*AGE WOOL We are always above the market on wool. Our direct connections and carload lots shipment enables us to pay more. When' you are ready to sell bring your wool in. We only have two grades instead of six. ; Joe Greenberg Phone 118 FORSERVICE We can make your wearing apparel Like New with our dry cleaning, pressing and repair service. We call for and deliver. Modern Dry Cleaners PHOJfE 537 SCHOOLS DAY OBSERVED BY UN ION FOLKS Annual Get-Together is Held Friday at Good Hope. By Elizabeth Schenck. Union Twp., May 30—"Educatioi Then and Now" was the subject o an address given by Jessie M. Par ker, Des Moines, state inspector o standard rural schools, at Gooc Hope Friday, when Union town ship's annual Rural Schools day was observed. Miss Parker, who is a descendant of Grandmother Deal in the pioneer story, A Lantern in Her Hand, told how the fantasies of her great- grandmother's day had become realities today in such things as the airplane and the submarine boat. The great changes in the education of the two periods, with their dif- ftfettmte Beatfoti City (Continued from page 1.) Man's Greatest Benefactor Life Insurance Every year the comfort and security of thousands of homes is preserved: Countless boys and girls are able to finish their education, scores of widows are spared the drudgery of labor, and millions of children are saved from the solitude of orphanage-because life insurance is there to protect them. With such magnificent benefits from a small investment it is no wonder that annually hundreds of thousands of American men and women are investing more and more in life insurance. Let us help you. CEDAR RAPIDS LIFE INSURANCE CO, CEDAB RAPIDS, IOWA We have openings for full or part time Representatives. Build, Repair Reroof Now It pays to keep your buildings in repair. LET US HELP YOU OUT ! F. S. Norton & Son Phone 229—Lumber and Coal (N YOUR HOME Richardson Furniture Co. AtGONA, IOWA LICHTY & SON, In faring problems, were also compared. Miss 'Parker is a rapid-fire talker who holds her audiences with convincing statements aptly said. Other numbers on the program included invocation and benediction by the .Rev. Allen H. Wood; playlet, Circus Ho-Ho, School No. 3; rhythm band. School No. 7; play, Jolly Junior, No. 1; drill, No. 6; Dutch musical number, No. 2; play- let, Getting Acquainted, a recitation by Ralph Taylor, and a song, No. 6; play, Taking Teacher's Place, No. 4. Costumes and music added much to the several numbers. Shirley Presents Diplomas. County Supt. Shirley presented eighth grade graduation diplomas to four girls and two boys: Pearl Alt, Vernona Klatt, Jeanne Devine, Dorothy Ward, John Milton Gardner, and Harold Dearchs. Mr. Shirley announced that one of these graduates, Dorothy Ward had the highest average of any eighth grader who wrote the examinations in the county this year. Mrs. 'Robt. Sarchet, rural schools day chairman, made the following the last 100 years and forward in the light of the past. There will be the newest, in inventions which may in the next 20 years develop much as have the radio, the telephone, and the electric light, which were novelties ait previous expositions. Beacon City is not a public place. Only persons enrolled In advance, and vouched for by this newspaper if they hail from Kossuth, will be accepted. The Beacon City management is not taking chances with undesirables who might disturb other guests. , In Iowa Beacon City is sponsored only by selected lead- Ing weeklies, one to a county. Autoes to Be Cored For. An indication of the thoroughness with which Beacon City is organized for guests is its mail service. Mall and telegrams are de- AGED WHITTEMORE PIONEER IS DEAD By Lillian Whittemore, May 30 Funeral services were held Sunday afternoon for Mrs. Ursula JBbert at the local Methodist church, the Rev. A. H. Wood, Good Hope, officiating. "Grandma" Ebert. as she was generally known, died Friday morning. She was Up and around till a week or so (before the end. She celebrated her 90th birthday March 17. Mrs. Ebert was born at Alexander, Ohio, In 1S43. When she was a young woman she visited a married sister in Illinois, and there They were soon tributed each morning. If you go to Chicago by train you will -be met at the train, if you advise the name of the railroad and your arrival time. If you go by. car your car will be cared for at Beacon City at no extra expense. It is not necessary to .brave Chicago's traffic to reach Beacon City, 'or It is located on the Lincoln lighway, which swings south of Chicago for the very purpose of missing city traffic. Want Adi WE NOW HAVfi MANCMtf SOY beans.—Algona Flotif A Peed Co. 11U37-38 HIGH SCHOOL BOY WANTS wOrk on farm. 218-W. . Experienced, — Call 10u38 FOR RENT—TWO OR THREE •rooms for housekeeping.—(Phone 741-W. 'FOR SALE-^GOOD COMBINATION hay and hog rack.—'J. 0. F. Price, phone 167. 'FOR SALE—MILKING 12p38 STRAIN Shorthorn bulls. — Aaron W. Steussy, LuVerne 8p37 WANTED TO ESTABLISH A. FEW more hatchery flocks. — Inquire Hamilton Hatchery, Bancroft. 12U38-39 FOR SALE-JHAM'PSHIRiE FALL gilts bred for August and Sep temfoer ifarrow.—C. C. Baas, West Bend. . l'Bp37-38 awards: Township eighth grade pupils with the two highest averages in the county examinations, Dorothy Ward and Jeanne iDe'vine, No. 4. Spelling' Awards Announced. Spelling awards in the three divisions—firsts, Don Ward, No. 4, Mary Cruikshank, No. 7; Vernon Klatt, No. 6; seconds, Eugene Broderson, No. 6, Charles Devine, No. 4, Pearl Alt, No. 4; thirds, Frances Sorenson, No. 6; Howard Bar- No^ N °' 5> ' Dorothv Gustafson, Margaret Dodds, No. 3 teacher, received a prize for the school with the least number of cases of tardiness. Mrs. Sarchet also announced that the judges of the school exhibit, 'Minnie J. Coate, Algona, and Lena Bennett and Myrtle Hanna, Burt, had made the awards on originality, merit of work, neatness, and . Jeanne Devine, No. 7; Dorothy Gustafson, No. 2. Winners In Athletic Brents. The following pupils were winners in forenoon athletic contests: iRaces—girls and boys, 6 and 7: Opal Sabin, No. 7; Esther Will, No. Mary Dearchs, 1. •Races—Girls and boys, 8 and 9; Sugene Broderson, No. 6; Lester odden, No. 1; Vedolia Klatt, No. 6. iRaces—girls, 10-12, Edith Sabin, ro. 7; Dorothy Alt, No. 4; Jean Marie iSarchet, No. 1. iRaces—girls 13-14: Jeanne Devine, No.. 4; Viola 'Bunkofske, No. 1; Maxine Kearns, No. 4. Races—'boys, 10-12: Howard Sarchet, No. 5; Curtis Ward, No. 4; Robert Householder, No. 4. Races—boys 13-14, John Milton Gardner, No. 6; Stuart Thompson, No. 4; Harold Dearchs, (No. 1. Ball throwing—girls, Pearl Alt No. 4, 'Dorothy Alt, No. 4, Viola Bunkofske, No. 1; 'boys, 6-10, Howard Sarchet, No. 5, Cecil Will, No. 5, Lester Godden, No. 1; boys under 16, Stuart Thompson, No. 4, Leo Sabin, No. 7, Milton Will, No. 5. Broad jump—boys, 6-10, 'Howard Sarchet, No. 5, Don Ward, No. 4, Wallace Will, No. 5; 11-13, 'Leo Sabin, No. 7, iRobert Householder, No. 4, Curtis Ward, No. 4; under 16, Clarence Godden, No. 1, John Milton Garner, No. 6. High Jump—boys, 6-10, Howard Sarchet, No. '5, Don Ward, No. 4, Gerald Romstad, No. 5; 11-13, Stuart Thompson, No. 4, Robert Householder, No. 4 tied, Harold Dearchs, No. 1; under 16, John Milton Gardner, No. .1, Leo Sabin, No. 7. (Lewis Scott and Arthur Cruikshank directed the athletic events. Picnic Dinners at Noon. The day was ideal, and picnic dinners by school districts were was much In evidence except wolves. Mr. and Mrs. Ebert reared a girl whose parents were dead. In due time she was married, and she now lives in South Dakota. Mr. Ebert died many years ago, and since then Mrs. Ebert had lived with her son Carl, whose wife was formerly Bertha. Newman. Carl farms southeast of Whittemore. ' Two daughters, Mrs. Margaret Bailey, Dodge Center, Minn., and Mrs. Hattie Bailey, Charles City, also survive. ^Relatives from out-of-town here for the funeral were: the Mesdames Maggie Bailey; Mrs. Adelbert Naylor, Dodge Center; Julia Bailey, Mrs. Edw. Beeker, Mrs. Harold BaU ley, Mrs. Clifford Bailey, and Morris (Feltus, all of Charles City; Dr. and Mrs. A. T.. Whitlow, Swea City; Dr. and Mrs. 'E. W. Ruske, Mrs. C. F. -Ruske, and Frank, Mar- Jorie, and Francis Bailey, Fenton. Out of town friends were Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Lanthard and Mrs.-Bernadine Juckens and a son, Mason] City; Mr. and Mrs. Otto Newman and Mrs. Orville Hedrlck, Sexton; Mr) and Mrs. N. !L. Cotton, Lone Rock; Mr. and Mrs. Henry. New- IFOR 'SALE—iPIANO CUSTOMER near Algona unable to finish payments. Only $48 left. Cash only —Write Mueller & Haines, Bo 250, Des Moines. 22p38-3 JHIOKS—'ROOKS, REDS, WYAN dottes—$100, $4.90; 1,000, $48.00 White Leghorns—heavy assorted 100, $4.76; 1,000, $46.00. We hatcl all summer.—Thompson Hatchery 'Tlmore, Minn. 24p36-3 were carried out. Mrs. G. J. F. Vogel, Burt, Mothers & Daughters club president who presided, received her elementary training in the No. 4 school Awards on school exhibits were: School Exhibit Awards. GRADE 1 My Booklet—Glen Long, No 2- Durwood Rutledge, No. 6; Erwin Mertz, No. 7. A Landscape—JEmogene Mertz, No 7; Glen Long, No. 2; Erwin Mertz, No. 7. Penmanship—Durwood Rutledge, No. 6; Emogene Mertz, No. 7- Esther Will, No. 5. GRADE 2 Clay Object—James Dodds, No 3; Elaine Engstrom, No. 3- Phvl- HS Rioh Mr. R •* usual number of interested . man, Mrs, Edw. Frahm, Newman, Mr. and Mrs. Sheppard, Jos. iShepard, and and Mrs. Wayne Stephenson, gona iPall bearers were the grandchildren: Leslie, Vernon, Harold, and Clifford Bailey. par- persons. The teachers of Hs Rich, No. 6. 'Nature 'Study Booklet—.Ruth Gisch, No. 5; Geraldine Palmer No 4; Junior Woods, No. 7. Penmanship—Opal Sabin, No. 7; Patricia Plumb, No. 7; Frank Jenkinson, No. '5. GRADE 3 Calendar—Vedolia Klatt, No 6•Betty Turner, No. 3; Kenneth Goi- lenfeld, No. 7. Weaving With Yarn-^Doris Drav- ton, No. 7; May Joyce Rich, No. 7; Charlene Rath, No. 6. Penmanship—Ceci: Will, No 5- No. 6; Charlene Vedolia Klatt, Rath, No. 6. GRADE 4 Object made from paper squares —Margaret Plumb, No. 7; Marjoris Riedel, No. 2; Robert Gross, No. 7 Geography Booklet — Frances Sorensen, No. 6; Lois Gardner, No. 6; Eugene Broderson, No. 6. Penmanship—Frances Sorensen No. 6; Lois Gardner, No. 6; Eugene Broderson, No. 6. , GRADE 5 Indian Life—Evelyn Alt, No 4- Margaret Jenkinson, (No. 5- Wallace Will, No. 5. Article of Handwork — Arlene Godden, No. 1; Ruth Dearchs, No. 1; Evelyn Alt, No. 4. • Penmanship—Delores Geilenfeld, No. 7; Howard Sarchet, No. 5; Wallace Will, No. 5. GRADE 6 Indian Life Exhibit. t Health Habits—Zelda Long No. ; Trella Gardner, No. 6; Mary Cruikshank, No. 7. Special-day Poster—Edith Sabin, No. 7; Zelda Riedel, No. 2; Vivian Moorhead, No. 1. Penmanship—Dorothy Geilenfeld, No. 7; Winifred Plumb, No. 7; Joyce Mittag, No. 5. GRADE 7 Product May of U. S.—Ivan Gusafson, No. 2; Maxine Kearns, No. 4; Jean Marie Sarchet, No. 1. Pioneer Booklet—Evelyn Klatt, No. 6; Milton Will, No. 5; Jean Marie Sarchet, No. 1. 'Penmanship—Dorothy Reid, No. ents, teachers from other parts of the county, and other interested _. the township schools were: Mary 'Fraser, Algona; Wllma Slaughter, Burt; Margaret Dodds, Union; Gertrude Sage- Ackerman, Burt; Mary Gisch, Union; Irene Mitchell Bjustrom, Union; Mrs. Geneviene Genrich, Algona. Other Schools m embers of the Rural day committee included Mesdames W. J. Bourne; „. ^. Ward, Jehs Sorenson, and Earl Taylor. The day is sponsored annually by the township school board and the Mothers & Daughters clu'b, but its success is dependent upon the cooperation of teachers, pupils, and patrons. Several patrons whose names have not been mentioned In this story deserve credit for services performed. Welfare Work in Humboldt Keeps Algonian Busy The Humboldt Independent reports Antoinette Bonnstetter active in performance of her new duties as social worker in Humboldt county in connection with use of a poor fund loan from the Reconstruction Finance. Corporation. She has divided her time Into a daily schedule of visits at all towns in the county. For example, she will be at Bode every Monday forenoon and at Orel-more and Rutland in tfte afternoon; Tuesday at other points; and so on. The unemployed In each community are to call on her, and work cards will be issued when applications are approved. Records will be kept every family receiving help will be visited once a month, and work will toe paid for in groceries Prohibition Head Speaks at Lakota Lakota, May 30—A mass prohibition meeting was held at the Presbyterian church Sunday night, with a Mr. McMullen, iDes Moines, state chairman of the, dry forces as speaker. Other features were music by the church orchestra, two songs by the Ledyard J?arm Bureau quartet, and scripture reading and prayer by the Rev. F. 6. Johnson. The Rev. Mr. Frerking had charge. BE SURE AND SEE THE NEW Dodge and Plymouth before buying a new car, at the Elbert Oar- age. 18u37-40 met Mr. Ebert. married. Mr. Ebert came to Iowa arid took up a homestead where the town of Lone 'Rock now stands. He also bought ,160 acres at a dollar . an acre. (Later he sold the land, re- the eighty where'the Ebert home is still located. This was in 1866. » B ~. _*„;..,,_„ Two years later his bride came to- WANT TO TRADE—Milking strain XT 8 ' ••-,. i Shorthorn bull or new Deere sin- Mrs. Ebert s life, as she often gle cultivator for horse. — Paul told it, sounded like a book. She ~' - .. - said weeds were as high as the house. There was not a neighbor on the west as far as the river at Rodman, .or on the south as far as the river,' and only a few north and east. Whlttemore had not yet been thought of, and Algona was struggling for existence. There was not a tree to "be seen. Nothing . Blumer, 2 miles S. Galbraith. WANTED—'MAN WITH OAR < TO sell our well known products to farmers in Kossuth county.—Write S. 'F. Baker & Co., Keokuk, Iowa. . 2-P.37-39 SEE THE PARKS IN MINNEAPO- lis.—Beaufort Hotel, 112 3rd St. So., opposite Federal 'bldg., Minneapolis; 75c, $1, $l.'50 a day. Parking next door. 22p38 iVOOL WANTED—PAYING todaj for good, clean, bright wool 22% ;o 24%c pound. Write or phon and I will call.—A. P. Nelson LET BUILDING & LOAN SHARES HELP YOU;, START SAVING A SMALL AMOUNT OF MONEY EACH MONTH— Any amount frdm $1 up invested each month starts an account. Our investment shares are paying 7% semi-annually. Over 400 satisfied share holders here In Algona. All funds invested in good sound first mortgage loans on Algona dwellings fully insured. For more complete information call at our office just Ernest north of Iowa State bank. Gilbert ALGONA BUILDING & LOAN Mr. ASSOCIATION, Incorporated Al- 1917, Authorized Capital Stock $1,000,000.-C. R. La Barre, Sec.- Treas. Member Federal Home Loan Bk. 37tf Team Stages Runaway. Four Corners (Hobarton) May 30 —The Everett Withams had a little excitement last Thursday at noon, when a 6-horse team ran away with a harrow. Five sets of harness were badly wrecked, and a mare was badly skinned up. Mr. Witham, who was not at home, was helping Lewis Lowman Jr. plant corn. ORDER 'In the District Court of the State of Iowa, In and for Kossuth county. L. A. Andrew, Superintendent of 'Banking of the State of Iowa Plaintiff, vs. People's Savings Bank, St. Benedict, Iowa, (Defendant. Now, on this 31st day of May, A. D. 1933, the Application for an Order reducing the bond of the Examiner In Charge in the above styled cause being presented to the Court, and the Court, after examining the same and being fully advised in the premises, finds that an Order should issue setting the said Application down for hearing and prescribing the notice and the manner of service. 'It Is Therefore Ordered That the Application for Order reducing in Windstorm Plays Pranks. U ° nka ' Ma y the wind Evelyn Klatt, No. 6; Milton Will, No. 5. GRADE 8 Books rRead and a Book Review —Jeanne Devine, No. 4; Vernona Clatt, No. 6; John Milton Gardner, >Jo. 6. Good English Poster—Vernona Clatt, No. 6; Dorothy Gustafson, 0. 2; John Milton Gardner, No. 6. Penmanship—Vernona Klatt, No. . f and dust storm last week Tuesday a hog house was picked up at Lynn Kuchenreuther's and dropped on a hog, which was killed. A brooder house at Elmer Peterson's had to be pegged down with ropes, and at the R. L. Krantz farm the wind uprooted three big trees. New Beer Boom Patronized. The new beer room at the Algona hotel is already doing a prosperous business. Saturday the place was well patronized, 920 steins being served, or more than four 16-ga •-»-» — -.-- — «. *.w* v^*i4Oi 1 CU L the bond of the Examiner m Charge be and the same is hereby •set for hearing before the undersigned Judge on the 7th day of June, A. D. 1933 at 10 o'clock a m of said day, in the Court Room of said Judge, at the Kossuth County Court House,. Algona. Iowa, and that notice thereof be given to all creditors and parties by one publication of a copy of this Order'in the Kossuth County Advance a newspaper in Algona, Iowa, 'and that said publication be at least five (5) days before the date of said hearing. 38 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 reliable companies at reasonable rates, and can give good terms if desired. Insurance ' Surety Bonds H. N. KRUSE INSURANCE AGENCY Telephone 185 Algona, Iowa NOTICE OP PROBATE OF WIM No. 3734. State of Iowa, Koasuth county 1933 Dlstrict Court . March term; To All Whom It May Concern: You are hereby notified, that an nstrument of writing purporting % ^ "~ Iast W111 and Testament ,; Harrin Ston, deceased, May 12, 1933, having «. ».ti 3 ay flled ' opened and read the 24th day of June, 1933, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the in Algona, lowa.before Court of said County, «> T ,. ~ o£ 8aid Cou rt; and at o clock a. m. of the day above mentioned all persons interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause if any ^n y iH Ve ; ^ hy 3ald instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased 'Dated at Algona, Iowa, May 23, . dated 1933. 37-39 E. J. McEVOY, Clerk of District Court. Alma Greiner, Deputy. Brltt, phone 1WI, 3rd hou*« north Milwaukee depot. >., *"" ASK THAT AtAt needing repairs be taken care of immediately. Many are In a-Serious condition, and are a danger to the public. If taken care of now, it will save serving legal notice and additional expense.—City Sidewalk Committee. 42U38 THIRD ANNUAL OPENING OF THE POPi ANNEX First door south of Call Theatre Entrj Saturday, June 3 Open every business day in June and Joj, • For. several years, the Annex Idea has been n of cleaning out goods from the main store. This mprfh Is not necessarily old and shop worn but Is In tlic niiS. cases new, fresh merchandise which because of m-w In ri sell readily. Or lots are too small to advertise. ' wlu ' The Annex gives us an opportunity to sell fiicsc first Ity goods nt real, rummage sale prices. So successful h»' popular Annex become as a part of Algona's summer X life, that we expect to run It two months, June ami T,, r July Clearance Sale will be held here as well M man A • portant sales events during the summer months. ' Our salesroom this summer Is the most attractlvn , venlent of any of the three we hare had. It Is the room south of the Call theater entrance or directly " office. It will be filled with such bargains as ivju deiii* many women shoppers who have patronized us In the past The Annex will be In charge of Mrs. leona ji nr who has always been a pleasant and accommodates and who lias run this little bargain center during the 3'6fli*s. Get the Annex habit—don't come up town without at the Annex and looking over the bargalnsT We good* every few days, choice bargains In cheaper handle anil sell at the main store! .Here Is a list announcements. Final clean-up of ladies' spring hats, before we feed 'em to the cows Children's wash dresses—fast color, new styles, 2 to 6 and 7 to 12 Children's white voile and silk dresses slightly A £ soiled, sizes 10 to 14 HO C Ladies' fine silk dresses, clean-up of our entire stock, including some high grade last season's models, while they last, sizes 14 to 39 large sizes •fc^ I.W O.J \Ll\J $1.95 Blouses, mostly this styles, not soiled, but lots badly 'broken Ladies' spring soats, a last season's models — few — $1.95 to $3.95 About 15 this year's spring coats in all sizes— > 5.00 to $8.95 Ladies' house dresses tol voiles and prints, good styles! (not old goods), sizes 14 to 40 'Nine ladies' wool suits, and novelty weaves, styles, sizes 14 to 20 ... Ladies crepe . and prints 2-piece pajamas' IJ Children's 2-piece pajamas ill I broadcloth '9fl«1 and prints Ot/C\ Tea ^towels finished ready for use, doz... Towels, 15x25, made of twill-] ed cotton, hemmed,- 6 for ___ Turkish towels, heavy double] thread, good size, 2 for Infants' and little tots' white] dresses, 1 to 3 ' summe summer *« six attract S * C l r° J ' cloth t » We l £L g J 0r , 8ummer 89x4«-for m special opening- barg»to ISc while they last „„.- and Sirls' pajama check union suits, ' •* — all sizes ^ -IOC Women's swiss ribbed union suits for summer, /if sizes 36 to 50 4e> C Children's rompers, made oil broadcloth, gingham, and I print—these are high grade,] washable garments- Extra Special York : sion S1ttturda y. J«ne 3rd, we offer 25 SEff ' I" 8 * ««»lred from a prominent Ke«r l10 made UB » "Peelal price enuw NEW MERCHANDISE nerer befort to custoiner80f 92.46 In 25 ,P, W »B»S8ES In washable print* ** 8 1Uld 8hown lor the $3.95 F. C. DAVIDSON, Judge. ago, - a week steins were served On week days the patronage generally runs up to 200 or 300. Blinded, Buns Into Ditch. •Lone (Rock, May 30 — William Burt, south of town, was upset in his car Sunday, evening, suffered a broken Jeg. and was taken to the . Algona hospital. He going home and when he rounded a cor- ?l r !?! ifc"? I"" « approach- STOP TAKING SODA! FOR GAS ON STOMACH Much soda disturbs digestion. For eaa or sour stomach Adlerlka is much better. One dose rids you of bowel.poisons that cause gas and bad sleep.-*). W. iLusby, Druggist. Lawn Mowers Sharpened We grind reel and blade on power machine. MACH. WORKS flN^ f andard Sill Parts and Accessories. Batteries $4.50 and. $5,95 Exchang aas Bros. Garage ............ **».
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month