Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 3, 1934 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 3, 1934
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Seniors at Fenton Will Stage a Play Fenton, May 2—The high school seniors will present their class •(lay, The Man In the Moon, at the Fenton opera house this week Thursday and Friday nights. The ?lay Is a three-act comedy, and the jast Includes Lloyd Cornelius, Robert Schwartz, Leo Kramer, Eddie buedtke, Oscar Borland, August Meyers, Mathilda Ruhnke, Virginia Prank, Lola Warner, Hazel Weis- tirod, Marie Schallin, and Ardls Volght. .... 'aUed at the - - he explained the cofflmit- rep , than many realized. f .passed, infer poor relief, had to >be placed Tax Compromise. 1 sales tax was tax advocates jix advocates, sides including , „. Knudson, Clear for governor on a °\-ie~nm Vf&£ Uloyl Hiinoy, stiirtnnt !Rl>on.t UK.- week-end ;i l Forrest TwoRood went, to Sioux at Amos homo. m the turnover. In 8 ,„„ margin of profit „ that this would create On the other hand, wlhere of profit « lar E e ltihel not be heavy enougto. is also unfair, in IKie l .-poor. man ,... 1 • --1 rich man, and i of toe poor _ ,. .midli greater than ,the tjTtlie. rich .man's. i Homestead Exemption. .plans to introduce a iett legislture to create A tax' exemption on the as a soldier's exemp- Infa -would obviate sheriff's 101 tames for taxes. ! on-olher property, farm i told aot> Mr. Dean ,,be abolished completely, i' gross income taxers would Property used for income iiild tear its fair share Only the toomestead 1 lie exempted. [te source of state revenue t income tax is too fluctua- i relume to ibe relied upon 1 large share. In good times it income tax is a big rev[ producer, but in depression taipts. are disappointing. t DAY IS FIXED I.MAY26 KOSSUTH LIMITED TO 60 PATIENTS ATOOSPITAL Under a law passed at the recent special session of the legislature, counties are limited on number of patients sent to the state hospital at Iowa City. The limitation Is on the basis of population, and Kossuth's limit Is 60 between January 1 and July 1. Another change is that approval of the board of supervisors Is necessary for admittance as a county charge. In this county each supervisor will have charge In his own district. Commitment papers must be signed by a supervisor and at least two taxpayers. If because of congestion at the hospital patients cannot be treated within 30 days following receipt of papers at Iowa City the county must assume charge and pay all charges. In other words the patient must be cared for as a pay patient either at Iowa City or at home. Another provision is a 30-day limit of stay at the hospital as a "free" patient. After that time the county must establish the patient on a pay basis. These changes were made to prevent counties from shipping too many patients to the hospital who could be as well taken care of at home. Some counties near Iowa City have made a flagrant practice of shipping everyone who could not pay, or who was slow pay, to the , Ufy yesterday to visit his parents. Mary Mitchell, now of Mason City, spent the wcoU-eml at homo Mrs. H. V. Hull has been sick wll.li measles since early in tbe week. ' The I'oiiKregational Little theater Guild meets at the church to- nlght. The II. W. Pletr.hes -- * i-i.'.m;,T spoilt the week-end with friends at Minneapolis. 'Frank Kohlhans suffered an injured foot when he stepped on a nail Tuesday. Samuel Kohl, Algona, entered the General hospital last Thursday for medical treatment. Harriett Thurston, who teaches at Akron, spent the week-end at M. P. Haggard's. H. W. ITorigan and C. II. Beardsley, both now of Spencer, spent Sunday with their families. Gordon Stephenson went to Iowa City Monday for a hernia operation at the university hospital. 'Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Twogood spent the week-end attending the Drake Relays at De» Moines. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Pletch spent the week-end at Minneapolis, and Mrs. Pletch remained till Tuesday. D. H. Goeders spent Monday and Tuesday on business at Minneapolis, and James Bishop drove his car for him. Dr. w. D. Andrews is at Des recently rol.urnnd from California, where they sptmt the winter, Mrs. M. K. Cullen, Whittemore, and her two children came Tuesday for a few weeks with the former's father, Anton Strcit, before moving to Mason City, where Mr. i-ullcn is now employed in a Ford garage. F. .1. Laing and L. S. Muckey spent the wcck-ond at Des Moines as guests of the McDonald Plumbing (Jo. They were taken through Uio company's plant, and warehouses, and attended the Drake Relay meet. PAGE FIVBl Newbrough died of a spleen disor- dcr. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Zitt- ntsch, I'ocahontas, son Jerry, and 'Mr. and Mrs, Matt Zittrttsch, -Rockwell City, spent Sunday with the men's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. /i'ltritsch, and Mrs. Theodore Killritsch's mother, Mrs. L. M. Morritt. The Messrs. Zittritsch are! employed by the same construction company. Mr. and Mrs. B. A. .Thorpe and W. C. Dowel were at Gddfield Sunday, attcndinf lUhe funeral of K. L. Shoen, a cousin of 'Mrs. Thorpe and Mr. Dowel. Mr. Shoen, viho in nis ' late was a B memorial poppies which the not the Legion Auxiliary will university hospital for free treatment. TYPISTS HERE WIN IN 8-TOWNJONTEST Algona high, school typing and shorthand classes won a sectional contest at Emmetsburg Saturday. Towns competing were Spencer, Graettinger, Ruthven, Bode, Burt, Hartley, Algona, and Emmetsburg. Algona won 13 points, and Spencer and Emmetsburg tied for second place with eight apiece. Algona's teams won first in amateur shorthand; second in amateur typing; second in novice shorthand; and third in novice typing. In individual scorings Valeria Pickett won first in amateur shorthand and third in amateur typing; Violet Norman, second in amateur shorthand; Margaret Stephenson, second in novice shorthand. Algona's teams were: Amateur typing—Evelyn Smith, Valeria Pickett, Dorlys Knudson. Amateur shorthand—Violet Nor- Moines today and tomorrow, at tending a state osteopathic convention. Coach and Mrs. Kenneth Mercer and Richard Shackelford attended the Drake relays at Des Moines over the week-end. Dr. L. G. Baker left yesterday morning to attend a state dental convention at Cedar 'Rapids yesterday and today. Mrs. Leila Donnell got home Friday from San Antonio, Tex., where she spent the winter with her brother, Ira Vincent. Lola Dreesman, who teaches at Valley Junction, spent .the weekend at home. She has accepted re- rejection there for next year. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Larson returned Sunday from Minneapolis, where they had visited since Friday with the former's parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Walker went to Chicago last week to visit then' son Phillip, who is an accountant and has opened an office there. Dr. A. D. Adams is expected, home today fiom Cedar Rapids, where he had been since Sunday, attending a state dental convention. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Schoneman, Mason City, Frances Zender, and Paul Hamill were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. McMahon. Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Laird, Sioux Mr. and Mrs. Walter Christ, of Perry, spent Sunday with the 'High Hermans. Mrs. Christ is a former Algona third ward teacher, Ardell Shirtiss, who made her homo with the Hermans three fears when she taught here. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schumpp, of Clarion, attended the funeral of Dr. F. P. Klahr last Thursday. They are former Algonians, and Mr. Schumpp, formerly a light and power plant employe here, is now superintendent of the Clarion plant. Mr. and Mrs. John Shirley rode to Chicago Friday afternoon with George Miller, and the party returned Monday via Flint, Mich., where Mrs. Miller had been for a short time, visiting her parents. Mr. Miller recently bought a new Plymouth. Mrs. Kate Annis, Miles City, Mont., has written local friends that she and her daughter Beth will spend the summer with Kossuth relatives and old friends. Beth, who has been teaching at Miles City for several years, will go back next year. A. H. Grafton, known as "Curly," resigned his job at the Doctors Fox and Winkel veterinary offices Saturday and went to Des Moines to ive with his children. He had tvorked for Doctor Fox more than 17 years. Earl Vincent is now in charge of the offices. Mrs. Walter Dale and Mrs. Loyd Huckey drove to Fort Dodge Tuesday afternoon and brought here the former's niece, Mrs. Bert Ditsworth, Estherville, who had been farmer south of Henwick, and wa,a tilvo last of his family. He died at the Methodist .hospital, Desi Moincs, of. an'intestinal complaint. Elizabeth Nugent and her slster- n-law, Mrs. D. T. Nugent, returned Sunday from Des Moines, where hoy had been since Friday, visiting the latter's sister, Mrs. A. L. ".longer, who accompanied them tiere for a week's visit. Elizabeth is employed at the Algona Insurance Agency, and C. R. La Barre, manager, lent her his car for the trip. nephew, John Martin, all of Brazil, Ind. Miss Morlan, who operates a beauty shop over the Hub Clothiers store, was gone a week, and besides visiting at Brazil she attended several sessions of a beauty culture school at Indianapolis. Mrs. Morlan, the other daughter, and the nephew will visit here and at Britt all summer, and they are at the home of Mrs. Morlan'w other daughter, Mrs. Bert Deal. Mrs. Morlan has still another daughter at Britt. here on Poppy day Sat- man, Valeria Pickett, Dorlys Knud, Hay 26, will recall vivid son. to World war veterans lierved overseas, according to |,Strelt, Commander of Hagg Poppies blooming amid the bad destruction of the battle bnd.among the, graves of the J.lBft an unforgettable impres- |on ; American soldiers. i to be worn In tribute to ien who gave their lives for ' i in the war will be offered (streets of Algona on Poppy tiurday, by the Auxiliary i. They are paper replicas of were that grew on battle ade by a disabled veteran, orensen, of Rich Point, t of Algona. [contributions received for the ]i will be devoted to the re- Mota and welfare work of and the Auxiliary d veterans and the t families of veterans, visiting in Fort Dodge. She will visit here till Sunday, when the Dales will take her home. (Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Kain, daughter Alice, Margaret Blossom, and Sister Mary Sarita spent Friday 'afternoon at Mason City, and Sister Sarita remained 'there with tnei Presentation Sisters, returning Sunday with the E. L. -DeZellars, who drove over for the day. Mr. and Mrs. J. F, Overmyer returned Tuesday from Dubuque, where they attended an llth district Rotary conference at which Mr. Overmyer represented the local club. Mrs. H. M. Hauberg accompanied them both ways, but spent Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hutchison, their two daughters, .and Mrs. Hutchison's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bchultz, came from Cedar Rapids Monday. Mrs. Hutchison! and the daughters had been with the Sdiulzes two weeks, and Donald went to Cedar Rapids for the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Schultz were to visit 'here several days before going home. Eugene Murtagh was called to Chicago last week Tuesday by news of the death of an old friend, T. W. Burroughs, who was a Grinnell college classmate and was on the art staff of College Humor. Mr. Murtagh and Mrs. Burroughs came here last Thursday, following funeral services at Chicago, and Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Murtagh took Mrs. Burroughs to Grinnell, where cremation services were held. The Murtaghs returned Sunday. Howard Luft, Rolfe, was operated on Tuesday at the Kossuth hospital for appendicitis, and Stephen Loss the same day for hernia. Mrs. Clarence Jones underwent a minor operation Monday. Medical patients at the hospital were P. C. Lawrence, Corwith, Saturday; Harm Harms, Titonka, last Thursday; Mrs. Mike Leners, last week Wednesday; and Andrew Beck the same day. Mrs. Henry Lichter, Algona, was also a patient last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. A. Hutchison and Mrs. E. C. Dickinson will leave soon for three weeks at Washington, D. C., where they will .be guests of Senator and Mrs. Dickinson. En, route the "Hhitchisons will visit their daughters Mrs Quincy Drummond, Chicago, anc Dorothy, at Evanston, and Mrs. Dickinson will visit a daughter a 5 Fond du Lac, Wis. Dorothy am LEGION-AUX SPRING PEP MEET ANNOUNCED The Legion Auxiliary of the Eighth district will meet jointly with the Legion next Tuesday at Port Dodge. It is expected that more than ],000 members in the district will attend. The Kossuth Auxiliary's part in .he program will be a skit, The Iowa Legionaire, put on by representatives o£ all eight units of the county. The skit was originated and prepared by Mrs. Sadie Denton, Titonka, Mrs. Zada Naudain, Al- ;ona, and Mrs. Bernice Jensen, of Lone Rock. The cast will be introduced by Mrs. Ida E. Larson, county president, and will include Mrs. Denton, Mrs. Jensen, Neola Zeigler, Algona, Mrs. Pauline Flaig, Lone Hock, Mrs. Lois Winter, Swea City, Mrs. Minnie Mousel, Bancroft, and Mrs. Myrtle Lease, Wesley. The play is directed by Mrs. Zada Naudain, AJgona. Every unit in the county is expected to send a large delegation. A banquet will be held at the Warden hotel at 6 p. m,, followed by a JOIN OUR BABY CONTEST Is your child six years or under? Then join our contest at once and become eligible for a big cash prize. $100 IN CASH PHIZES TO LUCKY WINNERS FIRST PRIZE — $50.00 SECOND PRIZE $25.00 5 CASH PRIZES OF $5.00 EACH L. I. WAY, Photographer ALGONA ART STUDIO Phone 181 ALGONA I ' dance. •4- H ABM MANGLED Novice shorthand—Helen Sterling, Armeda Phillips, Margaret Stephenson. Novice typing—Ruth Malueg, Isabelle Greenberg, Marlon Corey. ..Winning, the sectional tourna- ment'entitles the Algona entrants to go into a state contest May 12, but the Junior-senior banquet is scheduled for that evening, so Algona will not be represented. HOW MUCH DO YOU SPENDJNJTORES? Residents of Algona and the vicinity spend approximately $400 a head at retail stores and shops here each year, according to an estimate made by the Chicago wholesale market council. The state of Iowa's total retail trade of about a billion dollars is equal to almost one-third the volume of the wholesale trade at Chicago, whose wholesale market district lying just west of the famous "Loop" is considered one of the greatest in the world. The study which revealed figures was made by the newly formed wholesale council to determine how best to meet the needs of retail merchants who depend largely on Chicago wholesalers for goods to stock their shelves for Iowa purchasers. The estimate is based on the total retail trade of the state and upon the population, both reported in the latest United States census. The ?400 a head, or about $1,500 a family, spent with Iowa merchants includes all purchases except personal services such as laundry and barbering. Falls, S. D., and their son Ray spent the week-end with Mrs Laird's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jos Cosgrove, Mrs. F. E. Saunders is at Sioux City, spending the week with the R. H. Foutzes. Mr. Saunders took her and spent the week-end at Sioux City. Mrs. C. B. Naaby, Omaha, went home last week Wednesday, after two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. D. James, who took her as far as Fort Dodge. The Presbyterian Helping Hand society will sell home-made doughnuts at the Sorensen store Saturday. Advance orders may be placed with Mrs. George Conklln. Mrs, L. G. Baker and her son Durwood were released yesterday from quarantine for scarlet fever. Durwcod was really sick the first w days, but soon recovered. Mrs. Richard Schmitz, of Storm ake, went home yesterday, after a sit since Saturday with her par- nts, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. McMahon. ue is the former Marion McMa- on. Dr. and Mrs. L. C. Nugent drove ALGONA CREAMERY TO OPEN AJ3AS STATION The Algona creamery is erecting new gasoline station which wil e ready for business by the mid- le of next week. However, the new paving on that street will hold up general business till the paving s finished. The station will have only on< pump, which will open on the al eyway leading north and south next east of the creamery. This i necessary because of lack of room 'or a driveway in front of th building. The building, which is of tile, i jeing erected by H. R. Cowan & Son. The price of the gasoline wi! >e the same for all customers, both farmers and town people. There will be no reduction for farmers, and stockholders in the creamery will profit from the enterprise only via the usual yearly creamery divi- ne nd attend a state dental conven- on. They are expected home to- norrow. Mrs. M. C. McMahon and Frances ender left yesterday for Minneap- lis to visit the former's mother, Irs. J. W. Mangan, who will re- urn with them tomorrow for a isit here. . Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Suhmway and heir son David spent the week-end t Sutherland with Mr. Shumway's mother and sister Margaret, who I AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE re publican nomination for super visor in the Fourth district, ana your vote and support will be ap preciated.—Paul A. Nemitz, Fen ton. 26p32-37 Long's Hand bills tell all abou the big Friday and Saturday Sale. RETURN THIS ADV Someone Will Win a Valu able Prize. <V very attractive set of sil verware will be given awa FREE! Just sign your nam below and leave at our stor before 8 p. m. Saturday. Name Address a day or two with her parents at Davenport. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Nown, Lawrence, Kans., went home Friday. They had been called here by the death of the latter's father, Dr. F. P. Klahr, whose funeral services were conducted last Thursday at the Congregational church. Mr. McNown is a member of a college faculty at Lawrence. Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Kruse returned Sunday from O'Neil, Neb., where they had visited since Friday at the home of their £ an electrical engineer. Kruses have one child, a girl. The Kruses found Nebraska extremely dry, and had to drive all the way home In a dust storm. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Stock, Margaret Morris, and Phyllis Peterson were at Eagle Grove Friday night to attend a dance recital given by Bernice Stock, physical training instructor in the Eagle Grove schools. Miss Morris Is local physical training instructor, and Miss Peterson is also a local teacher. The local Legion post is ordering new flags for any business worn- (her niece, Mary iDrummond, are expected here before the .party leaves, and will accompany them to Evanston. Sue Morlan got home from Indt ana Sunday accompanied by hei mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Morlan, thi former's sister, Opal Morlan, and a In Our SHOE DEPARTMENT You Will Find a Most Complete Line of Men's and Boys' Oxfords and Shoes dends. Everett L. Harris, former deputy sheriff, will run the station. wanted Afl White, wind •trmiffat tips Black and White with wing tip CALL THEATRE ecfr/c SYSTE Watch- for demonstration of our Sunday and Monday, May 6 and 7 new "Sanitor"—50,000'cu. ft. air ' "" treatment. Great for hay fever patients. Its the pure North Pine in the theater. Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday Hay 2, 8, and 4. GLADYS HASTY CARROLL'S "As the Earth Turns" Story of three New England farm in front of the stores. Anyone wanting a flag may get in touch. with John Momyer. The Legion is able to secure the flags at a lower price than individual purchasers. Mrs. Ira Newbrough, who had visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Long, near Burt, since Friday, returned to her home at Humboldt Monday morning, accompanied by her son Donald, 8. Mrs. Newbrough recently lost her husband who was a Lone Rock farmer. Mr. families. Wonderful. JEAN HUIR DONALD WOODS Saturday, Hay 6 Double Feature HERE'S AN EXAMPLE: Genuipe'"Freman oxfords, made of high grade calfskin stock, in many different styles, at — ./The Freman Champion line/made up in the new sorrel brown and black wing tip and white, leather: heel, regular weight and the new lightweight oxford, at . BOYS' DRESS OXFORDS Boys' black blucher, fancy wing tip, leather sole and leather heel—a shoe every ^ 4 0Q boy will like * I -WM Boys 'black gun metal blucher oxfords, with clatter plate heels, at Our Popular First Line Is "Dependable? and Correctly Styled Genuine calfskin Goodyear welts, good quality oak sole leather and rubber heels. Many numbers in new Spring and Summer styles, including whites and sport shoes • Composition sole dress oxfords, made as above Our new spring "Piekenbrock" oxfords are outstanding values. Genuine calfskin, built in "Cordo" brown black, arrow toe, perforated wing tip, medium French toe and semi-English last Black kid, leather sole, rubber heel leather lined Romeo, pair MEN'S WORK SHOES I •t**. SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Brand, Green Beans, cut- VMa^oWbrandrcutl No. 2 cans 2 for 19c nole gfaifcountry Genti e m_an,_No. _2 cans ^ "ll7a"nedNo". 2 -1-2 can ----- l»c New Potatoes, No. 1 large fancy, B , Ibs. .......... Mavflower Cocoa, pure, 2-lb. package ---------- i»c GoldDu'st Washing Powder, large pkg. .......... "« ~ 2 1-2 Can *r~~~n~l <> r>*n 21C Pears, California Bartletts large No. 2 1-2 can -21c MtA1S __12 l-2c Baby Beef Roast __--- 25c Boiling Beef, 3 Ibs. for 10(J Hamburger, lb "_""i2 Y-2cTb., 16o lb., 18c lb. IF •pWNCIMl OUIRI8UIIH4 and COLLEEN MOORE in "Social Register" Serial and Scrappy ICOWWU10N Tuesday, Bank Deposit, Hay 8 $125.00 $125.00 $125.00 RONALD COLHAN ELISSA LANDI n a super-production. Big value. A dual role for Colman. He hires a masquerader to look, act, talk like him, at home. His wife could not tell the two apart! Also New Hearst News. Yitaphone Acts. • Saturday DOUBLE FEATURE HAL LEROY in Harold Teen and "Oth Guest" Coinings Wednes., Thurs., Friday Hay 10-17-18 Wallace Beery in Viva Villa. Geo. Arliss in House of Rothchild. Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday Hay 0,10,11, $1,38 SAMUEL GOLDWYNproducH II m. m m m. m m II NANA Released thru UNITED America's new great star. Buy Eggs ALGONA, IOWA We Deliver Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Pay Your Advance Subscription Now That's why Wolverine Shell Horsehides Cost less per Mile Hen's Extra Fine Nailed Work Shoes Wolverine work shoes, extra high, new last, oil tan upper, leather sole and heel, full stock d»4 QO Gusset, full grain insole ^ I »wO Black split wax filled blucher, plain toe, composition sole and heel, £4 f*Q pair -^ I "P5P Wolverine shell horsehide work shoes for comfort, both soles and upper made of shell horsehide. They are scuff proof and barnyard acids £Q QCE don't feaze them. Dry flex sole 9v»%J«P Wolverine work shoes, nailed sole, oil tan upper. Leather sole, rubber heel, Full grain nisole f 4 b

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