Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 4, 1934 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, January 4, 1934
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PAGE TEN Anno Domini 1933 an Exceedingly Busy Year ADVANCE CUBS REVIEWEVENTS OF PAST YEAR See Happening in a Mellow Haze of 3.2 Beer. It was 10:30 December 31, 1933, and Oscar, the reporter, and "Willie, printer-to-toe, were in the dimly lighted composing room, waiting •for the New Year. Oscar had provided a supply of 3.2, and Willie contributed crackers his mother Was going to hunt for next day. The occasion and the beer made Oscar (tolerant of Willie, and Willie tolerant of Oscar, so the air was filled with good fellowship. Oscar said it had been a great year, this 1933, one that would never be repeated, or its like seen again, and Willie agreed. Oscar recalled a prediction toy a soothsayer that 1933 would be the] greatest news year since the World war, and the prediction had turned out true, he said. Why, right at the opening of the year, the Whole scheme of things political in Kossuth was changed when the democrats took over the courthouse stem to stern. Then the supervisors cut the deputies' salaries, and went into a huddle with the Farm Bureau and the Farmers Union over the annual F. B. Appropriation. Tax Valuations Dropped. The next week tax valuations Were dropped, and two sons succeeded their fathers, D. D. Paxson as secretary of the County Mutual, M. H. Falkenhainer as secretary of the Druggists Mutual. J. 0. Paxson TITONKA CHURCH reporting the coming of Santa •Glaus, the first corn Joan to Mai Hilbert, St. Joe, free kids' movies on Santa Claus day, and the death of Martin Frank!, Irvington, injured when struck in the head by falling limib. Corn Lonns Begin. Three days later 34 corn loans had been made, and County Agent | E. R. Morrison announced his res- i ignation. The following week's ! Advance announced Lucille Eisen- 'barth winner of a Mary Christmas contest. Rudolph Simpson, Swea City, was killed in an auto accident on No. 9, Mrs. Bertha Nitz, Lakota, 76, was burned to death, the Boston store was sold to the Leuthold company, and CWA prospects were OTRANGERS who drive about al ^ Titonka are impressed anc pause a moment when they come upon this beautiful brick church the home of the Good Hope Lutheran congregation (not to be confused with the Good Hope Methodist church in Union township). This 'building was erected five years ago, in 1928. and on Sunday, December 10, the congregation celebrated not only the anniversary of its completion but the 34th anniversary of the organiation of the church by six charter members in 1900. The original church, a frame 'building 24x36, with 60 ft. tower, cost $2176.33; the present building, 40x82, cost $16,000, and it is now all paid for except ?SOO. There are 42 voting male members, 150 communicants, 30 Aid members, 40 Luther League members, 104 in the Sunday school, 60 in the Cradle Roll, and the church serves some 60 families. In 33 there has been 333 baptisms, 221 confirmations, 67 marriages, and 93 funerals. T.he Rev, G. Koenig, organizing pastor, served the church from Itev. A. W. Schoenlein. tU ' 9 ° 2 ' ucceeded bv the E. Lack, who served till •mic A^i U&fciaw, .UULUtlU J. \J. .TclASUU innO rm*« T* rt •»*•») J "•««• w~*,^v» w*»» had died that week. The follow-i 19 09. The Rev PMueUer was pastor 13 years till 1924. Since which ing week Earl Vincent succeeded P i ? me " le ,' H ' W> Schoenlem, under whom the new church was P. Zerfass as secretary of the bullt <, ha " been pastor. Mr. Schoenlem was graduated from Luther Seminary, St. Paul, in ;. anr) then w n = n m i ss i 0 nary atValley City, N. D., till 1895. From secretary county fair. Arson was suspected in a house fire on Diagonal street, and a deputy state fire marshal was called. The final week in January saw renewal of the F. B. scrap, with the !F. B. winning. Lawyers in conclave at the court- 1S92, and 1895 till 1924, 29 years, he served the "Grime's-<Boutbn. Po~lk~ county", parish. In 1911 he built a church at Bouton. death in the afternoon" for rats \ weak revival in the markets, and at the city dump, the supervisors j the Community club approved announced gardens for the , , ; tiiuiuuiiucu gcnuc.ua iUi Hie puui, i <~ house adopted a resolution against lotto B. Laing was named school ' farm mortgage receiverships and Superintendent. All this, Oscar informed Willie, made January a real news mon-uh. February, too, was not slow. Creamery Host to 800. eggs, ; cattle, ?4,50; poultry, 9c; lOc; cream, 16c; corn, 20c; |Nira. A charge of alteration of poll 'books in the Goeders case ushered August in, the NRjA code battles started, and fbusiness men of the oats, 13c. The following week 'F. H. Shackelford was a victim of monoxide gas, beer returned to Minnesota and The creamery entertained SOO atS A l g onians drove miles for the *m- dinner, and had_to serve two tables. lber beverage, and Rachel Becker Algomans received from the city, n-vington, won the county spelling dads a belated Christmas present; tilt, in the shape of a drop in electric | rates, and became the envy of less! Beer Ueturns in April. fortunate north Iowa towns. Beer came to Algona April 20, In the second week of 'February when si -_ permits were issued. A. rural murmurings against the tele- f 1 - Cunningham resigned as 'build- phone company broke into rebellion, ' n £ an< ^ loan secretary, after charg- with threats at a courthouse meet- es 9 f embezzlement, and R. W. ing that farm phones would be or- Horigan announced retirement from dered out. | tne Brownell Shoe Co. -It was 22 below zero. The jig: .On April 27 the Advance received saw puzzle craze was at its heighth. l n 'Sh_ mention at a state press The third week saw a fire in the, meet ing, the state repeal conven- 'basement of the Sorensen building, itions were called, and C. B. Mur- and there was a mysterious explo-1 ta ^ h was named state comptroller ' '— "" budget office was abol- sion which rocked west Algona and! when led to wild rumors. The Kiwanians ;' ishe . c1 -. There were 29 beer per>beat the Rotarians at basket ball,' m ' ts ' n tne county, Gra ! ham's were much to the amazement of both rem °deling the store, and a woman teams. j brought in 200 pennies she had February closed with the Seneca . saved to pay an Advance 'subscrip- girls winning the county B. B. tilt'' tion and the farmers cutting off 24 of: Mav 'brought the (the 35 farm lines out of Algona, Cooking School Held. COC forest | army, and 24 applications were received. The wet-dry conventions ,, v, , , , , were held. Beacon City and March (brought 'the Advance's world's fair arrived * " cooking school, ' " the left-overs the year before. Some'ent 800 women attended the cooking! school. March also saw two bas- l wini l«ner stay, and Wm. Shirley was school superintend- 1. P. Harrington Dies. ketball tournaments. T. P. Harrington died, a Rock Oscar, growing more mellow, re- Islan d train ran over a "bum" near called 'the passing of HooverJ Swea :Cit> > and 15 ° buttermakers Roosevelt riding into office on the : swa rmed in convention here. Burt fourth of March, and the closing of i won l ) le district_ high .school bas- all hnnV« fnr n ii'aolr ball 'title; the fir-st Vr\ mpn uroro all banks for a week. Tiie Advance, with Oscar at the ball 'title; the first 15 men were called for the CCC, and Ben Soren- press till the wee small hours, goti seT1 left for Denmark, out three banking extras, two on ! Tne last week of Ma y saw the March 6, and distributed then in i (leatn of Uncle Joe Wadsworth, Algona. In the second week of Burt won . tnir d in the state H. S. the month C. B. Murtagh was • , l)ase ' ba11 tilt, and among many named state budget chief 'banks were still closed, and ..,„ sectional tourney had ended with the lawvers six judges attended tlje Harrington funeral. the The coming of summer in June county began organizing for New Deal in merchandising. the The next week there were 114 NRA bringing $4800 weekly into Kossuth. December 18 saw another Advance "extra," this time the Platt suburban grocery hold-up. The finding of a Santa day balloon at Marquette was announced, and corn loans totaled $147,000. Final December issue reported .the 'half million mark of sealed corn, completion of the new water tower, a CWA improvement project 'for the Blackford park, and closing out announcements by the Cummings 5c to ?1 store and the Eugene Neville's Toggery. Great Year (o Come. What a year! Oscar sighed and gave Willie a kick .to wake him up. The 3.2 beer was working in good shape, and Oscar launched forth to predict for 1934. He informed Willie that Algona would boom with- business brought by the corn loans and prosperity returning to the Farm. Prices would not rise rapidly, he guessed, but there would be a general upturn in farm .products to help offset rising .prices of what farmers buy. Democrats would face a tough year nationally, with the return of Congress and the congressional election, and many state and local democratic officials would be ihard pressed to hold .their Jobs. Willie now broke in to ask the time, and Oscar, on pulling out his pocket alarm clock, found that it 'had been Happy New Year by a full hour. CORN-HOG (Continued from page 1.) Bormann and Henry Wlchtendahl, West Bend; Carl Klbert, Whltte- niore. GEO. W. PLATT DIES AT NEOSJE MISSOURI News was received here Friday vening of the death of George W. Platt, Neosho, Mo., who was a prominent carpenter, contractor, and painter here for 30 years prior _ to 1920. A son Howard, who oper- signers in Algona, James Canada ates a suburban grocery on south -' ' -'-- Minnesota street, left Saturday morning to attend the funeral, and Merle Wellendorf went with :him to drive the automobile, as Mr. Platt was handicapped with an injured leg suffered several weeks ago. Mr. Plabt, who was past 70, was iborn in Illinois and came to Kossuth with his parents in pioneer days. He had been sick for over a was charged with the poll book forgery, the county fair announced four Beacon City prizes, and the •Burt Juniors placed second in a state baseball tilt. Organization or If. E. A. Titonka's Indian day drew 6,000, Representatives from seven counties met here for NRA organization, and T. H. Chrischilles was Island I Dewel The at the u __ school time was emphasized with a school edition of the Advance in the month's final week, and Kossuth received government public aid for road paving. The Advance issued miniature newspaper during the fair September 5-8, a doctors' short course was announced, a local Bohemian attempted suicide <by poison, the county fair was a success, and 342 pioneers of 1865 registered at the fair gates. The Phillips team won the city kittenball title, Advertisers second, and the North End was searched for lost Ben Lampe, Bancroft, and Henry Myhr, Swea City, children. >'HA Consumer Drive. The Advance's fall opening number appeared September 21. A change in the tax levying whereby Lii Verne— Frank Chambers and 1311 Anderson, LU Verne; Henry Webor, Will Johnson, Emll Sorenson, Corwith. Garfioltl — R . B . Berninghaus, Herbert Balgeman, Herbert Fuchsen, West Bend; Henry Henrlck- son, Ottosen. Lotts Crock—Geo. Wlnkel, Whit- Lcmore; Otto Wlchtendahl, Lone ilock; Henry Mueller, Jos. Loebach, •rover Reed, Whlttemore. Irvington—Carl Hutchlns, Algrona*; Alvln Weber, Irving-ton; Barney Gapeslus, Irving-ton; Henry Elscheid, S. J. Devlne, Algona. Prairie—John N. Ludwig, C. F. Frlmml, H. E. Rookwood. Corwith; Geo. Clnk, Wesley; C. E. Kollasch, Lu Verne. Greenwood—R. F. Miller, Frank Wllhelml, Joe. F. Meruke, Geo. Ny- iman, Bancroft; A. J. Lentsch, City. Cresco—A. E. Clayton, Home* Undhorst, M. N. Phillips, Earl Miller, August Brown, Al&ona. German—John Bockelman, Tlton ka; Herman Dreesman, G. D. Wel- housen, Titonka; J. A. Sleper, Buffalo Center; Geo. Schroeder, Lakota. Fenton—E. R. Schel, A. A. Rodding, H. H. Dreyer, Fenton; P. Christensen, L. B. Holllster, Lon'e Rock. Springfield—E. A. Miller, Elmore, Mllnn., Hermlan Runksmeier, Ledyard; S. F. Blome, B. F. Sharp, Elmore, Minn.; Jerry Sullivan, Led- yiard. Ledyard—Norman A. Pingel, Ledyard; Aug Klinksiek, Ledyard; C. A. Gutknecht, Dave Frletz, Lakota; Cyril Hagg, Ledyard. Lincoln—W. H. Patterson, Bert Coder, Lakota.; Henry Recker, Edw. Feldick, B. F. Edwards, Buffalo Center. Eagle—K. B. Kesler, Armstrong; Nela Swanson, Jay Bronen, Swoa City; Anthony Shaw, Joe Vonbank, Armstrong 1 . Seneca—W. H. Elmers, Ringsted; J. D. Crowley, Chris Dahl, Fenton; T. W. Bassett, Swea City: Carl P. Peterson, Fenton. Union—W. J. Bturn'e, Lone Rock; A. H. Cruikshank, Tom Reid, Alg-o- ma; Robert Sarchett, Burt; Robert Loss. Algona. , Burt—Geo. Hawcott, Burt; K. G. evening of the death of George W.' E woldt, Lone Rock; Frank Men-on, " "" 'Bancroft; A. H. Banna L'one Rock; Harold Hobson, Burt. Wesley—oiaf Funnemark, L." A. Boleneus, Ed Meyer, Wm. Frimml, J. C. Skow, Wesley. Buffalo — Jay Budlong, Bruno Stecker, Albert Nelson, Ernest Peterson, Frank Rakow, Titonka. Plum Creek—H. J. Bode, Clark Scuffham, Algona; Geo. Johnson, Burt; J. E. McEnroe, Emmet Paetz, Algona; 'Floyd Bacon, Burt. Harrison—J. H. Warner, Henry Gettman, Geo. Butterfield, Fred Langerman, Swea City; Joe Rahe, Bancroft. •Ramsey—Edw. Droessler, A. B. Lappe, J. w. Schlltz, Bancroft; Geo. Greise, Reinard Johnson, Lakota. Hebron—Donald Lyons, Thomas Berg, Elmore, Minn.; Oscar Frandle, Buffalo Center, Wm. Oldenburg, not known here. ser•burial was made «•* •* Stanley Walters, (Hyattville, Wyo , and Mrs. Ellis Runchey, Neosho, home, Jr. survive. grandchildren. and Harvey, at There are eight At Neosho Mr. Platt conducted a real estate business and was justice of the peace. Sam'l Bloom Dies December 18th at Mason City Home 'Samuel Bloom, father of Jos. Bloom, of the Coast-to<!oast Stores here, died at his home at Mason City December 18, and funeral services were held the following day at the Aaron chapel, St. Paul. Bur- assessments were based on actual ! al was nla ^ e in ' the Sons of Abra- valuations was announced. The final week saw an NRA consumer drive, after 63 new employes had been added here by NRA. A Bode man was the second 1933 victim at ham cemetery there. Mr. Bloom was born in Russia in 1871, and was 62 years old. The cause of death was heart trouble, but he had been sick only a short the Rock Island at the St. Joe tlme 1)efore dea th. crossing, and the barbers gat together under the Blue Eagle. Announcement of the coming of the Northwest Iowa Methodist conference to Algona in 1934 ushered in October, and Friday the 13th — — v —— — -,- ~,_-i j t***u j.' x iua v uic J.o Ull brought a plea from Kossuth for' was a lucky day for shoppers -Ran paving on No. 169; two Sioux City croft won a baseball tourney at auto thieves were snaked out of 'Burt. October 19 brought testi the ''Jungles here"; Ralph Ward mony by Governor Herring before Was Inllpfl nf. PI par T.QL-Q ir» o« «,,+-„ Q TV rt ™,,4-l, j . ..P "«"*<* Swea City and Plover as victors. Banks Are lleopenod. _ The third week saw the reopen- ,,, t tllarles - >rcVej ' 1)rowned - pair. Church Celebrates Jubilee. In the final week of October shaken in an earthquake, "very un- > usual," at Los Angeles. The Algona i T Community club had scrip ready,' . ™ e sec °nd week the drowning but the reopening of the local bank I 0 * Chas> McVe y in the river took' pheasant open" daTeTwere aimuunc- forestalled it. |P'ace, 103-degree temperatures; ed and celebration of the Conere T. H. Chrischilles was named !pre .V alle1d ' a " d announcement was gational church's diamond jubilee president of the Community club '• m . ade tha t the merchants would: was begun. the Farm Bureau moved to the ! f'Y e a ) vay Bea con City prizes. The j November 2 brought news of th P basement of the courthouse, and A . if°»°wing week Verle Thaves, of; shocking death of little Perrv Me and Mrs. D. D. Monlux B . ur '- wa *f drowned while bathing j Donald Jr., Burt, who was run over were elected to the school board. Major Local Trugredy. at Clear Lake. !<by a car, the death of William The election on June 20 showed Biei-stedt' Burt, of lockjaw "° e ^^ ^ SK Mr. Bloom was married 41 years ago in Russia to Clara Singer, who survives. Two sons, Joseph and Alex, and two daughters, Bertha and Florence, also survive. A brother, Max Bloom, and a sister Mrs. Samuel Straus, live at St Paul. Preston, James E. Harner, Harvey Knutson, Rudolph Peterson, Swea City. Grant—Elmer Isenberg, Ted Sheely, Lark Reynolds, Swea City Earl Richlardson, Paul Selberg, Ledyard Riverdale—j. H . Fraser, Algona; Henry Borma'nn, John Zeller, Ernest Gales, Chas. Plathe, Bode. Portland—R a y McWhorter, Ed Dittmer, Burt; Louis Bartlett, Titonka, Jake Stewart, Burt; Hans Pi-est- hus, Bancroft. Jenie Riley, 62, Passes Dec. 22nd; To County in '81 Jennie C. Riley died at her home Friday, December ;22, of stomach flu and complications, after a sickness of several months. Funeral services were conducted at the 'Catholic church Sunday, December 24, at 11 o'clock by the Rev. Father Davern, and burial was made in the Catholic cemetery. Miss iRiley, who was born June 28, 1866, at Preston, Iowa, was 67 years old. Her parents were 'farmers m that neighborhood till 1881 cept a two year period when' she stayed with an invalid sister at Winston, Minn. Three sisters survive: Mrs. John Lamuth, and Mrs. John Laughrin, from the clothing business for several years. Mrs. Bales Passes; Came Here in 1931 to Live With Son to death. Glen Russell, former Al- gonian, was frozen to death in the Black Hills, and a blizzard brought intense cold. Gold turned in at the Iowa 'State bank totaled $35,000. ' On March 30 news featured Mayor SpetslH's defeat of Albert Ogren, a 6-inch snowfall, and announcement that J. F. Overmyer, after more than a quarter century of service, was retiring as school superintendent. The Delduitch station was opened, the Call brought Mae West to Algona in "She Done 'Him Wrong" at a midnight "men tonly" show, and gold turned in totaled $45,000. River on Bampage. The first week in April, Oscar recalled, was one of ihis busiest A li^-ft. flood swept three feet of water into the Wall'burg filling station, a straw vote showed Kossuth 5'i.. wet> , the phone war flared had a holiday with , i , - Swea City was excit- Heidecker, "Lakota" were burned ed by threat of battle between al- ' ' ^ aK °ia. leged local hijackers and gangsters. The foig hull market of 1933 was under way, and local corn had reached 37c. July brought 5,000 for the Fourth celebration here; also the beginning of a scrap to oust Dennis H. Goeders as a member of the state fish and game commission and the announcement of a new water tower for Algona. The postoffice announced Saturday afternoons off. In the second week J. M. Moore was named county overseer, corn reached 50c, and oats 37c. Bull Markets Collapse. On July 20 circus tickets were lOc at Algona stores, the bull market had collapsed, and the A. & P. moved a door east. In the final week of July two members of the Bailey kidnaping gang, both wounded, called at a Lu Verne gas station, an accident in which H W. Pletch and Ben Sorensen were injured took place, there was a had sagged to: hogs, $3.50; cattle, ?o; corn, 26c; oats, 24c. The next week Kermit Kohlstedt, Fenton, was drowned in Mud Lake bugene Long committed suicide by hanging in the penitentiary, and Mrs. Anthony Kollasch, Swea City died when she fell from ' Mrs. Marietta Bales died at the home of her son Frank, Algona, December 22. aifter a year's illness. iShe had lived here since the spring of 1931, following the death of Mr. Bales at Rochester, Minn. Mrs. Bales was born June 16 1853, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Thornton, Van Meter. She was a pioneer of Dallas county, having lived there most of her life She was married March 11, 1874, at Waukee to Jacob T. Bales, and the son Frank was the only child A •car. a moving .Santa's Visit Announced. Announcement of Santa's impending visit was made, the new Steele store was opened, an elevator fire at Corwith was investigated, and a ciust storm ruined fall housecleaning. November 23 found CWA plans announced, a drop of 50 per cent m railroad fares announced and r°f t , p .?. n ^ ment of the delinqueAt tax list till March. The final week saw corn loans, the death of Verne Kleven of burns from a mysteri- n ,, in °WA Proj- scheduled for Kossuth •December was a busy month, with an Advance extra December 4 'Funeral services were 'held at the Laird & McCullough chapel at 2 o'clock December 23, and burial was made in Riverview. The Rev A. English officiated. I Whittemore I The T. J. Cullens, son Gene, of Cylinder, were Sunday guests at J S. Cullen's. The John Schumachers, of Ban- Thm ;sspent ' New Year>s day at Joe The C. L. Cavanaughs spent Christmas at Bert Gotch's, Humboldt. C. L. Cavanaugh was a business Ca " er m Des Moines last Thursday Mrs. Mary Brogan visited last week at Harry Green's, Fairmont. Leonard Loebach has been ill in bed the past week. 2 Irvington Cars Damaged in Crash Irvington, Jan 2 - The Roney Chrysler and an Overland owned by Herbert Johnson, employed at the O L. Miller farm collided on the small bridge between the Roney and farms Christmas eve. The which was going east, con- tfr. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Forbus Stlltz and the Stlltz baby The occupants of the Roney car were en route to a Christmas program at the church here and were Mr. .ad Mrs. M. L. Roney, Mrs A McLean, Mrs. K. p. R Oney and the latter's dtughte r Shirley. After the collision which was not head-on, the Johnson car went into the ditch on the north side of the road, a nd the Roney car Into the south ditch Neither car overturned, and the occupants did not suffer injuries. The cars were damaged to some extent. ' KEGUIAR WEDNESDAY DANCE I. 0. 0. P. HAL!, Next Wednesday, January 10 BUSS HENEGEE AND HIS BECOEDING OJRCHESTKA of Sioux Falls. will play. MRS, AUG. GARMAN, DIES DECEMBER 21 Wesley, Jan. 2—"Orandma" Frances Garman, 79, died Thursday, Decemlber 21, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Henrfy. Eischeid, five miles east of Algona, following a long period of sickness with cancer of the throat. She and her husband were early settlers in the S^. Benedict-rWr.sley vicinity, and in common with other pioneer mothers she faithfully did her part in home and community building. (Funeral services were held at St. Joseph's church here morning, December 23, the Rev. A. J. Wagener cclbrating requiem mass, and burial was made beside the grave of her husband, who died in March, 1031. Mrs. Garman was born Frances iFerstl January 1, 1S&5, at Beaver Dam, Wis., and came to Iowa in 1879. In June, 1880, she was married to August Garman at St. Benedict, and they farmed west of that village till 1913 when they retired and moved to Wesley. •Eight children were 'born, and all survive: August Jr. and Richard, Wesley; Mrs. Frances Weig, Aberdeen ,8. D.; Isadore, Sykeston, N. D.; Mrs. Frank Spangler, lLake Park; William, Saskatchewan; Mrs. flenry Eischeid, Algona; Mrs. Carl iSchimmel, Blue Earth-, Minn. There are 46 grandchildren and 18 great- grandchildren. All the children attended the funeral except William and ,n n li u« « wui'aiup 11, AJIO tujjiuu.1 i SSfSrS S %£ ,^ S " ?5: w ' con f egat,on will be Iheld next Wednesday evening at 7:3(. mans grandsons: Richard's Victor, William, Sylvester, Stanley, and Arthur, and August's son Paul. Mrs. E. O. Helgason, Armstrong, Passes on Christmas Day Mrs. E. O. Helgason, 60, Armstrong, died of gall bladder disease Christmas day. She was born in 1873 in iSeneca township, Kossuth county, and lived there till 15 years ago more or loss. Her maiden name was Mary Jpnsen, and married in 1900. The Helgasons years in Seneca twp., and Mr. Helgason was Advance Spring <« SENECA 6IIIL DIES OF B' FLU: ILL FEW DA OSee also Bancroft Column.] iSeneca, Dec. 29—Mr. and Mrs . .I'KESIIVTEIIAN, C. son, Minister—Next Sund E. Lynch, a mile east and Supt.; morning worship, south of the Seneca stdre, lost th ttan Endeavor, 0:30 p. m 13-year-old daughter Mary leen Friday, December 22. She 7:30. The Rev: A. J. K Verne Presbyterian paps a 9t. John's freshman at Bane and came home November 24 8 j in ICopncG Is an able preach with intestinal flu, interesting' message. The complications, caused death. Al special music and good s Madison, nurse, was in attendan oruhestrU. accompanimen two weeks. Mary Kathleen had lived all . .TRINITY LWllEKAN life in Seneca township, nflr, Pastor—Next Sunda school till she completed the eie grade, and she entered St. Job members takes place at last September. Her mother is t Confirmation Instructions former Laura Sandschulte, of B 10 a. m. The Aid meets She was the second chi and besides the parents five bro Y. P. S. meets tomorrow ers and one sister survive. '"Funeral services were conduc (by Father Schultes at St. Joht NAS5ARENE, A. W. an church, 'Bancroft, last week Tu day, and burial was made in win,Faslors—Let us all John's cemetery. places iat 9:45 next Sunda clay Bible school and rem Wesley 'Woman Dies. Wesley, Jan. 2—Mra. Anna Fi hour of worship.' Sermon Ing Forward. Evening s er, 40, Avon, Minn., died Christ 7:30: Theme, The Guide eve at midnight, and funeral the Sign Posts that Marh burial were held at Avon. She «, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F Immerfall, formerly of the Wesley LUTHERAN, 3M Benedict neighborhood, and Mrs. I (rand, Pastor—The choir merfall is a slater of Nathan Stu school and Bible class, 10 worship 11, The annual nesting- of New Year CONGREGATIONAL, T!ie church council meets a the pastor's tonight at 7. Services for Sunda^; church school at 10 a. m.; communion service 11. Young people at ' Greeting there. Mr. Helgason, whc than a year ago, served two as Emmet county represnta- We wish to thank our many f rie The Helgasons had two and patrons for their business d three daughters, all of vrhom live neighborhood. ing 1933, and wish them a Three brothers of Mrs. Helgason— and prosperous year in 1934. Otto, Edward, and Fred in Seneca township, and ALGONA COFFEE SHOP Jacob & Wittkopf, Props. lives at Ringsted. One otler broth- politically prominent er and two sisters live elsewhere. 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