Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 19, 1933 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 19, 1933
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TEN L F. L. TR1BON will again be in the basement of Christensen Bros/ t re Saturday, Oct her 21 I have an extra good quality of Dresses and oats of this year's style You ca« buy these popular knit dresses and suits that everyone is wearing for one-half or less. 'Come in and look them over. We can fit you aow is the time to buy and save money. Don't forget the time SATUKDAY, OCTOBER 21 llio place—Christensen Bros.' Basement. ACADEMY WINS GAME AGAINST FORT DODGERS St. Cecelia's football team de! feated the Fort Dodge Corpus |Chnsti team Sunday afternoon; 6-0, on a wet field at Athletic park here. finally landed in Aijroha and hunt out bur shingle on the first of July, ter, but failed to make the extra point with a kick. Rain had fallen most of the ni- •ght before, and part of that morning, and was still falling only an hour before the game. The field was consequently slippery, and the players could find little foothold when it was needed for fast playing. The damp weather also limited the size -of the crowd. Algona's touchdown' was Stella Ward is 17 > Party- Stella Ward entertained a group of friends at the Shelter House at the Ambrose A. Call state park last I Thursday, the occasion being her 117th birthday anniversary. After a 6 o'clock dinner the rest of the 'evening was spent dancing. Present were Ruth MoKee, Verona Benson, Gertrude Long, Gail Jergensen, Irma Dee Phillips, Edythe Roeder, Evelyn Van Allen, Arlene Shaser, Mary 'Helen Hudson, Esther Pratt, Ila Leffert, Charlotte Hilton, : Ida Halpin, Valeria Pickett, Margaret Stephenson, Bernice Dearchs, ! PLAN tG_h&at, uHth, OI I, D ON'T put off this decision any longer! Enjoy modern OIL heat... without a furnace. A SUPERFEX oil- burning heating stove gives you just the heat you want... with minimum attention. Don't put up the old stove or buy fuel till you see this new convenience. _ - ,. - The SUPERFEX sets up whereref for Cold Cor- there it • flue connection. No tun-Ptrfeettau moving p«rt». No wicks. Just fill Portaal, t h e reservoir with oil, turn dial. Heaters 1> light, and the heat begins... constant heat that provides you with whatever temperature you seek. hour after hour. • Choose the size of SUPERFEX you need, for home, store, office, shop, church or school. Then learn what it means to have constant, regulated heat at your fingertips always! S UPERFEX Heat-Dir»cltr Slott it the very latest in ail- burning heaters. Operates an a new projection principle, throw* ing the heat rays out into theexact part of the room you tvish beat- la. Let us demanitratt it If you. There is no coal to carry into the home, no ashes to S , e i, r m aU °L\ burner " You have even temperature tnn T? eS " . S mply S6t tlle dial for th want. It costs less than coal to operate you the 28-yd. line, and with an average of three plays to each down, took the ball to the 5-yd. .line, where Omar Kelly made the scoring run over the goal line. The Academy came close to another touchdown in the fourth quarter;, when Lichter caught a pass for ten yards and Hanson made a 15 yard gain on an end run to the 3-yd. line; but Kelly, trying f or the remaining distance, slipped on the wet ground and tried to crawl on hands and knees, which i was an infraction of the new rules, which make the ball dead whenever the player's knees touch the ground. A 5-yd. penalty was the result, and g°'s ball. after a few plays it was "Fort Dod- In the third quarter the two teams kicked the bajl back and forth in attempts to gain distance, and it was following a kick that Fort Dodge made a threat for a touchdown. The return was good, and a piss and other plays made i»~nri rroins till the Dodgers were on the I0_-yd. line.- The Algonians •?' them there. Next Sunday th'e locals will play the Holy Familv. M.fi'-on 'City, here. • Buena (Raney, and Jane Hemphill! Mrs. Ralph Brown Honored— -..Mrs,. H. A. Carey entertained members of her Birthday club Monday night at bridge in honor of Mrs. Ralph Brovyn'-s birthday anniversary. The high score was won by Mrs. L. W. Swanson, Whittemore. Mrs. Emil Guderian won the cut prize; Mrs. H. W. Post, the travel prize. Other members of the club are: Mrs. Carl Hansen, Mrs. Timothy O'Brien, Mrs. Roy Crawford, Whittemore, and the Mesdames John Hardgrove, Frank Ostrum, Nsllie Van Allen, Jos. Zittritsch, and James Allen, the latter of Fort Dodge. Mrs. E. J. Butler was a , guest of the club. 15 ALGONMS Woman's Club Has Meeting— i The second Woman's club meet: ing of the season was held at the ! library Friday afternoon with Mrs. 1 D. D. Monlnx and Mrs. George St. John presiding. Mrs. Claude Sami son, first vice president of the club, ! presided at the program in the ab- jsence of Mrs. W. C. Dewel, presi- 1 dent. The program consisted of roll call, When I First Came to Iowa; Early Days in Kossuth county, Mrs. C. A. Morayer; Social Life charge of the program and gave a talk on how to Judge a picture. The talk was followed by general discussion. There were eight members present. The next meeting will be held next week Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. M. J. Streit. Former Algoninn llonorcd^- The, local P. E. O.'s entertained Friday night at E. J. Murtagh's at a reception honoring Mrs. Wilfred P. Jones, Portland, Ore., former Al- gonian. Mrs. Jones attended the recent national convention of P. E. O. in Kansas City, and was reelected treasurer of the supreme chapter. At the reception she told of the convention. Refreshments- were served during the evening. Contract Bridge Club Meets— j Mrs. M. 'H. Falkenhainer entertained her bridge club "last Thursday. Contract was played at two tables, Mrs: R. J. Keen'winning the high score. Mrs. R. S. Riggs, Youngstown, Ohio, was a guest. Mrs. Riggs is a sister of Mrs. A. E. Kresensky, who is a member of the , bridge club. The club had supper in ( a body at the iLuther hall. Baptist Booster Bunch Meet*— The Baptist Booster Bunch met at the Orville Elkins home Friday night for its October meeting. There were 20 present. Games were in Halloween spirit in charge of Mrs. A. S. Hneser and Mrs. Halde-1 mnn. Mrs. Ross Coleman and John Barr assisted Mr. and Mrs. Elkins. Other Society. Mrs. J. M. Herbst entertained members of her bridge club and other friends at the Country club clubhouse Monday night. Contract bridge was played .at five ' tables, and prizes w : ere won by Mrs. H. W. Pl°tch, Mrsi M. J. Streit, and Mrs. Elinor Wanzer. After bridge re- Harrington (Continued from p*g« 1.) a™ ,, do" ', hese stoves can be aeen &«•« at our Fift^n Algonians attended a state Will H. Dilg convention at E^-rville Sunday. convention opened in the Kohlhaas & Spilles WHITE'S GROCERY Week End Specials APPLES, APPLES—WE HAVE THEM Illinois Delicious, basket $j 19 Facny Gano, basket ' gj 28 Fancy Winesap, basket '. «j 4g Idaho Jonathan, basket $1 go Corn Flakes, large pkg 3 fop 25c Coffee Parker House 49c Cookies, fancy kinds a lha „«„ — — — — — — — — — — _ — _ & Jlfa» *mtO" Bacon Briskets, Wahkonsa, Ib. 10c Fresh Corn Meal, 5 Ib. bag H c Cheese, Longhorn REAL BARGAINS -IN- Used Cars 1933 Chevrolet Town Sedan, two months old (can't tell from new) save $200. 1931 Chevrolet coupe with rumble seat (like new). 1932 Ford Tudor (extra good). 1931 Ford Coupe (a real buy). 1929 Ford Roadster. —TERMS— KENT MOTOR CO. , Iowa Plione AUTHORIZED Service^- —Sale* '^K the day includfid Dr. Paul rngton, Ames, in charge of ,.,.„ l'> research work; I. T. BodR, state •ram- warden; str-te Dilg League pr-cjHont T. T. Kav S"thffrla*d, "•ho ivns reelected nresident- Ar- tv-r Rnnp. Council Bluffs, member "•f Mi* Fish,and Game commission; ard Charles Horn, Minneapolis, pr"sid"nt of the Federal Cartridge Co. Sp°?kers at an evening banquet wpre: Stite Sinator Irvin Knut"on, of Ellsworth, who was also tfiastmaster; Sam G. Anderson, president of the Minnesota game nrotertion league; and Frank Mar- nftt, Spirit Lake. D. H. Goeders, who was a speak- "r in the afternoon, discussed utilization of state and county owned lands as wild life protection areas. Attending from Algona were the Harokl Lamprights, the Carl Pearsons, the L. E. Hoveys, the Howard Hoenks, the L. M. Merritts, Mr Goeders, H. B. White, Lloyd Wel- lenrlorf. and William Hawcott. Mr. Goeders was first vice president of the league last year. H. S. Declamatory Work Starts for December Contest Altfona Visitor is Honored— : Mrs. George H. Froe entertained I l"st week Monday night in honor of i Mrs. A. F. Kresensky's sister, Mrs. ' R._ O. Riggs, Youngjstown/, Ohio. 'Bridge was played at three tables, Mrs. H. V. Hull winning first prise; Mrs. E. H. Spencer, second; Mrs. :G°orge H. Free, travel; and Mrs. S. A. . Worster, consolation. Mrs. Riggs was given a guest prize. Af*"•? bridge refreshments were served. , Monday night. Bridge was played ! at four tables, with Lillian Gran- , Officers Are Installed— ( The Legion Auxiliary met at the L"eion hall Fridny, and officers were installed by ths retiring pres- '^ent. Mr=. L. M. Merritt: Mrs. V. V. Naudain, president; Mrs. A. H. S«:nck. 3°t vice-president; Mrs. W. P. French. 2nd vice president; Mrs. T L. Larson, secretary; Mrs. H°nry •Becker, treasurer; Mrs. F. Barthol- ^mnw. historian: a.nd Mrs. Jeannette MeMurray, chaplain. After installation a business meting. the travel prize. entertained her at a theater party last Following the went to her home hfi club meets The Congregational Ladies' Bible olnss will have a social gathering »-.»MS afternoon at Mrs. P. V. Janse's. Mrs. A. . D. Richnrds, Mrs. John Daub and Mr". Klahr will be assisting hostesses. ' b n k"h<! will have a bene- and 500 card party at the will be welcome, and be served. Woman' 1 ? Mis. ..... meet next week with Mrs. Fred Geigle. are requested to note the change of date. A'nfta DMphian Meet— The Alpha Delphians mpt for the second time this fall with Mrs. D. ™ Pnxson last week Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Paxson was in No Husking Vacation. yard, Oct. 17—Some years ago questionnaires were sent out to parents concerning a school corn husking vacation. The majority voted no, JUIQ th6 school bocH/tl dccidpd !to continue without a vacation. Many children are absent from school to help pick corn however. annual North Central Six school contest to be held the first wepk in December. H. S. Principal John McDowell has already begun the work in extemporaneous, and the dramatic and liumorous work will be started next week. Schools in. the big six are Hum- l)oldt, Clarion, Eagle Grove, Webster City, Hampton, and Algona Superintendent Otto 03. Laing announced plans Tuesday for a Junior class play at the 'high .school auditorium a few weeks before the Christmas holidays. This will be the first time the Juniors have had a .class play, but a Fenior play has been a custom here for many yeara. Bancrof ter's Na*ne Forged on Checks LEGION-flIDt MFETWG THURSDAYS FFNTOM A joint county Legion and AUT-' iliary meeting was held at Fenton last Thursday night. At 8 o'clock the county units of the Legion and the Auxiliary held seperate meetings, after which the joint meeting was held. The program consisted a business meeting followed by talks. tnMrs -T. A. Carson, who is secre-' -SopfJ" 18 *,, 100111 Au «"ary, gave a ""port on th« recent nationnl con- mtion at Chicago, Mrs V V Nau tni l pnt 8P S, kft b £ 6fly Bbout t<he 'home l talent show the local unit is sponsoring, and L. M. Merritt and Joe HprT'j W Jf . Were elect « d commander and adjutant respectively of the "~"' nf " Legion unit, also NEW BOOKS AT THE LIBRARY Margaret Yates has written an -itertammg book of travel," Mis< Morrow sees the Mediterranean'^ as easy reading as a novel ' gives excellent word pictures ss i a^%* edft ««»«»«« .il'!!'^. 1 ?? 111 "^ by E. Bar- The Fenton Auxiliary served re- |fronninenta after the meeting and I e ;; >" «*nrge of a social hour. The following Aflgonians were ' S™- P «i. M , r : and M - rs - Vall ° Nau- Bec- a iv,, Q ^ y -' Bess stree *er Aldrich i "• - always in great demand and her new novel, Miss Bishop,' will I not be less so, for it is considered bywme critics to be her strongest " n ^>lT** by J °Ov?rs the book . About interested to y read e S r n e e t w Ine wt Move in New Directions." This book w.nsiBaas£ iKsar-Ai —^ "• 0"r MoTie-arade All that partnership continued for practically 20 years, dn May 17, 1919, i left the office and went to assume ray duties as. a congressman from this district. In those twenty.years our law firm was established as you peo* pie know it in this 'locality. In all of those twenty years both of us held different types of office. In order to give you some idea of the partnership I will say that every time either of us received -any compensation for a public address, or a salary for city clerk or county attorney it all went into the firm account. We were partners in the full sense of the word, one having the services of the other so far as our earning capacity was concerned. •Giving you that view of the partnership and the fact that we had a firm account, and that our relations were absolutely joined in ev- nry way; and ..the further fact that there .was never a serious dispute in that firm; I think speaks very well for the make-up of a man like T. P. Harrington. Woried by Court Trials. He was always '• fair. He was a good lawyer. After I briefed a case I always felt that Tim should review it because he was a much better briefer than I was. He would Criticize me for not worrying enough about my cases .and I would criticize him for worrying too much | about his cases. I have known Tim to start into a trial of a case and be woried about till he would geet what he called one of his sick stomach spells and he would not be to finish the trial. 'But that only shows the thoroughness of the man. When it came to the drainage matters I think his record is outstanding so far as drainage matters were concerned.'I know, pf no' one that had a better standing with the big bond houses of this country so far as a legal opinion on public bonds were concerned than Harrington. That was one of his great accomplishments in which he took , pride. Of course, while we were associated together we both married and both" began raising families, .and onr associations were the clo- ~ i st all along the line. Memorized Early Speeches. Harrington was always,keen to see that the interests of his client was absolutely protected and yet fair in his negotiations: As a matter of fact, I think Harrington's life is really a good example of a boy that was raised on the farm, He was (born at New Diggings, Wis: I drifted over into Iowa, went I through those early arduous experiences and yet always looked forward to better things. He could quote Shakespeare and Rive more accurate facts, as Judge Quarton has referred to, on historical pvnts thrm any man I ever knew. But to show you the persis- t"nop. .of the -fellow and the th'o- rouhness with which he entered into his work, he was making a speech bfforp. he went to law school and he committed that speech to memory, more than three thousand words, and delivered it verbatim. I couldn't have done that under any circumstances whatsoever. For a number of years when he made a public speech he used to commit most of it to memory. To me that was an accomplishment that very few men can ever acquire. Strong «n Legal Knowledge. - Commuting things to memory after one gets out into life, and after one has reached the age of maturity, is a tremendous difficult task mat memory is one of the things that served him well in handling m«^!f»t C ? SeS> ,? a ' ways seeme d to me mat I could always forget morp law in the shortest time than any member of the bar; but Harrih? ton could retain more law and rl am it longer, and know the detailed statement of the law. That was his strong forte. • I n! Vant to say that * J w ' n in f»ll bar L** sT01 " tions Presented to this par, and I know that T. P Harr inKton is worthy of every' sinele" iolitary statement, and I kno^r ft r«m »v,» .l..... as80c i ation '* are to him'"* alm ° st W'atcrtank Piers Finished. poured Tuesday six weeks ago, b"t McDougall has not been found. ra=t '"e o k the sheriff advrtisprt ^r him in the Iowa sheriff's official n«bIdea- tion, describing him a= foilo-vs- age 30-35, height 5 ft. 7 'X, veight 165, brown hair, scar "n-"-,, .-,„„' a heavy beard when not shnved ev- "rv day. When last s—n ^e was Driving a Chrysler 70 coupe with Illinois license plates. Youths in Scuffle Break Plate Glass A display window at th° M'sbach November 20Wesey y day night, when two young jushed_over a pennv wmgH ma^h- ne, which fell into th° window The Joys, Joe WflUams p^d John Joe Welp, both of Bancroft, ar<> exnect- id to pay. for a new window aiH up ;o yesterday no charges against them had been brought. It is nn- ierstood that they w° r » sc»f^ling n the lobby. Clothing on disnlay n, the window had to be removed. Cnr Hita P*rk«>d T"'rk. An accident occurred on No" J89 near the fairgrounds, lute 8<>t»rdiy meht, when p. H. Ki>-bv Aleon* **? was stalled with a truck, fail-' <l to light flares or t«rn on the khts on his car. A car ran into he truck in the dark. No report f this accident was made to th« wertfi, and no one was hurt. Are Left in Jail The .S"ptpmber term of court re- "".itorl in a mrmbor of the inmates of the county jail receiving sen- tencps or in their release, and Tues- the ISi t% « prisoners remained in , ;^ l" 1 - Henr y Cresco, Fairmont, /and George Lappe, Bancroft, are the only ones left. Cresco became I sick Tnesday. and it was thought for a time that an appendicitis op- erarinn uroc^ go|fj» f o u^ the sheriff and deputy -lursmg him, and he im- pl'OVGu * r '^' 1 **"•«-* good and th h 1 movie -going u!S the health, conduct, and morVifi of young spectators. « i s the re suit of nation-wide four-year re" search by scientists. 6 " b y R- H. Bruce is the personal story W " Fox Suspected Turkey Sheriff Dahlhauser was called to l6 ', Lo "'s Bode farm, two miles . )rth of Algona, yesterday morning, when it was found that four turkeys were missing. The sheriff ?P ""^isatjng, found a handful of light colored auburn hair on a fence wire U was brought to the sheriffs officej and it is believed that u is from a fox, or possibly irom a dog. There were animal tracks through the fence and into i cornfield whcih resembled those Use Old Buggy in Parade for Show Capacity crowds greeted the home talent revue, "The World's All Right,.,, at the high school auditor- mm Tuesday night and last night. * ne . sh °w was sponsored bv the oay afternoon, and a novel feature .. — ... ... ucing uune DV H R Cowan and Son. Construction on the steel part of the tower is expected to beein within „,>„» **„ A ten days, and will be •sSWsvararA wXa?s?;.w««lS KIRSCIUAUNDRY Daily Service Send us your filankrts Comforts. We will satisfy •• : B^HB im^—* — ' - To this Grand Sh of Beautiful and Luxurious Winter You H be surprised at the extremely low new winter coats—exclusive styles at m es is our slogan thl* F*J1. - Come in wbei» l '* fjf °. na *>W»|r and |e( us show you these warm fur trimmed garments. special assortmeiits of noyeity at |8 f »5, $19,85, $|j.,75 f ai.4 treat and

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free