The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 19, 1936 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 19, 1936
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Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, May 19,1936 North East * Kossuth Page D. H. Brown<^Ledyard Resident 42 Years Was Buried Last Sunday _ — - _ / «—1-™— ~~' ' ' "— —.—,_,__ ,....._.., ,,. ,.-„.— .... . -- —,._-,.—.. ,,. —_ ^^ 16 Graduate at Lakota; Girl Has High Average Lakota: Commencement exercises were held at the school auditorium Wednesday, May 13. with a class of 16 graduates, 13 of whom are rural young people. The personnel of the class is as follows: Miriam Heetland, Irene Weringa, Irvin Koppen. Ferdinand Koppen, Helen Christ, Beverly Tamen, Fern and Faye Olthoff, Gertrude Simmons, Ruth Nelson, Arvilla Christ, Muriel Johnson, Marcella Thaves, Alvin Boettcher, Wilbur Krosch and Ruth Berschman. In scholastic honors, Beverly Tamen ranked first with an average of 95 13-32 for the four year period; Feme Olthoff, second and Helen Christ, third. Miriam Heet- Innd has been neither absent nor tardy during the four years. The following program was given: processional, Betty Johnson; invocation. Rev. Harvey Nelson; song, girls' glee club; address, "Roads and Cross Roads," W. L. Dibble. Ph. D., Mason City; song, F.irls' glee club. Attendance awards wore given to 20 school pupils. Presentation of the class to the Hoard of Education was made by Kupt. R L. Grabnii; awarding of diplomas, by R .7. Woodworth. president of the board. There are 85 enrolled in the high school this INJURIES FATAL AFTER ACCIDENT LAST MARCH 21 Three Daughters, two brothers Survive Old Settlers LAKOTA FARMER RESCUES HORSE FROM DROWNING Koppen Boys Work Past After Animal Falls Off Bridge Lakota: Excitement reigned at the P. L. Koppen farm, one-half mile east of town. Wednesday noon. The boys were driving a 4-horse team across the bridge spanning the deep county ditch in the Koppen lield. when one horse stepped slde-.vi.se and fell off the bridge into the ditch. Fortunately the straps tieing him to the other horses broke. The mud and water was deep and Irvin held the horse's head out of the water while the rest r,ot ropes and after getting the horse unharnessed pulled him out with u team. The suction of the mud made it impossible for him to move. lOONewSchrubs, Lakota Cemetery Lakota: The cemetery association has had about 100 ornamental shrubs and trees placed in the cemetery this spring. The plan used is to outline either side of the main driveway north, then west and south to the exit gate. Maple Hill cemetery is ideally located and is kept in very good condition and the shrubs will add much to its appearance. LEDYARD NEWS MrthodlHt Aid Ten Mesdnmes E. R. Worley, H. E. Hutnnciuist, H. H. Murray and Delia Smith entertained at the M. K. social aid, Wednesday afternoon ..t a te:i party. About 25 women attended and enjoyed the following program: group singing; devotion.*, led by Mrs. Edith Warburton, who read an article on The Use of the Bible; Mrs. Harvey Nelson read a rroup of children'* poems; Mrs. Harry Muasman read two boys' poems; Mrs. R. E. Hamnquist reviewed the book, "Matched Pearls" and John Wortman played a piano solo. Play Nets $50 The senior play, "Nuts to You," Friday night, was very well attended, taking in ovi.r $50. Muriel Recce, Edith Logan imd Clco Gable, dressed as gypsies, sang "In a Little Gypsy Tearoom." Howard Klinksiek, Vernon Dorsey, Donald Looft and Paul Garry sang "Lazy Bones" and the orchestra played several numbers. Pout Nuptial Shower The women of the school faculty and Mesdames Earl Grabau, Guy Beemer and Archie Fedge entertained 50 women at a post nuptial shower in honor of Mrs. Max O'Keefe at the school house lust week Monday evening. Mrs. Hul- vla Ixmts sang two songs; Mrs. Kd- gru Inlay played a violin solo and Mrs. Urubttu and Helen Awe dressed as negroes gave a tap dance and had several curtain calls. Mrs. O'Keefe received many lovely gifts. Pre»bytariai» The Presbyterian Missionary society was entertained Thursday at the home of Mrs. Jennie Gutknecht with Emma Gutknecht as assistant hostess. A large crowd attended. Mrs. Vein Williams had charge of devotions. Mrs. Edna Turley led group singing. Mrs. Harvey Johnson was leader of the lesson on Latin America from the Home and Missions and was assisted by Mesdames Coonie Roelfsema and John Smith. Teachers nave been busy the past week putting up exhibits in their rooms. The Lawrence Maynes moved Into Mrs. Luurn Nicster's house on Thursday. The Kings Heralds held a picnic Tuesday evening at the home of Aletliu Brack. Clifford Jenks came Thursday from' near Des Moiues to visit his mother u few days. The Joe Homseys of Armstrong were guesU at the Charles Bash- urn home Wednesday. The Christy Hundricksons attended commencement exercises at Lakota Wednesday night. Agnes Olson attended the funeral of Elna Berg at Swea City Tuesday. The girls were college mates at Gustavus Adolphus. Doris Welfare substituted teaching for her. Mrs. Litln Stranahan and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hettler of Fayette came Friday to visit their respective daughters, Marjorie Strunahan mid Frances Hettler. They returned Saturday. Mrs. D. A. Link entertained the W. H. M. S. Thursday evening. Mrs. Blanch Jenks had the lesson and Mrs. V. A. Barrett gave a report on "Thinking It Through." Mrs. Glen Yuhnke gave a report on Peace." Child Oains Slowly Mrs. Otto Koppen and son, Orville drove to Mason City last Wednesday accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Emory South and 6 months old daughter, whom her parents took to the Park hospital for examination. The child has never been well and has gained only five pounds in six months. Special exercises were advised and a different diet is now given and it is hoped she will improve rapidly. Th« C. R. Lewis family were visitors at Mankuto one day last week. Mesdames James and Samuel Wurburtoii were Blue Earth visitor*, Friday afternoon. Mrs. A. E. Ogren entcrtmneu hor brother, E. M. Nelson ar.d wifu of Minneapolis lust week. Mrs. Harry Muss,inan, Jr., suffered an attack of appendicitis the fore part of the week, but in able to be about again. The first division of the Library Aid served a 25-cent supper at the Library Tuesday evening and cleared around $14. Mrs. W. E. Ley and Mrs. Maude Hamilton, with Charles Peterson, drove to Iowa City a week ago Saturday and spent the week er.d with their tons. Billy Ley, Jr., and Robert Hamilton. Cast of Titonka Senior Class Play Titonka: The Titonka senior class presented "Guess Again", n 3 act comedy by Glenn Hughes recently. The cost included: Donald Wood, Kenneth KucbenreuUier, Le- U Peterson, Sherman Kelly, Eileen Browu, Dorothy Sleper, Kathryn Schrum, Ida Eden, Lorraine Luinor- eaux. Delores Rippentrop, and Helena Senue. Mrs. H. D. Mayne wu.s at Lakota Thursday. Mrs. Lou Nitz Is Reported Better Lakota: Mrs. Lou Nitz, who has been seriously ill for three months, came home from St. Joseph's hospital lust week Sunday and it is hoped her condition will improve rapidly. She was in the Munkato hospital about 10 days for treatment and will return later. The t"i. r K production on April 1 was about 4 percent greater than on April 1. mo. Titonka Pupils Were "In Dutch"' Titonka: The junior-senior banquet was given on Wednesday evening, May 13, in the manual training room. The motif and theme was "In Dutch. The waitresses were sophomore girls in dutch costumes. A leal Dutch windmill in operation decorated the east end of the dining room. The program was as follows: "Tiptoe Through the Tulips," waitresses; toast, "Winds" Watson Humstreet; toast, "Arms", Kenneth Kuchenreuther; Little Dutch Windmill, Delores Rippentrop, Kuthryn Schrum and Jean French; toast, "la Dutch", Ida Eden; "Auf Wied- ersehn," waitresses; toast, "Towers," Supt. C. A. Hoon; piano selection*, C. E. Rose, forty-two were served. The radio party ind work meit- ing of u:e American Legion Auxiliary will meet with Mrs. Ubbe Winter Friday, May 22. Poppy day sale will be Saturday, May 2, on the streets of Titonk.i. Word was received here by phone message of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Robert j. Fisher at the Lutheran hospital in Des Monies, weight 9 1 /* pounds. Mother and child doing nicely. Dr. and Mrs. R. C. Ball entertained guests from oul of the stale on Tuesday, Mrs. Grace Whitcomb Chawick and sons, Wnitcomb and James, of Glenda!?, California. Mrs. Chadwiek motored here. White oino OhadwieU is, u sophoiii'ji« ut Iowa Stale College at An.,.*. Invitations to attend tin wedding of Lyle Edward Shultz and Bonita Louise YolJer OH Saturday, May 23, at 7:30 ut the home of the bride in Berkeley, California, have been received in Titonku. Lyle is the second son of Mr. and Mrs. Dave ShulU, fronier citizens of Titonka. After graduation from high school Lyle went to Oakland where he has been employed since. Ledynrd: D. H. Brown, resident nnd farmer of the Ledyard vicinity fnr the past 42 years, and father of the first Ledynrd persons buried in the local cemetery, passed away Into last Friday night and funeral services were held Sunday at the Ledynrd Methodist church, with Kcv. Nelson in charge. Mr. Brown was injured several weeks ngo in an automobile accident in Ledyard, and passed away at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Christ Gelhaus of Ledyard. Born In Illinois Mr. Brown was born at Burlington, Illinois, Dec. 1, 1856. He was married in 1887 to Florence Beem, and to the union five children were born. One died in early Infancy, and Lola, who passed away when tour years old, was the first person buried In the Ledyard cemetery. Mrs. J. H. Welfare, Mrs. Christ Gelhaus and Mrs. Johnson, three daughters, survive. The first two are from Ledyard, and Mrs. Johnson is from Guckeen, Minn. Two brothers, Elmer of Wyoming, and Harry of Denver, Colo., also survive, as well as a number of grandchildren. His wife preceded him in death, passing away in 1934. His Early Life In his young manhood, Mr. Brown came to Iowa when 23 years old, living at Ames for four years. Then he moved to Hardin county, after which he lived in Neb- luska for a time. Forty-two years ago he came to Kossuth county, settling at Ledyard, and had been one of the outstanding citizens and leaders of this section during his active life. Interment was at the Highland Home Cemetery, Ledyard. Pallbearers were August Gelhaus, Oliver Marquis, N. A. Pringle, Dan Lynch, Neal Lynch and H. M. Dyer. Swea city: Mrs. Hannah Sexe, age 79, who has made her home with her daughter, Mrs. Wm. Poole died Saturday forenoon after a lingering illness of several months. The funeral arrangements are being completed. Members to Ramsey Reformed Church* Sunday Algona Pastor Gives the Baccalaureate Sermon in Evening A goodly number of new members were admitted to the Ramsey Reformed church of Tltonku. last Thursday, following their confession of faith, and werr formally accepted at Sunday services. Rev. Calvin Schnucker also examined a c lass of young folks, and graduated them at Ihe morning services. The follownig people joined the ohurch: Henry Radmaker, Ed Ites. Mrs. Ed Ites, Bert Grin*?, Fanny Gruis. Minnie Gruis. Mrs. Ed Aukes. Mrs. Carl Harms. Walter Tapper, Mrs. Walter Tapper, Grady Smith and Carl Veer. The following associated themselves through reaffirmation: G( o. Swytcr, Mrs. Henry Radmaker. Mrs. Carl Veer, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sunderman. By letter of dismissal: Mr. and Mrs. John Korte, Mrs. Stephen Tjadcn and Mrs. Ben Heyes. Thus 21 new members were added to the fellowship. Six adults were baptized at the service as follows: Bert Gruis, Grady Smith, Minnie Gruis. Mrs. Carl Harms, Mrs. Walter Tappan nnd Margaret Ites. Two children of Ed Ites, Ilcnc Mae and Donna Joan were also baptized. Rev. M. A. Sjostrand of the First Lutheran church of Algona was the speaker Sunday evening at the baccalaureate service held in honor of the graduating class. Rev. Sjostrand spoke on "Church Loyalty," and delivered a sermon of inspiration nnd extreme timeliness for the young people especially. The graduating class consisted of Bertha Ailts, Clara Aukes, John Cordes, Margreta Cordes, Margaret Ites, Clarence Penning, Marvin Penning, Kathryn Kruse, Leroy Loats. Morris Isebrand, Lena Sunken, Dorothy Sleper, John Sleper, Edna Sleper, Henrietta Tapper and Ella Tjaden. The Ramsey Reformed church, a rural church near Titonka, is a living example of the fact that church life is as strong as ever. PUTLEDYARD ELEVATOR ON A CO-OP. BASIS Reorganized Into A New Setup On May 13th Arm Is Broken Ledyard: Alfred Bnrslou raftered a broken arm, Thursday morning, when he caught tl in a feed mill. His sleeve became entangled in a pulley and forced hla arm backward, breaking it Ledyard: The Farmers Elevator Co. was reorganized into a Consumers Co-operative Co. at a special meeting held here last Wednesday. May 13. Former County Agent W. T. Makestad, now in the extension department at Iowa State College, spoke and also Mr. Llzer, auditor of the farm and grain dealers' association from Fort Dodge. Edward Knoner will continue as manager under the new setup. In brief, the plan of reorganization is this. According to a recent appraisal of the plant and assets, the par value of the stcok today is set at $75 per share, an Increase of 50 percent over the original par value, indicating an excellent condition of business and management. Dividends have been paid regularly. The plan is to give each patron shareholder a new share worth $10 and the rest of the $75 and other shares will be changed to certificates of indebtedness bearing interest at 4 percent. Any non-patronizing shareholder will no longer be a stockholder after these certificates of indebtedness have been retired, thus enabling all new shareholders to be patrons of the elevator and make them active members. All profits from now on will be used for retirement of these certificates, and will take about 10 years. At the end of that time the capital stock of the company will consist only of $10 shares and earnings of patrons which have accumulated during that period. At the end of that time, cash profits may be paid on first year's business. Farmers wilJ be enabled to buy shares of .stock upon payment of Jl and taking the rest from earn ings. For "After Hour Deposits . . . A New Service Available Day And Night 24 HOUR DEPOSIT SERVICE—A MODERN BANK CONVENIENCE How It lu l!»ed: Fill bag. lock it, and bring it to the "After Hour" Depository any time, day or night. Unlock the deposit receiver, pull it for• ward, drop your bag in and let go. W« have just completed the installation of an Electric Protected "After Hour" Depository for our patrons who find it necessary to carry large sums ot money home with them or who leave it at their places of business over night. We furnish those who have use for this de- pository with a. fine leather bag with zipper top and separate iock. The key is held by the depositor and your bag cannot be opened until you present your key and passbook for deposit. We invite your inspection and use of this new equipment. TWO IMPORTANT FACTS te ° aSh receipU are " Ot Safe OVer night or over Sund "y and holidays in your store or 2. Your money and valuables are always safe when deposited in the "After Hour" Depository. Our constant aim is the best in service safety and satisfaction IOWA STATE BANK MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION R. H. Miller, Pres. H. L. Uihnore, Cashier F L. McMahon, As»t. Cashier Stock Reducing Sale I hnve disposed of my storp, nivl will turn it over to G. W. Baldwin of Ames, on June 22. I Must Reduce the Stock and You Benefit You'll find the year's greatest eery buys listed below at WAWHITE'S GROCERY Bargains For Your Pantry FLOUR (All guaranteed quality) Grandma Loaf, 49 Ibs $1.53 Lucky Boy, 49 Ib. 1.68 Mother's Best, 49 Ibs $1.78 Miss Minneapolis, 49 Ibs $1.78 Omar, 49Jbs $1.98 No. 10 Size Fruit Prunes 31c Pears 39c Peaches . 42c Apricots 59c Blackberries 49c Pineapple 59c Loganberries 49c Red Cherries 49c Huckleberries ___49c Blk. Raspberries 59c Red Raspberries _65c McLaughlin's COFFEE 3 Ibs. 99i/ 2 69c 3 Ibs. Breakfast -55c 3 Ibs. Good Drink 45c 2 Ibs. Park'Mouse 43c .COOKIES, Extra special fancv, 2 Ibs. 25c SALT, white bloc two bit;- ones I'm- _ 75c llhl l'_. In. H Hi*, golden 10 Urn. golden KARO SYRUP Label »r Red Lalie I'j Ib. clear f> HIM. clear 10 Urn. elejir lie .Slli- Save Orv Every Item Listed No. 2i Size Vegetables Beets, Kraut, Pumpkin, Hominy, Tomatoes. Spaghetti, Lima Beans and Pork & Beans. 5 assorted cans 49c No. 2 Size Vegetables Corn, Peas, Beets, Tomatoes, Pumpkin, Spaghetti, String Beans and Lima Beans. assorted cans 35c Have \\"!iol( Kellogg's Breakfast Foods of varieties our choice of varieties Krninblex, All craii Wheat Flakes, \Vhe;,l Krispies, If ice K rispi«. s ' ; , ran Klako, < 'oru Flakes 1 Qc Your Choice IQc GOLD BOND PURE FRUIT PRESERVES 1 Ib. Glass Jar, 25c Size 2 for 35 C Libby's Fancy Syrup Packed Fruits Peaches, Pears, Apricots, Pineapple N'o. li'/j sixe t ins, while thev last OATMEAL. I Or size OATMEAL, large package OATMEAL, cup ulul saucer MOTIIER'SCWOA < HISCO, 3.->e size only MISTARU, tall jar OMAR (EREAL fORNMEAL -Sfl'EKSl'US, Mimll pkic. A. & H. SOUA 25e TABLK SALT TOILET PAPER, extra good Soft Shell WALNUTS 15e Mr». Stuart'* BLflXU 15e t'LOROX Aborted TOILET SOAPS •i for IV i III. pks. 17<- 2.V pk(j. I8e 5 Ibh. 13c 1 for lf>c 1 Hi. bize 7e. only /9f 6 for 3.V 2 Ibb. 25c I3c 2 for U5C 8 for 2UC 19c NWA.NSDOXVN PINEAPPLE, Miiall tins TEA SltTINtiS Bulk <iHEE.\ TEA PEANI'T HI 'ITEH I.AI NDFi M'A Kill MAtilC SOAP i'OUDKK P. A <i. SOAP, larjie bar 10e SPICES, any kind I-H- si*,- SPICES lOe ban TABLE SALT JAP RUSE SOAP Wf KC UAKINi, POUIJEK lac KC BAklM. POWDER SWIFT'S SOAP, lart;.- bar All 10c- SOI PS IK-- :( for 'i.M' .' Ib.s. lite 1 Ib. lite . jar i.><III-.. lite Mi .1 for l»c i for I3c only luc 8r : for !»,- Ibc for ->M- for Sat.- Everything plainly marked. Come in and help yourself. Stock will not last long at these prices WHITE'S GROCERY

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