Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 26, 1934 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 26, 1934
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Page 3
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nemia Is Fatal foL^g^pordi^dWoman Germany, an I" 1864 Bh ° Golhaus. Hishland Home 'sVTs survived by Mr Vo daughters, Mrs. Ed ' cedar Haplds, and Mrs. riS w* two 80ns F, aul I an adopted daughter, 5 m Poppy, and 14 grand! One son Preceded her in irers were August Knon- gedorn, J. J. Pink, Herr carl Krammersmeler, "Marquis. Out-of-town B funeral were: Wil- j Mr. and Mrs. August HDd Gladys, Mr. and Mrs. [»aus, Elmer Gelhaus, idrlckson, Mrs. Arthur Mrs. Gus Brlnkmeler, iS'lirs. August Engelking, :rlnkmeler, Bertha Engeli, Fred Bunte, Mrs. Chas. WIHIam Brandt, Mrs. ,, uv ger, Mr. and Mrs. Fred a, and Fred Blome, all of J. j Henry Brandt, Mr. and Mrs. I Brandt, Hollandale, Minn.; d Mrs. George Allspacb, and nHerzog, Baxter; John Kan- mrdan; Mr. and Mrs.' Aug- sande, Lu Verne; Mr. and rtln McGuire and the John !, Algona. i Hosts to Seniors— IJunior-senior banquet was •day evening in the gym- A room representing a i garden had been built, t side walla decorated with 1 silver crepe paper cut in 1 twisted. From the cell; Japanese lanterns. The [was: Lake omi-a cocktail, (mashed) potatoes, (chicken), Korean sal- [etable a La Oshumi (cream- i and peas), Mount Fuju: cream and angel food |rolls, pickles, jell, and cof- i Goetz was toastmistress •oduced tho following Chums, Aleithia Brack; Jss, Harold Granner; Ever- tfla Hamm; Retiring, James I Eambling, A. E. Lauritzen; jsterday, Marjoric Matzener [the program the juniors B seniors and the faculty to |ea City theater. lool Carnival Tomorrow— tad sponsored by the Gold Activity assocla* |11 be held this week Friday. fractions include clowns, i, and sideshows such as a [terror, human monkey, the [baby in the world, the gay - etc. Then three prizes [awarded by the business |ere are 15 intentional er- " '• advertising section of 117 issue of the Putuwiz, iaper, and contestants are >er them, dating the paper mte it is handed in. First ' "2, and 3rd 60c. 1 Shows Pictures— W. G. Muhleman, Al>wed moving pictures of livu air . in the Me t ho dist [May night. A social hour lenurch basement followed, P Aid Beryed lunch. Twenty Years Ago George Blackford >had found an Algona newspaper of September 7, 1861) among the papers left by his father, J. 'E. Blackford. It was published iby Anvbroso A. Call and contained much news of tho Civil war. Campaign, news was also featured. The name of the paper was Algona Pioneer Press. Announcement was made of another newspaper, tflie Daily and Weekly Union. The Pioneer Press .published only In summer. • * + * Judge W. B. Quarton had spoken at 'Forest City at a dairy meeting, and paragraphs from 'both the forest City newspapers were quoted in the Advance. * « * * Mrs. Aaron Rutherford was dead. She had come to Kossuth with her husband in 1808, and they lived in Sherman township for a time, then ran the Rutherford hotel here, now the Masonic Temple. » * * • County Treasurer iFred Anderson had received a dheck from the state for Kossuth's share of the automobile tax, amounting to $9,735.04. The tax then was refunded back to counties in proportion to the number of townships, and Kos- sutlh therefore received one of the largest checks. * * * * Presbyterian iplay, The Chinese, given at the Call, was a success in spite of The heavy expense for costumes, churdhi women cleared $80. * * * * C. B. Hutchins and C. W. Hopkins were candidates for the republican nomination for supervi- «or to succeed C. ,E. n e j He . H j McChestncy was democratic can- (lulate for county treasurer, and Joe Jenks, Lodyard, was out for district court clerk. * • * . A demonstrator was to come irom Ames to show everyone interested how to prune, spray and cultivate fruit trees. Or'clu.rdsCrc being fostered on farms. * * » * Algona's building boom was to continue. The Advance listed many who planned to build, including TC. J. Murtagh, M. P . Haggard, K. K. C(.nner, Al Palkcnhairier, E. C. Dickinson, Dr. 10. c. Hartman. H. O. Hanson, K H. siaglo, Charloa Hedemske, Marshal Hackman, and J. I' ; Oranzow. Many others were making improvements on their lioincs, such as adding pordhes, 'basements, etc. Crews for the pav- ang contracts were expected to start work soon. Business additions were the Wilson (Elbert) garage and the Haggard-Peterson (UDM) building. • * * « A 10-lb boy had been horn Sunday, April 12, to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Capesius. Other new parents were Mr. and Mrs. J. p. Byson and Mr. and Mrs. James Lyon. The Bysons and tine 'Lyons were parents of twins born some years before. * * * College students at home for thd week were Milton Norton, Wai ten Barton, Helen and Sumner Quarton from tho university; Edna Norton, from Northwestern university; Pauline Norton and Lois Keen, of Ames; and Cronin, from Drake university. TITONKA FIRM OBSERVES 12TH ANNIVERSARY Titonka, Apr. 24—The twelfth anniversary of the founding of the Bonacker Bros, meat market and store was observed Saturday night. In a display window was a beautifully decorated anniversary cake made by Mesdames George and Raymond Bonacker, and around ti were gifts for patrons. The cake was cut and served. Persons who received prizes were Mrs. Carl F. Callies, Miller Nelson, Elvera Schweppe, Jackie Callies, George Eden, Mrs. Strabel, Mrs. Fred Welp, and Marilyn Bonacker. During the day 500 people were served cake and coffee, Gladys Bogges helped at the store all day. Young People in Accident- While they were coming home Friday night from a party at Roy Budlong's, south of town, Walter Callies, Donald Wood, Merle Nauman, and Anna Grace Blakley, Walter Callies driving the Edward Dallies car, there was a collision with another car near William Petrson's, also south of town, and a vheel was broken off the Callies ar and the left fender was badly amaged. Otherwise the car was lot much damaged, and no one was iurt. The other car, which was rom Hutchins, was not much damaged. S. S. Class Has Party— The Methodist school class call- id Trail Blazers had a party at the lomes of the teacher, Mrs. Roy Budlong, south of town Friday, he object being to got new Sun- lay school members. Attending: Gertrude Welhousen, Loraine Lamoreux, Kathryn Schram, Anna Jrace Blakley, Delores Rippentrop, jela Zwelfel, Jean French, Merlyn Schram, Donald Wood, Merle Nauman, Donald Rippentrop, Junior Hand is Burned in Kerosene Backfire J. A. McDonald, acting postmaster, suffered painful burns on the back of his right hand Saturday evenig, when he threw a cupful of old lubricating oil into his furnace. The wind was so strong that a back-draft developed the instant the oil lit, and the blaze caught his hand. The burns were so severe that skin-grafting may be necessary. PIONEER BURT WOMAN PASSES AFTEjmROKE Burt, Apr. 24—Mrs. Mary Stewart, 80, Burt pioneer, died at the home or her daughter, Mrs. W II Klamp, last week Tuesday months after a stroke. Funeral services were Ihold two last Thursday at tiho Methodist church by the llev. o. B. Mitchell, assist«1 by tho ncv. Allen H. Wood, and 'burial rites were in charge of Uhel Rebckahs. Out-of-town, relatives and friends attending the funeral included Mr. and Mrs, Lincoln Stewart, Lynd, Minn.; Burton Isenberger, Desi Moines, son Kenneth; the George Isenbergors, Clarion; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fleming, Livennore; Mr. and Mrs. 0. 0. Peterson, Lakota; Mr. and Mrs. Clark Lane, Mrs. Lewis' Johnson, Mrs. Jesse Cusey and a son, and Mrs. Ted Lieuwen, all of Humboldt; Mr. and Mrs. Chester 'Lamoreux and Mrs. George Bonacker, Titonka. Mrs Stewart's maiden name was Mary M. was Ijorn Iscnberger, and at Hagerstown, slhe Md., September 10, 1853, but grew up at Lanark, 111., In 1780 she married James M. Stewart. After a period in Grumly county they came .here more than 50 years ago and •homestoaded near Titonka. In 1890 they moved to town, and Mr. Stewart (lied in 1920. Besides 4 Mrs. Klamp there are two surviving sons, Lincoln, Lynd, Minn, and Clarence, Heil, N. D. Two 'brothers .survive, J. 0. Isenberger, -Burt, and A. L. Isenberger o£ California. Former Hurt Girl Bead- Mrs. F. L. Pratt has received word from her cousin, Mrs. Golley, Peoria, 111., that the eldest daughter was buriec day. The daughter, who was Skinner, Algona, who teaches there. Mr.and Mrs. Maynard Beckworth went to Humboldt Monday to visit relatives, and were also to make visits at Waterloo and other points. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Leason are in charge o£ the Beckworth restaurant. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Stahl went to St. Paul Monday to visit Mr. Stahl'e broDher "Win." They accompanied G. J. F. Vogel, who was going to' Grasston, Minn., on a business mission. H. M. Scharf, who recently rented the Whitchill pool hall, moved liishousehold goods here from Fort Dodge Monday. Tho Scharfs have rooms at Mrs. Fred Yopp's. The C. H. Schraders and Mrs Stanley Black and her little daughter recently attended the 65th wedding anniversary of Mrs. Schrader's parents at Elmore. Mrs. Gertie Thompson spent Sunday at the S. M. Peterson home. Mrs. Anna Nelson, Algona, will spend this week at the Peterson and Thompson homes. Wilbur Kearns, Ringsted harber, brought his son here Sunday even- Ing for medical care. The boy had a leg cut while ho was playing ball. Mr. and Mrs. H. 0. Buell have returned from St. Petersburg, Fla., where they spent the winter. Tlhey drove home in a new Buick sedan Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Staley, who mad for some time been at E. H. Staley's, left last week Wednesday for their home at Onalaska, Wis. Mrs. George Schmidt, who spent the winter with a son at Sac City, came last week 'Sunday to visit her daughter, Mrs. >Edw. Thaves. Mrs. C. C. Wright, Mrs. Marc Moore, and a Mrs. Lund, all of Algona, visited Mrs. George Carroll last week Monday. Mrs. Fred Schwartz, Amboy, Minn., spent the week-end at the Rev. L. Richmann's. She is Mrs. Richmann's aunt. PAGE •>1 Now—Standard Oil Company gives you at no extra cost McDonalds last week house where the Chas. , e , u ving. Mrs. Fred • H .,, | Hollandal e, was the former B t *L "Cu—n ™ I 116 marriage of Eliza- ana Edwin Davis, of church Sun- Crutches— who runs the mill 'suffering from an •' wot and has been _ Route Here— cream route Wedaee- r Ar leae Jones week and entertained r home las' Lake c ^e/ ina8b ^ installed !*?• Wilson near Eagle ment for a new dark blue Fordor V-8. R. L. Krantz drove to Cedar Rapids Saturday night, and thence drove on next day to Chicago to attend to businses affairs. Doyle Craven, and his mother, Mrs. M. S. Craven, have returned from Seneca, where they visited relatives two weeks. Mrs. Chester Lamoreux and Mrs. George Bonacker attended the Mrs. Mary Stewart funeral at Burt Friday. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Peterson rove to Rochester Sunday and pent the day with relatives. Vern and Lewis, sons of Mark Bacon, were Buffalo Center call- rs Sunday afternoon. John Wilson, Wilson Cafe manger, recently purchased a new Chevrolet. lansen, Walter Hamstreet. Callies, Watson High Cream Checks Listed— High cream checks for March lavo been issued to Bruno Sleeker, $127.40; Henry Gray & Sons, U21.42; Edward Zweifel, $113.36; Ubbe Winter, $110.24; Warner Smldt, $99.32; Peter Ubben, $96.98; John Koestler, $96.20; Chris Brandt, $95.94; J. K. Harms, $91.78; "rraham Bros., $91,78; Fred de Vries, $85.02; J. E. Sleper, $81.64; and August Schram, $80.08. Woman's CInb Meets Tonight— The Woman's club meets with Mrs. Harry Beed this week Thursday evening; leader, Mrs. Fred Wentz; roll call, current events in South America; lesson, relations of the United States and South America, the Monroe doctrine and South America, South America and Pan- Americanism, and trade and invest ments of the U. S. in South America, Edlthmae Budlong 18; Picnic— A surprise picnic was given in honor of Editbmae Budlong's. 18th birthday anniversary Sunday after noon. Attending: Helen Beed Wilbur and Kathe.rine Schraam Herbert Bakow, Loraine Peterson George Boekelman, Arthur Askin Mildred and Harold Krantz. It took place in the woods east of Burt. Lecture on Passion Play— A Mr. Olson, of Northwood, spoto on the Oberammergau passion play which depicts the life of Christ, a the Lutheran church Sunday even ing, and a large audience attended Birthday Dinner is Given— Edlthmae Budlong entertained a a birthday dinner Friday evening Attending: Harold Krantz, Helen Beed, Wilbur ScJjram. Other Titonka News. The Roy Budlongs spent las Thursday with Mrs. Budlong's par enta, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Stouten berg, and slater, Mrs. Harold Jones who live west of Burt on the main road to Loae Rock. The R. I* Krantzes were Mason City business callers last Thurs day. Tae day before they trade their Model A coupe to part pay- Ledyard Mrs. Roy Link's father, George Hunt, Sioux City, visited here from ast week Wednesday to Saturday. The J. J. and Cecil Tillmoneys, of Ames, spent Sunday with the J. W. Hartshorns and L. W. Wiemers. Mrs. Joe Jenks, Bancroft, and son Kermit visited Oliver Marquis and Blanche Jenks Sunday. Tho Stanford achievement tests were given last week Thursday in ;rades 1 to 10 inclusive. Roy Link attended a salesman's meeting at Des Moines last week Monday and Tuesday. Marjorie Stranahan, English teacher, was ill with the flu Friday and unable to teach. Aeilt Troffs, Mrs. Albert Barnes, and Margery visited Mrs. Erickson Armstrong, Friday. The George Watts, Wells, Minn., spent the week-end with the P. C Jorgensons. The V. A. Barretts spent Sunday with the Charles Raneys, near Livermore. Mrs. J. C. Underkofler, of Britt and Thomas spent Sunday here. Frank Pells, Des Moines, spent Sunday at Conrad Gable's. The M. E. Aid meets Thursday with Mrs. Carl Burrows. The Leon Wordens spent Sunday at Fairmont. oung woman in the early 20's, had een in poor health for a number C years. Mrs. Golley was Lou Illlis, who lived here many years go. Surprise for K. S. John— Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Ringsdorf, Jr. and Mrs. J. T. Heaney, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Schwietert, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Scott took R. S. John iy surprise by going to his home lunday evening to help him cele- >rate a birthday. The guests took unch, and the evening was spent it bridge. ehool Dental Clinic Held— Dr. R. H. Thompson held a den- al clinic at the schoolhouse Monday and examined the teeth of all ;vade and high school children. Tho clinic was sponsored by the kVoman's club. A similar clinic has been held for the last five years. Mrs. Mitchell Loses Uncle, 90— The Rev. and Mrs. C. B. Mitchell vent to Storm Lake Monday to at- end the funeral of an uncle of Mrs. Mitchell who was 96 years old. Pastor Aten to Presbytery— The Rev. S. H. Aten and the Rev. S. M. Gladstone, Lone Rock, go to Jefferson this week Tuesday to attend a Presbytery. Three Birthdays Observed— Dinner in honor of the birthdays of E. 0. and Vera Chipman and L. V. Bush was served at E. H. Stacy's Sunday. Two More Have Measles— Several new cases of measles developed last week. Among them were Mrs. George Gray and Eleanor Vogel. Other Burt News. G. J. F. Vogel and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Stahl returned Friday from St. Paul, where they visited Mr. Stahl's brother Win while Mr. Vogel looked after business at Pine City. On the way back the Vogel car broke down at Blue Earth, and J. W. Dorrance drove up to bring them home. Mr. and Mrs. Durward Moore, of Cedar Rapids, were. Sunday dinner guests at Paul Moore's. The Leonard Schmidts, Corwith also spem Sunday at the Moore home, am Mrs. Moore went to Corwith with them for a week or two. Mrs. C. C. BmitJh, Mrs. W. A MacArthur, Mrs. D. L. McDonald and Mrs. W. T. Peters were a Fort Dodge last Thursday, and Mrs. Peters remained to visit Kat^ Ra y Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Graham impanied the August Stroms, Al- .-jgona, to Elmore Sunday to visit a the Gus Stroms. Mrs. Al Staehle left Friday for Mitchell, S. D., for a week with friends. The Staehles formerly lived there. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Dorrance, Leola Godden, and Margaret and Elizabeth Rash were Fairmont visitors Saturday. Acting Postmaster James McDonald, Algona, called on Burt friends Sunday. Mr. McDonald was born here. Mrs. B. W. Brooke went to Chicago last week Tuesday night and returned last Thursday night. Emma and Louise Thaves, Lakota, visited their brothers Edward and J. G. Thaves Sunday. The Leo Braytons visited Mrs. Brayton's father and brother at Marble Rock Sunday. Howard Chipman, Mason City, spent the week-end with his fath- r, E. O. Chipman. What Happens to Your Weekly Wash When It leaves Your Door? Does it RO to some dirty back yard, and is it exposed to disease germs? Or does it go to our immaculate laundry where sanitary conditions assure your family's protected health? Choose for yourself-H?houe KIRSCH LAUNDRY An already e soline is let out to keep fesi advances in motors By new adjustments in the control room, Standard Oil refining engineers have converted the heavier, slower parts of an already excellent gasoline into lighter, faster- acting units—in other words, into more Live Power! This reserve of Live Power in Standard Red Crown Superfuel is like extra money in the bank. You can draw on it to secure whatever super-performance you want... For swifter pick-up For easier climbing For higher top speed For longer mileage Drive in where you see the familiar Red Crown globe and get a tankful of this new Superfuel. See for yourself how Live Power gives you more for your money. STANDARD RED CJROWjf bUF£H,FUE L _ more five power Distributors At All Standard OH Station;, and Dealers. of Atlas Let Us Help You With: that Job Printing ROKE NYO only GOODYEAR combines Supertwist Cord safety with Ail-Weather grip W HEN one tire outsells any other for nineteen successive years, it must be a better and safer tire and a greater value! That's the undisputed record of the famous Goodyear All-Weather—and we can show you why. One big reason is Supertwist Cord in every ply—extra resilience with longer- lasting strength—assuring greater safety from blowouts. Another big reason is All-Weather traction—long-lasting grip centered where tread and road meet—assuring quicker stops and starts. Let us demonstrate both these superi- orities. Buy no tire this Spring until you see how tires differ and why more people ride on Goo'dyear All- Weathers than on any other tire. WATCH For our First Anniversary Sale Announcement next week Let us show you this timplt test «fsaf»& described on the center page* «f Tt» Saturday Evening Pott, April 38, title of "The cord that BROKE- On cord that DIDN'T" The public's FIRST-cholce for 19 years GOODYEAR ALL-WEATHER PRICES START AT Other sizes in proportion Price* tobject to ch«n|» without ootioc *nd State wlci Uu. if ray, riditmntl Deldutch Super Service MJBEICAMON, CAB WASHING AJfD

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