than that of 1913. 'Forty-odd years ago the river rose,above .the floor of an old mill which was just west of the present concrete bridge. St. Joe, from the Lu Verne road That would be some two feet high- corner north to the new bridge.' er tnan tlle present high mark. From indications much of the grade has been washed away. The Roads Serve as Dams. The new grade east and west on rt,i-.K~«l t > i t . A lie new 61O.UC CclSL cUlU WcSL Oil embankment is breaking away at the No. IS cutoff apparently held Joe "M^eT"' - £*—-• back th6 Water " ke a dam » U by Frank and Jack Devine in nearby field. _,_ , •-"*X^l*. bl.l<_ IT UbVi 1 1&U.I*. O. \J<*U1 LI 11 it Water is two-thirds ran over t he paving. Then the grade on 169 junction served v,«.fl XT -,nn i, ,?i ° nN 69the «ew grades. the bridge to the as a second dam and formed a lake between the two The Milwaukee railroad rural Ohnn K ° n County Car Sales Are Now Up to 17 Nine new automobiles were sold ._.„.. ._ ._ „ in Kossuth in March, as against a I McXeill house near "the" station. grade served as a third dam. The w v -n l three obstacl es to free flow of wat- 5.^! lUT i S .. e " tlr ! ly i e r materially piled it up north of surrounded by water. It was re- ' town ported that the water is high i enough ' .... total of only eight for both January and February. Three of the new cars were '.Fords, two were Chevrolets, two 'Dodges, one a Buick, one a Plymouth. A Chevrolet -•- I'iiurlos Oenrich Dies. Lu Verne, Apr. 5—Charles Genrich, former mayor of lu Verne for as a dam. In past years a small additional bridge north of the present bridge provided an outlet for flood water. This was taken out and the cut filled in. Similarly a small new cars in the county j biles licensed in the county so far in 1933 totaled 553S April 1. There were also 14 censed motorcycles. li- Hatch Saved from Damage by Water Lone Rock, Apr. 4 — The basement in the home of Mr. and Mrs. AV. J. Cotton, owners of Ihe Cotton Chicken hatchery, was invaded by water in last week's wet spell. The services of the Fenton .fire truck had to be obtained to pump out the water. The incubators had to be raised to the first floor, but hatching was undisturbed and Mr. Cotton reports an excellent hatch of chicks. He was 78 and had been sick for some time. . Mrs. Genrich and two children, Albert and Mrs. Clara McClellan, also ten grandchildren, survive. the cut filled when the new concrete bridge was built. Cuts under these bridges were dry when the river was normal, but served as excellent outlets for flood waters. euchariist,, 9' ».. 10; choral euchar- ist and sermon, 11. Visitors always welcome. Wednesdays .during Lent, services at 7:30 p. m. Fenton Gamg« Is Sold. Fenton, Apr. 4—The Newel garage here 'has .been sold to R. S. John and Virgil Schrader, Hurt, who took possession Monday. Till recently Mr. John farmed near- Hurt, and Mr. Schrader was for some years a Burt auto mechanic. Church Meeting Tuesday. The Presbyterians will hold theft- annual church meeting next Tuesday night. After a covered-dish luncheon served at 6:30, a business^ meeting will take place, with the Rev. S. H. Aten-,. BUrt,, TWO GOOD USED COAL RANGES at Bjustrom's. 7u30 Husband of Former Algona Girl Dies Mrs. J. 13. Wheelock has received word of the death last Thursday of Jack Gunter, husband of Mrs. Huby Gunter, formerly Ruby Wilbur, who made her home with the Wheelucks here for some years. The cause of daath is not known hurt-. Mrs. Gunter, who was graduated from the Algona high school in 1924, is a niece of Mrs. Wheelock. HOUSE FOR SALE IN IRVING- tou.—Dr. A. L. Rist, Algona. 9u26tf WILL SWAP—HAY FOR GRA'IN or livestock.—Albert Gould, Al. 10p30 FOR SALE— TWO STACKS GOOD timothy hay. — Herman Hintz, Fenton. ____ POTATOES FOR SALE— SEED or table, 50c per bu. — Ray McWhoi- ter, Burt. 12u29-30 Truck Men Practicing. Though no track schedule has yet been adopted a number of high .school boys have been reporting to Coach Mercer every evening for practice. The track at Athletic park still damp, but it ia useable, " gh slow. A number of men, were in last year's squad are this spring, but Coach :,a successful season. bough jible plans SEED CORN SPECIAL FOR TWO weeks, $1.00 bu.—Alfred Carlisle, Wliittemore. • Ilp30-31 FOR SALE—TWO HAMPSHIRE boars, also Mallard duck eggs.— Carl Hutchins. Ilp30-31 CERTIFIED RED RIVER POTA- toes, low price. — Potato Exchange, 612 Cherry St., Des Moines. 13p28-33 IF ITS INSURANCE, THINK OF The Algona Insurance Agency—. safe, sound, dependable insurance at low cost.—C. R. La iBarre, phone 55 ' 20u30tf WANTED—SOMEONE WITH A tractor to do some discing and plowing.—A. B. Schenck, Algona. 14U30 REMEMBER WHEN CHANGING the address of your Advance to give us your old address as well as the new. R OP POTATOES—A FEW BUSHELS early for sale. Three bushels for $1.00—Harry Ward, 2% miles north of Algona. i73o WITH ALL SINCERITY' I WISH to thank the voters and friends for their hearty support in the re- ct>!it city election.—C. F. Specht. 22p30 INSURANCE Having taken over the insurance business of the- •former Cunningham & Lacy Insurance Agency,, we shall be glad to be of service to all their former patrons. We are in a position to provide insurance coverage in all its branches in re- Surety Bonds companies at reasonable nd can give good terms if desired. Insurance H. A. KfiUSE AGENCY Telephone 125 Alg-ona, Iowa STEADY WORK, GOOD PAY—Reliable -man wanted to call on farmers. .No experience or capital needed. Write today. — McNESS CO., Dept, B, Freeport, 111. 27p30 I AM GRATEFUL BEYOND words for the excellent endorsement I received for Third ward councilman, and I will do iny best to merit the confidence repoaed in me. —Frank Kohlhaas. 30 STOVE BARGAIN — GASOLINE, white and grey porcelain finish, four burners with large oven, outside 10-gal. tank, new style. Reason for sale—installed electricity. Phone 627-W. 26tfg Specials Ginger Snaps, Pig Bars, 2 Ibs. 18c Large Oatmeal, per pkg. 18c Small Lux Flakes, pkg. _ 8c No. 2y a Peaches or Apricots, per can I2c 4B Wheat Cereal, pkg. __15c Fancy Oranges, per doz. 15c Full line of Fresh Vegetables and Fruits. Home Killed Meats of all kinds. TOP PRICE FOR EOGS H, R, SORENSEN& GO, Phones 138 and 139. WE DELIVER WE'VE DONE WONDERS WITH CLOTHES FOR EASTER We Have the Dresses which spell Individuality with a capital I! Take your choice of the richest fabrics and the most flattering styles for every important occasion. And these are QUALITY dresses for fair! A gnimpe effect, with huge coin dots for a dark blouse to contrast with the clever frock. A little plaid makes for a lot of chic in our favorite rough crepe, with elbow-sleeves—shirred: $3.95 $7.95 $10.95 $12.85 and up We have the Coats which add to their owu fame, by means of dressmaker detailing and fuys wW<Jll are downr i g i,t clever! High necklines, co n vertil)le collars, tray shoulders, and at least 100 other smart ideas. Quite formal is our squirrel trimme« suede wool- e "' Tlle s<»rf collar is iagenious: $9.95 $12,85 $15,00 $19,75 and up

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