The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 13, 1930 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 13, 1930
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Wesley News Items Ifo Send The Auxiliary unit of Andrews Post No. 428, met at the Wm. Garman home last Thursday night and it was decided to send two delegates to the state convention of the American Legion Auxiliary, which convenes at Port Dodge this week beginning Monday. Mrs. Charles Murphy and Miss Margaret Flotn were elected as delegates and expect to attend the meetings held Wednesday and Thursday. The assembly call will take place Wednesday morning with the advancing of colors and welcoming addresses. In the afternoon there will be an initiation ex- with her parents. They expect to visit at the Lovell Bennett home In Harrington, returning on Monday to Oelwein and to Wesley on Tuesday. VtsH Parents— Mr. and Mrs. Leo Reno came Wednesday in their car from Buffalo, New York, for a visit with their parents, the Albert Renos and the A. 1>. Kleln- peters. Leo left here for Buffalo about a yvar ago and has held steady employment at an aircraft corporation factory. Mrs. Reno left here at Christmas time and they were man-ie-l January 4 at Buffalo. This is their first visit home since their location in the empllflcatlon by officers of the unit at | v ;y f Des Moines. At four o'clock eleven easl " quartettes, one from each district, will i Birthday Dinner- compete for the privilege of attend- j -, . „ .-,»»,„„„ T.O,....-, Ingr the national convention in Boston i Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Johnson this fall. Thursday, the day will be taken up with table discussions and general meetings to be concluded on Friday with district caucuses and election of officers. Entertains at Dinner-Mr, and Mrs. R. J. Hutchison, of Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Dean of Kansas City, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown and daughter, Harriet of Denver, Colorado, and Miss Ruth Hutchison of Rockwell City, were royally entertained at tha home of their son and brother, Mayor John Hutchison, and wife last Saturday riight at a seven o'clock dinner. The evening before all the above were entertained at the home of their sister, Mrs. Peter Dorweiler at West Bend. The Deans and Browns and Ruth Hutchison are home for a vacation. Ruth is an instructor in the first grade at Rockwell City. Visitor from California— • Oscar Kurtz Of Long Beach, Califor nia, is here for a brief visit with old friendb. He. formerly lived on the farm tenanted by Ed. Hammond an; moved to Long Beach fourteen years ago. The poulation at that time was 25,000 and today it is over 142,000. He was married to a Mrs. Peterson, business woman of Seattle, seven years ago. Besides several apartments they possess in Long Beach, they own a loi upon which an oil well is being drilled. An, adjoining lot has an oil well /Which yields 52,000 barrels of oil per day, and if the drilling on the Kurtz lot &' successful; a royalty will be realized by Mr. and Mrs. Kurtz. Mr Kutz plans to visit relatives quite extensively before his return to the west Finds Relative—; 4 •• Mrs. A. E. Giddings received a pleas- f> ^ ant surprise Monday' afternoon when &?' •• . a young lady came to the door asking SUM ..for Mr. Giddings to locate the grave f,|,"' .of her great great grandmother, Abi- *jaj j gail Metcalf -Colby, thought to be bur\ led in .the Wesley cemetery. Mrs. Gid'., .dings is.a Colby daughter and the relative In question was the grandmother of'Mrs.i.GJddlngs. The young lady's name ,,is" Mrs^Hinrlcks, nee Helen Esther .Patterson, a descendant of Eml-Jy Colby-Crosby', and Is employed as a ,Attend-Pnneial—£^r t * ; -' L * V'V J ' Mr. and Mrs.'Harry J. Braley and 'daughter, Ethel attended the funeral of-Mrs. Braley's nephew,' George Lay•v man.'at-Ernmons.-Minnesota, last Wednesday. Mr, Layman, who was a son '•it trt.'iietf BlUs* ( tMrs,-_George',-Marpo,"Was :-;,. twenty-three years pf age and died'of >,; an illness diagnosed as pulmonary'tub T . erculpsis .from wbich^be had suffered .six/weeks. He was manager of a Larkin,; store at Peorla, Illinois, Besides his i young' wife and < sixteen months' old child he leaves his mother and 'a. host "of other friends/ Receive tertained a family group to a nicely prepared dinner Sunday in honor of her mother, Mrs. John Goet*. -who celebrated her birthday that day. The dinner was augmented by a big birthday cake for Mrs. Goetz. Tliere •*•«« twenty-three relatives present who included Mrs. Goetz and daughter, Dorothy, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Goetz, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Goetz and families. Average 52 Bushels— Reports from the Henry Gerdes farm northwest of town that 6130 bushels of oats were realized from 117 acres. This brings an average «vf 52 bushels to the acre and is considered better than the average. .The o»ts were also of excellent o^iality. Many farmers around Wesley are experiencing the same glorious outcome afte many hard days of labor spent to the fields. Attend Camp Meeting— Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Moore, Lulu Moore and Florence Hanson left early Sunday morning for the Methodist camp at Lake Okoboji to attend the closing day sessions of the Nortfawrs-t Bible conference neld there during the week. They were wen repaid fcr going as they heard Bishop Fisher's sd- dress and several other wonderful lectures. Break into Store— Some sneak thief or-thieves broke into tbe Charles Krasn store Saturday night and helped themselves to thing*, undoubtedly of special Interest to their wants. The back door window was smashed in allowing their admittance. Mr. Krans reports the loss was meager inasmuch as only small change on hand, cigarettes and tobacco were missed. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hubcr spent Sunday at the home of his sister, Mrs. Max Studer, at Manly. Miss Agnes Kilian of Minneapolis spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Kilian. Mrs. Bertha Looft and children drove to Ledyard Sunday to visit at he home of Mrs. John Looft. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rlebhoff of Alfona spent Sunday with his sister, Irs. Axel Johnson, and daughter, Edna. <.->, FEED TOWN OF 10,000 EVERY DAY IN WORLD'S BIGGEST BUILDING Mr. and Mrs, Emil Wester were the recipients of a gift from their son, Karl Wester) of New York City, last week, ] which was made up of four different kinds of -Imported cheese, namely: real gwiss cheese from Switzerland; Roquefort cheese from France; Ganda cheese and a ball of Eidamar cheese from Holland. The Eidamar cheese is put up differently than the American cheeses Inasmuch as it comes in a ball shape. The top is nut off and the cheese scooped out as needed, each time replacing the Hd. Is Registered Nurse— Miss Irma Dee Benton arrived home from Minneapolis Thursday night for a three weeks' vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Benton Irma Dee was graduated from a nurses' training course at Minnesota University and is employed as a registered nurse in a hospital at Minneapolis. Her sister, Virginia, who spent two weeks at Iowa City taking treatments, came home Saturday night. Audra Benton m& superintendent 6f Schools h€r% fof three yew*. Mr. and Mrs. Philip fctehlene and SeVerty <sr *Wt Madison we Here in« iotinf ft tftcalton trt two .weeks Ms autiea in & telephone Chicago Merchandise Mart, a Wholesale City Under One Roof, to Have Most Novel Restaurant in America to Cater to the Appetites of Merchant-Buyers of the World. Mrs.' Sam Gibson 1 left Saturday for week's,visit with her parents, Mr.. and Mrs. Theobold'at, Ceylon, Minnesota. • i ' •.Miss Marie-BSswon, assistant post-, mistress,, is enjoying a two weeks' vacation* from her duties at Jhe post flice, • , • .' 7 Mr. and Mrs. Wiilllam -Henderson and 'James drove to Humboldt Sunday o visit his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Chas. Pavick. Mrs. John Hutchison left early Mon;ay morning for New Providence to pend a week with her mother, Mrs. Lawler. Miss Arlene Lee, young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Lee of Britt, ^ ^^ rol , § an(J Doug " addition to this • Mr. and Mrs. Okko Peters, Mrs. Ed. Wolf and John Ward drove to Rochester Monday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ward. Charles Krans and children drove to Manly Sunday to spend the day with Mrs. Krans who is at Manly with her mother. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Walker and Raymond of Corwith were Sunday guests at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Lease. Miss Adele Klelnpeter, dental hyglen- 1st in the office of Drs. Smith and Clark at Fort Dodge, spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents here. George Aldrich and Charles Gibson spent Thursday and Friday in Des t3 now holding a stenographic post- • Moines where they took physical ex- tion with the Maine Insurance Company in Owatonna. Attend Wedding— Mr. and Mrs. John Amesbury were guests at the Gildner-Hagebroeck wedding at Mason City last Tuesday iiight. The wedding was one of great interest to the social set at Mason City. Rev. William H. Spence, former Wesley M. E. pastor and now pastor of the Mason City church, otticiated at the ceremony uniting Miss Eleanor Gildner and William T. Hagebroeck in marriage. Mrs. Hagebroeck and Mrs. Amesbury have been friends lor many years. Left For Illinois- Mr, and Mrs. Ben F. Felt, their daughter, Mrs. Peter Haverly of Oelwein, and granddaughter. Miss Nina May Wagner of Corwith, U'ft in the Felt car for Burririgton, Illinois, last Friday to meet Mrs. Earl Rttncke, o? Rockledge, Florida, who is coming here to spend the month of Aiigu.it a government clinic TODAY! and tomorrow. Edgeraont Ginger Snaps Butter Crackers Crackers amlnations in th(;re. Mr. and Mrs. Okko Peters and four o£ their children came Thursday for a v'.sit with relatives here and at Woden. Their home is at Warsaw. Illinois. Marion Paulson returned Saturday after several weeks in Minnesota and Wisconsin looking after business interests for the Bible Institute at Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ward have returned home from Rochester where llii-y spent the fore part of last week v.'ith his brother, Clarence and wife, who are still at the hospital in the of Mr. Ward's health. Longs' Grocery Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Erdman and two daughters ure moving this week from the Mrs. Kale. Kennedy home to the Ijou Hauptmann house vacated on Auf/ufit llrst by Mr. and Mrs. C. Murphy. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Studer and family drove to Fort Dodge Sunday to meet her sister, Mrs. Joe Scanlan and husband of Boone. The two families enjoyed a, picnic at one of the parks there. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Slurdivant and Opal clrovu to North wood Sunday to visit her slater, Mrs. Thomson. In the afternoon they drove to Hollandale and report excellent crop conditions there. Mr. und MrB. Ed, Miller of Will- lams, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Doyle of Kanawha and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Valentine of Algona were Sunday guests at the Charles Murphy home. The four ladles are Blisters. Master Carl Erick Killsholm is expected home Thursday from Ludington, Michigan, where ho has been since May with his aunt, Mrs. Erick Bach. He will make the trip with a minister friend of Rev. Bach. George Aldrich, a rural nmU car- T HE Chicago Merchandise Mart, tlie world's biggest business building, already one of the outstanding institutions of the mldwest- ern metropolis, will house the world's biggest restaurant, with an international- menu and accommodations to teeiT daffy a wliole town's population of diners. It Is estimated that It will be able to dispense food to 10,000 a day, according to Andrew C. Weisburg, nationally known hotel man, who has Secured the exclusive restaurant rights lathis new central market under a twenty-year lease. The official open- Ing' of the" nmmmott) ? tefetaurant '"Will take'place In early-September. *i Afore than 30,0001 square feet of epuee In the Mart's grand lobby wll! be utilized by the < restaurant's ~five units. There. wUJ bejmany unique fea- ffires of equipment an'd service and a roster of more than 500 employees. To take care of this vust army of eaters from all parts of the world, it will require daily 500 pounds of butter, about 3,000 pounds of meat, 3,000 pounds of potatoes, 800 dozen eggs, I fowl. In be enormous quantities of vegetables and fruits, which It is difficult to estimate. Need Huge Quantitie* of Food On one side of the great 050-foot- grand lobby will be the men's grill, ac- contniQdatlng 200 at a time; and the main dining room for men and women, to be called the Governors' room, with a capacity of 000 at a time. Opposite these will be a lunch counter about 1,000 feet long, the biggest In the world, which can care for the needs of at least 5,000 a day, and a soda fountain capable of serving 2,200 a day. These will be grouped about a huge kitchen, which, according to Mr. Weisburg, will lie the most modern In equipment and service yet put Into operation In this country. A woman's grill and tea room to accommodate 450 people will be located on the mezzanine floor. Outside of these five units, u special service for -tenants In their ofllces and display rooms will be provided that will enable them to order from any one of the five restaurants. Liveried employees will deliver the orders on electric wagons at any time of the day. The men's grill uiid the main dluln« room will be most colorful In their decorations. The equipment for nil the units will be of the most modern type, cleanliness and convenience being tbe paramount points of consideration. The metal used In the construction of the equipment will be of special silvery finish, specially rolled at the mills for tills Installation. Not a single bolt or rivet will be visible, thus Insuring a clean, even surfuce easily cleaned, for the kite-hull, all equipment, such as refrigerators, und broilers, ure to be set on buses. The refrigerators will represent the best construction that modern refrigeration engineering can produce. Temperatures will lie unto- matlciilly controlled without the aid of human hand. Employee* Specially Trained. The bakery, which will be operated by electricity, Is to be a model of ef fl< lenry iind rleuiillmtss and Is fl»mlecl with daylight through a series of large windows having" a southern exposure. The lunch counters will be built entirely of marble In a series of "U" shapes, with cold foods easily accessible from center serving cases so that within ten or fifteen minutes one may be served a complete meal and ready to leave. 'The chairs at the counters 'will "have •comfortable full backs and sufficiently far apart to prevent crowding.. The ' soda fountain will be 100 feet long and will be electrically refrigerated to 'keep the 'ice r creuma, sirups. -and other,. fdods .for " llglft lunches Iri^erfect ty-six thousand dollars*' worth of 'silver hns been purchased so tliat the patron at the lunch counter will" have the same service to this regard as In the grills, or main dining room, For the men's grill and' the main dining room, men waiters will be used, but in all the other units the feminine hand jvill care for the patrons. Henry G. Gordon, general manager, who is famed us a kindly but firm disciplinarian, said that one of the first features to be established will be a school for employees. This school will be different from the average business school. Air. Gordon not only wants through this means to improve the service of the restaurants, but he also seeks to Improve the employees. He teaches thrift and building character. The Ideas of the employees as to how the restaurants should be run are welcomed. l Tour* World for Idea* Mr. Weisburg, who also owns the Hotel Oliver at South Bend, Ind., and the new Harrison being constructed In Chicago, recently made a tour of the world in quest of new Ideas for the Merchandise Mart restaurant. For Instance, the merchant arriving at the Mart goes directly to the special accommodation desk In tl.n restaurant, leaves his hand baggage, Is assigned bis room, and Is free to proceed about his business. His day's task completed, he then goes to the Harrison hotel, Chicago's newest popular priced hostelry with rates at $2.50 and $3.00 for room with bath and circulating Ice wuter, to find Ills baggage In his room and the room Itself ready for his -use. It bus been estimated that this novel arrangement will save the mercha.it-huyer at least one hour's time in addition to taxi expense. One of the world's most famous chefs, Pierre J. Berard, employed at ii solury of $10,000 a year, will supervise the menus in this restuuruut. I'lerre Is a student mid psychologist, who started In life as u sculptor and architect, but who found cooking his forte, lie Is not only un artist In food chemistry but In Hue und color as well. lie is skilled In fashioning graceful forms as well us in seasoning und flavoring. It '» h'» contention thnt a chef must appeal to the eye us well us the palate. He has been chef ut t!ie UlUs and Berkley hotels, London; the Maurice, in Purls, und In many of the big hostelries in America, Including the Ultz-Curtton und New Yorker In New York City. I'uul I'olret, the noted fashion expert of Paris, pronounces Pierre the "great- (Top) Merchandise Mart; (Below) Grand Lobby Entrance to World's Biggest Restaurant; (Upper Right) Andrew C. Weisburg, Owner of Restaurant; (Lower Left) Pierre J. Berard,. Noted Chef Who Turned from Sculptor to Cook. est cook In the world." Pierre Is fa mous as a creator of rare dishes and says he hopes to enable diners to understand what they are eating without acknowledge of French. He is planning to tell on the menu just what, those hlgh-i when you parts cfme^to this great'tceritral VtrkeW wStif^XfT WolahiirwW "Hforofionf • 'firon . Welsburg tb'e%ig cities and the s " ere will able kln'd|||£ t Bppetlte v «fo we will . have an international meh With '*t units of 'the restaurant, we aIs6-wM be able to range' tha^, will meet the pocketbooks of all classes." » To Be Buying Capital of U. S. The Mart itself, which houses more than six hundred of the outstanding manufacturers, wholesalers and Importers, is destined to become the new buying capital of tlie United States, If not the world. The purpose of tbe Mart Is to bring a great community of mercantile leaders to present the latest Ideas, patterns, styles, designs and -colors in merchandise, developed by the world's foremost manufacturers. More than SB per cent of the 4,000,000 square feet of display space has been leased and buyers from all parts of the. country are beginning to come to this new central market. "The Mart embodies the modern Ideas of a concentrated market, of bringing the buyer to market Instead of attempting by means of sample cases, traveling salesmen and trunks to inadequately take the market to the merchant," said Claude A. Welles, general manager of the Mart, "The arrangement of the display floors has been scientifically worked out with tlie object of conserving the buyer's time and energy to the utmost, providing every necessary aid to expedite his examination of goods and for his convenience while In the market. 27 Mile* of Corridor* "The buyer can enter the Mart in the morning, attend to all bis business and personal affairs during the day, and do practically all bis buying without leaving tlie shelter of ore roof until bedtime. This is a Department Store for Stores— u concentration of related lines under qne roof. It will effect a revolution In distribution, will reduce the time accessary for the mere-hunt's buying and correspondingly In crease his time for selling." Kach of tbe eighteen display floors bus sales corridors 050 feet long, n display space of around five acres veritable business boulevards. Boi during on these are hundreds of line of merchandise visible through 2' miles of windows. This great space i total of 100 acres In the entire build ng, multcs It possible to house th selling and display activities Of th many allied concerns on u single flP 1 with related groups on adjolnli ' loors. It Is estimated that $5QO,0<' 00 will be the total unuual lie Mart. - with his ftistef, Mrs. ftftymottd Hanson *nd family. They expect to re* tUffl htKne Friday. • J Mf, ana M». «. W. Donovan Of Algona have been house guests at the home of their s&n, Wallace, the past week. Oft Sunday a pienle dinner was enjoyed at the Renwitk park after which the senior Donovans returned to their home at Algona, Mr. and Mrs, George McKean of Cleveland, Ohio, arrived Friday night in their ear, for a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hopkins. The Mo- Keans and Hopkins have been friends far many .years and renew their ac* quaintances several times a year. The twi months' Old infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hanig was taken to the Kossuth hospital last Wedties- day, where he was operated on for rupture. The Jlttle fellow was left there for several days and since his return home seems to be coming along nicely, The last band concert given by* the Algona Military Band, was greatly enjoyed by a large group af spectators last Wednesday night. The concerts have been given weekly since July 1st and the people who have turned out to hear the programs have been well paid for their time and effort, Services were held Sunday morning at the Congregational church with Rev. Bernsten in charge. In the evening a large group of the church members drove to, Britt to attend the union services held there in the tent used for evanglistlc meeting. Next Thursday night an evangelist will give a lecture on China. Fred L. Wright of Farnhamvllle, and a helper, professional steeplejacks, Were busy last week applying a new coat of paint on the steeple of the St. Joseph's church. The frame part of the steeple is painted gray with white and black trim and'the cross at,the top of the steeple has been painted aluminum color. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Giddings entertained at a 'party Saturday night in honor of her cousin, Mrs. Edward Haynes, of Las Vegas, and his sister, Mrs. De Spence Bentely of Fort Worth, Texas. There were twehty- five persons present and after a social evening of games and visiting a nice lunch .was served. Mrs. Ruth B. Kunz, John F. and Joseph, together with Mother Kunz, left Friday in the former's car for Madison, Wisconsin, to spend a week with her daughters, Fldelis, Madeline and Ruth Mary. Mother Kunz will visit her sister, Mrs, Rosie Peterle at Watertown and a niece, Mrs. Orepsbach at Jefferson, before returning home. County Four-H Girls' ievement Day. ~' 0.» ,; girls; , Frank Speicher td fteaf 6f Ue# ftcHitfen at h& fcMfc. wSs Sttty . one years of age at trie time ttf he* death, which fras SaHSed 6f » StfoKd Mfs. Speicner fia&.&e&X ift _________ fb* ft htimfcer- of yea!*, 6tite, had been s&tteaaly ill tot only i WSIK Ada Sutherland wa* boffi November; 13, 1669, itt Guthfie cotiiityY Und- FT**** _W<W» j WTTMt3<^*>*•"••*?• g^**, r r ~-~-^—-"-r~-"-T~ —' Eleven 7 demonstration 1 teamsscompeted M*y*^H'*'*^**! i *C fc ****'** fc "T*^* 4 grrvffnr*- ^»»r--" petingTwere Busy;'Burt Bur^ch, Forwards;' LuVerneV Workers,' ' Seneca* SunshTn,e, Harrison f Healthy 'Hustlers/ " '- rier, is enjoying a two weeks' vacation from his duties. Mrs. Aldrich has been appointed official substitute and began Monday as mail carrier for her husband's mail route. Wallace Donovan is erecting a new frame machine shed on hie (arm lour miles east of town. The building will 32x,14. Mr. Donovan purchased hils material horn the James A. Smith Lumber Company here. John Taylor and sons, Orville and Roy of Ohftttowortb, Illinois, spent a few days here lattt week with friends. Mr. Taylor owns the farm tenanted by Charles Kerrlns and spent most of his time at that place. Mr. and Mrs. Jhno A, Oerdes, Lavon and Sylvia Ann, left Friday for Le- Mars to spjnd a week visiting her aunt, Mrs. R. Latham, formerly, Miss Ruth Hopkins. Mr- Latham is connected with the LeMars Sentinel, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Oiddlngs, W. P. Giddlnge, Mr. and Mrs. De Spence Bentely, Mr. and Mrs Gordon Giddings and Arthur Ward and daughter, Nellie of Algona, enjoyed a picnic at the Call State Park at Algona Tuesday even* ing. The sum pf $10.50 was cleared at the ice cream social held at the tourist park here Wednesday night under the auspices of the Methodist Ladles' Aid. A good crowd came out to patronize £hte social and the ladles are well pleased. Superintendent R. E. Ruske and wile of ponnelson called on friends here Sunday enroute to Penton .to visit his parents this week. They plan to locate in Colorado this fall. Mr. Rusk? Bees," Ledyard- Loya^' orers and, German's .'Golden Glee. '*" The county health contest wa^ alro held ,.on Achievement day, ten girls competing. Cora Mae Masterson, of the IiuVerne Live Wires, was chosen the county champion health girl and will represent the county in the state contest which is held during the state fair. Other, contestants were^as follows: Grace Berg, Swea Spirits of Service; Leona Borchardt, Fenton Forwards; Mildred Capesius, Irvington Wide Awakes; Helen Patterson, Seneca Sunshine; Edith Reynolds, Buffalo Busy Bees; Fredericka Gierres, Wesley Willing Workers; Minnie Scheppean, Busy Burt Bunch; Letha Man, Portland Peppy Pals, and Bertha Hofbauer, German's Golden Glee, Election of county officers was held at noon. Mary Gish, Busy Burt Bunch was elected president; Mary \ Jane Lewis, Ledyard Loyal Laborers, vice president; Irene Zielske, Ledyard Loyal Laborers, secretary-treasurer and II- da Patterson, Lone Eagles, historian. An exhibit of the garments made by the girls, was also held. The county exhibit for the state fair was chosen from the garments exhibited. .The exhibit will be made up of eight dresses, two club uniforms, two suits of pajamas, two bloomer-brassier sets and two posters. Bancroft Dental Office Robbed. Register; Dr. Karl R. Hoffman, 0. J. and F. 0. Scanlan and Father Davern of Algona left the first of the week on a ten days' trip to northern Minnesota. Mrs, Hoffman went up to the office Tuesday for the purpose of do- Ing some fall house cleaning during the absence of the doctor and found the office had been thoroughly ran. sacked. Desk and cabinet drawers had been opened and their contents scattered about and the office looked very much like a small cyclone had struck It. Evidently the thieves had been in search of gold or narcotics but we have been unable to learn if anything of value was stolen' This is the second time the Hoffman offices have been entered the first time the thieves secured about fifty dollars worth of gold fillings. Many Hogs in Co, Died from the Heat, W. A. Vigars, the rendering man, states that during a week of hot weather he hauled In over one hundred head of hogs which had died from the heat, Most pf then} were large, fat hags about ready for the market- Besides the hogs, every day brought in a number of hoi'ses and cattle, Daily Paper-rlnteresting njws to golfers: Prince of Wales takes up min iature golf. , , ated itt Algona OrJ August 10, ' Bhft Wa«r * educate! ih the public School Of Pan* era arid tH6ft-ffi«rved'with hef patent* to ft farm north of Sw6& city aboiifc thirty-five years ago. ' She taught -1ft the rural schools in that district KM on February e, 1898, she was united la Jnarriage to Frank 'Speioher, They moved to Algona about twehty*eight years ago. The following children .were bom to this Union! Max, Whttjs on & farm near Plum Creek; Marvin, of Monterey, California; Mrs. ft, j. Bu6h» anan, Hazeltoh, North Dakota; Mrs. Helen Newell, Charles City; and Mrs. fit. W. Taylor of DeS Moines. , She also leaves to mourn besides, her husband and children, her mother, .Mrs. L-«R, Sutherland of Algona and the following brothers arid Biters t Charles of Van Hook, North Dakota; F. L. of Los Angeles; Mrs. W. A. Thorson,of Lake Park and Mrs.. James Godden of, Algona. * u Funeral services wei-e'heid-at' two^thirty Tuesday afternoon at the home of her mother In Algona. Rev.'J. L.. Coleman officiated. Burial was in Riv- ervlew cemetery. ' . i Out of town relatives who attended were; Mrs. Frank Minkler, Cherokee; Mr. and Mrs, H. W. Taylor, Des Moines; Mrs. Hattle Hankley-and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Speicher, all of Fred* erlcksburg. " Wolcott Family Hold Reunion. A 'family reunion of the Wolcott' family was held Sunday at the Call State Park near Al'gona. The following people were in attendance: Mr., and Mrs. E, L. Wolcott of Algona;'Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Wolcott and six child, ren of Mankato, Minnesota; Mr, and: Mrs. G.-Johnson of Gowrle; Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Barslou and children of Swea City; Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Ufford. of Aredale, Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. Allen Carr of Burt; Mr. and Mrs. John Even, of Wichita, Kansas; Mr. and Mrs. C.. E. Ewen and two children of Jeffers,. Minnesota; and Mr. and Mrs. W. W. OTJell of Bancroft. BOARD PROCEEDINGS Garner, Iowa, July 29, 1930.—Boards- of supervisors of Hancock, Kossuth and, Wright counties, account joint drainage- district No. 61-1-145 respectively met In joint session on above captioned. date pursuant to call of the auditors. There were present from Hancock; county, Supervisors F. J. Oxley, A. O. Christensen and F. J. TJrich. There were present from " Wright _ •••- w ,VsuperyJsor8/James Mehl, L'. W v "'"'"-derso'if and J. I),,- 1 , L' Peterson. ,7Miniifero£ June;24th, 1930, were read and 'there,betag-an. error, u "On-motion'^by,Schroeder duly seconded by Funnemark that correction be made as^follows: • ' l Be"""ana it' is hereby resolved, that there be Inserted after the word transfer, in the second line in the fourth paragraph amount of $136.00 with such correction minutes stand approved as read. Carried. On motion by Oxley and duly seconded by Supervisor Sohroeder that the following resolution be adopted: Be it resolved, that the action of the Trl-Joint boards had on June 24, 1930, wherein, the auditors were directed to collect $86.86 from Joint Drainage District No. 60-134 be rescinded, there being found no legal basis for the collection. All vote aye. Nays: none. Whereupon the chairman declared resolution adopted. Carried. Be it resolved, that the proposed levy of 1% per cent be increased to 3% per cent which was ordered made, on the lands of trl-jolnt 61-1-145 be limited to the lands of said tri-Joint and made on the basis of the original report of benefit appraisers. All vote aye, Nays; none,- Whereupon the chairman declared resolution adopted., Carried. On motion joint boards adjourned to call of the auditors. JAMES MEHL, Chairman. Attest: Tillie Borchers, secretary, Algona, Iowa, August 6th, 1930, one- thirty p. m.—Board of supervisors of Emmet and Kossuth counties met pursuant to call of auditors, with the following members present': Emmet county—H. K, Bonnlcksen id R. S. Brown, Kossuth county—F. J, Balgeman, Olaf Funnemark, P, J, Helken, W, B, McDonald and Ohas. Morris. Motion by Bonnlcksen and second by Funnemark that F. J. Balgeman act as chairman and Bertha E, Johnson, auditor of Kossuth county'act as secretary of this meeting* Motion by Morris and second by Bonnloksen that the 'following 'resolution be adopted: Whereas, A. B Michel, heretofore appointed as engineer to majw an ex. amlnatlon as to necessary repairs on Emmet and Kossuth Joint Brajnage District No, 3, has filed ft report jreopm- mending that the open ditch be cleaned from station 408 to 248, and, Whereas, the joint boards deem it advisable to have said repairs made and that same will be a benefit to said lands and that said repairs should be made, therefore, , *•_ Be it resolved, by these joint boards of supervisors that said report recom« mending the cleaning of open ditch is hereby approved anc} the county auditors of said counties ure hereby instructed to call for bids for the cleaning of said open ditch, fixing the 28th day of August, A. p. 1930, at two o'clock p. m. at court house in Al» „ Iowa, aa time and place for re„ _w bids tor said work. Adopted tms «h day of August, A. P. All menibera voting aye pa roll cal}, On motion joint boards, adjourned to fl'cloj?k p. nj, 4ugust SjBth, 1930, -.•,,>, •

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