Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 13, 1933 · Page 12
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 13, 1933
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Page 12
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PAGE BIGHT nfa &fatmre MIBi* ^B^^ SPRING TRACK WORK STARTED BY 30 MONDAY Fast Team Expected as Training is Opened. Bad weather has kept high school track men from much practice till this week, when Coach Mercer decided to go ahead with training regardless of weather. More than 30 track men reported for workout (Monday evening. Most of the time this week will ibe spent at limber- Ing up and getting into condition. Next week men will take to real workouts to eet into competitive condition for a Cedar Rapids meet next week Friday. The following week-end is reserved for the Drake relays at Des Molnes, April 28-29. Other scheduled events follow: North Iowa Conference - meet, Hampton, May 6; district meet, Ma»on City, May 15; state meet, Ames, May 20. A meet has also been scheduled against Emmetsburg on the local field in May, the date not having oeen set yet. Negotiations for other meets are pending. Letter Men Arc Out. A num'ber of letter men from last year are in this spring's line-up. Included 'in the list is "Chuck" Cretzmeyer, who specializes in the 100-yd. and 220-yd. dashes, as well 'as in the 'broad jump and the hurdle races. Other letter-men dash 'prospects are Sands and Hilton. "Dick" Cowan will spend most of his time with the distance runners and the javelin. Other distance runners are Green, Sarchet, Devine, and Guderian. Nordstrom wil! throw -the weights, also taking part in running races. In general, local track prospects this spring are -considered good. The field »o far has been too wet and slippery, A coating of cinders will be placed soon, and with dragging and a curb the track will then •be in good •condition. Spring: Football Ends. Spring football ended Friday, •when the high school squad was defeated, 13-12, in the last ten minutes of play by a 'town aggregation. Coach Mercer joined the townies in the 'last ten minutes and ran through two touchdowns and a field goal to win for them. The high school had held them scoreless and .had run up 12 points before the coach lined up against them. Poor weather had kept the gridiron boys from much practice, but Coach Mercer is now confident that the high school will have a .good team next Call. Backfield men will lave to be developed, but most line positions 'are already- well filled. The lineup for the scrimmage game Friday .follows: Town team — Center, Moore- guards, Keith and Gardner; tackles, Cosgrove and McDonald; ends, Pearson and Ostrum; backfield, iLichter, -Smith, Jorgensen, and McCullough. High School — Center, Miller; guards, Stevens and Little; tackles 'Monlux. and .Post; ends, Guderian and Post; full'back, Bruns; halfbacks, Hilton and Sellstrom; quarterback, Russell Medin. < "H'HKIY SPUING COMES T1IK LANK" (An Enstcr Poem) When Spring comes tripping down the lane. With music in her tread, Her sunny smile dissolves the snows Above the flowers'" bed; « Then daffodils and buttercups Awake to gentle rain. And violets their blue eyes ope, When Spring comes down the lane. The drownsy trees stir in sleep, Then, yawning, end their nap, And infant leaves peep shyly forth To tell of rising sap, While April with coquettish mien Leads lovelorn maid and swain A-wooing 'neath the silvery moon, When Spring comes down the lane. How balmy is the zephyr's breath, How sweet the carefree tune Of dancing brook that .shimmers 'Neath the grateful sun of noon; Glad children to the meadows troop To weave the daisy chain Or hunt the bluebells in the wood, When Spring comes down the lane. OFFICERS ELECTED BY PRESBYTERIANS The Presbyterians held their annual meeting at the church Tuesday night. At 6:30 a covered-dish •supper was served. The Rev. S. H. Aiten, Hurt, then opened the program with prayer and congregational singing, following which a brass quartet played. This quartet consisted of Bernard Yeoman, William Kain, Loyd Pratt and Ruth Malueg. Following a violin duet 'by Doris Jones and Betty Murtagh, with Georgia Anne Geigel at the piano, Christine Gould gave a reading. After the program the church organizations gave reports and officers were elected: G. E. Van Dorston, reelecled treasurer; L. G Willson, C. B. Murtagh, Jos. Ricker, C. F. Specht, reclected trustees for three years, Dennis Pratt and John McDowell, new trustees. W. V. Pool and John Magnusson were reelected elders for three years; L. E. Fairbanks, head usher for one year; Frank Geigel, Sunday school .superintendent. After election the elders and trustees met and decided to have the Rev. Mr. Aten conduct services at the local church on alternate Sunday evenings till a pastor is secured. EDDIE SEIFERT TO HAVE SHOW ATJOSSUTH FAIR Eddie Sfifort, Algona's contribution to the carnival world, arrived Monday to spend tin- summer with O heedless eyes, can ye not see The proof about you spread In blossom springing from the sod But not so sere and dead? Can ye not read the lesson of Brown graves made green again, Of resurrection, typified, When Spring comes down the lane? Algona, la. —George H. Free. era and lilies. A.large audience attended, and among visitors were people from Rockwell City, Mason City, Humboldt, Britt, iBurt, Wesley, Lu;, Verne, and Lone Rock, The conttrmants sang "Be thou faithful untotleath!" The Rev. P. 3. Braner, pastor, delivered short addresses in both English and German and officiated at the confirmation exercises, The children confirmed were Paul Krug, Leroy Scheppmann, Charles Paetz, Magdelino Paetz, Eleanor Strieker, I-tulda Zimmermann, Madeline Harris, Esther Gei- 1 enfold, Rita Will, Esther Seefeld, and Amy Seefeld. BOOZE . (Continued from page 1.) " pleted and arrangements made for carrying this organization down through the states and counties to ;he last voter. "On March 27-28 there was a jreat convention of drys of Iowa at ;he Central church of Christ, Des Molnes. Thirteen hundred dele- jates registered the first day, and new arrivals the second day from all parts of Iowa brought the at- endance close: to 3,000. Kossuth Organization Effected. This was a most enthusiastic gathering. Judges Herrick and 'owers, Des Moines, and Edson, of Storm Lake, were vociferously ap- ilauded for addresses upholding temperance and the 18th amendment. Representatives of 89 of the 99 counties of Iowa met by groups and formed temporary organizations. "The undersigned compose the organization for Kossuth, and we are hereby calling a mass convention of the friends of temperance and prohibition at the Methodist church, Algona, at 10 o'clock April 18 to lay plans for resisting repeal of the 18th amendment and the return of a type of saloon far worse than that which Iowa outlawed in 1915. Speakers to Explain Issue. "We urge you to see that notice of this meeting Is published in your local newspaper and from the platforms of all church organizations, parent-teacher groups, Sunday schools, and other organlza tions, and that you plan personally to attend and bring as many as possible of your friends'. "There will be speaikers to explain the proposal for the return of Liquor, and plans will be laid for the organization of all precincts to resist repeal. A good dinner will be served 'in the church basement for 35c. Let us make this an enthusiastic meet- ng of all Kossuth friends of true temperance and civic righteousness. Loii Schenck to Depart Tomorrow for Europe 'tour Union Twi>,, Apr. 11 —> Lola Sehenck, Chicago, on -the editorial staff of Prairie Farmer, writes that she will sail from .New York this week Friday for .Europe. She will land at Naples and visit Rome, Florence, and Venice. Miss Sehenck will then go to Interlaken and Lucerne, Switzerland, Heidelburg, Frankfort, Coblenz, and Cologne, Germany; then to help the summer. TIIO — 'two tours a week ^ on ev ery toui> Wh .. tal of 4,400 ,, con „ wil1 %Vil last four day' 7ni t >M nominal. ' n " "" " ' lono Itocker |[ lls ftl Lone Rock, Apr i, 0 ** Fischer was run „, suth hospital -- ELMORE (Continued from page 1.) be revoked. If any complaint of ISth amendment. A national organization of these forces was corn- disorderly conduct is proved, or If it is found that anything stronger is sold on the premises, the license will be revoked. "Several applicants for licenses were turned down because they had not received approval of the town board, required by state law. It is necessary that the chairman of the town board sign a statement that the applicant is sponsored bv the town board before the county board can act. BURT BANKER IS ROTARYJPEAKER F. E. Rubey, vice president of the Hurt Savings bank, spoke on .banking before the Rotary club Monday. Dr. W. T. Peters, Hurt, president of the bank, was a guest of the clu"b. iL. E. Linnan, member of the club, is a director of the 'hank The Hurt Savings bank has the proud distinction of having .been one of the first banks In Iowa reopened without restrictions after the recent banking holiday. Mr Rubey Is active in the management, and J. T. Heaney, formerly of Ledyard, is cashier. This is a new bank, opened two or three years ago. This Is not Mr. Rubey's first experience at banking. He was In the TI i ,- I'v-ncnuc au utuiKing. tie was In the Licensing Considered Experimental i business elsewhere 17 years. In "Members of the board took the! 1923 ne entered the employ of the view that the sale of .beer of the I Metropolitan Life as .farm loan ex- 3.2 per cent variety is more or less j amin er and served the company in Of 51 Tl OVr»QYl1v>l Dnf n-nrl 1- J 1 _ * f.fiTI OPT! tl*a 1 Trtlir»0 « mi in 4-1 T_j i ten central Iowa counties. Later he served similarly in Nebraska He came to Hurt from Ames. Mr. Rubey gave a carefully prepared address which merited the close attention given to it by the Rotarians. sales can be legal. An ordinance will have to be adopted ;;iv- the council permission to issue on .sale' licenses. 'Off sale' of beer by the case or keg are scheduled here Friday. The coming of beer will mean adding ten men to the force at the Crystal Bottling Works, Manager an eastern'circuit, 1ie"iuiled'7o" g Tt ^ C ' Mfeye ^ sa ' 1( . 1 ,- I Lou wil1 operate his money seven trucks t>" he can fill de^ mands of patrons in the territory. of an experiment, and while several of the members said they were reluctant to vote in favor of permits they decided to give the plan a trial, since it seems that beer is wanted by the national and state Tovernments., "Granting of permits to sell beer on the premises in future will in large measure depend on the manner in which the plan operates in the present instances. "On Sale" and "Off Sale." "Those who have been licensed to sell beer may start Friday morning [April 7], when the state aw becomes effective. The 'on sale' of l)eer will therefore start in the townships before it will in Fairmont, where it is necessary _- • _-^_ *•— that the new council act before i FURNISHED 2 OR 3 ROOM APT" TWO ALGONA BIRDS FIGHT OWN REFLECTIONS IN THE WINDOWS Algona has two fighting birds- one a male robin, the other a female cardinal. It is unusual to find a female that fights, .but in this case it is suspected that the cardinal, fear- a love triangle between her highly colored spouse and a reflection in a bay window at Mrs. D. J. Mitchells, had her fighting spirit aroused. The scrapping was first noticed Sunday morning, when persistent tapping- on the window attracted the attention of the Mitchells. The window shade was half drawn, and J h ^ b jrd,_ sitting on a rose trellis pecking away When the window shade was pulled up the bird flew away, but it returned In a few moments. The scrap then continued, the male meanwhile calling vainly from a neighboring oafc tree. , A L J -,. H - Wneelock's a robin has similarly beam' working- out a grudge against a reflection In a basement window. He started the battleFriday and ceases only when the Wneeloofc cat Is at large or some- person makes him leave As soon as the disturbing element Is gone, back comes the .robin The Wheelock cat sits ' the .. ---- -«vfjv w(*t, OJLO HI Z/16 basement and watches every move of the robin, who beats his wings and pecks away at the reflection. When the cat is let out It makes a bee-line for the outside basement window, but the bird always man' COUNCIL (Continued from page 1.) w 1-3 lot 6, (blk. 24, $1600 to $2000. R. W. Horigan, 0. P., 8 % lots 7 and 8, blk. 74, $1100 to $1400. Bloom & Sons, merchandise, $880 . .. P., s% lots 3 and 4, blk. 77, $840 to $1000. Joel and Adel Herbst, Res 1 lots 4 and 5, $2200 to '$2400 Frances L. Herbst, O. P., s% lots 1 and 2, blk. 76, $1.280 to $1400. tt 3 ' S. add $16 °° *. —--— M- .»t*j nu nit; Ttsiieciioji iviciry A. Millsr, ^ e ,V he , cat : ls let °«t « makes al'g 0 °f lot I! Algona Marketing Co., merchandise, $148 to |248. Algona Marketing Co., bldg. on, leased land, $148 to' $248 Anna Murtagh, Call's add. lots 25 to 28 inc., .blk, 278. $<TOOO to $«2<JO l.rtlirvnil /"\r>l- Qf/»i»P " rest9 ln •-fti tree till the cat .leaves. -. T1 \e daily papers recently fea- v? d / or seve «'al days the story of a bird at Kansas City which fought ou its own reflection in a window. rrt Is .,f ep0rted that of the 'two WM i, ° ardlnal *s the fiercest, which perhaps goes to prove again that the female of the species is m °re deadly than the male. Three Boy« and 8 Girls Confirmed By Pastor Braner «,* cl ? M of nine , catechumens. three boys and eight girls was 8 was decorated with cutflow- fi - °V V Steele, O- P.. lots B and 6, IJlk. SO (as reported.} Lester P. Martin, Can theater equip., $2764 to $3000 merchandise,. ins mother. Hi tough luck this spring, when, after completing — " * * w iw w \jat. £\.. Good location.—Phone 461-W. 10p31 •Eddie announces he has for the Algona been engaged Fourth of July celebration, also for the county i'air. He hopes to date other fairs. How many will be required after that cannot be told at present. Trucks Used for Delivery. "The trucks will deliver beav HOUSE FOR SALE IN IRVING- ton.—Dr. A. L. Hist, Algoaa. 9u2G« CAN! PASTURE 50 HEAD OF CAT- tle.—Robert Callies, Titonka, 9p31-32 FOR SALE—CHOICE RED CLO- ver seed.—Lewis McWhorter, Burt. 9p31 WANTED—W. LEGHORN hatching eggs.—Hamilton Hatchery, Bancroft. 8u31 __ „„„. F °R RENT—FURNISHED apart- Kddie is a contortionist of no over the company's territory, whi^-ii ni ?nt. — Mrs. T.-p. Harrington, e work-I''caches from Mapleton and' We'll3 I l )llone 44 °: 9u31-32 mean abilities. For years he worked up his stunts here on the ! °n the east and to Wortiu'ngto'n'o'n' streets, particularly on band con- I 'he west. 'We will have seven truck cert nights, drawing nickles l ' 1 " 1 ........ '-- ' ' dimes from the crowd which ways gathered to watch him. also made the trains and performed stunts on the platform for passengers. '** i • T.— ,T..I iil*.^, ^7!_ VCll LI 111'IV or I drivers, two helpers on trucks, and al- two extra men at the plant,' ' Mr. Meyer said. 'We expect the first beer here about li a. in. Friday. One truck is in St. Paul now, and two He ^Edilie is self-taught, but he lias picked up many new stunts since he 'began traveling with carnival and show companies some years ago. * The Firman Laing family spent Sunday visiting t relatives in Fairmont. They met many cars Ijoth ways on the trip, the occupants probably intending to sample the beer. more are going up. The three machines will bring down 700 ca^ies on their first trip.' "Lou said the bottling company will not be able to deliver beer by the case around town for the time being, as he is swamped with wholesale orders from 20 towns. Thirsty local patrons will have to come after it for awhile. "The local Hamm agency and the Patterson Mercantile Co. also will handle beer by the case." POTATOES FOR SALE—SEED OR table, 50c per bu— Ray McWhorter, Burt. 12u31 SEED CORN SPECIAL FOR TWO weeks, $1.00 bu.—Alfred Carlisle, Whittemore. Ilp30-31 FOR SALE—GUARANTEED RAT •terrier puppies.—Clem Cunningham, Sexton. FOR SALE—TWO HAMPSHIRE boa*s, also Mallard duck eggs. Carl Hutchins. Ilp30-31 HAVE YOU TRIED OUR NEW SU- per Shell gasoline? — Helberg Garage, west of Courthouse. I4u31 REMEMBER WHEN CHANGING the address of your Advance to give us your old address as well as the new. Bop HOME GROWN DUNLAP STRAW- berry plants, 35c per 100, postpaid.—Mrs. Vernon Zeigler, Cor- 12p31 with. CERTIFIED RED RIVER POTA- toes, low price. — Potato Exchange, G12 Cherry St., Des Moines. 13p28-33 FOR SALE—SOO CHICK brooders; also milk goats. Can use some alfalfa hay.—Otto Nelson, west Nebraska St., Algona. ENJOY A FEW DAYS AT THE Beaufort Hotel, 112 3rd St. So opposite Federal bldg., Minneapolis " c " " ^ ™ Parking 23p31 lis; 75c, $1, $1.50 a day. next door. IF ITS INSURANCE, THINK OF The Algona Insurance Agency- safe, sound, dependable insurance at low cost.—C. R. La Barre, phone 5o - 20u30tf FOR SALE—MANCHU and Illini soy beans. Germination-tested 90c bushel at farm, 1% miles north of Corwith. Bring sacks.—A. E Mullins, Corwith. 23p31-34 P °White White 'fall boars; one 3-year-old Chester White boar; also Ma lard duck eggs, 50c a setting or trade or bantams.-Harry H fas" Fen-::::__________ __ asim CATHOLIC AGENCY MANAOFn wanted-District manage™ his territory is wanted by an oid line legal reserve Catholic life insurance company, only oj-ganiza Oon of its kind. Full line of aduH and juvenile policies, very desirable features; they are different Liberal commissions. - Write: E B. Dopheide, President, E. & W _ BOTH WIDE AND KABHOW — ~«>«^ki^_i Green Lantern Night Club DANCE Easter Sunday night at 12 o'clock MIDNIGHT DANCE bite's GROCERY Week-End Specials Green Tea, Good quality, H Toilet Paper, f gr\^ 3 for 1UC Jell Powder, 4 jm ^ 3pkgs ... 14-C Soap Laundry, <m A 10 bars J.OC Apples, Wine- ., "gaps, 5 Iba. ,._|j Lye, Champion QJ 3 cans _! ^ ,_ Honey, 3 cakes _ Flour, Jersey Cream, 49 ]b. ^^^ . •——P.^ The Depression is Over! But we have depression prices on grass seeds Amej Reliable chick mash, salt, feeds, of all kinds, fen material, and lime sulphur. If you like good bread at low cost use Felco Flour Farmers' Elevator Co. Phone 36F1 HOBABTON R. L. REID, Manage| . , There is no substitute for a Farmers' Elevat Prank Robinson and His 8-piece Orchestra. Dance! I. 0. 0. F. HALL Wednesday, April 19 George Bartlett's Orchestra BARGAINS! APRIL ONLY—WIRE screen, 16-in., 3%c ft. Screen paint, 27c qt. % pt. 4 hr Art Enamel, 25c—brush free. Kalso- mine, 7c lb.—Gamble Stores. 26-31 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. 2 6tf g 1 '' You can saven on Easter foods FRESH EGGS . 2 HOCKLESS PICNICS «M» OMAR WHEAT CEREAl The Vitamin Wonder Food /% /> I Promotes Health, Growth and ) <C| Vitalitv~c REE ~, M> " BOX-TOP to J_ »J '"' F«otoryfor92-PI«c«PuMl« M**\J BUTTER. . SSL**™: CORN'. : : : : ; : ; ; ; ; ; - w j ' SLIM JIM BUTTER PRETZELS " * tUX LUX DINNER » KIT-T-RATION POT CLEANER »"*#«'" . SOAP ' . ' . ' ' . ' /* * . Jig-Saw Puzzle with"— •'i s '$i . PM.1 i-OA FLAKES . . "-" «%• «•' •) •»"*•» LUX TOILET SOAP .".".'.' ' ' ' * K: . {SaSk ' Jig-Saw Puxzl* w!th»*-l!, 3e ' 11 '' ORANGES SWEET AND JUICY-2 DOZ, 43C C O F HOWCANTHESIIXPINSIVf COFFEES COST YOU SO UTTIE As the wo' C,O f h t l r n , , p'ofif * plaler direct -bought, >y A«P B f) I/ M •« U n A I) COFH*B |3E!eHTO'HOCK2 El""' V* P IHt CKtAl A wll-»9d!»d

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