Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 20, 1933 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 20, 1933
Page 2
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PAGE TWO KOSStt? H COUNTY APVAHCB. ALSONAj IOWA ,).' ' I „'• ',,! ••„«.).(,*> ,'r'\ '. i. _• ' /,., iC - 1 ' 1 " 1 , ''"*" >v '^'H./ '"* Tires Are Guaranteed against- you Blow Outs Bruises Cuts Faulty Brakes , Under- Inflation Wheels out of Alignment 440x21 .$4.33 450x20 $4.62 450x21 $4.82 475x21 .$5.24 Bancroft, July 18—If speed you should have been hand last Thursday morning 9:3ft to see Sheriff (Dahlhauser, his deputy; Casey Loss, and the local marshal, Tony Doleschal.'at work. Plans had been made to raid Fred's Inn here, but somehow Mr. Thacker, owner of the place, was tipped off. The officers heard of this, and Marshal Doleschal went to the back door, while the Algona officers entered from the front. A gallon of alcohol was seized, and Mr. Thacker was taken to the county Jail. A preliminary hearing was held at Justice Behrman's office that afternoon, and Thacker could not furnish bond, so was returned to Algona. Fred's Inn, a hamburger Joint, has since been closed. The Inn had four customers at the time, two of them Bancroft elderly citizens, and when they discovered what was happening they made a hasty exit via the back door. Spectators said they traveled slower than Marshal Doleschal only because of the shortness of their legs. As the gentlemen turned the corner on main street, they met Dr. J. A. Devine, mayor of Bancroft, face to face, and one of them— slightly nervous—dunned himsell for his doctor bill, promising to pay. At the time Mayor Devine did not know what it was all about, and now he is wondering whether ;he gentleman will really pay when ;he oats are sold. 500x19 $5.63 ELBERT GARAGE South of Courthouse Algona TELLS HOW SHE TOOK 4 INS. OFF HIPS 7 INS. OFF WAIST 3tn 40 days 'by taking Kruschen Salts, Mrs. Helga Blaugh of New UTork City reduced 261/0 Ibs.—took •4 Inches off hips, 3 inches off bust •and 7% inches off waist. She •writes: "I haven't gone hungry a nnoment—I feel fine and look 10 years younger." To get rid of double chins, bulging hips, ugly rolls of fat on waist) and upper arms SAFELY and without discomfort—at the same time build up glorious health and acquire a clear skin, 'bright eyes, energy and vivaciousness — to look •younger and feel it—take a half teaspoonful of Kruschen Salts in a glass of hot water every morning ibetore breakfast. One jar lasts four weeks and -costs but a trifle at E. W. Lusby's •or any drugstore the world over. Slake sure you get Kruschen because it's SAFE. Money back if not joyfully satisfied. roup to World's Fair— Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kadow, Sebeka, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Droessler left Saturday for Dubuque to visit a sister of Mrs. Cadow and Mr. Droessler, and from there were to go to Chicago and visit another sistter, Mrs. N. J. Schiltz, and attend the fair. LOANS Furniture Autos Livestock You can secure needed funds at low costs without delay. Payment can be arranged to suit Income. See H. N. KRUSE ISA State St. Phone 126 Representing Federal Finance Co* Beg Molnes. Before Taking That Vacation Trip Aetna Accident Tickets. Full coverage at low cost. "We have them on hand at all times. H. Jf.. KBUSE DfSUBAJfCE AGENCY telephone 185 Algona, Iowa H. W. POST Dray and Transfer STORAGE OFALL KINDS Long Distance Hauling. Every load insured against loss and damage of all kinds. Equipped to do all kinds of hauling and draying. PHONE 298 Algona, Iowa LIVELY CHASE AT BANCROFT FOR OFFICERS like on at Kossuth F. B. Plans Booth at State Fair Dyers In Family Reunion— The M. J. Dyers had a family reunion here Sunday, and the children out of town attending were Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Fangman, of Alta, two children; .Bernice Dyer, /OS Angeles; Mrs. Al Tollefson, Milwaukee, and a son; and Donald Dyer, Storm SLake. Three Nurses Visit Here- Mrs. Clayton Bramon, 'R. N., two children, and the former's sisters, .eone Kramer, R. N., and Mary Cramer, R. N., returned to Sioux City Monday, after a visit with the women's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. <\ Kramer. Attend Fort Bodge Wake— Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Murray drove to Fort Dodge Friday evening ;o attend the wake of Ray Maher,, 'lour salesman who died last week Wednesday. Mr. Murray owns the Murray elevator here. Former Teacher Itfnkes Calls— Milton Woito, Lu Verne, spent Saturday here. He was high school coach here in 1931. Now he teaches at West Bend. Dnryl Hunt Is 9; Party— Caryl, son of Mr. and Mrs. Flynn Hunt, was nine Saturday, and that afternoon 14 friends helped him to :elebrate. Suffers a Broken Jaw- Albert Schumacher was in an accident Sunday evening, and his right jawbone was broken. Other Bancroft News. Henry Froehle and his daughter Helen returned to their home at Luxembourg Monday. They had visited the H. G. Menkes since last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Menke visited at Luxembourg for two weeks, and Mr. Froehle brought them home. He is a brother of Mrs. Menke. The Menkes went to Luxembourg with Frank and Henry Lappe, called by news of the death of their mother. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. McBurney, Bloomington, Ind., arrived Friday to visit Mrs. McBurney's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Berens. They visited at Milwau.ke and the world's fair en route. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lampe went to Carroll Saturday to visit till Monday with Mr. Lampe's brother. The Ben Lampes spent the, weekend at Manning with Mrs. Lampe's father and brother. Mrs. Cora Hunt and the Flynn Hunts spent Sunday at Estherville with relatives. Mrs. George Hayden and her two children came to Bancroft with them tor a visit. The W. C. O. F. met last Thursday evening at the Forester hall, and after business cards were played.. Adella Vaske won the high score; Mrs. Joe ,Rahe drew cut. Mary Jane and Doris, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Al Menke, Fairmont, are visiting their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Menke. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson, TI- tonka, spent Sunday at the F. Davis home. Mr. Davis is a mechanic at the Deitering garage. Mrs. C. J. Adolphson, Mrs. G. W. armean, and Esther Adolphson will entertain the Baptist Aid this week Wednesday. The William {Juinns spent Sunday at Lu Verne with Mrs. Quinn's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Miller. Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Schiltz spent Saturday at Stacyville with their daughter, Mrs. Edw. Hatten. Mrs: N. B. Schiltz went to Bellevue last week to visit her daugh- :er, Mrs. Cleip Heier. The Frank Bennetts, Burt, were Sunday dinner guests of Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Howe. M. Gerhart, Adams, Minn., visited over the week-end at J. J. Nurre's. By Muriel Leaverton. Kossuth Farm Bureau leaders, are busy this month, planning their state fair booth. For the eighth consecutive year the home project leaders of the county are sending an exhibit to the state fair. In 1931, Kossuth won fourth prize, but In 1932 returned to win highest, full 1000 points out of a possible 1000. This won the blue ribbon. The county slogan this time comes from >Lu Verne: "Economy and Style through the Farm Bureau." Swea Contributes Dresses. Swea township, which won first with a perfect Achievement day score, will contribute as special feature an attractive rack of clever house dresses, the exhibit carylng the slogan, "Becoming print dresses through Farm .Bureau lessons." In addition there will be a special booth in which a demonstration of collar cutting and fitting on a sim- ple dark dress will be given. CleVer posters will reveal the high lights of each lesson. Six Achievement day placlngs were: gltts, Fenton and German; made- overs, Rlverdale and Ledyard; trimmings, Lu Verne and Portland; accessories, iPlum Creek and Lincoln; becoming print dresses, Swea Lu Verne, and Greenwood; Splrli of the Project, Swea, and Grant. Kossuth to Give Program. Kossuth will be responsible for 30 minutes on a state fair program for home project leaders at 10 a m. Tuesday, August 29. This wll be a revue of the best from the county style show on Achievement day and will feature "good-looking made-overs." The 1934 project for Kossuth ia second-year home management on the following subjects: house cleaning up to date; acquiring a comfortable 'bed; the 1934 kitchen; laundry methods and equipment; home sanitation and home safety for Iowa. GIRLS STAGE :F, B, PROGRAM NEARJLAKOTA 'Lakota, July 18 — The Ledyard township 4-H girls gave the program at the general- Farm Bureau meeting at the Frank iLewis home Friday night. The (Lakota band played a number of selections, Betty Anderson gave a piano solo, Norma Heetland and Katherine Berschman sang Dreaming; Arlene and Velma Heetland, dressed in costume, sang, Down by the Old Mill Stream; Henry Ennen played two selections on the piano accordion; Prof. Laurenzen, of Ledyard, gave a talk on his trip to the Chicago Century of Progress, the 4-H girls' orchestra played two number, and Mr. Laurltzen, of :Ledyard, gave short talk. The orchestra was recently organized, and Mrs. Jerry Heetland is leader. The girls cleared about $14. Warburtons Entertain Gue#ts— A week ago Monday evening the following were guests at the J. H. Warburton's: the Samuel Warbur- tons, Swea City; Mrs. Mary Noble and Sam Burnet, Blue Earth, Minn.; Mrs. Ella Warburton and daughter Eunice Catton, and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gilmore, Topeka, Kans. The Gilmores brought Mrs. Warburton up to visit relatives, but they went home Tuesday morning, and Mrs. Warburton stayed with her sister, Mrs. Noble, at Blue Earth. The Warburtons were former residents here, moving to Topeka in 1920. S. S. Class Has Swim Party— The Berean Sunday school class held a swimming party for the regular monthly meeting last week Tuesday, when they went to the gravel pit south of town at 6: Oft o'clock and after an hour's swim, ate a picnic supper with ice cold lemonade, watermelon, etc. After supper a business meeting was held and it was decided to have a lawn party at A. Q. Smith's for the August meeting. Home made ice cream and cake will be served for lunch. Fifteen young folks attended the party. Pioneers Revisit Old Home- Mr, and Mrs. Levi Good, Olivia, Minn., and their daughter Olive arid husband, Mr. and Mrs. Davis Elliott, St. Paul, were guests at J. H. Warburton's over the week-end. The Goods were pioneers of the Emmetsburg Paper Backs D.H.Goeders DPalo Alto 'Reporter.] ' The Reporter wishes to be numbered among 1 the many who strenuously object to the remov- al'of D. H. Goederg as member of the state fish and game commission. His removal was asked In a petition filed recently with the state executive council. The request for removal appears to be purely a political matter. It Is claimed that Mr. Goeders rot- ed In the republican primaries while holding a post on the commission as a democrat. The law creating the commission specifies that not more than three of the five members shall be of the same political party. It appears that the movement to oust Goeders hast been started by democrats who seek to create another vacancy for one of their favored lot. It Is a well known fact that Mr. Geoders' knowledge and experience make him an exception, ally competent fish and game commission member, and It, will be a shame If one less compel, ent be given Us place through a mere meaningless technicality. kota, and the house guests of the J. H. Warburtons. Emma Meyer is Bride- Emma, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Meyer, was married recently at Albert Lea to Rudolph. Wirn- son at the Lutheran parsonage, the Rev. W. J. Stromberg officiating. They were attended by her sister Ellen and Clinton Rogers. After a wedding trip in Wisconsin they will •be at home in Albert iLea. Two Have Operations— Mrs. Henry Olson, of near Armstrong, was operated on for appendicitis at her home Friday. A daughter Josephine had an operation for adenoids and tonsils same day, and both are under care of a trained nurse. the the RECEPTION AT FENTON GIVEN FOR NEW-WEDS Mrs. John Meyer Jr. Ill— Mrs. John Meyer, Jr., has been seriously ill at her home with heart trouble for the past week. Other Lnkota News. The Misses Emma and .Lena Gutknecht drove to Mason City, Saturday and brought home Genevleve Brewer, who will make an extended visit. Mrs. August Gutknecht Ramsey and German Valley vicin-] wen t with them to Garner to visit ity. Mr. Good operated a store ati Henrietta Idlest, and found her not in 1900 " German Valley, and in 1900 they bought a farm at Breckenridge, Minn., and moved there. They still own the farm but now live in Olivia. They left Monday morning for Wisconsin to visit a daughter. Visitors at Johnson Home— Dr. Edward Mont., and Margaret ley, were visitors at the O. Johnson's last week. Johnson, Poplar, Looft, Wea- Rev. F. Another as well as she was last week. Walter Klocke is having a vacation from his work at the C. R. Smith store\and with his sister Luella and their cousins Irene and Raymond Christ, of Wells, Minn- are taking a trip through southern Iowa. Mrs. Steve Powers is entertaining two sisters and their families from Illinois. They are the Arthur Gllckmans, Rockford, the Charles Dugans, DeKalb, and Dorothy Kirby, Chicago, who is a niece. Mr ' Mrs - Ed Underdahl left brother Paul, Kanawha, who has spent the past two weeks with them went to Kanahwa with Dr. Edward ^ _ Johnson, and they will visit their | Sunday forTo~wa~City to"take her „ W. Johnson there, and mother to the hospital, where she will receive treatment for heart trouble and anemia. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Woodworth left Monday for the Okobojis, where they have rented a cottage for a father, J. Paul will return later to Garrett university, where he attends school. Visits Invalid In Hospital- Mrs. Oran O'Keefe and her mother, Mrs. Josephine Olson, of Estherville, went to Minneapolis last week to visit Mrs. Anna Torino, who has been confined In University hospital the past Seven months because of injuries in a fall in an apartment house. She has been moved to Park View hospital and is now able to be up in a wheelchair, but is not yet able Jo walk. Wedding Anniversary Celebrated- Mr, and Mrs. William Baum were surprised last week Sunday when 40 relatives came to help them celebrate their 35th wedding anniversary. Groups came from Elmore, Blue Earth, and Frost, Minn., and some from Ledyard, Burt, and Lakota and vicinity. The Baums live on a farm just north of the paving north of town and Mr. Baum buys and ships stock. also Typewriter Ribbons AT THE ADVANCE Good Hope I Mrs. W. A. Stoutenberg is recovering from a minor facial operation Saturday morning. Mrs. C. L. Dittmer, who was confined to bed several days last week, is greatly improved. Velma Hall, Marshall, Minn., is here for a stay with her aunt, Mrs. William Treptow. Mrs. Jens Sorensen again, after a :he quinsy. is about protracted siege of Missionary Society Meets- Mrs. I. E. Wortman entertained the Presbyterian Missionary society at the church parlor last week Thursday. After the business meeting Mrs. George Heetland had charge of the devotions, and Arlene Lewis and Gertrude Wortman sang a duet. The afternoon was spent making the year's quota of White Cross work. A number of visitors were present. Wurburtons Hold Reunion— A family reunion was held at the J. H. Warburton's' Sunday. Those attending were the Gus Torines, Armstrong, the Sam Warburtons, Swea City, Will Noble and son Bob, Baraboo, Wis., Mrs. Ella Warbur- :on, Topeka, Kans., Mrs. N. B. Noble and Harry Warburton, La- two weeks vacation. Will Noble, of 'Baraboo, Wis., spent the week-end visiting relatives here. He was on his way to Fort Dodge. Mrs. John Smith went to Jackson, Minn., last week and had her tonsils removed. She is reported recovering. Mesdames E. N. Clemans and Connie Rolfsema were hostesses to the Methodist Aid last week Wednesday. The John Makises expect to move to Ida Grove in August, where he will manage-a, shoe repair shop. Mrs. William Turley's sister, Mrs. Ruth Petsch, Chester, S. D., is visiting at the Turley's. Clyde Thaves went to Iowa City last week to receive treatment for a growth in his eye. Mrs. Ella Warburton came last week Wednesday to visit at J. H. Warburton's. Wesley Julius Studer and Simon Hirner went to Chicago to attend the Fair. They will return this week Wednesday. The new Standard Oil man has moved into the house owned by Mrs. Ruth Kunz, now of Madison, Wis. The third card party will be held at St. Jo9eph's hall next Sunday evening. There will be one more. Irene Sherman, who had been visiting her parents, returned to St. Paul Friday. Michael Wingert was taken suddenly sick on Sunday night. Fenton, July 18—Mtv and Mrs Henry Miller entertained at a reception at their home,, last Tuesday evening, in honor. of their daughter, Alvina and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Huff, of Minneapolis, who were married a we"eV ago Saturday at Minneapolis, and arrived here Saturday evening to spend a week with the former's parents and other relatives. Mrs. Huff was born and raised near Penton, and was graduated from the Fenton high school. She later became a registered nurse and has been employed In Minneapolis since. The groom la a licensed embalmer, and they will continue to reside in Minneapolis. Present were the Robert Voettlers, the Ernest Voettlera, John Voettler, the Rudolf Wehrspanns, the George Stems, the William Hantelmans, the Edward Gretnerts, the Claude Seel- eys, the William Millers, Mrs. Kate Hantelman and family, all of near Fenton, and Susan Hantelman, of Minneapolis. Fenton Group Enjoys Institute— Ellwyn Schlei, Willard Menz, Merwin Widdel, and .Ralph Weisbrod drove to Okoboji Saturday, and Joined the Fenton group attending the Epworth League Institute. Sunday a group including Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Meyers and daughter, Betty Ann, Mrs. C. H. Geronsin, Beatrice Kramer, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Newel arid daughter Mary Georgia, Hadley Bailey, Agnes Goetsch, Frances Bailey, ' Eugene Huskamp, Gerald Voigt and Hulda Wolders went to Okoboji and joined the Fenton group in a picnic diner. The Rev. E. T. Gerkin, former Fenton pastor and his wife, are spending the summer at Okoboji, and were present at the picnic. Those attending institute returned home Monday, having spent a profitable and enjoyable week. Birthday Tea Is Given— The July birthday tea was held Friday afternoon In the Methodist church parlors! An unusually large crowd attended. Proceeds totaled P13. The program was: violin solo, Mary Jane Eigler; a playlet, Interviewing Servant Girls, by Mrs. S. W. Meyer, Verona Weiabrod, Alice Glaus, Nettie Weisbrod, Opal Meyer, Mrs. F. P. Newel and Mrs. R. L. Reider; vocal solo, Mrs. K. 0. Steplienson; reading, Dorothy Gerhard. Hostesses were: Mesdames K. O. Stephenson, A. H. Meyers, John 'Light, Henry Schneider, 3eorge Goetsch, Dorothy Gerhard, F. J. Weisbrod, T. N. McFall, G. W. Newel, and John Kramer. ' Entertain at Bridge- Mrs. F. P. Newel was hostess to three tables of bridge Saturday evening. Mrs. F. J. Weisbrod won high prize, Mrs. 'E. J. Frank travel prize, and Irene Newel, consolation prize. Other guests were Agnes oetsch, Frances Bailey, and the Mesdames R. C. Geotsch, F. H. Eiger, J. A. Schwartz, G. B. Johnson, H. H. Widdel, Charles Newel, and W. R. Wolfe. eglon In Family Picnic— Legion men and families held a picnic at Lake Okampada Sunday. Attending were the Hans Baagos, Carl Nielsons, Edward Ohms, H. H. Widdels, August Nelsons, George Boettchers, E. C. Fauerbys, and the W. R. Wolfes. Wisconsin Men Buy Horses— Herbert Geotsch, Dr. C. C. Pink and Thomas Nack, of Watertown, Wis., came last week Tuesday to buy horses. Calvin Householder, of Lone Rock, and Mr. Nack trucked the stock back Saturday. Girl If or Richard Hengels— Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hengel are the parents of a girl born Friday. This is their fourth child, all girls. Mrs. Minnie Dreyer is caring for them. Boy Born to E. W. Jluskes— A boy was born to Dr. and Mrs. E. W. Ruske at the general hospital in Algona Sunday. They have one other child, a son. Other Fenton News. The E. A. Weisbrods, accompanied by Mrs. Weisbrod's mother, Mrs. C. F. Gibbons, Hawley, Minn., who visited here several weeks, drove to Dodge Center, .Minn., Sunday to visit Mrs. Gibbon's daughter, Mrs. C. Bye. Mrs. Gibbons will make an extended visit there before returning home. The Weisbrods returned Sunday evening. • • ' Mrs. H. E. Reimera and Elvira Krause drove to Des Moines Saturday to visit with the former's son Wilfred and other friends. They were accompanied home by Signa Henderson, who will spend her vacation at the Relmers home. The Albert Schultzes, Winona, Minn., visited last week at John Espe's. Mrs. Frances Lakin and grandchildren, Ruth and Verlin Espe, accompanied them home for an extended visit. Mrs. F. J. Worrel and children, visitors here from New Market, spent last week Wednesday at Wallace iBrown's, at Gruver. Mrs. Brown and Mrs. Worrel are former schoolmates. ' Mrs. John Dempsey spent last week Wednesday with her daughter, Mrs. Chris Godfredson, at Ringsted. Anna iReiraers has been employed at the Dempsey cafe since last week. The W. J. Weisbrods drove to Okoboji Sunday and were Joined by the Hugo Denkers, Lester. Florence Weisbrod, who has been visiting there several weeks returned with them., Mrs. Charles Laurltzen, daughter Verdell, and Lucille Wehrspann of Whittemore, spent Friday at the Harry Haase and Dr. J. T. Waite's. Mrs. Verne Owens, and children, Burt, spent several days last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs Henry Boevers, and other relatives The E. H. Dehnerts, Lu Verne,' were Sunday visitors at F. H LOWS MEATS are treats— and prices low. Bonn's, Doris Jean remained heM for a longer visit. ' The Gedrsfc GeotscheS and •Frank Baileys visited at Carl Bbert's and 'the Henry Schultz*s at Whlttemofe "faftt/.tM M& Mr£";«eif$s i Johnsdii, AM* Armstrong.' ,, i ; ,;' What Kind of Streets? CONCRETE-BRINGS WORK TO MEN-BEAUTY TO THE STREET -SAVINGS TO EVERY MOTORIST Now, for the first time, Federal Funds will be available through your State Highway Department for paving arterial streets. The government provides for this with no burden to the property owner or city in its direct grant to states of road building funds. Your arterial streets should be paved now—and with the finest type of pavement—CONCRETE ... CONCRETE meets every government specification—• that the improvement be permanent—that it be substantially built—of a type that will give men work. CONCRETE does that—and gives VQU far more. It gives you: Streets that cost far leas to maintain than any other type. Streets that cost less to drive over—saving on tire wear, gasoline, repair bills and depredation for every mile you drive. Streets that improve the appearance and the properly values of the neighborhood. Insist on CONCRETE for your streets—get the most and best street for the money—and the man- mum employment for labor! PORTLAND CEMEM stops this /io/e hi motorist's ,St«ets that are w-than-cona pile an extra burden on every, TLf"' CVery deliverv tnicR than. Day after day, such 5^ make driving more costly by i creasing car operating and nmce'owts—Jic more p the nert best type-fc mile on unpaved streets. DoUarsTand-cents figures, , ered in country-wide surveys, i U-.etocWM^ tasting of all pavements is thei .SCOMmical of all pavements tot Portland cement—basic ingraft of concrete—is the material of t engineer for stopping the hole the motorist's pocket PORTLAND CEMEI ASSOCIATION the money Spent on Concrete Construction Goes to Labor' For Your Pleasure while attending the "Century 2? Progress" 9/ -^3 Guide* Transportation Lodging The Won-) less Way The SUerldan-Plaza, t ° ne ° f Chica *°' 8 «»e hptels-or Faithi s year The cosMth 11 CIty ^ **»<«»* tfc* World's reservation Tow S hi g ' ^° rry ' »° h «rry, simply make your them. nd be assurea of accommodations wien ypu want ' • " .,•:-• Ask us about this

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