The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 18, 1930 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 18, 1930
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Page 5
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HOW TO (SET OUT •Will 3*. Walker Tells of the Necessary Steps td Secure Passport to Leave, 'QUESTIONS ASKED AND PEES CHAS&ED, »tr. and Mrs. Walker Witt sail for Buenos Aires July 11 on g. g. American tegtoit. Pes Moiaes-ltepublican. June 18,1930 M. and D. Club Hold a Good Meeting, Hobart, June U. Special. The Four comer Mothers and Daughters club met last week Thursday Wlfih Mrs. Rena crulkshank. Roll call was answered by "Spring" quotations. A spell ing contest Was the feature of the pro groom. Mrs. Noble Mitchell won th contest. Mrs. Roy Lowman pronouncec the words. Recitations were given by Mildred Elmote and Helen Walker A, piano number Was played by Mrs Roy Lowman and a piano duet by Eve lyn and Mary cruikshank. Twenty three members were present and thfee visitors were also in attendance. The visitors were Mrs. Lester Mitchell o Chicago, Mrs. .Herman Lindeman of Dakota, City and Laura Hohensteln The members of the club will meet a the Call State Park next Week for the joint meeting of the four Mothers and Daughters clubs. Titonka Folks in an Auto Accident. —„ , —«v» Qwuviug into anoGner If I —*—~* ***™ iwarguerlte FanfiKtlK one imagines it is a simple tiro- Mattowl y escaped serious injury Wed*,«. i. „..«.—... . .. if. »"" '•«""<•"•"**'"•«-•"-when returning from 4-H CLUB MEMBERS i, June w. Editor of the f have thought it ml| to some people, as It WM learn something of the operandl of getting out of this meeting at the Mrs. tiny one imagines it is a stapte pro- h a »owly esci •cess, he Is quite mistaken, f or, to nark nesday * fteri a few shirts and collars in an old rain the 4-H club «*"? aay n and hike to Frisco, or New York• WavS Ambrose A. Call State i adieu to folks on the wharf and then W> p> Hadler had taken a number of steam away, is not quite the Way tin- th ^ ^^ to tne me eting in one of the cle Sam wishes you to leave. And if H9l} 001 buss « s - She was going down the you should accomplish a getawav In hul south of AJsona when a bolt came this manner, trouble would only have P ut of the brakes and they failed to began. For the South American port * ork> , she lost control of the bus and to which you were bound would no ll Went mto Vhe dltch and turned over, doiibt deny you entrance, and vou Marguerite received a deep cut in the would be returned home, perhaps not in k ^ ee ^"ted ** * bolt, but none of chains, but certainly in dlsmav with the other girls were hurt other than ample leisure to learn how the res- bemg wel1 shake n up. Those in the pective governments wish you to do ,, us were Mrs - w - p - Hadler and Caro- things. So let me begin all over H ne ' Mrs - E - °- Slack an <i Violet, again. ° uvcl Phydelis Peterson and Marguerite Pannkuk. A Number from Xdssuth Co, Went to Convention from June 9th to 13th, HEARD SPEECH MBS, OAfcBlE CAtt, iM ^ BIG the Girls AH Took ft Part In the Various Demonstrations, Mnslcales, and Study Centers. Twenty-one club girls and leaders attended the third annual state convention of Four-H cdub girls at Ames from 'June 8 to 13th. The delegation made the trip in a chartered bus. The Week was crowded with activities. In addition to the, regular program there were orchestra, chorus and harmonica JUNE CLEARANCE Buy Now and Save One-Half on New and Up-to'Date Merchandise •i iC~T~ /~ — °"* % * "° have anyone enter their territory, without scarcely a ques- probably on the expectation that them of „ ,i et booze, all the other countries have a frL qUe ? ti £ 1 ?'l to B8k ' and a few 'acts to be established. For example, let us take Argentina, whither Mrs Walker and myself are about to go ' documen * whioh we fhil'^oo^X^T 3 '^ 1 ' v T lia an application .for passport to Secretary of State Stim?«!i « £ tate de Partment at Washington, D. O., has control of all foreign travel matters. The applications wants to know when and where you were born, and whether you chose American or European parentage. It wants proof of these facts, by having you furnish a birth cirtificate and this is not an .easy thing to do, for while you were present at the time, you were so peeved at the doctor for his help in the case, that you tore up the document later which heralded your advent. But as a birth certificate is urged, and u you cannot find your own, a christening or confirmation statement will be accepted, but if these are also lack- tag, then some one who has known you for ten years is coerced into affirming all he knows about you and some things he doesn't know. The more you can or learn from the family ate into acted amiss, the application, preferably in my case, attested to by the deputy county clerk, goes to Washington, accompanied by three 'photos on a light background, 3% inches by 3% Inches in size on which you have written your full name. Initials will not do. The size of the photo is stipulated because there is a space just that size'on the application and passport on which your beautiful picture Is pasted. One detail is not to be overlooked, kindly pin check for ten dollars to the application to "pay postage,". when back comes the passport signed by Secretary Henry L. Stlmson, permitting you to travel for two years in foreign countries, .with the potential power of the stars and stripes ever over you. But to insure landing somewhere the consul of that country must be consulted before hand. The Argentine consul at New York City to whom we took our troubles, insisted upon a certified statement from the health department of our home town that we had recently been successfully vaccinated against the small pox and typhoid fever. He must have suspected that we purposed using their water for other than bathing purposes, so three "shots" one week apart renders us immune from tyhpoid. There remained'one more "••--"•— **-•— re presslve it becomes and Uncle Sam's offlcals seem to hanker after impres- filVGDGSS, And now that your birth Is properly attested, the second hurdle to leap . ———.—™. K»WU*Q a mgnij s sleep before getting Dr. Kenefick, was soon made up when he told'us no, and out of hls'ripe knowledge told us that trouble was Just plain sore eyes. The Argentine consul then put his Spanish worded visa upon our passport *IS vmu- «nn>ii<ni. mi. . «•«»• -^^aa^ou. nuiucu visa upon our DaSSDOrt ?r % ««w™T»••*»• w >«MMQU4£ \jvvLi jyur and if so adjustments must be -made. Not only your acts, but your Speech comes In for scrutiny and thus antagonism to Uncle Sam's form of government, and near disloyal utterances against the same are expected to , be ironed out. v , Assuming now that you havefnot having through the splendid generosity of our son, Phillip, previously secured steamship tickets, are assigned to cabin 39 on the American Legion, one of four sister boats, 555 feet long, plying be- >and rehearsals and many Contests for the girls to enter. . Kossuth county was represented in ;he orchestra by Elva Ewoldt, Busy Burt Bunch and Dorothy chrlstensen, Harrison Hustlers, both girls playing second violin. There were 114 girls in the orchestra. They played four selections at the last session of the convention. .JTnose In the chorus were Maxine Weisbrod and Marjorie Bailey, Fenton Forwards; Blanche Bufflngton and Phydelis Peterson, Buffalo Busy Bees; Fern Lewis, Ledyard Loyal Laborers; Anna Abbas, German Golden Glee' Berg, Spirit of Service; and Viva Brayton, Portland Peppy Pals. A special chorus was selected from the large chorus. Maxine Weisbrod, Fenton, sang in this. The special chorus sang at the crowning of the 4-H queen on 4-H club all talent night. A feature of the convention which the girls i liked very much was the harmonica band. Minnie Scheppman, Busy Burt Bunch and AUce Payne, Alethian, played in the band. The only requirement to enter the band is that the girls be able to read music, It is not necessary-that they know how to play a harmonica. The band also played at the Four- H girls all talent night during the convention. The girls can play several tunes on the harmonica and plan to teach all the other girls in their club that want to learn. The opera, "Martha," was presented on Tuesday night of the convention by the music department of Penn College, Oskaloosa. This was especially Interesting to the girls since the opera has been the subject of their music memory study for the past year. General meetings were held each afternoon, with many prominent people on the program. Among the speakers of the week were Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, national chairman of Cause and Prevention of War. Mrs. Catt is a • woman of world prominence. She grew<up,on t an Iowa farm and is a graduate of Iowa State - College at Ames. Miss Nellie Lee Holt, professor of psychology, Stephens' CollegCj Missouri, talked on "Living and Learning " Her vivid personality will long be remembered' , i Print and plain silk dresses, all the latest colors and styles for $4.75 $10.75 and $14.75 With and without sleeves COATS Dress and sport coats. _ Some self trim; others with fur collars $10.75 $16.75 $1975 coats below cost . work' in Mississippi spofce of club work as' carried on in Mlssls- tween New York and Beunos Aires, Argentina. We sail July llth.—Will F. Walker. sippi. In the morning sectional meetings were held. The groups were divided according to the project studied. Since Kossuth is studying Clothing, the girls attended the clothing meetings and received much help for demonstrations and local club programs. A well groomed girl contest was conducted for counties studying clothing. Dorothy Christensen, Harrison Hustlers, represented the county in the contest and was awarded $5,00 in gold which is to be used to further club work in the county. Elva Ewoldt, Busy Burt Bunch, received honrable mention in the "Best One Year Bread Club Record Contest." The state wide music memory contest was held 'Thursday afternoon. Grace Berg, Elva Ewoldt, Maxine Weisbrod, Gladys Bierstedt and Fern Lew- Is wrote for the county. i The .leaders and girls In attendance bor, Mr. Broederson at the German were: Grace Berg and Mrs. Anna Lar- Lutheran church in Algona on Friday. Rnn IpD/tui* Anrao '.flnlv^f r\f Cnmr4«<k. I TVlA eprvlnA TOna nrmrfiinfArl Kir tVia T?aTr 50 HATS $2.50 and All sizes All colors SPECIAL^lOO Pair Silk Hose, Silk to the top, Pair>»& Sweater Suits 3-piece, $9,90, Sweater Suits The Cloak Shop & Sorstedt Exclusive But Least Expensive. ••• "OPEN HOUSE" ott h* TELEPHONE OFFICE JUNE 20 "Open House" will be held at the telephone central office here on Friday, June 2O, from 10 a. m., to 9 p. m. We invite you and your friends to be our guests. Visit the central office and see how your calls are handled. See the opera* tors at work, the interesting equipment, that is necessary to provide this community with satisfactory telephone service. : Guides will be provided to take you through the building, and point out and explain things that are of interest to you ... the storage batteries that supply the talking current for your conversations . . . the distributing frames, where the wires of every subscriber are connected end extended to the switchboard . . . testing equipment that from the central office accurately locate* trouble perhaps miles away, These and many other things will be explained to you. You are welcome to visit the telephone office here at any time but you are especially invited to do 19 during "Open Hpu»e", Come alpne, or bring • party of friendf, I jjMH^ NORTHWESTERN BEU fMl TEtEPHONf CPMPAN? . . son, leader Swea Spirit of Service; The servjce was conducted by the Rev, Fern Lewis and Miss Emma Gutknticht, Dubbe and interment was made in the leader Ledyard Loyal Laborers; Anna rLetts Creek cemetery. The sympathy *?£_!° r .? u l°P. e «"?' which they will German's Golden Glee; Maxine Weisbrod and Marjorie Bailey, Fenton Forwards; Viva Brayton and Aletha Mann, the bereaved family. Mrs. C. L, Dittmer returned from th University hospital at Iowa City 01 Thursday of last week. She was accom flngton and Phydelis Peterson, lo Busy Bees; Minnie Scheppman, Gladys Bierstedt and Elva Ewoldt, Busy Burt Bunch; Dorothy Chrlsten- sen and AUce Nagel, Harrison Hustlers; Mrs. Ed, Dittmer, county club committee member, and Lottie Weasel, home demonstration agent. Good Hope Girl to . Tour in Europe. Good Hope, June 17. Special: Miss Myrtle Hanna, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Geo, Hanna, returned recently from Cedar Falls, where she has been a student in the Teachers' College and from which institution she was graduated this spring. Her sister, Pearl, who is an instructor in the Mt. Vernon graded school of New York will spend her vacation sight-seeing in Europe. The party of which she will be a member is scheduled to sail July 3 and its itinerary will take it into seven different countries. The experience should add much to the education of the group, for travel is & source of knowledge which may not be attained by any other method. ter, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Morris, whc will be here for an extended stay. Mrs Dittmer is still very ill but it is ex pected that the treatment received a the hospital and which will be con tinued here in part, will eventually return her to normal health. Good Hope community life will not be the same until this is accomplished. I LUVERNE NEWS, %ff88®®^^ GOOP HOPE NEWS, A post card shower in celebration of her birthday was given Mrs. J. N. Holding at Oakdale, Iowa, where she is receiving treatment for tuberculosis. Mrs. B. Q. Shields of New York city, ft niece of Rev. Alien Wood, arrived on Tuesday morning f pr m extended visit Witt) her mother, Mrs. Israel Moore and ' , . her uncle's fan^ly at Good Hope par The cemetery association met Thursday with Mrs. Voss. Miss Vera Lehman spent several days with friends in LuVerne. The band met Tuesday night for their usual practice hour. Susan Wilkinson from Mason City was a caller in town Friday. Mr. Brown and son, Elby, had business in Algona, last Thursday. Bryan Oglesby and family attended the movies to Algona Thursday night. R. B. Masterson and family were Fort Dodge shoppers Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Nettie Von Draska and niece, Nina Rogers, spent Wednesday in Fort Dodge. J, L. Llchty and party left Saturday for a two weeks' fishing trip In Minnesota. The Livermore Boy Scouts put on a drill here on main street last Wednesday evening. R. R. Masterson and family attended the farm bureau picnic in Algona last Tuesday. The Junior League met for a social la. Iowa, spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs. Joe Shultz H. C. Allen who recently underwent an operation in Fort Dodge hospital is improving rapidly. Mrs. George Marty and son of Mason City spent last week at the Dr. A. L. Spooner home. Eldred Johnson from near Hardy has been a helper at the Masterson farm the past two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Fuller and family from Armstrong visited at the Harry Von Draska home last Sunday. Mrs. W. F. Godfrey and Mrs. De- Rae Godfrey had dental work done in Livermore last Thursday. John Dingier and wife of Minnesota spent a few days at the Fred Legler home the first of the week. The oldest son, Richard, of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wadleigh, living near Sexton, is very ill at this writing. Rev. Kollman and family from Royal visited several days last week at the parental Fred Schneider home. elevator operator in the Snell build- Ing. Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Wensel and family of Webster City and Mrs. Eugene Loster of Philadelphia, spent last Sunday at the home. William Woito --• i* 4 'i'- C».'*?,' »\- ,,-'isgJt,v/A'"y^| •P :*&- -J^-^.- DeRae Godfrey drove to Fort Dodge Sunday and was accompanied home by his brother, Glenn, and family. Leona Ramus of Mason City spent ast week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Ramus and family. Mrs. Raney and son, Forest, return- d from Cornell last week and will emain during the vacation months. Mrs. E,. O. Allen entertained the Tuesday club last week. This will be their last meeting for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fleming and little daughter from Dell Rapids spent last week at the parental Tiede home, Mrs. Arthur Legler, Mrs. Ed. Dehnert and Mrs. A. L. Jones were hostesses to the Methodist Aid last Wednesday In the town hall. Mrs. Pearl Zwlefel and son, Wilson and Miss Opal White from Rochester are visiting their many relatives In LuVerne this week. Mrs. F. I. Chapman, who spent the past two weeks in Chicago, with her sister, Mrs. Fred Hagist, and family, returned home Thursday morning. Qlenn Godfrey and family of Fort ^•""^ spent the past week to LuVerne A wash out on the M. & St. L. railroad near the cut east of town called the section men on duty Friday night. They spent the greater part of the night working. The I. O. O. F. booster meeting on Monday night was well attended. After the business meeting the lodge and visiting members were entertained by the Rebekahs in the city hall. A large attendance of visiting members of the Epworth League met in the Methodist church Tuesday night for their rally. Nine societies of neighboring towns were represented at the meeting. Light refreshments were served at the close of the meeting. The Senior Bible class of the Methodist church was entertained Friday by Mrs. Leander Barton. There were twelve members present. Mrs. A. L. Spooner gave a reading whioh was greatly enjoyed by all. Mrs. Spooner was chosen as class teacher and Mrs. Gilles assistant. Refreshments were served by the hostess. Fred Marty and Miss Galloway of CJoquet, Minnesota, were married on June 3rd at Oloquet. Mr. Marty is the youngest son of Mrs. Catherine Marty of this place, ana for the past several years has been employed as an instructor in "the Cloquet schools. They left last week for a two months' ' — **— »*» "W* ¥Y*UUiX IfllOJ WUi return to their duties in the schools at Oloquet. K ?j ie » ni "«rt Thompson reunion was held Sunday at the parental Peter Thompson home in LuVerne, Those present were Sol Merrlam and family of Irvington; Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson. Ledyard; jMr> and Mre Everett Thompson, Humboldt; Mr. and Mrs. Faye Thompson, Eagle Grove; Mr. and Mrs. Allen Thompson and Mr! and Mrs. William Thompson and family of LuVerne. W.LWard The latest patterns in Wall Paper, Painting, Decorating and Paper Hanging. 87-tf hesitate to ask the cost In making preparations for a funeral, some have not even considered the burial vault, feeling that the cost limited this form of protection to the very wealthy. The fact is that the Buckstaff Burial Vault, which guarantees positive protection for the remains, is easily within the means of the average family. Ask us about it. A fitting farewell to rhe one who haa paued on — a comtbuinB memory for those who roinaiii -- it is Is the double purpose ul i;ar eervlce. With this in min.l. wi.- provide only the bctc i:i ;.,....e. equipment and merchandise. THE ROYAL PURPLt VAULT "•!'•- •'•-•! Ill ^l» I Nil INI ...111. *. _ Sold exclusively by LAJRD « HEIMER Mrs. Kelmer, Assistant Phones 621-320-343

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