Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 18, 1933 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 18, 1933
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA AWARDS GIVEN STUDENTS AT LEDYARDHIGH Ledyard, May 16—Last Thursday iafternoon awards -were given to students who had earned them. In (basketball Erma CBarslou received an Insignia with three bars and a Btar, and Lydia liOgeman and Lu- tnetta each received one with three bars. The following girls received their first inslgnlas: Lillian Klink Siek, Ella Ooctz, Alice Hagge, and Esther Junkermeler Earning hon or stripes were Mildred Vaughn and Aleitha Brack. In boys' bas ketball, seniors were Ervin Kllnk 'Biek, iPaul Nitz, Marvin Junker ineier, and Dale Estle; and the} received honors at baseball too , Others were Jack Moulton, Leonaix Warner, William Barnes, Paul Hoi comb, Arvid Brandt, Cecil 'Long Howard Dyer, Dwight Smith. Earn ing honor stripes to be awarded in the senior year "were Kennetl Thompson, Tilmer Halvorson, Alfred 'Lloyd. Music lyres were awarded to Ella Goetz, Lillian Klinksiek, Paul Holcomb, Alice (Hagge, Marvin Junkcrmeier, Ervin Klinksiek, Mildred Vaughn, Alvira Halvorson, Doris Welfare, Henrietta O'Kecfo, Lyla Hamm, Esther Junkermoior. In the band Alberl •Groetz and Maynard White received honors. In declamatory work Eleanor Sanders, Thelma Friest, and Kenneth Thompson earned honor stripes to be given in their senior year. In music these pupils won stripes: Alice Hagge, Adah and Idah Telcamp, Aleitha Brack, 'Ella Goetz, Lillian Sanders, Crystal Berglund, Esther and Marvin Jun- Jkermeier, Mildred Vaughn, Tilmer Halvorson, Kenneth Thompson, Paul Nitz, James Logan, Ervin and Lillian Klinksiek, Roland Smith, Lydia Logeman, Fern Lewis. Seniors -StagR Class Night— 'Last week Tuesday evening the Seniors had class night, and a program of three acts was given. The first was played by small children to juniors, who portrayed younger days of the seniors. The second •was a review lesson in English •conducted 'by Miss Stranahan. Lois Wilson, La Vern Edwards, Marvin Junkermeier gave readings. Paul Nitz and Fern Lewis did some pantomiming, and Willis Dyer gave a Speech. Ervin Klinksiek read the class history, Lydia Logeman the class poem, Paul Nitz the class Will, and Dleanor Sanders the class prophecy. The last act was Showing what the phophesiers thought the seniors might be doing in 1945. SweaCityans to Open League Baseball Tilt 11 to Brotherhood Meeting 1 — The following persons attended a Methodist Brotherhood meeting at Lakota last week Monday evenng: Leon Worden, D. A. Carpenter, son Elvin, Clifford Jemks, A. E. Lauritzen, Harold Granner, Jesse O'Keefe, Bill Wiomer, Wilson Brack, V. A. Barrett, James Logan. A men's quartet from here sang two numbers, and Mr. Barrett played a solo. There were other numbers on the program. Commencement Exercises Held— Commencement exercises were held last Thursday evening, and a large audience attended. President Hamilton, or the Mason City business college, gave the address. Fern Lewis was awarded a scholarship. Mr..Moulton .presented diplomas to 18 pupils, the largest class in the history of the school. Mrs. liiinksiiieier Has Birthday— A few relatives and friends gathered at Mrs. Orville Runksmeier's last week Tuesday to help her celebrate a .birthday. The afternoon was spent at quilting. Lcdyiird Loses to Bancroft— The independent ball team lost its first game Sunday at Bancroft, 7-2. In a junior ball tourney here Saturday Titonka won the trophy. Baby Wiooplng: Cough Patient— The Aielt Troffs baby has been critically sick with whooping cough and threatened pneumonia. Other Led yard News. The Ralph and E<lw. Campbells, Seneca, and the Clifton Engelbys •were Sunday guests at Leon Worden's. The George Thompsons •spent Mothers day at Lu Verne. The Glenn Yahnlces were at Buffalo Center in the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. James Welfare and Mrs. Jenks attended the funeral of an oldtime resident here, Prank E Ellsworth, at Corwith last week Tuesday. Last week Wednesday evening Miss Jones and Mrs. Randall teachers, were G o'clock dinnei guests at Ralph Olson's. Mrs. Fred Darnell, daughter^ Ruby, and Mrs. Orville Runksmeier attended an Aid meeting at Ban croft last Thursday. Mrs. J. T. and Mrs. Jack Welfare, Mrs. Charles Hilferty, Mrs. Ben Gesch, and Aleta Green were al Fairmont Saturday. The ILeon Wordens were at Algona Friday on a business mission The Edw. Loofts were there last week Tuesday. Last week Tuesday Mrs. D. A. Carpenter, Opal Dorsey, and Mrs. Fred Dorsey visited at C. I. Mansmith's, Burt. Leon Worden and D. A. Carpenter attended a county dry convention at Algorva last week Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Gable and the three daughter of Mrs. Charles Gable were at Lakota Saturday. The Gus Andersons visited the Geo. Jacofosons at Mattawan, Minn., Sunday. Mrs. (L. A. Nitz attended a Farm Bureau meeting at Burt last week Wednesday. Mrs. Charles Winter, Lakota, and a daughter called at N. A. Pingel's Saturday. The V. A. Barretts spent Sunday at Li verm ore with the Charles Raneys. 'Elmer Anderson, Clarksville, visited his parents over Sunday. Mrs. Ben Gesch, Elmore, visited her parents last week. Auto Hoist Installed. An automatic hoist for use in greasing automobile parts has been installed at the Standard Oil station west of the Botsford lumber yard. W. C. McOougall is manager of the station. Qwea City, May 16—The Iowa- Minnesota baseball league teams will play the first games Sunday. Swea and Armstrong will open at Hand's park. Mayor Dye, of Swea City, will pitch the first ball, and Or. West, of Armstrong, will catch Other towns in the league — Fairmont Ceylon, Ormsby, Madelia, Odin, and Sherburn, will play opening games in other places the same day. The Armstrong band will furnish music. Arthur Larson is Married— Arthur Larson, son of 'Bert Larson and Theresa Tow, of Armstrong, were married at the bridegroom's home last week, the Rev. Mr Baade, of the Bethlehem Lutheran church, officiating. Last week Friday Gladys Larson, Arlene Knutson, and the bride's sisters gave a shower for the bride at the home of a sister of the bride in Armstrong. Many from here attended. The couple will live with the Bert Larsons for the present. Junior Team Is Planned— The junior baseball league sponsored by Kossuth Legion posts, is now preparing for opening games. The teams will play ten games during the first half of the season. Algona, Titonka, Fenton, Burt, Bancroft, and Swea are promoting teams. Any boy who is an amateur, and who has not attained his 17th birthday before June 30, may when remodeled and repaired. The Thursday club met at Olaf -Pearson's last Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Fultz had charge of the program, with Mrs. Mitchell and Opal Myre assisting. ILeia Young, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. William Kauffman, in northern Wisconsin, returned to her home here last week. Edith Wylam, art instructor in Cedar Rapids, visited her sisters, Lola and Barbara Wylam, here over the week-end. The Methodist Aid last week sent a case of eggs to the Methodist hospital in Sioux City. play. They must June 30. enroll before Paring 1 is Torn Up— 'Street Commissioner Charles Edwards has removed two blocks of paving to repair the tile drain in iront of the fire station and Poulton's produce house. Last March during the heavy rains the water stood hub deep on cars for several days. The drains were closed by some mistake during the time the paving was laid hence the flooding of the street. Throe Cars of Cattle Come— Three carloads of. Hereford cows Tom Sitka, Kans., were received lere Monday by Haisman brothers. The cows were bought by the Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. to stock the farm they own, now occupied by Haisman Bros. The Haismans and the insurance company farm a partnership arrangement. FIGHTER IN SUIT ON FALSE ARREST Boxing fans here will be interested in the following story which appeared recently in the Spencer News-Herald: Original notice threatening suit for $2500 damages alleging false arrest and Imprisonment has been served on Mr. and Mrs. Ted Lundt, of Spencer, Chief of Police Roy Frad and his bondsman, the American Surety company, by Clarence A. Phillips, of Spencer, well known professional boxer. He seeks $1,000 actual damages and $1600 exemplary damages, according to the notice. No petition has as yet been filed in the district court by Phillips' attorney, although the original notice was served on the defendants by Sheriff Fred E. Erickson, the News- Herald learns. It is understood the threatened •suit 'grows out of the questioning of Phillips by Frad recently on a charge that he had supplied Lundt with liquor. Phillips had been taken into the station for questioning on the request of Mrs. Lundt, it is stated by Chief Frad, but was at no time arrested or imprisoned, nor were any charges filed against him. Phillips is best known here for his fights with "Jolting Joe" Goeders, of Emmetsburg, at Spencer and in the Palo Alto county city. Aside from a few fights in Des Moines and Fort Dodge, Phillips has not been active in the ring for the past year. Run In Fast Track Meet— Swea City's* high school team at Istherville Saturday saw some fast work. The boys did not score but saw some records made by Estherville in former years fall. Fort Dodge and Estherville took the ead in scoring. T.-S. Banquet Friday Night— The junior-senior banquet will be :erved Friday night in the Legion lall by the Auxiliary. Other Swea City. Mrs. Andrew Berg and son Earl vent to Iowa City Sunday, where Earl will enter the state'hospital or treatment for an infected jaw caused by having a tooth pulled. A. Q. Smith, of 'Lakota, bought he building used as a beet dump afflce and moved it to 'Lakota last veek. It will be used for a home Former Ledyard Girl Honored at Banquet Iowa City, May 9—Juanita Underkofler, Britt, formerly Ledyard, senior at the state university, was recently one of the honor guests, at the annual Finkbine dinner here for representative senior women. Speaking for the other 49 guests, she responded to a toast by Prof. B. Wylie, being the only student on the program. Miss Underkofler is president of Theta Phi Alpha, social sorority. She is also a member of Pi Lambda Theta, honorary educational fraternity, of the woman's Pan-Hellenic Council, and the Hesperia literary society, and is president of Newman club. She attended 'Britt Junior college one year before entering the university. Her father owns drugstores at Ledyard and Britt. WESLEY HIGH TO GRADUATE 18 TUESDAY Wesley, May 16—The Senior activities begin this week Thursday evening with the Junior-Senior banquet at the lodge hall, when the mothers of the Juniors will serve. Afterward the party will attend the theater at Algona. .There will be no baccalaureate services. The play will be given Thursday evening May 25, the title being The Mountain Express. Commencement exercises will be held next week Tuesday evening, (May 23. The principal speaker is Dr. Royal Hoi- brook, Ames. The class motto is, We're Out to Win, the class colors are lavender and yellow, the class flower, the yellow tea rose. Supt. E. R. Swanson is the class sponsor. The valedictorian is Helen Franzen; the salutatorlan, Edward <Funnemark. There are 18 graduates: Helen Franzen, Enar Franzen, Edward Eisenbacher, Evangel ine Cruise, John Froe-lich, Hedwig Richter, Clarence De Boer, Lorine Garman, Maurine Hansen, Mary Lorenz, Laura Nelson, Alfred Nelson, Eugene Robinson, Mary Sherman, Opal Sturdivant, Michael Wln- ;ert, Robert Lawson, Edith Knight. Details of Mrs. Heol's Death- Wesley friends have recently lieard from a close friend of the late Mrs. Alice Daggett Heal, Dayton, Tex., who died of heart trouble April 15. This friend, who was a near neighbor, cared for Mrs. Heal during her last sickness. Many other friends soothed and brightened her last days with their solicitous ministrations. The funeral was put off longer than is customary in the south, to allow Mrs. Heal's brother, Bradford Daggett, Mason City, to drive through. He was accompanied by the family with whom he has boarded for many years. The services and all appointments were beautiful. Mrs. Heal had transferred her membership, to the Methodist church south, and the funeral -was held in the church at Dayton, a town about the size of Algona. Several clergymen participated, one of them being Bishop Hughes, Texas, of the Methodist church south. The Eastern Star conducted services. Academic Tests Are Given— The state academic tests were given in high school last -week, and lupils who stood highest were: ?irst year Latin, Frances Kunz and Tldna May Carlson; second year jatin, Laura Nelson and Maurine Hansen; first year English, Catherine Wolf and Edward Funnemark; second year English, Johnette Looft and Marjorie Striley; third year English, Maxine Wolf and Annabelle Lander; fourth year English, Laura Nelson and Maurine Hansen; American Literature, Junior class, Bernard Erdman and 2thel 'Braley; American .Literature, Senior class, Evangeline Cruise and Eugene Robinson; World History, 'Richard Kent and Thecla Eisenbacher; U. S. History, John Froelich and Evangeline Cruise; Physics, Clarence De Boer and Helen Franzen; American Government .Edna May Carlson and Robert Law sqn. Former Tfealey Girl Mother— • Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hansen an their son Theron and his wife vis ited the Amos B'onackers at Tl tonka Sunday. The Bonackers have a new son, Daniel, born Sunday •May 7. He Is the fourth son and fourth child. Mrs. Bonacker is daughter of the Saren Nelsons, who moved from the Wesley vicinity t Woodburn, Ore., seven years ago Mrs. Nelson is a sister of Carl Hans, and Julius Hansen. Mrs. Bon acker's sister Myrtle, also of Wood burn, accompanied by her husband Doctor Smith, visited the Bonack ers last week. They were on their way East to visit Doctor Smith's relatives. On their return in about two weeks, they will vlsi relatives near here. Evangelical Conference Is Hold- Mr, and Mrs. John Amesbury went to Manly Sunday to attend th 73rd annual conference of the Ev angelical church in that district About 400 persons attended, ser vices being held In the local church building. Four ministerial candi dates were ordained elders, and two were given deacon's orders Bishop Seager, Le Mars, gave th morning sermon, and Doctor Stauf facher, Cleveland, O., field secre tary for Missions, gave the after noon address, a missionary ser mon. A large offering for mis sions was taken. Son for Former Wcslyan— Doctor and Mrs. Glenn W. Gid dings, Greencastle, Ind., announci the birth of their second son, Wil Ham Paul, at Indianapolis, Sun day, May 7. Glenn was a Wesley boy, and is now a professor o physics at DePauw university Greencastle. He won his Ph. D. a the University of Wisconsin. The couple has one other son, Donal< Gordon, two years old. The baby's initials and surname will be th same as those of Glenn's grand father, who lives here. Twins, Boy and Girl, Born- Mr, and Mrs. Ollie Slagle, north east of Wesley fanners, are parent of twins, a boy and a girl, who weighed four and three pounds respectively. They have been nam ed Dennis George and Doris Geor gie, and are eligible to the Legion Auxiliary cradle roll. They will the first twins to be enrolled. Other Wesley News. Mrs. A. A. Studer and her son in-law, Guy Naill, on their wa; home to Manly from Algona, called at Nathan Studer's last Thursday She is the widow of Nathan's brother. Mrs. J. V. Ritschmeier Iowa Falls, daughter of the Nathan Studers, accompanied by her chil dren Mira, Maurice, and Anthony observed Mother's day by visiting her parents. Lawrence Wingert, a brother of Michael, and his wife came from Iowa Falls Sunday for a short visit with the Michael Win- gerts. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Ricke, of Williams, and twin sons, and her sister, Agnes Gerleman came to spend Sunday with his parents, the Henry Rickes. The Frank Conleys, Livermore, and the Alfred Erdmans spent Sunday with their mother Mrs. Knte Kennedy. Dr. F. L Smith, Fort Dodge, spent Sunday with his family at his wife's parents, the A. L. Kleinpeters. At the card party given by the M. A. C. W. and the C. D. A.'s at ';he lodge hall last Thursday even- Pasteurized Milk is SAFE mill. "Pi I ASTEURIZED MILK" is a common household expression. Very few people know, however, just what PASTEURIZATION is ... or how much it contributes to the health and well - being of the nation. Many people think that pasteurized milk is vastly different from ordinary milk and so it is. Pasteurized milk is a SUPERIOR MILK. Pasteurization makes the milk absolutely SAFE for human consumption. It is a safety measure. Pasteurized milk is milk which has been heated between 142 and 145 degrees "Properly pasteurised milk is safer than any tupply, however well guarded, thai it not pas- teurised." —Dr. Herman N. Bundcscn, Health Commissioner of Chicago. F. for thirty minutes and then quickly cooled. It is not boiled milk. It has nothing added to it and nothing taken from it. It is milk of a superior taste, more richly appetizing and more wholesome. It will be necessary to use properly pasteurized milk but a short time to be convinced of this As a safeguard . . . be sure that the milk and cream you are serving to your family has been properly pasteurized. Health authorities are agreed that complete pasteurization is the only known method of making milk absolutely SAFE for human consumption. Slementber... in buying mills and cream . . . . if it's pasteurized it's SAFE The Picture of Pasteurization The chart below depict* in a simple, yet powerful ivay the value of COMPLETE pasteurization. It will tell you at a glance vhy only PASTEURIZED milk and cream *hould be served in your home. START AT BOTTOM BoMnf Temperature 212° it way up here. Puteuriring right here only Tuberculoiu Killed 139» typhoid Killed 137« Sore Throat (Strep.) 134° READ UP Properly PMteurizcd Milk u n»v« boiled. Pasteurized Milk ° IS Safe Milk READ UP Milk held h.r. for 30 mln.lt properly pait.urii.d milk. Thii.ii why all well potted • pbysiciani »nd city health department* iniiit that • practically, all milk muit be paitcurized. •^^ From findings of V. S. Dept. 'AS. and from Toronto Board ol Heaili». The Algona Cooperative Creamery Co. Algona, Iowa Phone 400 ing, Mrs. John Hutchison and Minnie Frimml won pflaes in bridge, Mrs. R. C. Bauer and Angellne Foertsch In "500." (Mrs. Will Hager, (Burdette, formerly Wesley and Sexton, came Saturday to spend several days with her sister, Mrs. Will C6s>- grove. The Wilbur Fishers spent Sunday at Clear Lake. Donald Stell, three, son of the Fred Stella* underwent an operation for appendicitis at the Kossuth hospital Friday. He is now doing well. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goetz, Elma, and two daughters, came Thursday on business and to visit his parents, the Anton Ooetzes. » Mrs. Walter Torbet Dies in California The Esthervllle Vindicator & Republican reports the death March 6 in California of Mrs. Walter Torbert, whose husband was Methodist pastor here 30 years ago. The Tor- berts lived here two or three years, leaving when Mr. Torbert was made superintendent of the Fort Dodge district. They had a daughter and two sons. Some years ago the Torberts moved to the coast. It is believed here that Mr. Torbert survives and Is still engaged in church work, but whether he has a pastorate is not known. During his service here .lie -was active in liquor prosecutions against druggists. 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