The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 13, 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, August 13, 1930
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Page 5
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The Upper Deg Moines-Republican, August 6,1930 ALGONA BLIND MAN VlSFTSiNHUMBOLDT Mada Annual Visit with Sis Blind School Mate, Clif. „ ford Miner, f 0 STtlTDY LAW AT IOWA €ITY THIS YU, Is Amblttotis and Has Specialized Iti TCyptog Wid Weavbg. Pafehts Beside Southwest of Algona. Fort DQHge Mesanfeer: William Hahle returned here during the yeeb for his annual visit with his former school mate, Clifford Miner, and he wore the same emile that Is characteristic of a person who has some affliction, for It Is a fact that people who have some serious affliction are often more cheerful than those with sound bodies. ' The two youths are both blind, and were students together at, the State School for the Blind at Vinton. William Hahle, -one of four sons born In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hahle, resided on several Humboldt county farms before locating In Kossuth county. He will observe his twenty- sixth birthday Sunday. At the age of seven years, William Hahle lost his sight; eye specialists said, "Paralysis of the eye nerves which means darkness forever for the youth." And William cannot even distinguish daylight. For eleven years he was a student at Vinton, completing his course of study In 1926, specializing In typing, music and piano tuning. He entered the State Teachers' College at Cedar Palls where he remained for two years taking a liberal arts course of study; Here he did not have the advantage of using books with raised letters, made especially for blind people but depended wholly upon attending lectures and having some, friend read to him. It has been demonstrated at 'the school at Vinton, that blind students' have the same ambitions of the sighted; they have the same longings; the same likes and dislikes, and the same reactions .upon life as a whole. Last year William Hahle entered .the Iowa university, where he remained as as student and has completed fourteen years in study In the three different educational Institutions.. «.;.' At Iowa University, he again depended upon hearing lectures and having;: his ,schoolmate, Paul Johnson, of Kanawha- read to-him, the only way that he could obtain the knowledge. At the opening <jf the school year in September, Mr. Hahte *Ul return to Iowa university where he Will attenrt law school, which Ml i-equire several years more study. Mot unlike the sighted students, Hahle Is able to assist in paying his expenses by some occupation, and has forty pianos that he kcepp in tune, for piano tuning was one of his specialties •fthile at Vinton. Standing six feet, four inches, Mr. Hahle declares that if he is not sti6* cessful as an attorney, he will turn to some other occupation for he has not time to think of regrets'of any bitter* ness, but faces the future with courage and optimism. . His friend, Clifford Mine?, who is his host each year when he returns for a visit, was born on the Miner farm north of town, the-sob-of Mrs. Helen Miner, regent of the local chapter ft. A. B. ". -• •,••." During his school days at Vinton, Miner specialized in typing and weaving. He is an expert at either occupations. Many citizens here have brought discarded "furniture'from the attic, which has been rewoven by Mr, Miner. He has been successful in raising poultry- and swims. He enjoyes good lectures, music and takes advantage of the magazines and books published for people without Sight. His radio also gives him pleasure. Respected LuVerne Lady Died Last Week. LuVerne News: Mrs. Gottfried Shi- pull was born March 18, 1859, at Liesen thai, East Prussia, Oermarty, .She w.as the daughter of Wilhelm Welssohn and his wife Charlotte born Rost. In infancy she was baptized hi the Evangelical Lutheran church at Lelsenthal, Germany. After she had received the necessary instructions in the chief parts of the Christian doctrine she was confirmed.'' • , On September 25, 1880, the departed was married to Gottfried Shipull at the Evangelical Lutheran church • at Moltheinen, East Prussia, Germany. Therefore the 25th day of next month they would have celebrated their golden wedding, but God willed It otherwise. Seven children were born to Mr. and Mrs.' Gottfried Shipull, one daughter and six sons, who survive, her. tober, the deceased immigrated with her tober, the deceased emigrated with her family to America and at first settled down at LuVerne, for a short time. After this the departed mother moved with her family to Renwlck and lived there nine years. . In 1915 she moved again to LuVerne and resided here until her death, with the exception of three years, which she spent with some of heir children, keeping house for them. Mother Shipull was a lifelong member of the Evangelical • Lutheran church. The departed has-been ailing for two years. Even though' she always received good care and medical attention, her health failed and es- peeiaiy the last few months Very rap- Idly. Her earthly pilgrimage came to an end last Monday, August 4, in the afternoon at fouf'thirty b'dock. The cause of her death Was myocarditis. She reached the age of seventy-one years, four months and seventeen days. She leaves to mourn the following: her husband, Gottfried Shipull, Lu- Verne; one daughter, Mfrs. John tlede, LuVerne J six sonSj Carl Bhipull, Lu- Vfirhe, August Shipull, Sure, Ludwig ShlpulL, Brewster, Minnesota, Ferdinand, Wilhelm and Qustav, all of Algona, also one sister, Caroline in Germany arid twenty-two grandchildren and other relatives and many friends. The funeral services Were held Wednesday afternoon at the local Lutheran chtirch. conducted by her pastor, the Rev. P. Braner. Many relatives and friends attended the funeral. The rlor- al tributes were beautiful and nicely arranged. ' As pallbearers served; F. W. Htntz, Sr., Ed. Welse, Julius Knopf, Mike Hlnte, Henry Blunter and Clause Krause. Interment took place hi the family lot of the LuVerne cemetery- Livestock Furnished to Farmers by Ry. Co. The M. & St. L. railroad company Is furnishing to reliable farmers, feeder cattle or lambs, to be fed and finished in their feed lots on terms that give the feeder all the profits. This is done solely to encourage live stock raising along the lines of the Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad. Every pound you can add to the weight of the live stock adds to your profits. No overhead charges will be made, except a reasonable service fee and the actual freight and shipping expenses to your station. This is your opportunity to turn cheap feeds 'into high profits. How many head can you handle? Write' the M. & St. L. Company at onte. Must close deals before August 15th as shipments have to be made September 1 to October, 1. ' JThey will also lend money direct to farmers to purchase live stock and good bulls. They can also furnish a few car loads of choice breeding ewes on a 'share basis. Address Agricultural Development Association, Minneapolis & St. Louis Railroad, Minneapolis, Minnesota. . • . Joe Jenks Has Sweet Memories. \ Bancroft Register: In the twenty years ago column now being conducted by Lee O. Wolfe of the Topic the following appears: "The Topic editor attended a doings at Ledyard twenty years ago and took Joe Jenks and his lady friend on a jaunt in our .new Overland; to see the wild flowers grow along the roadside." Why not tell the rest of the story, Lee O., how we later" met in the basement of Dad Jenks' residence and lapped up a pan* of quarts? y is i our J UST cruising along, or hitting top speed; driving at 30, or setting a new record for yourself at 7O —whatever yogr speed, does the oil you're using give you a protecting margin of safety? Better to ask that now—for safety's sake—than to wait ond see how well the oil holds up. Skelly Oil Company -hemists perfected The Improved Tagolene to stand up under speeds of 8O miles and more to take all "chance" out of lubrication, to give positive,thorough protection—awidemarginQf safety. ThelmprovedTogoleneistheproductpfmanymonths MARGIN OF <v SAFETY r 1 10 20 pf research and testing, It is made only from select Mid-Continent paraffin base pils (.no other would be good enough for Togolene) —and then it is speed- proofed so you may choose your speed and know that Tagolene will protect your car because it is the oil that stands abuse—the oil with the greater margin of safety. Tagolene will add miles and miles tp the life of your car, save you many dollars in repair bills which slower speed oils may cause, and give at oil times a protecting margin of safety. Your car will be qvickly qnd thoroughly Tagolenetlgbricated wherever vpy see the familiar Skelly diamond, SKEllY OIL COMPANY The Improved £ * * * * I ^flsl T»Sr ^P^ Wi ^W ™ W PW OIL that STANDS ABUSE Built with •xtrgihangkh to hold mor« than fchf ov»T99f Wfljht, a chlld'j chqit hqf a DIAMOND JUBILEE AT FOREST CITY Takes Place August 17-18-19 and Will be a Great Success. ARCHER B. HULBERT IB MAIN SPEAKER, Winnebago Indians to Come from Nebraska to Put on their Ceremonials and Dances. The Diamond Jubilee Which will be held iri Forest City,,August 17-18-10, will be one of the big events of the year in Iowa. Winnebago county residents are doing all in their power to make the Jubilee a success. The purpose of the Jubilee is to honor" the pioneers who first settled in Winnebago county and revivea nd record some of the history of frontier days. Arrangements have been made for a formal address which will be one of the most outstanding features of the celebration. The address will be given by the Honorable Archer Butler Hulbert of Colorado Springs, Colorado, and will be on August 17. Mr. Hulbert is connected with Colorado College and Is directing head of the Steward Commission on Western History which has published "Transcontinental Trails," a six volume series which deals with all the famous trails across the continent. Mr. Hulbert was recommended by Dr. B. P. Shambaugh, head of the historical society of Iowa. A small stream which wanders through the county, and which was never officially named, wlH be christened. At this time several families of Winnebago Indians will be on hand to give ceremonial chants and dances in keeping with the ceremony. These Indians will come from their reservation in Nebraska. They are native inhabitants of Winnebago county and they will bring a number of famous chiefs to the Jubilee. Through the efforts of Mrs. Edward Hlrt a fife and drum crops has been secured for the parade. -The corps has been organized for more than fifty years. There will be a wonderful display of old time relics .which will be placed hi the store windows throughout the town. A number of big free attractions have been secured and people may be assured that these will be the best to be had. An athletic program of the finest magnitude has been completed and the boxing bouts will be filled with high class contestants. Otto Von Porat, the heavyweight champion of Norway, will be on hand to referee the bouts. Taken all in all the Forest City Jubilee will be one of the best and all those who plan to attend will not be disappointed. You Save lit imiiii/ ways when you buy a ford LOW first cost is just one advantage of buying a Ford. Of even greater importance is the saving in the cost of operation and up-keep. As the months and years roll by, this saving will total many dollars. The economy of the Ford is due to its simplicity of design, high quality of materials, and accuracy in manufacturing. Every part has been made to endure——to serve you faithfully rind well under all conditions for many thousands of miles. Thousands of Ford owners will tell yon of the economy and reliability of the new Ford. You find further convincing evidence of it in the increasing purchases by police departments Wehlers to Sell Virgin Diamonds. _ -— .— — Holland' office of the Virgin Diamond Syndicate, confirming the appointment of the F. W. Wehler Company as local authorized dealers in Virgin diamonds. "Virgin Diamonds; 11 said Mr. Wehler, "are' genuine diamonds, which have never before been individually owned or worn, direct from South African, mines. "There has always been a supply of second-handed diamonds on the market, some of them, of course, with none too savory a reputation. Coming, through accepted channels, it was Impossible to distinguish such stones, although many jewelers have long attempted to handle only diamonds of known history. Since the war, moreover, the supply of such previously owned stones has substantially increased. "Realizing that the discriminating diamond buyer—unless, of course, he was Interested in a rare stone because of its historic background—much preferred to be the first to own and wear the diamond he purchased, I welcomed the opportunity to affiliate my store with the Virgin Diamond Syndicate, who, for some years, have specialized exclusively on selected rough stones, direct from the mines. 'Not only are' Virgin Diamonds of the finest quality, in all sizes and in a wide range of distinctive mountings, but their prices are standard all over the world." In addition, says Mr. Wehler, with every Virgin Diamond, the purchaser receives a registered'certificate of title which guarantees the origin and previous history of the stone. Paul Frazier Buys an Austin Car. Paul Prazier, son of Rev. and Mrs. W. A. Prazier, is the owner of the first Austin car In Algona. It was purchased of Button & Jenks of the Bancroft Register, who are the dealers for this ;errltory. The car, which sells for around $525 stands about five feet high. Its wheelbase is seventy-five inches and it is one of the smallest cars made. According to the advertisements for the car, the total expense for' 10,000 miles of driving the car amounts to approximately $52.50. It Is supposed to make forty miles on a gallon of gas. Two people can ride in the car, which is a coupe, very comfortably. It is understood that young Prazier will be a sub-rdealer for Button & Jenks. and by large industrial companies which keep accurate cost figures. Hundreds of these companies use fifty* one hundred, and two hundred Ford cars and trucks. One large corporation uses eight thousand! Their ex- periencc is a dependable guide for you in the purchase of an automobile. See the nearest Ford dealer and have him give you a demonstration ride in the new Ford. You will be particularly pleased with its easy-riding comfort, ease of control, alert speed and acceleration, and the safety of its fully enclosed four-wheel brakes. In addition, every new Ford brings you the added protection of a Triplex shatter-proof glass windshield. ' NEW LOW FORD PRICES Roadster .... 9435 Phaeton .... 440 Tudor Sedan . . . 495 Coupo . . . . . 495 Sport Coupo . . . 525 Do Luxe Coupo . . 545 Three-window Fordor Sedan ... . 600 Convertible Cabriolet 625 Do Luxe Phaeton . ,625 Do Luxo Sedan . . ' ,640 J Town Sedan . . u . ; 660 XII nrlcet /. o, b. bttroli, flat fnlfht and delivery, Bumptrf and ' •par* tint **tra,,at law tan. Atk the near eat- Ford Dealer •- ' for a demonstration New Ford THddr Sodau. Th« b«.uly of thaloew Ford mtenda la the ' nphol|t*r7,, Mid appoinl- mint*. Ton nol*> it M yon opan Uw door» uul M* Ibe atlracHra Into- How. Yon find It In UIOM important Hltl* d«uU> of Mm Mid finkh which • wommn'« {inclined eya la quick to natch. Thara U aliont Ilia car a daUnetlra alyla which reflect, the qtfUltr (bat h«j ba«n built Into It. In external thine*, aa In mechanical - eODitruclIon, the new Ford Iiai been nedo te endure. FORD MOTOR COMPANY wxxx&xx&y^^ FOUR CORNER NEWS-i Mr, and Mrs. John Rich spent last week Tuesday at Clear Lake and Bayside Park, Miss Leona Walker started work at the Geilenfeldt home Monday. She will spend a few weeks here. Pauline,' daughter of the Carl Selp family, tore the ligaments loose in her elbow when she fell last week Thursday. Lyman, eldest son of the Lloyd" Pot- ;ers, spent last week Wednesday at the atter's home. Lyman has been working for some time near Storm Lake. The Clarence Schlndel family of Buffalo Center spent a week ago Sunday at the Wm. Rich home. Mrs. Schindel and Mrs. Rich are half-sisters. The Darwin Teeter family spent Sunday at the Etna Mitchell home. The Teeters and Mitchells were neighbors while living in Jefferson county before moving to Kossuth county. Miss Evelyn Nickerson spent the latter part of last week and the first part of this at the Lurhl Fessler home near Ringsted, helping cook for threshers. Mrs. Pessler was formerly Irene Nicke.-son, sister of Evelyn Nickerson. IRVINGTON NEWS. Making Badges for Forest City Jubilee. Ed. Holecek of the Eadio Shop, is. making the badges for the Forest Oicy Diamond Jubilee which is to be hclri August 17, 18, and 19. The medallions are made of a metal composition which is poured into a mo'd and they are very good looking- They bear the head of "an Indian, und the years of the founding of the town and of the Jubilee, The badges for the old settlers are made of bronze colored metal and those lor the others of eflver colored rsvetaj. The ftacUo Shop sound equipment Is to be used at the Forest City (Jubjlee. It was purchased last summer fpr the Algona Jubilee, but «4- thoygj) orderefl several months before hand, it djd not arrive in time to be P»t tote USB. l£r. Bolece* formerly Uv«<J to the PweKt pity vjeiaity, north Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Wood of this vicinity were business callers at Webster City Saturday. Mrs. David King and children spent Friday with NTrs. King's parents, Mr- tmd Mrs. George Simmons. Mr. and Mrs. George Simmons spent Sunday with their daughter Mrs. David King and family of Algona. Steven Loss, Jr., has been suffering with an infection in his right hand. He is not getting along as well as was expected. Herbert Stak-y of Burt and brother, O. N. Staley of Aurora, Illinois, were callers at tr>e George Simmons home on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed, Wolfe of Riqh Point spent Sunday evening at the home of Mrs. Wolfe's sister, Mrs. Paul Hudson and family, Mr, and Mrs. Douglas Riley and family spent Sunday at the home of Mrs, Riley's sister, Mrs. Zeklel Smith and family of Bode. Mr. and Mrs. Firman Laing and children of Algona visited Friday evening with Mrs. Lalng's parent^ Mr. and Mrs. George Simmons. Mrs. Edward Hammer went Sunday morning to- LaSeuer, Minnesota, to spend a few weess with her daughter, Mrs. Henry Balk and family. Mr. and Mrs, Vern Barker and daughter, Rosetta, left Friday for Illinois, where they will spend a few weeks visiting with Mrs. Barker's parents. Mr. and Mrs, Howard King and family of Emmetsburg spent Sunday at the/home of Mrs. King's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thornton and family. Lester Simmons of Laurens and Miss Edna Johnson of Wesley were callers at the home of Mr. Simmons' parents, Mr. land Mre. George Simmons on Sunday. Gerald Frankl who has been spending the past week at the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Mulligan, returned to his home Sunday afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Loss of this vicinity left Sunday afternoon for Tacoma, Washington, where they will spend a few weeks with their son, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Loss. They made the trip by train. A baby boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Seifert Saturday, August 9th. The baby died a few minutes after Its birth and was burled Sunday morning at ten o'clock at the Laurel Hill cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Hammond and daughter and Miss Florence Johnson of Swea City spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Riley and family. Miss Johnson will remain here a week visiting with relatives. Many Irvington people were surprised to learn of the marriage of Miss Ruth Watson to Clifford Camerman of Rochester, Minnesota. Mrs. Camerman is now spending a few days with her mother, Mrs. Ray Watson. She will return to Rochester. Mrs. Ida Riley, who has been spending the past week with her daughter, Mrs. Charles Armstrong of Llvermore, returned to her home Sunday. She reports that Mrs. Armstrong has been suffering with malaria fever. She is now getting along as well as can be expected. A birthday surprise party was given In honor of Lucile Dole who celebrated he: fourteenth birthday Sunday, August 10th. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Skilling and son, Donald, o f Algona; Mr. and Mrs. Steve Loss and family of this vicinity; Mr. and Mrs. John Loss and family of Cresuo; Mrs. Robert Dutton and daughter, Corrlne of Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Spurgeon and family of this vicinity, Ice cream and cake were served in the afternoon. Vhe. TCSt of the YCOl'S Time does not alter the positive protection which the Buckstaff Burial Vault provides for the remains of those who have passed on. One may specify It It out iloceie dcdrc to provide » Kivlce that U comldetdte In every detail, We iccorutnend (he Buckstjff Buttal Vault be- cauie it giv« the comforting knowledge of complete protection. ' T H E R OT A' L' P U RTP L E V AU LT Sold exclusively by LAIRD & Mrs. Beljner, Assistant .this vault, secure in the knowledge that it will provide lasting protection for his loved ones. The Buckstaff Vault is guaranteed to protect for 99 years. Funerul * Name

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