Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 3, 1934 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 3, 1934
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Page 9
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ALGONA, IOWA, MA.Y 3, 1934 RS. WINKEL DIES ON COAST HERE 11856 DIES CALIFORNIA Itesto Be Brought to Family Lot Here. d Apr. 25-The passing B Wlnkel, whose fun- n in her usual health; e early evening in at the home of her New Screen Star Coming F^RH. Miller, her child. Mr. and Mrs. , t tw o sons, Michael, t m station agent, who Da, and Edgar, who , i believe at Chica' Spanish-American .'winkers body was cremat- j the ashes will be buried in illy lot in Riverview cemp- | In 81st Year nt Death. was in her 81st was a member of the flliebhoft family, which, -jinled by the H. A. Hender|ca« overland to Algona in Uiebhoffs settled on a farm «Black Cat. The Hendersons d ran what, I believe, was t botel in Algona, situated [where the city hall now H. A. Henderson was the Joi Mrs. Ambrose Call. Those fiffoof the families mentioned ^Kresensky in his article re- j to the organization of the [Presbyterian church at Al- Ita a recent Advance, ried When She AVas 15. i were 14 children in the ! family, and Mrs. Winkel 3 when they came to Algona. Jablten was one of the daugh- ANAGER N. C. RICE has book- LIBRARY HAS 816 YEAR IN ALL BRANCHES Endowment Fund is Invested; Finances Excellent. The library board met in the as- cmbly room at the library build- ng last Thursday nijrlvt and pre- ared its annual financial report "> the state library commission. Receipt, of the Florence Call owles endowment fund swelled ie receipts side of the report to le largest amount in any one year inco receipt of the the Carnegie! uilding fund. On April 1 a year ago the Hibrary und had a balance on hand of 1905.79. The tax levy raised 2900; $5000 was received from Mr. nd Mrs. Cowlcs; and the Woman's: lub contributed $47.10. Tliis madd ed Nana, one of the most tures AFnna . stcn ' new Russian act- talked of pictures of Parisian life ress, of whom much has recently been written. AGED TITONKA WOMAN DIES; WAS PIONEER Ilie eldest, I believe. who in her Mrs. later 'liwa at Bancroft, was an- The son Michael married la 1 Minkler and moved to '•many years ago. The 1 children I did not know illy. ^Winkels married when Mrs. i was only 15. I rememher [they were married. They B a small building from down[to their place "on the hill" "" street], remodeled it, 1 there' till they were able 1 the commodious home now I by B. A. Thorpe and lived lull they came to Pasadena to Iwith their daughter, Miller. Mrs. [Winkel, who died some years " the first clothing store In I was in his store one he gave me two pears, one f Bister, one for me. I re" it because they were the AUGUST GADES AT WHITTEMORE GIVEN SURPRISE PARTY Whlttemore, May 1 — Relatives took Mr. and Mrs. August Gade by surprise in honor of their 40th wedding anniversary Friday evening Midnight lunch furnished by the guests was served to 90. Attending were the William Herman, and Albert Meyers, the Raul, and at the Methodist church Otto and Hugo Bells, the William here. A large audience was in at- Roebers, the Werner Gades, and Titonka, May 1—Family funeral services for Mrs. Charles Riebsa- men, who died suddenly last week Monday night at 10 o'clock, were conducted at the home last Thursday afternoon by the Rev. Fremont tendance at the church. the Henry Laucks family, all of Mrs. Hiebsamen, who was in her Whittemore; the William, Edwin 73rd year, suffered a heart attack Ernest Gades, all of West Bend; as she was preparing for bed. Her the Hugo Gades and the Robert husband saw her fall and went to a Bells, all of Algona; the Herman neighbor's for help. It was found Gades, Fenton; Mr. and Mrs. Edwin that she had died instantly. Married Nearly 55 Years. |Lieb and the Hugo Faulstiches, of iLotts Creek; and the Emil Bier- |Ingliam8 Visit on Coast. and Mrs. Harvey Ingham, Wei by their son William, wen spending a few weeks - at Pasa|fl at Mrs. Ingham's mother bura'a at Hollywood, also - Ingham's i McChesney. Bisters, Mrs. Long Beach, Minnie Doxsee, Redwood I«M I M 1 T alSO Called on Cn end l here - En ™ ute W two days at Chandler, » H)1 Mr. and Mrs. Gardner ^Miller, i owa Falls, Bn Citing her sister, Mary ""•"-"-' at San --, Call, and other rel- Thos. F, Cooke Sick. U 1S "WWrilig " lness . «"1 is now weeks of her [first Mrs. Riebsamen's maiden name stedts, Lone Rock; the Martin Mey- was Margaret Catherine Cunning- f s ',p arne | - , : and the Alfred Bruhns ham, and she was born August 7. family. Cylinder. 1861, at Washington, Ohio. Her «£ Gade was born March 4, 1867 family brought'her to Stewartville, **• Hanover Germany and Mrs Minn., and thence in 1870 to a 9 ade was born June,12, 1863, at homestead two miles west of the ^ n ™°™^ G _°_ r ??5? r - > t £ eJfor , me L b _ e : present town of Titonka. She grew up there and was married September 22, 1879. Mr. and Mrs. Riebsamen ...~first on a farm known as the Whit- Faulstlch. comb-Welter farm, then owned by *°™' and they have 56 grandchil HOW " a Mrs 70. The} .respectively, and were married here lived April 27> 1894 ' by tne Rev> Wm Mr. Riebsamen's father. In 1884 they moved to their : own- farm Titonka, which has been the family home ever since. Eight Children Living. There are eight living children: Mrs. Elsie Hart, Williston, N. D.; played. Glen, Marshalltown; Grace, Des Moines; Mrs. Mayme Peterson, Titonka; Vance, employed at Wash-: ington, D. C.; Ethyl, Veva, and Ruth .Minneapolis. All were here for the funeral. Mr. and Mrs. Riebsamen celebrated their golden wedding September 22, 1929. The children have come home for frequent reunions, the dren. A breastpin for Mrs. Gade and a Gade were presented by the chil dren, and among other gifts were a scarf and a purse given by the 'married grandchildren. Cards wer . W. C. T. U. Groups to Meet HereJ^ext Week Kossuth W. C. T. U. groups wil hold a county institute at the Con last of which "was on Easter Sun- gregatlonal church here next Tues day afternoon and evening. Th day this year. Many Came From Away. Mrs. Riebsamen left two broth- afternoon session will open at o'clock, and the evening prograr at 8. A covered-dish luncheon wil Harry Sutcliffe, smaller and of Bancroft. c <*en< mr Some of recently. Mr. county . rains never been era, Joshua Cunningham, Volga |De served at 6 p. m. City, and Joseph, Burt. There are Mary B . Ervin. Xenia, Ohio, na 11 grandchildren. She was a mem- • ber of the Methodist church. Among persons from away who attended the funeral were the Logan and Raymond Keagles and the Roland D. Shaws, Minneapolis; Mr. and Mrs. Henry H. Bobenhouse, Des Molnes; Bernice Bobenhouse, Rudd; Glen Riebsamen's family, of Marshalltown; Mrs. Noel B. Hanson, Ouster, S. D., daughter of Mrs. Hart; Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Cunningham, Volga City; Mrs. Clarence Turner, Cherokee; and Mrs. Edward Winkle, Slbley. the northeast corner of the village. I regretted its being taken away, for that was the place the soldiers and settlers gathered in August, 1862, for a farewell dinner, and it was from that building that my father and others left for the Civil war—my father never to return. I don't remember anything about it, for I was only five months old, but Mrs. David King related all the incidents to me. John Reed was the dearest friend I had out of the men who returned. He was with, my father in the battle of Pleasant Hill, La., where my father was killed April 9, 1864. John was a brother of the! late B. F. Reed and the father of Edith Reed, now a music teacher at Algona. I was also Interested in Harvey Ingham's history of Bancroft county. The town of Bancroft wa.s loon land belonging to Ambrose A. Call, and Mr. Call named tional field secretary and worl superintendent of the Loyal Tern perance Legion, will be in charg and speak at both afternoon an evening sessions. Mrs. Edith Kessler, Swea City, i head of the county organization which consists of unions at Al gona, Bancroft, Fenton, and Swe City. Invitations to attend are be ing sent to all Kossuth pastors, ™ ^ " "" Clayton & Soults Speakers at S. C A E. Clayton, county corn-ho chairman, and County Club Agen Marion Soults spoke at a meeta of Swea City farmers at the Bwe« City consolidated schoolhouse laa week Wednesday night. The !hou was .packed. Mr. Clayton talked o administrative rulings, and M Soults on farm 'bookkeeping Messrs. Clayton and Soults apok at a similiar meeting at the Swe township community hall las week Tuesday evening. Two Win Mention for Book Review In a Des Moines Register Junio book review contest in wblch600 children competed, Dorothy Daile the town Bancroft, afterwards .r p Writing to the famous historian to the book, Professor r appriw the tetter of the honor thus! venture to a Drop « conferrea and requesttoe a gift of ,one of five Mr. B»croft'9 yrrittoge M th « o| a Bancroft library, » vWch Mr, Bancroft V»Sth to grant. otter ' Ad wa divlslo tsafSWSffL total of $9912.89. The Cowles fund was invested n bonds. American Telegraph and "elephone bonds of the par values f $3000 were bought at a premium f $302.41, and $2000 worth of Fedral Land Bank 'bonds at a dis- ount of $9S.&5. This was a net in- •estment of $5203.86, the net pre- nium of $203.86 'being supplied rom the library board's owni unds. Running Expense $3102. Running expenses during the! iar were: 3ooks $ 405.18 D e dedicate 148.60 Binding 156.98 ^epaitfs 84.92 Water 17.17 Telephone I 27.00 Heat . 212.37 'ight 80.00. Miscellaneous '. 28.00 ./ibrarian ; __ 1320.00 Assistants 228.10 Cleaning $451.50 Total $3162.82 Bonds '$5203.86 "rand Total $8366.68 The balance on hand as of April was $1546.21. Mrs. 'Lura Sanders, librarian, reported 11,406 volumes in the Jib- •ary a year ago, and 11,596 at the end of the year, a net jrain of 290. Circulation is Up. Circulation during the year was) 7,951, or a turnover of more tihan \)ur times the whole number of woks in the library and morel nan ten volumes a 'head of the population of Algona. This is considered not only an extraordinay record but a .high tribute to thfe usefulness and widespreading dn- luence of the library and the in- .elligence and reading ihabite of he people of Algona. Borrowers Exceed 2000. The circulation showed an increase of 2822 over the figure for ihe year preceding April 1, 1933. )n tihe most active day last year 316 books were taken out; on the east active day, 61. The average daily circulation was 182. The percentage of children's books circulated was 32; of. adult fiction, 75. The total number of borrower's cards was 2098. Persons living outsidde Algona and ine no taxable property within the city are charged a ifee for borrowing privileges. The library board consists of S. E. McMahon, president; Ella P. Thompson, Secretary; E. J. Murtagh, W. B. Quarton; Ada B. Hist, Anna 'L. Fairbanks, T. H. Chris- chilles, E. J. Gilmore, and W. C. Dewel. To Close on Saturdays. Beginning this week, all local law offices will close at noon Saturdays for the summer. GARNER GARAGEMAN ASSESSED $50 FOR_ CODEJNOIATION The NRA cracked down on the Garner Motor Sales Company .last week Monday, when H. B. Swarn- or, Mason City, deputy director of auto code compliance, assessed a fine of $25 against the company in eacih of two cases. The Garner Motor Sales Company Bella Chevrolets. It appeared from evidence that C. E. Barnes 1 , representing the company, helped two men who owned cars, presumably of other makes, seW the same, and then sold them Chevrolets. Why this was an offense against the code was not madel clear in tihe Garner Leader, which printed the following statement toy 'Mr. Barnes: "•Both these deals were made ini late February and March — times when we, the same as every other; auto dealer, were groping in darkness so iar as actual code previsions were concerned. There was general indecision as ito what could or could not 'be done, and this indecision continued until 'about April 1, when, at a meeting held in Mason City, we were given definite rules to go by. "My offense in the two instances referred to is that I acted as a medium to .bring itih'e owners of certain cans which were for sale an contact with prospective buyers. Because of my acts the sellers were enabled to secure a 'better price for their cars than we felt warranted in allowing. Im (neither case did I advise as to tih'ei probable value of the cans involved. "If an attempt to secure a satisfactory sale of a used car by a! prospective customer for a new) Chevrolet .by .simply acting as contact man is an offense deserving of punishment I am guilty." « New Larger Tire Put on Sale Here A new Goodyear G-3 tire was has been put on sale at the Del- dutch service station as the answer ;o a demand for a bigger tread for 'ast-starting and fast-stopping cars. The larger bearing surface on the road is also expected to reduce tire wear and give many more miles of service. Murtagli at-Humboldt. C. B. Muntagh was among speakers at a recent Roosevelt club dinner at Humboldt which was attended by 400 persons. Governor 'Herring, State Treasurer Leo Wegman, and Judge Coyle also spoke. C. S. Johnson's Specials Glass Cloth, 3 yds. 50c Buttermilk Feeder, 1 gal. _1_ __size —— 49c 29-in. Feeders 25c 2 qt. Waterers -19c 4 qt. Waterers 25c 4 ft. fence, 150 ft. roll _$3.19 5 gal. Cream Cans, 79c 15 gal. heavy Boiler, heavy copper bottom $2.79 Garden Plow $2.98 Hoes 59c Rakes 59c The "Lilly of the Valley" Ensemble There's More Than Style in These Fine Rings. Rings of the finest— fashioned by master craftsmen, decorated with flashing diamonds! These are the tempting inducements to bring you to this fine store for your Bridal Ensemble. Fashion insists upon matching rings and in this superb "Lily of the Valley" design, matching is near perfection. Either ring may be obtained separately--' the other at your pleasure. Your personal examination is cordially invited. Wehler's Jewelry Store Diamonds, Wfttches, Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing AIxGONA, IOWA BUY FORD V-8 and SAVE Youc*nh)\re*new car and pay your bills. A Ford V-8 is $80 less than its next competitor Before making this sensational offer to the pub- lie, accurate checks of D-X mileage were made in thousands of cars, traveling millions of miles under allconditiona The D-X claim for more mileage is backed by a genuine money-back guarantee bond—the most daring and sensational guarantee ever offered on a motor fuel. D-X will give you extra mileage in your own car, or your money •will be refunded. To make the simple D-X mileage test, drive to any D-X or Diamond station and the agent will explain it to you. There is nothing difficult DIAMOND 760 Motor Oil The bit word In ufe, economical automobile operation U achieved by thoie who uie both D-X and iti worthy companion product— Diamond 760 Motor OIL Diamond 760—the pioneer heat-reiiitlng lubricant — provide! efficient lubrication at loweit coit per milo becauu It GOES FARTHER and LASTS LONGER. Sold only in original refinery* tcaled containers and guaranteed to giro unequalled icrvice. AtallDUmondStadoni. Mid-Continent TIRES No wonder the luper-itrength, extra-mileage Mid-Continent Tire hai won unprecedented public acceptance! ThU modern, itriklngly handtome tire embodiei ezcluilve feature! of deilgn and construction that poiltlvely a»- aure longer wear, greater lafety, maximum tiding comfort and economy. See and inipect "Amerlca'f Strongot and Moit Beautiful Tiro"—examine the liberal guarantee under which U Ii told. Here ii genuine tire valuel about it... there are no "strings" to the offer. You are simply asked to make • trial of D-X under the money-back protection of the D-X Guarantee Bond. Yon. can't lose, because if D-X does not gnre you better mileage, you get your money back without question. And if D-X win* the test, you win also by saving dm money you-have been wasting by using less economical fuels. Drive in today! MID-CONTINENT PETROLEUM CORPORATION 19H Mid-Continent Petroleum Corp. 'I' • i * I ii Mid-Continent Station HESLEY & JOHNSON, Corner Moore and State St., Algona n n : g a p ciu a a ana a nanna Let Us Help You With that Job Printing _____________>__ • "" ' ~*'"" '"^WK*. n-n nun n n ntin n n a a -a a cia r

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