Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 7, 1938 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 7, 1938
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA. IOWA WHEN I BEGAN USING THE WONDERFUL NEW IMPROVED RINSO I FOUND IT GIVES OVER 25% MORE SUDS THAN THE OLD. AND HERE'S SOMETHING ELSE J \ DISCOVERED - J / RINSO SOAKS MUHHES AT LEAST ) 5 SHADES WHITER THAN ORDINARY i SOAPS! IT GETS 1 COLORS BRIGHTER. TOO 'THE NEW RINSO SAVES us REAL MONEY, DEAR. THAT'S t BECAUSE I DON'T HAVE TO . SCRUB THE CLOTHES THREADBARE ANYMORE. THEY .LAST 2OR3 TIMES/ LONGER! PAGE THRU GIVES SUCH RICH, LIVELY SUDS THAT THEY CUT IMY DISHWASHING] TICKLED TcTX E HOW SMOOTH) ' AMD LOVELY / i RINSO KEEPS JT^ R HANDS r srgZ , ^/ full 4 ; NE,W RINSO IS ALL YOU NEED FOR RICHER,\ ' LONGER-LASTING SUDS EVEN IN HARDEST WATErO -•HE NEW improved Rinso is ' 1 thrilling millions with its richer, longer-lastingsuds.Rinso always was | a marvelous soap for the weekly wash and for all dewing. Now, better than ever, it is truly in a class by itself- Its suds last fully a third longer than ordinary suds. And how those lovely suds soak out dirt! In as little as a 10-minute soaking they get clothes amazingly clean. Yet the New Rinso is perfectly safe for overnight soaking. It washes clothes at least five shades whiter than the usual type of soaps in tub ot machine. Rinso is recommended by the makers of 33famous washers. It's America's biggest-selling package soap. Tested and approved by Good Housekeeping Institute. LADIES! SEE (HANDY OPENING, NEW V &5P ITUNE IN RINSO'S "BIG SISTER Columbia Network. "Boy, ihis Wlchen is .." a honey/ Why it's S twice, 6s light andrffi cheery now, Ri/a.''|b 1fte y es. 7phn, and n will S '°K that way. Tht-.se Swni'I.ijjj/re wa j^ ure Qs easy to wash as °ur chih'a.'" •fi. Lakotans Visit Bancroft CCC Gamp ^ OPEN HOUSE FOR THE DAY CELEBRATED Lakota, Apr. 5—The CCC camps at Bancroft held open house Sunday afternoon, and a large crowd attended, All visitors were conj ducted on a tour of the camp. The Nick Koppens, the J. H. Warlbur- tons were among those who attended from the Lakota vicinity. Ray Becker, son of the late August and Mary Becker, who has been in the camp 18 months, personally conducted this .group. After registration at headquarters, a program was given at Bar' rack No. 1 Matthew Thompson, ! from the Iowa Safety Council at I Fort Dodge, gave a talk on his life from 14 to 27 years of age, when he traveled over the world as a sailor, first in ships owned in England, later in U. S. ships, after he ibecame a citizen of the U. S. After his adventure he came to Iowa to live. The Burt school band gave a concert following the speech. Ray Becker then again took charge of the Lakotans for a tour of the sleeping barracks, the tool rooms, the blacksmith shop, etc., and then to the mess hall where all were served with coffee and cookies. This event was in celebration of the fifth anniversary of the Civilian Conservation Corps. The camp at Bancroft was organized June 25, .1935, as a tent camp,'in the south end of town, but was moved to its present site in the following October. This was the first 'camp in the United States to be organized to ] work in drainage projects, and it continues in that work. There have "been approximately 600 members of the camp during the 33 months. There are at present about 150 young men in the camp. Farm Bureau Women Meet— Mesdames Theodore Wallentine, Charges Eggerth, and George Ennen were recent hostesses to the Leclyard township Farm Bureau home project women and a large crowd attended. Achievement day plans were discussed and completed. Mrs. Jerry Heetland presented the topic for the afternoon which was landscaping, and a round-table discussion 'followed. Group singing furnished music, and lunch followed. The next mooting will he with Mrs. L. A. Nitz on June 3. FLOOD SPARES THE PAINE COAST HOME Irvington, Apr. 5— Rome Rolbi- son recently received a letter from his landlady, Mrs. Arthur Paine, Orange, Calif., in which she told of the disastrous flood-waters which came almost to her home. She saw the home of her nearest neighbor swept away, and she had her own family . ready to vacate at a moment'6 notice; ibut the water began to subside just .before reaching the Paine property. Lloyd on the farm, owned now by Mrs. Paine is remembered here as Jenny Lloyd. She lived with icr parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Mrs. Arnfelt Dead Frank Ditsworth. She married Ilayton Trumball, who lived with his parents on the farm just east of the Lloyds, and the couple purchased the farm where the Rome Roblsons live. They lived there till the death of Mr. Trumlball, who died of typhoil fever. They were the parents of two daughters, both still living. After many years Mrs. Trum- lball married Mr. Paine, who owned the farm where the George Scuffhams live. Later Mr. and Mrs. 'Paine moved to Orange, where they have a fruit farm. They have a daughter who has been an invalid since childhood. Armstrong THIRD HUSBAND SURVIVES, ALSO FIVE CHILDREN Irvington, Apr. 5—Word has (been received of tho death of the former Mrs. Grant Arnfelt, formerly of this vicinity. She died on March 1 in a Minneapolis hospital, after having had thigh blood pressure and heart trouble for many years. After the family loft here Mrs. Arnfelt married again, and recently she was married for the third time. She and her new husband had planned to move this spring to her farm near Albert Lea. Many years ago the Arnfelts owned and lived on the farm now occupied by the L. E. Colwells. Later they purchased and lived on the farm owned by the George Hackmans. Mr. Arnfelt, who left many friends here, is well and he has work at the Davidson store, Minneapolis, where he has lived many years. Mrs. Arnfelt left three daughters and two sons. The son The Armstrong music contest- tants at Britt last week-end .rated high. The 'band, orchestra, girls' sextette' and flute solo received "excellent" rankings. Bernice Horswell's tuba solo and Bill Whitlow's alto clarinet solo both daughter, Mrs. Lloyd Steinman, of Algona. The Aid will meet this week Thursday at the Annex, where two comforters will be tied. Mesdames Egel and Asa will be hostesses. The Missionary society will meet next week Friday, and Mrs. O. L. Miller will lead. Topics are Chosen and The American Jndian. Mrs. Mae Grobe is spending several days at Mason City with her sister, Mrs. Henry Loflng. Fred Hudson, Eau Claire, Wis., is visiting at his brother Paul's. Union Vernon, born here, years ago. died a few Mrs. Ileetltuid Some Better- Mrs. Jerry Schutter, West Bend, spent last week with her mother, Mrs. Minnie Heetland, and her sister Hannah. .Mrs. Heetland is won "superior", ,hem to compete which in the entitled coming state meet at Iowa City. The Armstrong school is having its spring vacation this week, and teachers who have gone home are: Donna McCreary, Bradgate; Dorothy Fear, Webster City; Marian Blue, Storm Lake; Inez Dushinski, Cherokee; Margaret Beck, Rockwell; Margaret Twedt, Estherville; Elf redo Peterson, Ringsted; Lucille Fisher, Creston; Ethel DeVries, Bufifalo Center; and Lois Spicer, Bloomfield; Christie Kreul, Laurens; Delpha Meythaler, Earlville; Rosemary Black, Iowa 1 City. Gerald Niemeyer, G. H. Adams, and Suipt. W. A. Ortmeyer are spending the week here. Ethel Davis accompanied Delpha Meythaler as far as Oelwein, where she is spending the vacation with relatives. Mrs. C. I. Smith and her daughter Barbara left Friday morning for a point in Kansas where they are visiting relatives. Andy Burt Sr., visited Sunday Child Aided at Hospital— ' Mrs. Elmer Dole accompanied her brother -in-law, Lawrence Menke, Bancroft, to Iowa City last week Wednesday to get Maxine, small daughter of Mr. and •Mrs. Menke who had had an operation on one leg, at the Children's hospital there. The leg is in a cast for six weeks. Maxine will then have to return to Iowa City. The cords in the leg, which had shortened after a previous operation, were stretched. A Union township trustees' meeting was held at the No. 5 school| house Monday, and teacher and pupils had a vacation for the day. Stuart Thompson accompanied the Leonard Dragers to Fort Dodge one day last week. He is a school pupil. Mrs. Fred Davis and her infant son Darrell Eugene were brought home from the Kossuth hospital Sunday. Fred's mother is caring for them. The Busy Bee clulb was entertained by Katherine Leason Friday, 40 women and children attending. After games and stunts lunch was served. The next meeting will be in two'weeks with Esther Bahling. Mr. and Mrs. Presley Sarchet and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Winkie, the latter couple of Algona, were guests at the Winkie son Clare's, near Burt. Can You Write a Check?? If not, you are depriving yourself of one of the most convenient services afforded by this bank. Your checking account will be welcomed at this bank. Every depositor fully insured up to $5,000. Iowa State Bank Algona R. H. Miller, President H. L. Gilmore, Cashier F. L. McMahon, Ast. Cashier still confined to .bed most of the a fte ™°°, n a t his daughter Mrs. N time, hut is improving slowly, following several weeks of sickness. Students Huturn to (!oll<>p;e— Mrs. Jerry Heetland took her daughter Miriam and a friend, Larry S(]'a]fford, Sunday morning to Woden early and from there B. Wood's, Ringsted. H. M. Irmiter received word Sunday of the death of his uncle, Dnane Hiley Much Improved— Duane Rlley, who was brought home from Iowa City last week Tuesday, Is so much Improved that family and friends are much encouraged. Besides the operation 1 on one leg, a piece of infected bone was taken from his left arm. The right leg is still in a cast, but Duane is able to get out in his wheel chair on nice days; Seven Join the Church— The Rev. A. English spoke Sunday on the Lord's supper. Seven adults were then taken into the church, and communion was observed. Next Sunday the annual business meeting will be held at the close of the church service. Former Resident is Sick— 'Mrs. P. D. Solomon, Spencer, an aunt of H. T. Sabin and known to many here, has been sick five weeks with intestinal flu. Her James Cruickshank got home last week Thursday from San Diego, Calif., where he had spent the winter. His son Arthur, Algona, went out by train to accompany him back, and the sons Leonard and Frank drove to Ames to get them. The elder Mr. Cruickshank, who has heart disease, is living at Arthur's. Visits Parents at Burt. Burt, Apr. 5 — Edwin Manus, who plays with the Gene Peiper orchestra, w.hose headquarters are at Omaha, came home Monday for a ten-day vacation with tois parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Manus. Al Meyer, West Bend. Mr. Meyer j husband, known as "Doc" Solo- had lived there many years. Fu- j mon, has not teen well for many neral services were to be held this week Tuesday at St. Peter and St. Paul's church there. Lusby's Drug Store SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS the young people returned to Dubuque university after a week's vacation with Miriam's family. Visiting Trencher Gives Sermon— The Rev. W. 0. Harless, D. D., 'state executive in Iowa for the Presbyterian church, preached at the local church Sunday morning, using as his subject, The Romance of Foreign Missions. Mrs. Harless accompanied him. C. E.'s Guests at Esthorville— The Rev. and Mrs. 0. H. Frer- kiug and 32 members of the senior Christian Endeavor were guests of the Estherville Endeavor society Friday evening. An April Fool program was given. Lakotans' Birthday Observed— i Mrs, William Aalderks celebrated a Birthday last week Thursday, and her daughter, Mrs. Alwin Huenhold, and several friends from Algona came up to help her pass the day. I Other Lakota News. | ' Emma Gutknecht drove to Ma|. son City Friday morning, and was accompanied toy Mesdames Earl Grabau and J. H. Warburton, who spent the day there. Mrs. William Aalderks accompanied Mrs. Gutknecht as far as Clear Lake, where she is visiting a daughter. Lena Gutknecht accompanied her sister home for the Easter vacation with her parents this week. | The Frank Lewises and Mrs. A. Q. Smith drove to Manly Saturday, and Fern Lewis, who had spent a week's vacation at home, left there to resume studies at Du'buque university. The rest drove on to Mason City. 'Mrs. W. E. Gutknecht and Mrs. R. L. Williams drove to Algona Saturday morning, and Mrs. Williams visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Allbert Ogren, who had just returned from the winter in the south. I Ray Patterson, Spencer, Gerald- 1 ine Shaver, Sioux City, and Lyle .Patterson and Rale Hamnquist, students at the university at Fayette, were visitors at Henry Pat- 'terson's last week. Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Renshaw spent the week-end visiting relatives in Mason City. Marcella Thaves had charge of the telephone board during their absence. Marjorie Johnson, who teaches at Joyce, and Harlan Johnson, who works in Grant township, were guests of their mother, Mrs. Elfreda Johnson, Sunday. Norman Frerking, Dubuque university student, spent part of last week visiting his parents, the Rev. and Mrs. O. H. Frerking. Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Torino, Air gona, visited relatives here Sunday. They also visited the GOC camp at Bancroft, on the way Ixome. Seneca Mrs. Carrie Larsen, Mallard, sons Eldon and Kenneth, and a friend speait Sunday at Curtis 01- sen's and Irvin Classon's. The Ole Oftedahls entertained Mrs. Oftedahl's brother, Mason City, and his family. Mervin Williamson is now working at Peter Helmke's, near Swea City. The R. J. Campbells were last years. Reopens Home at Livcrmore— Mrs. Jennie Colwell, who had spent the winter with her sons Hugh, Algona, and Leon here, has returned to her home at Livermore. When not with one of her children she lives alone there. Girl Falls Down Cellar- Betty Miller was painfully hurt Saturday, when she fell down the cellar steps at her home here. Other Trvinffton. The Bryan Asas and Fred Asa, near Sexton, were Sunday guests at Frank Asa's. John Asa, employed at the McArthur farm, was also Easter Service! We have installed a new dry- cleaning press for the Easter rush. We specialize in odorless dry-cleaning, quick service, and spotless laundering. Phone 267. week Wednesday evening guests at' present. John recently returned Harvey Christiansen's, Ringsted, and helped the Campbell granddaughter, little Beverly Christiansen, celeibrate her third 'birthday. Howard Bollig is working at Clarence Metzger's, near Algona, during the oickness of Mr. Metzger. Gordon Bollig accompanied Francis Guerdet, Armstrong, to Mankato Sunday to visit Guerdett relatives. Rich Point Delbert Chase is employed thia season on the J. F. Black farm. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Chase, former residents here. 'Dolph' Raney has been painting the buildings on the old Jenkins farm, which he recently purchased. Conrad Knecht has the place this year. HARMS OIL Co. distributors of Phillips 66 Announces that Frank Haldeman will in the future handle the track and bulk plant formerly operated by Orville Elkins. Phone 291 or 41 14* from Iowa City, where he had a sinus operation. He is much improved. The H. T. Sabins went to Algona Sunday to see Mrs. Addie Seymour, San Diego, Calif., who recently came to Algona and will be there several weeks, looking after business interests. Fred Gronbach, who had been with his daughter, Mrs. Herman Warmbier, is now with another Algona Laundry & Dry Cleaners COTTAGE BEAUTY SHOPPE Pre-Easter Specials Style plus, regular $2.50 permanent $2.00 • Shampoo, fingerwave, and manicure 75c Shampoo, fingerwave, and arch 75c Shampoo and fingerwave 50c Oil Shampoo, fingerwave, and manicure $1.00 Oil Shampoo, fingerwave, and arch $1.00 Oil Shampoo and fingerwave 75c All work guaranteed. Phone 128 119 South Minnesota St. EDNA GILMORE AND THELMA AMAN * 5 Aids To Better Housekeeping You will appreciate the pureness of all Clinton Products. They are prepared in one of the most mod, ern food plants in the country. And, you will appreciate their economy. Tasty, wholesome dishes in great variety are quickly prepared with Clinton Products in the home. Decide today to try one or more of the five famous Clinton Products. You will find them a happy solution to many meal problems. At your grocers. CLINTON COMPANY, Clinton, Iowa LIKE A 3 LEGGED STOOL! The New Way to Build on the Farm is based on Three Requirements—Good Plans, Good Materials and Good Workmanship. Get all THREE when you build. Ttee 122 of the finest farm building plans were drawn and arc available for your use in our office. Come in and we'll gladly help you select tlv; plan that will fit both your necdi and your -pocket book. READY-TO-USE 4-SQUARE LUMBER will fit each of these plans and ' using it you will cut labor cost or eliminate a great part of the usua* building waste. RAESLY LUMBER GO. Near Milwaukee Depot. Phone 234 OMAR PASTRY SET (REGULAR RETAIL VALUE ... $1.00) ONLY 19* WITH THE PURCHASE OF ANY SIZE SACK OF OMAR FLOUR Marvelout new aid to more render pastry! You rub flour Into the extra- heavy pastry canvas ... . . . and into tne specially-made knitted cover for your rolling pin. Now dough doesn't itickl With your Omar Pastry Set, you don't keep working in extra flour I Result i melt-!n-your-mouth pie crusts! A WONDERFUL BARGAIN! • Many a woman has gladly paid $1.00 for this efficient pastry set... in retail stores. It's such a help in making tender pastry! And now Omar makes it possible for you to get the identical set for only 19c, with the purchase of any size sack of Omar Flour. When you bake with Omar Flour, you're following the example of hundreds of baking champions. For Omar is the bread flour so good it's won 809 cake prizes! See the Omar Pastry Set demonstrated at the cooking school... and get yours—at your grocer's—today. cooking scfcod BEER IS Bl E S T :

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