Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 10, 1938 · 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, March 10, 1938
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Page 9
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MARCH 10,1938 SECOND SECTION I PASO IS BEA UTIFUL FOR HI PHOENIX of the Scenic eauties of the Southwest. VACATIONS Iowa Patrol Chief and Safety Council Secretary Speak Here IV. J. Bonnie. [have spent a very enjoyable • thus far, but we will neyer the grand five months In .nlonlo and tho valley la.st ; I quite love Texas, and Its and its historical setting. ih all bur friends at home see the Carlsbad caverns, we visited en route to El We found It a great privl- Incvcr to be forgotten. I went into tho cavern at 10 down, I should say, 800 feet, l-zagging course with hairpin Our party was escorted ! guides, ongh Carlsbad Cavern. j entering the cavern proper kften had to travel single file •ere told to walk two abreast, j trow paths and through tun-| less to interfere. It Was hard tcll- ' The caverns are uniquely |ing why they were there. Texas with electric bulbs partly j history is filled with written and .... _.-i._ _ „ ~~ a unwritten tragic stories of early cruelies in Mexican prisons. Read Twenty Years Ago /~YN THE LEFT above is John Hattery, Des Molnes, who heads tho ^ state highway patrolmen, andon the right is P. H. Sproul, also Des Moines, executive secretary of the state Safety Council. Messrs. Hattery and Sproul were speakers at the annual meeting of the Kossuth Safety Council at the Legion hall, Algona, a recent Thursday evening. Hattery cut courteay Mason City Globe-Gazette. In under rocks, in deep gorges [hung from great helghto makes spectacular sights, J nccompanynig shadows. It is finite beyond description. , walked, all in all, seven stopping for lunch in /a "dining room" 900 feet under ind. leaving the caverns we, took [elevator up and out, though it |« temptation to walk through |r rooms and take the long years ago. . back. We could hardly leave railroad in inspiring spectacle of God's I |t handiwork. Rides in the Mountains. ride through the mountains lovely canyons was anoth- Icature. That night a couple AGED PAIR AT LIVERMORE DIE 11 DAYS APART Liverrrtore, Mar. 8—Funeral ser homo of bis daughter, Mrs. Bertha Wilson, Thursday. There were services at 2 'o'clock at the home and at 2:30 at tho Methodist L ^ church, the Rev. H. A. Nelson of- Carnivaf Parade"" there" on" New i "dating. Burial was made in the the life of Stephen Austin. Has Interesting History. It was interesting to spend a few afternoons <it the library in IE Paso and read of tho early history of the place, first of the Spanish settlement hundreds of El Paso got its first 1885, only 53 years ago. We were pleased to see the "Sun Yejir's day. The floats wore enor- and high mous. This year countries states were the theme. A Union cemetery west of town, with Olo Nelson, Everett Carrel, Oscar Olson, Henry Tillson, John Seger, THE EXEMPTION BOARD had examined more than -100 young men for the next draft call, and the names took nearly a column of tho paper. A call was expected February 23 for 112 men. W. D. NUGENT, then a federal income tax agent, had an office at the courthouse. War prices made it necessary for many farmers to pay. * * * * ALGONIANS had attended a Hawkeye Tire Co. meeting at Des Moines and had found their $25 share worth '$50. A 6 per cent dividend was being paid. .| "HOOVERIZING* *was in force' with a new rule that for each | pound of flour one had to huy a i pound of some food containing no wheat—corn, oatmeal, rice, beans, etc. Of potatoes four pounds were required for each pound of flour. * » * * ALGONA was to hear Everett olby, New Jersey, member of the u. S. Food conservation board expedition to France, and John B Lord, on February 19, in the interest of food conservation. THE TOWN* ot* Wesley had bought more than $2,000 worth of war stamps and certificates, and in that respect was the banner town in the county. POSTMASTER* I* M. Finnell was kept busy selling war stamps and Liberty bonds, and taking registrations of aliens in the county. Each alien had to furnish three pictures of himself. * * * * THE FIRST LUTHERANS had dedicated a service flag with five .stars for boys in the army: Louis Nelson, Walter S. Anderson, Harry Hultgren, Gustav and Carl Horberg. * * * » THE COUNTY was being organized for a U. S. reserve army, and persons outside the draft were listed for possible duty. In Algona F. J. Mann, Charles Barry, and K. D. James were listed. giving to rural school children a songbook and an autographed copy of a poem, Your Flag and My Flag, if they memorized the poem and the words of America. * * * * THE LOCALS had lost to Fort Dodge, 57-17, at basketball. Our to the board of Supervisors that N. C. Rice be refunded part of the 1037 taxes in the Call opera house building, and also that the valuation for 1937 and 1938 be reduced. The following bills were allowed: ELECTRIC FUND J. W. Kelly, salary 195.00 Leo Bollock, salary 140.00 Tom Halpin, salary 135.00 F. C. Dailey, salary 140.00 Walter Gorman, salary __ players were Watson and Skinner,'H. E. Stephens™, salaryl JUU . UU forwards; Raymond Paine, center; JRay Barton, salary 130.00 135.00 130.00 •Stock and Robert Loss, Donald Willie and Marc substitutes., * * * * BOYS who had received "A" sweaters for fotoball were Matt Strelt, Marshall Watson, Vernon Hamilton, Robert Loss, Donald Nugent, and Raymond Paine. * * * * ALGONA MUSICIANS had published a statement that they objected to the importation of out-of- town orchestras for dances and private functions, where payment was made, when, for patriotic occasions the local artists were expected to donate services. * * * * MRS. TOM J. WHITE, wife of the editor of a Boone paper, died, after a long sickness. Mr. White was a former editor of the Whittemore Champion. He and seven children survived. * * * * NELLIE STAHL had written guards; C. C. Wright, salary Moore; 85.00 Adah Carlson, salary 140.00 Harold Roth, labor 105.60 Ernst Thiel, meter reading 23.04 F. C. Dailey et al, labor _ 163.66 Fulton Iron Works Co., mdse. 7.35 General Electric Supply Co., mdse. from France that heard from home she had not in a long time and that no Christmas package had been received. * * » * COUNTY SUPT. Shirley had sent out 2,500 coal-shovel tags to schoql children to take home. They were to be attached to coal shovels to remind parents of coal conservation as a war measure. 83.83 177.00 5.75 24.28 33.75 23.49 15.25 Petroleum Corp., oil 792.31 Line Material Co., mdse. _ Jas. P. Marsh Corp., mdse. Terry-Durln Co., mdse. Schweitzer & Conrad, Mfg. Co., .52 500.00 gas Christina Sheppard, lots _ Clerk of District Court, fee 1.50 GENERAL FUND Mrs. F. W. Green, marshal's salary 130.00 H. A. Van Alstyne, salary' 107.00 H. A. Van Alstyne, salary mdse. W. D. Allen mdse. Standard Tar Products, mdse. Shell gas, C. M. St. P. & P. R'y, freight on gas, oil 435.19 Fairbanks Morse & Co./" mdse. The DeLaval Separator «o., mdse. Westinghouse Electric Supply, mdse. Malleable Iron Hange Co., mdse. Waterolo and we spent the I school float representing "Iowa" and H - Koebler a s pallbearers. THE CHURCHES were cooper- It at a cabin on Continental I had a huge ear of corn made of •dc. The wind had risen, it j paper mache. We cheered en- I cold, and dust made it impos- jthusiastically, but in fact the ear : to venture on to El Paso, looked like a huge "nubbin." But It morning we had lots of fun ling breakfast together. They 1 bacon, we had eggs, etc. The fcr couple was headed for Cali- fcia, fe were happy at last to reach From San Antonio it is I miles. What a big state Texas | Wo were fortunate to get a apartment, and though he I planned to stay there only a time we remained two |iths and enjoyed every minute. El Paso is Colder. I Paso was colder than we had lected. This Iher altitude. is because of its the parade was wonderful and spectacular, although not as long and as elaborate as the "Battle of Flowers Parade" we saw in San Antonio a year go. Visits Kenneth Hoovers. On to Phoenix, with a call* on Kenneth, Boevers, well located at Duncan. We stopped at the Coolidge Dam for. two nights and were royally entertained by a friend of our daughter Julia. We made drives down in canyons on roads which can be traveled only by permission of officials of the dam. We were even down under Finally we de.cid- I the dam, where an engineer ex- Ito come on to Phoenix, but'we 111 never forget the congenial Iple we met at our apartment •so and the interesting views we B from a balcony. From our pen window we could l-jfolc out plained the workings of the huge mechanical apparatus. Here I kept my hands back of me for fear I might voluntarily touch some lever that would put whole districts into darkness or loose controls >r El Paso and beyond to moun-ithat would flood the whole coun- ps in Mevico. They were 25 "i away, but it seemed as if we right at their base. I am that Mrs. Dewel would nave |oyed painting the view. One of f friends there was an artist of e, and she kindly lent me her "t. I even dared to have my |imng_on our wall at this Des" Mission, 'Ms afternoon a, young girl who paints well and we ore l«ng 10 see the tallest Giant in the United States, and | snail do some sketching. Some- the south seems to inspire 1 to attempt anything. Many Drives. 1 Paso is surrounded by moun- There is only Im which the town Iff- This was the " lft Wa to the early Rio it. the pass takes its only gap pioneers. "* Grande river flows . W e made many, interns drives which tourists gen- " o not attempt when driv- west. We followed the uging Rio Grande, then up c mountain roads whence we .ook down upon the city, s "s beautiful homes and day we vlsit6Q tne Oreftt ? Sands, the description of h would be a chapter by it- te standing Jn a feciiv n l six blocks S( l uare . a onn* f lat ' whlte surface, 'and roundnig this huge white sand high,,- like Not « sprig some 50 feet Ori >ious snowbanks ete . - r ? wth to he lf over before reaching this ' is Cftlto «. try. A long motor boat ride provided another thrill. A real Apache Indian was at the wheel. Thence we went on to Phoenix over a beautiful scenic drive. We are now located in a trim three- room cottage "at Desert Mission, Sunny Slope, a suburb of Phoenix, eight miles from the heart of the city and up out of the irrigation district. Mission Only 10 Years Old. Do not think of this as some ancient Spanish Mission in which one walks through cloisters and climbs a weather-beaten tower. Desert Mission is only ten years old, all new cottages, church, and a Wrigley recreational building where every Friday night we see the test movies. This building is also used as a social center and S. S. classes meet there. Next week an all-state dinner will be served there by the Aid. The Rev. Mr. Hillhouse was sent here by the Presbyterian church, and he has developed Sunny Slope into a beautiful place. We meet many fine people, and it is hard to find time to write or read, for we congregate in groups and talk in the beautiful Arizona sunshine, or just gaze at the wonderful mountains, which seem so close. , , „ We have made many drives, an revealing sights new to us. How little most of us know of our great country. We shall regret to leave here when the time comes— just as we have regretted to part| with th« other places where we have stayed in these two winters. There were just 11 days between tho funeral of Mrs. McCullough, 80, and that of her husband. She was buried February 23. The couple left two children: Mrs. Ber;ha Wilson, Livermore; Barton McCullough, Oklahoma. Methodist. >V. IF. M. S. Sleets— Mrs. Henry Swanson entertained the Methodist W; H. M: S. Friday, the president, Mrs. Charles Brown, presiding. Mrs. John Frederick had charge of the lesson. A Lenten offering was taken, as is the custom at the March meeting. Mrs. Charles Jones, who leaves in a few days for a new home at Buffalo Center, was presented with a gift. Several local guests attended, and a Mrs. Johnston, Blue Earth, was an out-of-town guest. Equality Club is Entertained— Mrs. Nellie Devine and Mrs. George Burns entertained at the former's home last week Thursday the members of the Equality club. "The Prodigal Son" and "A Skeptic iri the Holy Land" were given by Mrs. G. Burns and Mrs. W. F. Johnson, and an hour of Bingo followed. A guest from out of town was Mrs. E. J. Martin, Auburn, and Mrs. Charles Jones, Livermore, was also a guest. Mrs. Opheim's Mother Dies— From here attending the funeral of Mrs. Isaac G. Berryhill at Kamrar Saturday were the Edwin Opheims, the Gall Berryhills, 'Jud' and Clair Berryhill, all of Livermore; and Mrs. Carl Opheim and Mrs. L. M. Olson, Bode. Mrs. Edwin Opheim, daughter, had been with her mother for some time before the latter's death. ating in fuel conservation by hold- 'ng no Sunday 'evening services. * * * * PERSONS who had bought things at a December Red Cross auction tie up. were being asked to set- DR. E. C. HARTMAN had been called to the colors and had gone to Fort Des Moines. COUNTY SUPT. Shirley was CITY BILLS February 24, 1938. The city council met in regular session at the city hall. The members present were: Hawcott, Harris, Overmyer, White, Huenhold. Absent: Kohlhaas. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. H. A. Van Alstyne was appointed to position o£ day marshal. The following resolution was passed: RESOLUTION WHEREAS, the hand of death high; the guest of honor, consolation. has removed from among us Frank W. Green, the Chief of Police of the City of Algona, Iowa, and, WHEREAS, Mr. Green was for eleven years an able, efficient, and painstaking employe of said City, and • WHEREAS, his services were of great value to the City of Algona, Iowa, NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CI|TY COUNCIL, OF THE CITY OF ALGONA, IOWA, that we lament the passing Mrs. Viola Matthews, Sioux Cityi of Mr - Green, and we express our heartfelt sympathy to Mrs. Green and the children. AND BE IT FURTHER RE- SC-LVED, That this Resolution he spread on the records of the City Two Among the Sick— Mrs. Archie Wilson was sick abed part of last week, and Robert Wilson, grandson, was sick at the Wilson home. A daughter, was expected to come to care for both patients. Theo B. Robertson Products Co., mdse. Algona Laundry, laundry. J. L. Malloy, mdse. Nelson Hdw., mdse. H. W. Post, freight and dray R'y Express Agency, express Albert H. Hagg, labor — Laing & Muckey, mdse. _ Kent Motor Co., mdse. — Harris Bros., gas Tom Frankl, gas and oil_ Cresco Union Electric Co. signs Iowa State Bank, mdse.— H. D. Clapsaddle, refund- W. W. Sullivan P. M., postage Joe Durnin, mdse. Northwestern Bell Telephone, services DEPOSIT FUND Mrs. F. M. Brethorst et al, refund deposit WATER FUND J. ; W. Kelly, salary 1.96 16.24 6.07 45.07 31.90 9.33 2.25 1.48 H. A. Van Alstyne, dogs _ R. H. Valentine, salary __ Max Mesing et al, labor-Cecil McGinnts, labor Northwestern Bell Telephone, services Tom Akre, rent Cooper's Sinclair Service, gas Jesse Lashbrook, salary _ Jesse Lashbrook, salary _ Elliot Skilling, man and team Elliot Skilling, man and team Willard Gregson, man and team Willard Gregson, man and team Hiver Bakken, labor Oliver Bakken, labor rank Skilling, labor Geo. Gunder, labor •_ ohn Helmers, labor Spear & McVay, man and team ^has. Wagner et al, labor kelson Hdw., mdse. reenberg Auto Supply, mdse. :-- Jotsford Lumber Co., 15.00 1.50 4.20 mdse. White Rose Service, gas _ Wm. C. Dau Garage, mdse and labor Harris rims. Station, gas_ Hovey Super Service, gas Algona Upper Des Moines, printing Dr. Sawyer, rent of rest room 110.00 [Mrs. A. M. Collinson, ma- 1.75 I tron rest room Bert Whitmarsh, care of dump 3.32 10.42 5.40 90.00 35.00 41.18 15.40 4.35 11.13 2 1 8^44 1.09 1.0 2.7C 3.75 63.8E 19.84 .75 22.54 Theo. B. Robertson Co., mdse. Laing & Muckey, mdse. Advance Publishing Co., printing SEWER FUND J. W. Kelly, salary FIRE FUND C. C. Wright, salary Central Fire Truck Corp., mdse. 34.25 0. L. Brown, labor Cooper's Sinclair Service, 14.63 gas 45.84 iClapp's 21.171 chg. 28.88 i Algona Service, battery 16.56 12.90 35.43. 9.66 2.03 13.38 25.00 20 GO- 25.00 15.44 2.39 32.58 30.00 45.04 36.43 is.oa 1.46 2.00 60.06 26.95 57.75 44.70 13.54 11.06 Fire Company, services 318.0ft Akron Brass Mfg. Co., mdse. 4S.6T Passed and approved this 24th. day of February, 1938. C. F. SPBOHT, Mayor. ADAH CARUSON, City Clerk. 60.00 75.00 Harry Barton, salary 130.00 Frank Ostrum, salary — 130.00 Laura Mitchell, salary __ 110.00 larl Bowman, labor 105.60 Buffalo Meter Co., mdse._ 6.70 Badger Meter Mfg. Co., mdse. 31.48 Neptune Meter Co., mdse. 19.01 Tom Frankl, gas 2.08 Dutch's. Super Service, Other Livermore News. Mrs. R. J. Oltman entertained the Delta Dek bridge club Saturday, and guests other than members included Mesdames J. T. Olson, W. F. Johnson, C. K. Howard, and Frank Hoffman. Prizes were won by Mrs. K. J. Baessler, Mrs. Olson, and Mrs, Frank Keehler. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jennings entertained a few friends last week Thursday evening. The entertainment was 500, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jones, and Mrs. Tillson winning prizes. of Algona, and a copy be sent to Mrs. Green. Adopted and passed by the City Council of the City of Algona, Iowa, this 24th day of February, 1938. ADAH CARLSON, City Clerk. Approved by me this 24th day of February, 1938. " x C. F. SPECHT, Mayor. Resolution passed recommending Mrs. Albert Smith Honored- Mrs. Ollie Smith carried out a, surprise for Mrs. Albert Smith Saturday evening at the latter's home. Attending: Mesdames Geo. Burns, Bert Brown, Norman Scott, and Henry Ristau, also Margaret and Clara Malin. Bridge was the diversion, Margaret Malin winning saw dunes and drifts, „»„,.,. , ari "s there were - cacti drat /' partly embedded. It ch I , a mtle , tlj e day before, ** "ad packed'the sand. What '," »e to be there in a, wind- Beware Mexican j a ii 8 , so located at E| walk to the y, or tal Juarez, a street car. and a We ar - d ?sr«e. But we were "« after ^ u? ns of the Unlted The d" er . V18 'ting both cities. ager nf ack ° a **<* visita is W« I arre8t tor slight offens- er in %** advised aat to drive ui Urn no. for thg . -..._ Bts. EVERY BUSINESS MAN, DO< • tor, lawyer, merchant, should have one of the new Advance pU>< books. Each township, with land ownership shown in detail. ou NURSERY STOCK We offer a larger and more complete stock than ever before. Ask for our new free price list, it's a money-saver. landscape Service MILFORD NURSERY 'Wlj.ere the Evergreens are growing" ENVELOPES Sizes in stock at Advance Office 10x13 9x12 7x10 6x9 45-8x6 34 33-8x6 ADVAN C E NEW ARRIVALS Wives of great men all remind us It will make her husband sore If departing we leave behind us Footprints at her back door. Wives, daughters, cousins and aunts all remind us every day of the beauty, style, and fit they find in the new Hug-tite line of slippers just received at Neville's Shoe Store. i . They hug the heel and instep, making a very pretty fit. They are all on combination last, have meditorsal padding and a cookie in the arch for posture. They make life walk easy. You will be delighted with these new slippers and amazed at our low .prices. Hold everything. You have not heard anything yet. Patricia Pat just arrived at the back door. If you want glamorous Hol- .lywood footwear here you are. They will add pulchritude to any make up. We have them in white, gray, blue, green, and combinations of colors.-All the new 1938 models. We are very proud of our Patricia Pat shoes. They fit the foot very snug, yet easy as a glove. I will not try to name all the fine qualities of these slippers. Just ask any lady that ever wore a pair. She will tell you plenty. They retail at $5.00 in all tne towns around us, yet we are going to put them on sale cheaper than last year. Our, price for the present is $2,98. Patrica Pat is one of the good $5.00 advertised lines. You save $2.02 buying them at NEVILLES' SHOE STORE JOWA Attention Tenant Farmers I want to contact tenant farmers who want to rent farms for the season of 1939. It is not too soon to begin planning now. If you contemplate moving or are not sure of a farm for 1 939 come and see me. I have an arrangement where I can be of service to tenants and will do what I can in procuring farms for tenants who have sufficient livestock and equipment. Edward C Heise Bldg. Telephone 390 apesius Algona, Iowa BUY A MODERN CAR NOW-wmiE YOU HAVE MORE TO TRADE AND LESS TO PAY l SEE ANY CAR DEALER DISPLAYING THIS SIGN Get there early while the choice is wide- fine cars now offered at rock-bottom prices This National Used Gar Exchange Week gives you a great opportunity .to OWN A BETTER CAR for a small invest* ment. Automobile dealers co-operating in this big sale have a one selection of used cars —- and prices are far below those of several months ago. Many are 1937, '36 and '35 models — backed by the finest of dealer guarantees. All have thousands of miles of first-class unused transportation in them. And the "first-class" transportation of these modern cars represents satisfaction which the owners of older cars can hardly imagine. Beautiful, modern styl* ing —a more comfortable ride —more room lor you and your luggage — finer, •PONfOftfPBYTHff more powerful engines •— better gas mileage — better brakes — bigger tires — dozens of improvements introduced since your old car was built, Now's the time to make the switch, while you have more to trade and less to pay. Your present car may cover the down-payment—balance on easy terms, If you haye no car to trade, you pun still take advantage of the low down-payments and easy terms during this f ale, BRING IN YOUR OU> C_Ai DRIVE OUT A MTTji CAR IASY TIRM$

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