Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 28, 1934 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 28, 1934
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Page 4
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PAGE POTTO 1108 ELIGIBLE TO ATTEND THE LOCAL SCHOOLS TThat Many Between 5 and 21 Found in School Census. JSupt. Otto B. Laing has cotnplet- lefl the annual survey of the Algona school district for census purposed ten-d has given out a few facts of jprtblic interest. During the last year there were 1 iSSl pupils in the city schools, and the average daily attendance was • 97.2 per cent. Peculiarly enough, the pupils ••were all 'but equally divided as re- sex, boys numbering 461, 460. In high school, however, igirls outnumbered boys 171-159, also in junior high school, where -Sphere were 76 girls and 68 boys. 3Boys outnumbered girls in the low- *r grades, 234 to 213. Tuition Exceeds $8500. Of the 921 pupils 119 wej-e tui- 3tkm pupils from country districts, wwl -all but 11 of this number were -Sn high school. Tuition fees lor ah* year totaled ?S,592.oO. Irving- Stem township was assessed most, 0; Union township, second, Plum Creek township third, -Of 70 graduates this year 11 -"Were in normal training and 12 •^finished the commercial course. The number completing the eigtotto .-grade was 68. School Census Taken. Tfae school census is taken in Tfcwo ways, according to age. First *J1 young persons between five! •-and 21 are listed, and second, all '^Children between seven and 16. Re- -•*nKs of the five to 21 census fol- 589 519 1108 -•'Boys Total This means that more than one- of Algeria's population con- of persons under 21. Mr. Laing reports the following Census of children -seven to *Boys •Total It will 16: 381 343 724 be noticed that in both rcases boys outnumbered girls. Sixty-Eight Beginners. Antoinette Bonnstetter has fin- •Sfeto a survey which shows the num- •iber of children of beginning school iBge, This report hows that next 68 youngsters will begin The school board Ihas advanced the beginning three) -taonths. Beginning this fall young- must have birthday on reached tiheir or before June "-16. Heretofore the date was Sep- -'.texnber 15. For the 28th consecutive year Algona 'schools have been by the nortih Central Iowa R. N. A. Has District Meet— A district Royal Neighbors convention was held at the new Bs- therville city hall last week Wed- nerday. The auditorium was decorated to represent an old-fashioned flower garden. Supreme Manager Grace McCurdy, Des Moines, had charge of a school of instruction, and deputies present included Mabel M. Potter, Spencer, of this district, state juvenile director Mrs. B. Schmidt, Mary Esther Slagle, southern Minnesota, Mae Danney, Oskaloosa, Grace 'Bedford, Des Moines, and a Mrs. Barnes, of the Sac City district. Mrs. Barnes has 1 the distinction of writing insurance for the four babies recently born to a couple near Sac City. The Algona camp was on the program for three numbers and a retiring march contest. Algona won first in the contest, the prize being |3. Algona has now won first in this contest two years. Attending the convention from here were Mesdames R. W. Roeder, George Yager, Fred Powell, Bert Muckey, Scott Moore, Arthur •Helberg, Selma Godfredson, 'Mabel Rentz, Henry Brune, Bob Carney, H. W. Post, John Hardgrove, Frank Ostrum, George Scuffham, Mary Guderian, L. Swanson, Ann Zitteritsch, Zada Butler, Ralph mond last week Wednesday, and Algonians on the program were Mrs. H. V. Hull, counsellor of the local Standard Bearers, who talked on field support, and Margaret Stephensen, who gave the local Standard Bearers report. Margaret was elected vice-president of the district organization. Other Al- gonians attending: Virginia Morck, Ida Halpin, Eleanor Thorpe, Elizabeth Dearchs, and Virginia Schnepf. Faynes Twenty Tears Wed— Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Payne observed their 20th wedding anniversary Sunday by entertaining al dinner their four daughters Alice, Eleanor, Ruth, and Norma, Mrs, Payne's sister Bernadette Barbaras, Harpers Ferry, who was bridesmaid at the wedding, another sister, Mrs. John Bieser, Algona, Mr Bieser, and their children. Mr. and Mrs. Payne were presented with a set of dishes. Brown, Mary 'Laing, Allen, James AHen, Nellie Van 1 Frank Vera 4." H-14J U'LVi.11 t«? ^X* Ibjlj £• 1 All IV V Ci-<lj Guy iMantor, H. Coleman, Fred' Parks, Fred Geigel, Imogene Wildin, Ben Hynds, Mabel Olson, and Wilma Strayer. Mrs. Fred Powell won an occasional chair which was given away at the close of the meeting. Attendance at the convention num- berd more than 300. Jane Vincent is Bride— Jane Vincent, former Algona! girl, was married Monday at Cedar Rapids to Gerald Buck, Princeton, IM. The ceremony was performed at 12 noon at St. Paul's Methodist church chapel by a Metiniodist minister. The matron of honor was the bride's sister, Mrs. O. W. Lawrence, Cedar Rapids, and the bridegroom's attendant was Floyd Gold, Peoria, 111. A nephew and niece of the bridegroom 'served as) ringbearer and flower girl respectively. The bride was given in marriage by her father, T. J. Vincent. Lohengrin's wedding march was played as the bridal party marched to the altar. Emily Boland, of Glenwood, sang two songs before the ceremony. After the ceremony luncheon) was served to 75 guests at the) Commenwealth apartments. The bridal party table was 1 centered with a wedding cake made, by Mrs. B. A. Thorpe, Algona. Jane is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Vincent, formen Algoniana, now of Cedar 'Rapids. Other Society News. Mesdames Fred Powell, Eli Burbank, Henry Aman, and Frank Ostrum entertained the Royal Neighbors club Tuesday afternoon and Mrs. E. A. Guderian gave a report of the Royal Neighbor convention at Esitlherville last week Wednesday. The Cresco Embroidery club will meet July 5 instead of on the Fourth, as previously planned It will mee.t at Mrs. Walter Barr's, and roll call will be answered wit'h riddles. Mrs. S. E. McMahon entertained her birthday club at 6:30 dinner Tuesday evening. KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA WALTHER LEAGUE TO HOLDJU1ALLY HERE A young people's rally under auspices of the Walther League will held at Algona next Sunday. Ten Lutheran congregations of the Missouri Synod have heen Invited to send delegations. The rally will begin with services at the Algona high school auditorium at 10:30 a. m., when the Rev. E. M. Passow, of Fort Dodge, will preach. After the morning service a joint picnic dinner will be served at the Ambrose A. Call state park. Persons who attend are to bring their own food. At 2:30 a business meeting will be held at the high school auditorium, and a kittenball game at Athletic park will follow a 3:30. In the evening at 8 an entertainment will be presented at the high school auditorium by the young people's societies represented in the rally. The attendance of the public is invited. At The Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies By T. H. C. MRS, GEO. KUHN IS DEAD AT 65 YEARS Mrs. Anna E. Kuhn died 'last week Wednesday at the university •hospital, Iowa City, where she had undergone an operation. She had been in poor health for years, and two weeks ago was taken to Iowa Goeders to Joint Meeting of Fish and Game Boards D. H. Goeders, with the state fish and game warden, I. T. Bode, left Saturday for Fergus Falls, Minn., to attend a meeting of the International Association of Fish and Game Commissions held in conjunction with the semi-annual meeting of the Minnesota Game Protectors League. Commissions from Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, North and South Dakota, and Nebraska were in attendance with commissions from the Canadian provinces of Alberta, Saskatchewan, and Manitoba. It is in this area that more than 80 per cent of the migratory wild fowl do their nesting, and the meeting discussed this topic for three days. Mr. Goeders was expected home yesterday. + Riverdale Farmers. Spend Evenings at Kittenball Games Play's" Reviewed This Week- Many Happy Returns. Murder in the Vanities Also Notes on Censorship. COME CENSORIOUS PERSONS, it O strikes me, confuse the necessity for censoring the movies their own children shall see with a needless eagerness to censor the movies everyone else shall see.—H. S. M. in Over the Coffee. Censorship as applied to movies differs from censorship as applied to the arts, largely in the awful paucity of intelligence of the producers of our cinemas. Censorship is wrong in principle, generally speaking, but the fact that the movies are for the masses —children,,adolescents, morons, as well as the intelligent—complicates the problem somewhat. There are instances, in the world of art where a rose has bloomed on a dung-hill but in Hollywood, when M 'City. Funeral services weVa held at 2:30 Saturday at the Laird & McCuUouglh: chapel, the Rev. A. B. Hueser officiating, and tourial made in 'Riverview cemetery. The deceased was born at Armada, iMich., July 20, 1868, and at death was '65 years old. .She came to Algona in 1891, 'and was married the following year to George Kuhn. She is survived by Mr. Kulhm, a daughter, Mrs. Stella Boland, St. Paul, and a son, Percy, of Algona. Mrs. Kuhn was for many years' ia member of the Methodist church. Kittenball isn't only-a sport for townspeople, writes a Riverdale correspondent, but is for county people as well. On a corner of government ground six miles south of Algona, or what is known as the old O'Rourke farm, tenanted by Peter Halsrude, Riverdale fans have made a kittenball field. The Riverdale Rats play Tuesday and Friday evenings, and the neighborhood prides itself on the team. Games start at 7, and large crowds cheer favorites. Busy farmers and their families gather for the games and relax from the daily grind. The Riverdale team will play at" Bode July 4 in a tournament. it's dirt, it's smut. just filthy, rotten To the everlasting credit of Manager Rice, let it be said that he is making an honest effort to bar objectionable movies. Such inexcusable imbecilities as Merry Wives of Reno will never be shown at the Call. Algonians are fortunate to have for the manager of their theater a man of Mr. Rice's character. A READER IN Minnesota takes time to assure us that our reviews are eagerly and appreciatively read. Which is indeed a ray of sunshine in gathering doubt as to the efficacy of these weekly (weakly?) ruminations. M ANY HAPPY RETURNS is the last of the trio of semi-musical shows. Its enjoyment depends largely on your appreciation of the talents of Burns and Allen. Gracie is nuttier than ever. "Guy —, you don't mind if I call you that, Mr. Lombardo, do you?" she asks in one place, and in another she says, "I know I'm going to like California, because I've always wanted to see the Statue of Liberty." Many Happy Returns is fairly punctured with cracks like these. The plot revolves around the idea of an exasperated father (George Barbier) marrying Gracie off to Burns to get rid of her. Father and daughter go to Hollywood with Grade's sister and the latter's fiance, which offers opportunity for glimpses of the studios. Most important of these is a scene by Veloz and Yolanda, international dance team, poorly photographed and miserably staged—a pity, since this should have been an enjoyable sequence. When Gracie is told that they are from Chicago, she says, "They can't be—where are their fans?" Many Happy Returns is just an average picture without outstand- ng merit and entertaining only to the degree in which the stars appeal to your finer sense of moronic aslnlnities. URDER AT THE w VANITIES brings to the screen the warm, sensuous beauty of the stage productions which have made Earl Carroll's name the synonym for feminine pulchritude—second only to the Immortal Ziegfeld. Here is the female form exalted to the dignity of marble; scenes that almost take away the breath — so startlingly real are the powder- puff etchings done against a background of the boudoir. Murder in the Vanities adapts itself much more readily to the screen than to the stage, where ii has been a near-flop since it opened on Broadway. There is just enough plot, just enough suspense, just enough beauty to keep up interest during the production. Four outstanding musical numbers add much to the optical enjoyment, chief among these being Where Do They Come From?, Rape of Rhapsody, Cocktails for Two, and Live and Love Tonight. Murder in the Vanities is one of the conspicuously few screen musicals which seem to have caught the spirit of the typical eye-and- ear extravaganzas which have been a feature of the stage for many seasons. Liquor (Continued from page 1.) Gospel Girl Will Give Facts About Celebrated Aimee The "Gospel Girls" who are conducting the Four-Square tent meetings opposite the Bryant building announce a special service tonight. The topic will be, "What I Know About Aimee Semple McPherson, Most Talked of Woman in the World." Tomorrow night will be ladies' night, and the "What is the subject will be, Four-Square Gospel?" There will be special music. Saturday night will be divine healing night; subject, "Christ the Great Physician." Deeper teaching will be the 11 a. m. subject Sunday; The Holy Spirit at 2:30 p. m.; Cleaning the Temple, an evangelistic message, at 8 p. m. All evening meetings begin at 8. » Drunk Driving Charged. J. A. Murphy, Algona, who a week ago was arrested on a charge of driving while intoxicated, was bound over to the grand jury Friday under bond of $500. The bond was furnished, and he was released. The hearing was held in Justice White's court. wise.' Bootleg supplies are at a minimum, it is said, and, fearing stricter enforcement of law, dealers are wary of anyone not known to be "right." Mr. Sherman's "official notification yesterday said that liquor would be shipped to Algona Wednesday, but did not indicate whether next week Wednesday or yesterday was meant. None had been received here late yesterday afternoon. Some Equipment Arrives. A representative of the commission is to be here today, and Mr. Sherman and Mr. Palmer will go to Mason City tomorrow or Saturday for instructions. Some equipment for the store arrived yesterday and the rest is expected today or tomorrow. Permit blanks have been shipped and will be Issued as soon as the store opens. The first 18 feet of the room will be public quarters and will •be divided from the rest toy a steel netting or cage from floor to the ceiling. This will 'be backed by a two-foot counter. In the cage will be an opening for a cashier's window, from which deliveries of liq- our will be made. Two desks will toe located in front of the cage in the public division, one probably for a permit clerk, the other for the convenience of the public in filling out orders and permit blanks. Three Tiers of Shelving. In the remainder of the room there will be three tiers of shelving, with four alleyways, one on each wall, t)he other two dividing cases. Tiers will front on two alleys, and they will contain, 90 bins three feet long, tihe tiers being 46 feet long. The shelving will start ten feet behind the cashier's cage, an open space being left an front. There will toe another work space at the rear, with two work benches. Entrance to the basement will 'be througih' a trap door at the rear of the budding, and there will be 60 feet of 'basement tstprage room. A hot air furnace will 'supply 'heat in winter. A toilet is located in .the basement, and there are wash basing on the first ^Continued from • speeches this • Keasons for' w,^,, ( the state national ration Bion, the «al H boomerangs, lican dopesu. , field the faii, lro to money out usually •Uftl the the -- KCt fnst er, and i of its admlnlBtra cratic party. the socallcd "brain party leaders urn M ground floor. •*• U. S. Reemployment Inspector is Here H. N. Glassford, Des Moines, state inspector for' federal reemployment offices, was expected by T. A. Trauger to spend this week with local offices in this district. He and Mr. Trauger are inspecting the other offices ,and last night a district meeting was held at Emmetsburg. Mr. Trauger and this district, who won fifth place in the state last month, are now out for first place this month, having reported a total of 173 placements last week. Partial cause of M , i Harding also fe) t | , nn rtV 0llj his Physical .rout 8 """-* the tide running J ld not "choose I . Reaction is 5 The general antinaiv, President Hoove-aft?,. mark, after he had been e( a record majority, i s , to be rememhercd hv on nef . . " an off-year House to his election recent t all. downfall. The same reaction politics. ' affects Clitics In , hc South he H , landslide swept republca? 1 and local tickets into off ce heard of event there. Co „ later the republicans were r J by democrats. w «e«J1| What Do Yon Sayj Let's have some good ice ( for the Fourth. Bring in your leave your order. container We'll fin t THE FOR GOOD ICE CREAM aid | ICE COLD KB We have container and will j your cream. --School association. With this ap-)She was graduated from the Al- .ifcTOval students graduating fromjgona high school in 1918, and ia -the Algona schools are qualified to also a graduate of the state uni- «nter state colleges without en- -Jtrance examinations. High School Approved. •In Mr. Laing's financial report will show tfaat t!he activities for tSie past year was only a versity, Iowa City. For the 'last few years she had 'been teaching at Franklin Park, 111., Mr. Buck is a certified public accountant. Algoniang who attended the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. R. E. sa or me past year was oniy a yincent, Mrs. 0. H. Dormell, Don- = short of last year's. The , H ri nT , S! ,rtHip. M™ Thnrni nnrt = remaining in the fund at * " end of this year was $685.451 Alrs " against $707.27 a year ago. Last week Monday Supt. Thies the Britt sdhool board visited sc&opl building he_re to inspect Clapsaddle. C. Mrs. Thorpe, and auditorium curtains, and Mr. the showed them through Jbuilding. Work .began Monday on. jrepairfl •wt the Bryant school building. A er of the rooms in the older of Uhe building will toe repaif- and repainted. Frieda Roeder is Bride— Frieda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Roeder, and Chester A., son of Mr. and Mrs. George Willey, will be married this morning at 8 o'clock at St. Cecelia's church by the Rev. C. A. Ahman, new assistant pastor, by Minnie Changes Are Made in Banking Rooms A small room in the front m\ of the Iowa State bank quarters was -made larger early in the week by -^H. R. Cowan & Son. Two feet of -the counter was cut off to make the change. A small weather lobby at the front of the bank was also eliminated, which makes the -main lobby of the bank longer. The clerks' windows at the counters Jiave been made over in bank cage -style. Tarvia for No. 60. It is reported that preparations for surfacing the new road No. 60 «outh from Wesley to Goldfield with larvia were begun a week or so They will be attended Elbert and Richard both of Whittemore. The bride will wear a yellow starched chiffon ankle-length dress with white accessories, and will carry a bouquet of yellow snapdragons, ferns, and baby breath. The bridesmaid will wear a' green taffeta and net combination gown and white accessories with a shoulder corsage. After the ceremony a wedding dinner will be served at the home of the bride's parents, and Mr. and Mrs. Willey will then leave for a short wedding trip, after which they will be at home here. Mr. Willey is employed by E. R. Rising. Out-of-town guests were: Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sweney, Mrs. Mary Sweney, and Gladys and Raymond Sweney, all of Lansing, and Mr. and Mrs. Dick Pyson, Britt. Seven to Standard Bearers Meet— A district Methodist Standard Bearers meeting was held at Bel- .W)ST MONDAY ON GRAVEL west of town: 29x500 tire and rim — Matt Kapp. 13p41 fOUND—SET OF KEYS. OWNER A. CREST TIRE AND A GALLON of oil for much less than you would expect to pay for the tire alone. A real saving. — Gamble Stores. 26-41 JFOR SALE—4-8 INCH HAY ROPE, GETS THE CREAM—VEGA Separ- W nn ^AT F^TWf) 6 GA°LLON ^AN , t*mm f r\ TT V, 1 4- J? kJ i V pl-fVj^Jllj' ' J- WU VJTXlJL^JJwi'l V^iXll ators, $77.50 Users biggest motor ^ heavy _ ggc _ less con . 13U41 80-ACRE Algona. if taken boosters.-See Bjustrom's, Algona. tainer .__ Joe Bloom . FOR SALE — CHOICE NOTICE—I WILL NOT BE RE-. - sponsible for any debts contract- w ... .' - J by anyone but myself. — B. F. w e Burtis. 15p41 FOR SALE—A FEW GOOD STOCK calves, 350-600 Ib. heifers and •Steers.—Inquire Frank Johnson, . phone 519. 17u41 FOR SALE—BARN PAINT JMc, 5 gallon lots.—Joe Bloom. 10u41 - PLY SPRAY FOR CATTLE 69c gal. —Joe Bloom. 8u41 PUREBRED WHITE MINORCAS and White Leghorn roosters for sale at 30c while they last, — Ted soon. — Mrs. Joe Christensen, gona, phone 259. Al- STEADY WORK—GOOD PAY—Reliable man wanted to call on farmers in Kossuth county. No experience or capital needed. Write today.—-McNess Co., Dept. B, Freeport, 111. 23p41 Harr, Irvington. ,17p41tf | PUREBRED WHITE MINORCA and White Leghorn roosters for also bull, reasonable.—Ted Harr, Irvington. 22p40« sale at 30c while they last; milking strain Shorthorn WANT TO TRADE—AVERY 12-25 j OUR INTEREST RATE TO BOR- tractor in running order, for 8- rowers is being reduced to 6 per (t. binder in running order.—How-! cen t O n July 1. If you are plan- mrd Witham, Algona. 18p40-41 •1TOR SALE, PIANO—WE HAVE A Kim ball piano near Algona with *dly |47.50 left to pay. Cash only. —Write Critcbett Piano Shop, Des ^Koines. 25p40-41 ning on building a home, remodeling, or want to refinance your present mortgage, avail yourself of the low interest rate plan of the Algona Building & Loan lion. Aseocia- 37(2)tfu White Coats and Suits White linen suits and swagger coats; also waffle weave swagger coats in values to $7.95.. Special $4.95 White Gloves White summer gloves in attractive flare wrist styles. Values to 79c. Special 48c Undies |sThe late styles in panties, step-ins and briefs in lace trim and tailored styles. An excellent 50c value. Special 43c Turkish Towels Large double thread quality turkish towels, size 22x44 inches. Supply your summer needs now. Special 22c White Hand Bags New shapes in bags of leather and of wood beads. Many styles and sizes to choose from. Special 59c, $1.00, $1.35 Costume Jewelry Clever ear rings—bracelets, beads, and compacts that match to make that smart finishing touch to your outfit. Special 39c, 50c, 65c and $1 Summer's Most Thrilling Holiday! The Fourth of July Now a Great Dress Sale A special event for your pleasure. We are reducing all our latest summer frocks just in time to enable you to be all dressed up at a very moderate price for this glorious holiday. Honey comb, Tropical Sheer, Silhouette Sheers, Silk Linen, Sheer Suits, Sun-day Sheers in both plain colors and new printed effects. Values to $6.95 Values to $10.95 Values to $28.75 $3.35 $6.35 $14.35 "Nelly Don" Cotton Frocks We now have a splendid showing of these distinctive and exclusive styled tub fast cotton dresses, priced at $1.98, $2.98, $3.95, and to $7.95 Children's Dresses A most gorgeous array of dresses for girls and juniors that are made from colorfast fabrics styled for either dress up or play. Priced at $1.00, $1.69, $1.98. $2.98 Our Lower Floor—Bargains Galore Dress Up for the Fourth at very Little Cost in One of These Dresses. $1.39 $2.98 ----- 83c Many more bargains equally as good Mrs. Tribon in charge. Several dozen wash dresses values to $3.00, for More than 100 silk dresses" values to $10.00, for A rack filled with colorfast " wash dresses at Store Closed All Day July 4tb Silk Hosiery Full-fashioned sheer chif--| fon—also midweight ser-" vice quality ladies' silk hose in every wanted summer shade, including white Special 69c Princess Slips Shadow proof long length princess slips in either white or tearose, sizes 32 to 44—an excellent $1.50 value. Special $1.29 Bathing Suits Ladies' wool bathing suits,! in attractive styles and'I colors, values to $4.00. Special $2.79 Anklets An extensive assortment of children's and misses' anklets in white and colors, sizes from 4 1-2 to 10. Special 19c Children's Wash Suits Nicely tailored from colorfast materials. Dress up and play suits for boys from sizes 3 to 10 years. • Special 89c, $1.25, & better Summer Blouses Crisp wash blouses in the wanted styles and materials. Values to $1.50. Special 89c Christensen Bros. Company Complete Outfitters for Wom^« Jb "'"•* Closed AH W JuD itb _ Outfitters for Women iaiyiii»»^^

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