Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 9, 1939 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 9, 1939
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Page 3
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KOSfltJTB COUNTY AfrlTANCfl. AIX3ONA. IOWA PAQETttRM Club Makes Scrapbook for Children s Hospital , *** ' ' ^ to Foundation committee S/XTff GRADERS AT WEST BEND HOLD GRADUATION EXERCISES that the acrap- by club i for »com: *•'-. a ii poems reported that sponsored -by flttcce 1' A* from the eUnd- and amuae- pthel Beed had charge °f «nhowtotellacommun- i how T beat him, by Wm. which was diKUMe^on . nlan by members o* the iel ffiined by the Atlantic Went Bend, May 8—Sixth grade commencement exercises were held' Friday evening In the high jschooly-audltorlum, and a large audience heard the program. The class Sang songs and gave two playlets: The Lemonade Stand and On With the Show. Affter that the class marched In as Rita .played the recessional, and Supt. A. R. McMulllan Introduced the speaker, Fay Mel Neal, who gave .an .address. T,he superintendent then presented diplomas of promotion, and the class sang With a Tear In One Eye We will Tell You Goodbye. The class colors are pink and white; the flower, apple blossoms; the motto, Work and Win. The claab roll: .•<• liols and Aldora Brown, Virginia Satern, Phyllis and Mae Zangg, Mildred Sauder, Darrel Hoover, Robert Baas, Lois Perkins, Everett Schmidt, Catherine Swartfager James Wright, Richard, Van Horn Meredith and Helen Morey, Lorane Grimm, Beverly Jennlnga, Wlllardi ullen, Lucile.Banwart, Earle Balgeman, Beverly Anllker, Leslie Alen, Marvin Abbas, Richard Schutter, Dean Kinkade. Dell Minger is the teacher. Ifwir Music Contestants- Mrs. Frank Mikes and Mrs. J. C. Kongsbach went to Iowa City Thursday to hpar Quentin Kongs- bach's band and marimba numbers in a music contest. He teaches music at West Branch. „ TRUTH about ADVERTISING By CHARLES B. ROTH Itoby Has a Painful Ear— 'Little Wayne Satern has an abscess in the canal of one ear. He Is the two-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Thorston Satern. Other West Bend. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Daubenrtielt came Saturday for a week-end visit with local relatives and friends. They live at Mankato. Charles Riley, Llvermore, came Friday for a week-end visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Rlley. , Max 7 to take picture, of '^'Sace and crown prtnc- 'Artfflv with his movte cam- °%oneof.theBartlett the Tyke the- Improv*d— received ,, from Budlong, who REWRITES Briefs summarizing principal news in Thursday's Upper Des Molnes. isage.was md Mrs. Jay AT THE ANNUAL meeting of the- Algona' iBaptiat church last week Monday evening W. T. Presnell SS to Long Bea«h, Calif, ) bit week because of ^the 7 of their daughter Marthat she was improved. &ongs left for California |to in response to * message [ftelr daughter was sick. Marthas spent the greater part 'hit nine years la California fiier aunt, Mrs. Clara Parker hn be remembered that about Us ago she fell out of a tree [and suffered severe spinal m- , write Grade Tests— iral pupils who wrote state ,th grade examinations at the |nka high school building May -ere Raemon Nubben, Dorothy ders, Donald Tapper, Robert .jofske, Vernon Ricklefs, Mar[ Sleeker, Clara Mayland, Harry liter, and Lydia Dreesman, al i German township; Irene -and Clarence Van Hove, of ley township; and Glen Smith ley township. Itts Guests of Wolfe*— , and Mrs. Lester Prewitt, o ist City, spent Thursday even |at the Wolfe home. Mr. am . L. 0. Wolfe got home from _j last week Monday, bavin iat six months in the .South. i, Prewitt is Mr. Wolfe's daugh |Lela, and her husband, with hi ler, publishes the Hancock knebago Summit, which is now lonly paper at Forest City. Les- mve up law for journalism. , French to Davenport— |lrs. H. A. French went to Al, early last week Tuesday 'Ding, and thence acconvrxanied i, Mary Woodward, president of (county federation of Woman's to Davenport to attend, a i federation meeting May 2-3-4. and ,W. deacons H/ Lacy were and Mesdames elected J. B. Wheelock and Carrie Taylor dea- coneeses for four years; Mesdames ^.. Richardson anid John, Jordan, deaconesses for three years; Mrs. Leslie Stephens, Mrs. George Mc- McMahon two years; Mrs. Alvis Hill, Mrs. Leslie Jenkins, one year flrs. F. R. Haldeman was elected . lerk; Mabel Bowman, pianist •with Mrs. Richardson as assistant; Mr. Stephens, treasurer; Mrs •Carl Wlllasson, financial eecre- ary; Mrs. Orville Elklns, trustee en women; talk by Mrs. Raymond Sayre, Ackworth, state F. B. federation women's committee chairman. UNDER A NEW law diverting a small part of the state primary road fund for improvement of farm :o market roads Kossuth gets only $72,000 in four years. This season roads to benefit will be: three miles north from Swea City; 3 miles north on No. 169 from the Mb. 9 paving north at Lakota; 8% miles east from Bancroft; 5% miles Burt to Lone Rock. Another stretch, asked for but not expected to be granted, Is seven miles east from Algona on. McGregor. These roads are already WHEN SHOULD A B USINESS men often talk about the problem of when they should advertise most. Should it be when business is good and sales come easily or when business Is slow and sales are hard? Those who believe in advertising most intensively when everybody has money, argue logically enough that it Is wise, as Shakespeare himself pointed out several centuries ago, "to take the tide when it serves." Advertising then will prove of most value, some men believe. Those, on the other hand, who believe a business should spend money for telling its story most aggressively when times are slow, say chmrles Both that advertising Is a business-building torce and that It Is, therefore, needed most when business needs building. Whenever we have a temporary lull in business we see the spectacle of many advertisers "drawing in their horns" and refusing to spend money for advertising until times •re easy once more. The late P. D. Armour, great packing magnate, had the sanest view on the subject He always told his associates: "Advertise when times are good, because then your dollars show greatest returns. Advertise when times MAN ADVERTISE? ire poor, because If you don't ad- drlisc then your public won't know what you have to-sell." The public responds Immediately o the man with courage enough to nvest his money in advertising even when the condition of the market Is tot so good as-he would like to see t. The public responds always to courage. In 1921, when America had a short business depression, A. W. Brickson, now dead, made the directors ol traffic. The roadis will be graded 26 feet The county some 1800 miles of all- roads, Including 1200 graveled but carry heavy wide and graveled. company in which he was interested, agree to spend $150,000 a month tor advertising during the next 12 months. Business fell off. The directors wanted. to renege. Mr. Erlckson wouldn't let them. He made them spend their monthly advertising allowance. He had faith. When prosperity returned, as it always does, that company, because of courageous leadership, skyrocketed to the top, a position it still holds. What had happened was that its public, you consumers, read those advertisements and subconsciously became friendly to a business which would continue to tell you Its story, in bad times as well as In good. The public reciprocated by giving it its trade. Whenerer a business man advertises It shows'-he has faith In him- 1 self, In his community, In Us goods and In <• his:customers. He Is a good business man with whom to trade. O Charlei B. Both. ;ona high school teams played in a Clarion tennis tourney last week Monday, and Algona's team — Bob Wray, Russell Buchanan, Bruce Miller, Clarence Devine—<won. JOHN SCHtTLTZ, son Jack, two Schultz employes, and WlUtam Champion dug into a fox den in a dredge ditch bank near Irvlngtori last week Sunday and captured six fox pups besides' the dam. THE TITONKA high school nine won the county baseball championship, 11-0, from Lone Rock last week' Tuesday at Burt. St. Cecelia's, Algona, lost to Bancroft there, 7-3, the same day. ; LLOYD SMITH, of Waldorf college, Forest City, and Earl Stephenson, University of Chicago, were billed to speak at an Algona Townsend club meeting at the courthouse last evening. U. 8. SAVINGS bonds soldi by the Algona postofflce in 1938 totaled $49,968.75. THE BOAED OF supervisors has cut the starling bounty from lOc to 5c. count been postponed to Friday evening, May 19. Anna Finn, Engish and music teacher, is direct- ;ng the operetta, and pupils In ?rades 1, 2, 3 and 4 will take part. For Mother's Day, a pair of comfortable WHITE fefc*- J2W/y Measles Epidemic in Fenton Schools Fenton, May 8—An epidemic of measles has cut attendance In the grades of the local schools to about half of the regular enrollment. The operetta, Punch and Judy, which was to .have been pre- sente'd last week, has oa that ac- IT COSTS NO MORE -f^ SIZES 2fe TO 10, AAAA TO D AND EEI •/ £* You can be well dressed in custom made clothes that cost no more—yet give you more in style, quality, , arid personalized fitting. CLOPTON the TAILOR Phone 38 week retired James Thorn, Lu Verne, to the county jail for ten days and fined Bernard McBrlde, Fenton, $10 plus costs, both for runkenness, For road embargo violations Ben Pannkuk, Fenton, which were cramped for room. THE ALGONA FIREMEN have announced a ball at floral hall, the fair grounds, for Tuesday evening, May 23. Roy Cook'a Rhythm club and the Lotts Creek now has weather prano, daughter of F. Algona clothier, will .hree years; Edna Mae Sill, choir. . eader; Mr. Jordan, Henry Furst, Everett Black, Robert Black, Rol- In Jenkins-, Wayne Brown, George Jparks, Loren Larson, ushers. REGISTRATION for Achievement day at Burt last week Tues- miles graveled. GERTRUDE ZENDER, mezzo so- C. Zender, ___ u _ give selections in five languages In a recital Sunday evening, May 21, at Clarke ollege, Dubuque, in which she is a senior who has majored In pubic music and voice. She will be assisted by a college glee club. In her four years at Clarke Miss Zender has been active in day was 206. Lillian Lewis, State college assistant H. D. A leader, rated booths by nine townships superior: Buffalo, Creaco, Fenton, Grant, Greenwood, Ledyard, Plum Creek, Prairie, Seneca; excellent— German, Irvington, Portland Ram- Bey, Seneca. In the music memory contest TV women out of 178 had perfect scores. A county organization poster showed 125 group meetings In the project year, with 2223 attendance. Program features: the gavotte In costume by six women; two panel, discussions one by 4-*H girls; the other by sev- rcong at Des Molnes— H. I, Torgerson drove to i Moines Friday to join Doctor person, who went down earlier i week to attend a state den- I convention. They spent the nd Lawrence Davis, Fort Dodge, 1 were fined $20 plus *8.85 costs ach, both by Danson. THE UPPER STORY of the Bary building did not run back to the alley, as the first floor did, but now it has been extended to the alley and the additional space has >een added to the AAA quarters musical events, including broadcasting. MJIS. MELISSA Trunkhlll, 90 died last week Monday night at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Henry Lavrenz, Burt, with whom she ha( lived 14 years, or since coming rom Wisconsin In 1924. Her hue band was a Civdl war veteran There were 11 children, but thre are dead. J. P., Mrs. E. C. Sander son, and Mrs. Lavrenz are the onl children in Kossuth. JUSTICE WELTEB last mid- Little German music. CHARLES STEPHENSON, son. of Mrs. T. T. Herbet, Algona, haa of SkMJ-Mah, Minnesota state uni- SHIRTMAKER DRESS -week-end with relatives there. Other Tltonka flews. The Lutheran Aid met in th church basement Wednesday, Mesdames Telko Stecker and Jos. Wibben hostesses. Serviag continued during the supper hour, and the hot lunch drew a large patronage. Mrs Alvin Honken was hostess to the Work and Play club Thursday. Three tables were in play at 5QO, and high prize went to Mrs. George Higglns, low to Mrs. Raymond Bartlett. Mrs. Ted Dunmier and Mrs. F. Callies were Mason City visitors Wednesday. OPTOMETRIST POOR VISION HAMPERS many a child's progress Be Have them sure of the eyes, examined. A. W. AMUNSON Optometrist Above Borchard Drug Store The One Lovely Gift She'll Enjoy ROSES FOR May 11-12-13 Sunday is Mother's Day, and here's pur gift suggestion - a box of clear silk hosiery- and beautiful fresh roses. With every box of hose at $1.00 pair we will include six freshly cut roses absolutely free. If you want to give more than 8 pair well give you two roses free with every additional pair. Phone your order in today while 1500 last. ,0*™ Beautiful Roses FREE with a box of 8 pairs of Rollins $1.00 chiffons .00 ^Kresensky's Algona, Iowa • . „„..,-'' »•»***> ••'*'-^ — i r .( * '''[.I, 1 , > t " .,* ty,\)** ~* > f -:i • •* .^A&j r,,3_ versity students' humor magazine. He Is a junior in liberal arts. CLEAR LAKE, Clarion, and Al- ,(<* CAU TO COLORS" Stirring 01 obugUeotll l»$ combination of thro contrasting ihadet at tkirf, blout* and e«lt It fathion'i lot««l WflU* $7.98 *£s?*> *'.,W<wr' >si ?/*$rarti#$ '* Jv '.sV'i^ < . ^ The lovely *hirtwaiit in shantung rayon. •Ice cream thade§ of Wwe. • a 1 m o n, maize, natural, an4 white. •Clever "Roiebud" button* on *leeve* and fhirt front. Kresensky's

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