The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 4, 1931 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 4, 1931
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The Upper Des Moines-Republican, February 4, 1931 Titonka Veterinarian Was at Des Moineg. Topic: Dr. R. C. Ball returned home Friday a week ago from Des Moines trtiere he has been attending the an- fiual meeting of the Iowa State Veterinary Medical association. Dr. Ball said that the meeting this year surpassed all others both in attendance and in the wealth of practical information obtained. Among the outstanding authorities on animal disease control who addressed this year's session •were Dr. Maurice C. Hall, internationally famous parnsiologist. Washington. D. C.; Dr. R. R. Dkstra. cattle specialist at Kansas State Veterinary College; Dr. Chris. C. Cotton, chief Minnesota sanitary board. St. Paul, and Dr. Chas. Bower, small ani- - mal specialist of Topeka. Kansas. At the banquet held Wednesday evening at the Hotel Fort Des Moines. Governor Turner and many other prominent persons were guests of the veterinarians. Dr. W. A. Rolf, president of the Iowa State Medical society gave a brilliant speech stressing the close relationship of the veterinary profession to human health. Dr. Ball feels that he obtained many worth while facts at the state convention which •Will enable him to better serve the livestock raisers of his district. Flaig man of Burt and the Frank Flaig family of Lone Rock. Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Tuthill of Cedar Falls brought Miss Eva Whitford up last Thursday to be at the bedside of her brother, Finley. who was very low at that time and who passed away on Sunday afternoon at one o'clock. Lone Rock basket ball team played ball with Bancroft on the local floor Friday evening and lost the two games. The girls' score was 18 to 15 and the bovs' was 25 to 21. Next Friday thev will play Whittemore there and next Tuesday evening Titonka will play here. The Kossuth county plrls' basket ball , tournament will be held at Lone Rock i Friday and Saturday. February 20 and 21. At a recent meeting of the Kossuth county schoolmaster?' club it was | decided to depart from the custom of j playing the entire tournament in one ciav and therebv lessen the strain un- on the players tp.kig part. In tournament this year two frame? the will GOOD HOPE NEWS. be played Friday afternoon and two i Friday evening. No morning game? will be plaved . At the present time it is expected that eight teams will be entered in the tournament. The drawine to see which teams will meet each other in the first, rounds will b? made Saturday evening. The boys' countv tournament will te held at Led- j yard February 27 and 28. ! A laree crowd attcnde dthe piny. >\ "Midnieht in the Toy Shop." given bv '(the first, second, third and fourth . ) grades on last Tuesdav evening. The Algona Hi Lights VOL. I ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY FEBRUARY 4, 1931 No. 11 "It takes Interested readers as well as talented writers to make a good paper.' "Toem Lessons." The junior English classes hnve bren studying the poems of noted American authors for the last few w-eks The three poems that seemed to interest them most and which they wrr? asked to compare and contrast r.rr. "To a Waterfowl." by Brvant: ' The Chambered Nautilus." bv Holmes and "Song of the Chattahoochee." by Linier. In all of these poems is the ^pli- cation of the events in nature to the larger problems in our even- dav life, and the inspiration to strive forward. "To a Waterfowl" was written when the author was alone in the world— without family, friends, or money, and in the face of failure. He found inspiration in the picturesque flight, of a duck valiantly winging its way in the sunset, guided by an unseen power. This poem teaches that with faith in God. we can BO on and accomplish things in the face of great odds. "The Chambered Nautilus" is a poem about a small marine animal, which is forever outgrowing and build- Wm. Dodds celebrated his flftv-first birthday on February 2. Many happy returns of the day, "Bill." Bates StotU and William Dodds visited Charles Ames at Mason City on Sunday. Mr. Ames is a breeder of fine horses. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mitchell of Chicago arrived Saturday for a. week's Visit at the home of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Etna Mitchell. Miss Elsie Black was here from Des Moines over the week end for a visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Dittmer. The latter is a sister of Miss Black. The Good Hope Ladies' Aid society is to meet at the home of Mrs. Don Moore on Thursday afternoon of this •week. Mrs. Perd Albright and Mrs. A. M. Gustafson are assistant hostesses. William, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Dodds, attended the county colt and calf club and corn show at Lu Verne on last Saturday. William is a fine type of rural young manhood just coming to mature life and is developing toward leadership in stock raising and progressive farming. May nothing stop him. Messrs. Verne and C. M. Gross, W. I. Dodds and Bates Stotts drove t6 Ames on Tuesday of this week to be present for Horsemen's Day in the Farm and Home Week program. They •will also attend the annual meeting of the Iowa Horse and Mule Breeders' association. Verne Gross is county president of this organization. Twenty-five members of the Adult and Young Married Folks Bible classes met at the W. J. Bourne home on last Friday evening for their bi-weekly meeting of song and social hour. These meetings are proving a source of •Jnuoh pleasure to this group. Among guests were Mr. and Mrs. Chester Schoby who came up from their home '~ of Algona to renew acqaintances Hope friends. The service of song at Good Hope church on last Sunday morning proved to be both enjoyable and inspirational. Its success was enhanced by the fine manner in which the congregation cooperated in the singing. In addition to special musical numbers presented by the adult and junior departments of the Sunday school the pastor gave a short talk on the history and spiritual value of hymns of the Christian church. LONE ROCK NEWS, Mrs. Otis Sanders visited at Renwick Sunday. The Clarence Jnnvrin family moved to Bancroft Friday. Kntherlnc Slcbrllz entertained her sewing club Saturday afternoon. The show for Saturday niRht will be Greta Garbo in "Anna Christie." Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jensen visited at Marshall, Minnesota, over the week end, Mrs. Tom Lvnch nnd son of Oior- led were In town on business matters Monday. Mrs. John Ruth and daughter. Neva. mndi? n business trip to Algona Monday afternoon. The Legion Auxiliary will hold their regular mei-tlng next Wednesday af- noon at (lie Legion hall. The Ralph Ifiilburt family and (he Win. Hath familv visited at tin: home of Mr.s. John Rath Sunday. Mrs. W. II. Ilillman of Welcome, Minnesota, visited I lie Fred Genrieh family from Friday until Monday. Mr. and Mr.s. Hosroe Whilchill (if Floodwood, Minnesota, came Saturday for a vi.sit nt the Whltfurd home. The John Sprunk. Frank Flaiir find Jiiniis Ackennan I'annlU-.s visited nt the fili-n Hurt home last Monday ev- £ I il'jvj- 1,/i: id.-"- •. »iv«~-v*i* • -,_••-• .....,• — — _... ,_, i i r i. •» fL rharactcrr, were- Blue Top. Clara Bi- ing new chambers for itself unnl it crle: Saly. a rag doll. Juanitn Wegencr: Clown. Wm. Householder; Captain Dick. Wallace Hotaon: Antoinette, a French doll. Doris Sanders- Indian chief, Arnold Reilly: Mr. Og Ecnheimer. master of the shop. John Sprank: Bennie Benson, a school boy, Bernard Genrirh; Betty Reynolds, a little girl. Mnxine Flaig: Mr. Reynolds, her father. Donald Ackerman: Mr.s. Reynolds, her mother. Viola Sprank- dolls. Bcttv Marlow. Wilma Marlow. Marv Ann Flaig, Dorothy Jensen, Doris Mae Blanchard, June Rahn, Lucille Genrieh, and Maxine Simpson: drums. John Orvick, Harold Nelson. Man-in Rath, Raymond Bierle. Earl Swain. Irvin Olson. Raymond Janvrin; toys, Dorothy Hobson, Ruby Nelson. Lorabelle Householder, Irene Vandenburgh, Mary Jane Hofius, Verda- belle Thompson, Violet Nelson; tin soldiers, Willard Quinn, James Rath, Roy Bierle, Charles Simpson, Earl Ferris. The scene was in Mr. Oggenheim- er's shop at night and in order for the children to resemble toys special costumes were made. Those attending enjoyed the play very much. „ .9 BANCROFT NEWS. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Hilpipre of Alden spent Sunday at the C. L. McCoy home here. Mrs. G. A. Pearson entertained the Ladies' Aid at her home Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Tuttle of Cedar Falls are visiting at the home of Mrs. Wm. Carlon. Edward Fandal of Whittemore visited Monday afternoon at the LeRoy Schlltz home. Mr. and Mrs. Derner of Whittemore visited Monday at the, home of their daughter, Mrs. Ed. Droessler. Mr. and Mrs. A. Conlon, Bobby and Ruth spent Saturday and Sunday with relatives and friends at Esthervllle. The George Foth family were quarantined for scarlet fever Wednesday. Marjorie Foth is ill with the disease. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Recker are the proud parents of a baby boy born Fri- dav afternoon. This is their first child. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Richardson and family and Mrs. Mary Goodson of Al- Bona spent Sunday at the Dr. E. A. Howe home. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Olson and Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Olson of Swea City, spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Hilma Erickson. Mrs. Charles Hanson returned home Friday from Omaha, where she spent the past week visiting at the home of her son, Frank. reaches full growth. The poet, as he wrote the poem had an empty shell before him. which had been cut open to show the chambers. The les;on th-<t Holmes learned from the shell, and that we learn from his poon is that when one phase of our life is over it is in the past and we should be moving forward, living in the present always. We should not be content to live in one small compartment all of our lives, but should develop and »x- pand, seeking higher ideals. "The Song of the Chattahoochee" was written to show the true rythm of poetry and contains a beautiful narrative of a river, flowing "Out of the hills of Habersham, Down the valleys of Hall." The beauty of nature begs the river to loiter, but it must always be going on, following the call of duty. This teaches that we have our duty to perform and that we must not loiter and yield to temptation while doing this duty. The merry song of the river lightens its burden of duty, just as the joys of nature can lighten our duties. These poems, the expressions o! the author's feelings when In communion with nature, leave with us the knowledge that, though we may be tired and weary working through life, if we have faith we can and must go on, leaving the past behind us and ever seeking new and higher levels. Each of these poems teaches the s,ame lessons but with the aid of a different phase of nature, as an example, the duck, the nautilus, the river—all nature's children, representing us as does the model for the engineer's product. Commercial News. Official typing tests were taken on V/ednesday and Thursday of last week. Only two awards were given: Ruth Banwart receivd a 40-word pin, and Par! Walker, a 50-word pin. The lines on the bar graph are steadily growing. The highest rates that have been made in the advanced class are as follows; Juanita Potter, 62; Irene Pentecost, 59; and Josephine Lee, 56. Geometry Tests. The third Lane-Green unit achievement test was given to Miss Miller's plane geometry students this week. These tests are sent out from Iowa City. The author's grade median on the test was 32 The average median of our classes was 36, which is four points above the grade set by the author. The highest scores were made by Walter Aman and Fernley Nolle, who had grades of 48 and 47 respectively. Civics Experiment. The civics students are trying out a Mrs. Angeline Haupert nnd sons of! new idea this year. They have n lab- Algcna .spent Sunday at the home of oratory period every Monday. The nr.st their daughter and sister, Mrs. John Herbers and family. Monday, Mi.ss Plaehn made a list of statements taken from the constitution and the pupils located them. This Fred Becker of Mason Citv .spent , w(;ek lhpv ar( , golng to make anr , pass Sunday and Monday at the home of his .sister, Mrs. A. H. Foth and with other relatives and friends. The banns of matrimony were published lor the first time Sunday at St. John's Catholic church between Arnold Schillz and Ella Vaske. The nubile school played n double hcadi.T basket ball game nt Lone Hock Friday evening. The girls won 18 to 1,'j and the boys' team 27 to :;:i. a law in class. New "A" Club Members. The "A" club is initiating it* new members now The boys receiving A's are: Lyle Ranev. Kenneth Cowan. Carl Norman. Harold Blinkman nnd Kenneth 'Mrdin. The boys hnve severs 1 requirements to meet. These requirements are: Sing in front of the school house nt 12:5?.' Walk on tipties. Tip hats to ladies. No chewing gum. No dating or dancing. Good behavior in class rooms. Make and wear wooden "A's" around their necks. Black marks are given if these rules are disobeyed and each black mark means a terrific whack with the paddle. Honor Roll. The honor roll for the last six weeks in the first semester has been posted. The following people are on it: Freshmen—Lucille Dole, John Ferguson, Nettie Grubb, Ida Halpin, Ha Leffert. Elnora Lattimer. Russell Medin. Violet Norman, 'Donald Parsons, Valeria Picket. Sophomores—Bernice Dearchs, 'Margaret Fiene. Theo. Gaskill. Ruby Koepke, LaVonne Larson, Ella Zumach. Juniors—Camilla Fraser, Phyllis Parsons and Josephine Lee. Seniors—Alva Benson, Hazel Nse!- ing, Dorothy Johnson, Genevievo Hartshorn, and John Simpson. Extemporaneous Tryonts Extemporaneous tryouts were held on Monday and six people were chosen from the ones who tried out. The si." people are: Lyle Runchey, Virginia Schnepf, Ardeen Devine, Eleanor Keen, Margaret Habeger and Johanna Ficne. In order to get more practice before the North Central Six contest is held, they have been speaking to the high school pupils. They are given a topic to speak on about an hour before^ they are to speak and they have this hour in which to prepare their speeches. Taken from Exam Papers. There are two seasons—hunting and fishing. Woman suffrage means that the women always have to take care of the children and do all the hard work An angle less than ninety degrees is called an obscure angle. Lindbergh crossed the Atlantic in an arrow plane. A national document which contains many of our American ideals is the McNary-Haugen bill. If you are sick a physician should be insulted. Bones are connected) with gastric juice. A massacre Is a place where you get your finger nails fixed. Parallel lines are the same distance apart all the way and do not meet unless you bend them. ^ •., Class Room Notes. The freshman English classes are reading "Ivanhoe." Miss Wilson's psychology classes are learning how to study. The physiology classes are making posters on pure foods. Bernard Yeoman has contributed about sixty small fish to the aquarium in Miss Horn's room. Irma Dee Roupe has been absent from school this week because of 111- ntss. Wilma and Robert Etherington were absent Tuesday afternoon because of the death of a small niece. The advanced domestic science class visited the meat market Friday afternoon. Oran Hudson, a freshman, has quit school. Wrestling. Mr. Bonham is having the boys come in for wrestling every Thursday night. The winners in each class will go to Humboldt to a wrestling meet some time in February. TEACHING AS A PROFESSION. X | Early in October, 1830, thf first school building in Iowa was dedicated to the preparation of Iowa vouth for loima ciUzenship. The btill.Hn* was a rude, rough, log cabin situated in a clearing on the bank of the Mississippi river. To the west lay timber clad hills and a small creek helped to "fence" the school yard. Today there are 12.133 school buildings of many different types. In many places beautiful brick buildings and attractive well kept lawns greet the pupils, giving evidence of the growing interest In this field. From this simple beginning in 1830, one room rural schools, two room rural schools, consolidated schools, village and city grade and high schools, colleges and universities have developed in Iowa, proving that education is held In high regard by Iowa citizens. With this expansion of educational facilities has also come a deep and growing interest in the qualifications of those in charge of such institutions, those to whom are entrusted the training of the youths of our country—the teachers. In the humble beginning in 1830 It is doubtful If the teacher had more than completed the eighth grade and the salary probably consisted of board and lodging in the various homes of. the community with possibly an additional offering of fuel, grain, or foodstuff?. This would hardly fulfill the highest ideals of an ambitious person, so this field was usually soon deserted for a more remunerative and satisfactory calling Today, however, requirements for securing a legal teacher's certificate are quite exacting, and will be even more so if the bill which is to be presented to the present Iowa legislature, should be passed. Rural tepchers should have at least high school education plus normal training work in high school or an additional twelve weeks of such training in an accredited college. Most of our grade teachers must have at least two years of educational work and the ordinary high school course. The majority of our high school teachers are required to have a four year college degree and junior colleges require the teachers to have a fifth year of special training or a master's degree. Needless to say, this increasing demand for special training necessitates a considerable outlay of money before one is able to draw even the minimum salary as a teacher, which today is fifty dollars per month on the lowest grade certifcate, issued in Iowa, and one hundred twenty dollars on the highest grade. However, this has also served to hold many in the profession who might otherwise have made teaching a stepping stone to some other line of work. Better positions in the field of teaching are usually open to those who continue special training and who have records of successful experienc. So teaching has become one of the leading professions of this age and we flnd MWjLde7otuagk-4i0t.,0ne or two years Foster's FEBRUARY Furniture Sale NOW ON Dining Room Suites Take a Deep Price Cut One of the most sensational feature values of this astounding sale. Thousands of dollars worth of finest suites, the cream of nationally famous makers, sacrificed. Eight piece suites of quarters sawed oak. $52.75 Great reductions through our entire line.. Foster's Furniture Co. to this wor£ but a life time. And to what better cause could one devote years of energy than directing the development of the youth of our country to higher ideals and a better citizenship? Grade News. Betty Gunn, of Miss Coon's room, was operated on for appendicitis on Thursday. Harold Banwart of Third Ward, missed school a few days of last week due to a sprained ankle. The boys of third ward have been continuing their foot ball interests, but due to the muddy ground, have been compelled to stop. Normal Training Club Meeting. The normal training club met last week Tuesday. A Miss Body talked to them on "Rural Organization." The senior normal training girls have the new February decorations up in Miss Wilson's room. There will be two sets of decorations in February and the juniors will put up the second set. Mr. and Mr.s. A. H. Foth entertained a number of friends at a bridge party Sunday evening. F. J. Welp and Mr.s. Mike Droessler won high scores and P. J. Schiltz and Mrs. A. A. Urocssler cut prizes. The F. J. Welp oil station was robbed Thursday evening. Entrance was gained through the oast window. The bridge club hud a narty at the home of Mrs. E. M. Jensen last Wednesday afternoon and Mrs. Hubert Dranl'eldt won the high score. Mr. iind Mrs. Henry We.sterp.aavd of finiettiiu'.er and Mr. JUKI Mis. 11. C.:. IV'c.rtcnscn nnd liitli 1 <i;ui".!iler visilc.l Sunday aftermn.ai at (he Frank Flali; home. l-'it'leon persons attended She j-.ew- iliK club 1 lit the home <u Mrs. Vranl: Flail; Tlnivsdav cviinii!'. Next Thursday thev will mivt vilh Mrs. ] illic Thompson. The following people visited at the Win, Kranr-r home Sunday: 'heir daughter. Kosc, who teaches ni Ayrshire and Mi 1 , and Mrs. OrvilK 1 Koscn- (iahl of Hupeiior. N. 1,. Cotton fool: Mr.s. Cotton k> Fort Dodiri' Sunday where (heir daughter, Mrs. Hurley Snellito ol Ames, met them and Mrs. Cotton ivtunux! home with her for u lew days' visit. A veterinary school was held at Lone Rock Thursday and Friday. Forty-five took examinations so they could vaccinate their own hogs. Dr. Simpson of Ames had charge of the school. Mrs. f iconic Cm-mean returned last ] I'liRhtcen dollars in cash were taken, besides candy, cigars, and inner tubes mnountiiiK to sixty dollars. Mr. and Mr.s. A. B. Lappe entertained a number of friends at a card par- tv Sunday evening. Five hundred was played at night tables. Mr.s. Joe Recker and Florian Hellman won high stores and Mr. and Mr.s. Joe Vaske cut priy.es. A joint meeting of the Ramsey and Greenwood township farm bureaus was held la.st Saturday evening nt the public school. A musical program was Mivpii. Mrs. Warburlon of Lakota gave a renort on the state farm bureau convention and Murlal Body, the new home demonstration agent, gave a report on kitchen utensils. F.<\. Kennedy, A. W. Kennedy and ' Corrlne Nemmers left Sunday for I Ilutchinson, Minnesota, where they visited lit the former's home. They I were accompanied from there by John Kennedy and left Monday for Minneapolis where they will do their The Estel Ackerman family entertained tlie following ut Sunday dinner: Mr. and Mrs. II. E. Trainer and little son of Kanawha; Mrs. C. Ackiv- i cd the ski jmnp Monday from Rockford, Illinois, when she snenl the past, week at, the home of her daughter,'Mrs. Karl F. Elliott. At the C. O. F. party la.st Wednesday evening Florence McOilligan :md f.'ha:-:. Lappe won high in cards. Kelly's Kcllodians of BriU furnl.shcd the music for the dance. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. filbert and their daughter, Carmcl. of Alp.ona, visited ut Ih" N. J. Sfhilty. home Tinur.day evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Fox and son, KiU'cne, drove i.o Ku'de drove Thursday, where, thev visited at the home of (hi 1 lady's brother, William Kustemcicr i'.uii family. The Misses Rosalia Walsh. Esther Hut chiasmi, Rosemary Murphy, M.irv Ford and Martha Meschcr look the teachers' examinations at, Al(;onu on Thursday and Friday. Hans Doo.se, tile mechanic at the Deiterinif (;arai;e, returned home last \\'t ek Wednesday from New York, where lie spent the past month visiting at Uie home of his tisler. Friday evening the ba;kel ball team nl ,St. Cecelia'.-', academy at, AH'.ona played the Hi. John's team at Hie local gymnasium. SI. John's team war, neleated (he .score beinj.; 2i) to 7 . Mrs. M. I/. Schilt/ returned home Sunday from WhiUeiuorc where .she spent the past few days visiting at the home of her dauylitei 1 , Mrs. J. O. I'riesler and family nnd with other relatives. Mr.s. J. II. Sheridan and son, Phillip left Saturday for Rock Valley where they visited at the Pat Cummings WEST BEND NEWS. Miss Mary Stadlmullcr was a Fort Dodge visitor Saturday. Mi.ss Ida and Oscar Riley were shoppers in Fort Dodge Thursday. William Rile and Bert Clemens were Whittemore visitors Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and Mr.s. Harry Telford of Ottosen spent Wednesday evening here with friends. Mr. and Mr.s. Knute Christiansen and daughter Anna, spent Sunday at Bradgalc with relatives, W. H. Anderegg has been quite ill the past week. He is able to bo about .some of the time during each day. Mr. and Mrs. Bennet of Curlew attended the district Sunday School convention here Thursday afternoon Mr.s. C. C. Miller and Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Thatcher attended a Sunday School convention at Curlew Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Sloan of Cei dar Falls and Mrs. H. A. Sloan were business visitors in Emmetsburg Saturday. Dr. and Mrs. I. J. Weber returned homo Friday evening from Omaha. buying. While There the; at-1 ?*™. they spent a few days with re- tended the New York .style show. latives. Mr - iimi MrSl Olles Gelsfc returned home. On Sunday they left, for Canton, South Dakota, where they attend- The third of a series of card parties i r - iim rSl es e e •is he t " t Jo hi \\ mditmium Hs» llom<! Thursday afternoon from Have- ,.ih Kid lit ot. Johns aid toi urn las. visittmr w Tuesday i-venlng. Both bridge and five hundred were 'played. Clarence Dii'rs and I.cnora Ilutchinson won the hiuh prizes in live hundred and Mrs. Thomas (j.irry and A. H. Foth 'the liiuli prize in bridge. Mrs. A. W. Kennedy won the $2.50 in gold door prize. A iiii.sci'lliuu'ou.s shower was held on Thursday evening at the C. O. F. hall in honor of Mildred Sehiltz, who is soon to become the bride of John L. Haiiport. Five hundred was played at sixteen tables, Adella Vaske winning the high prize, Amelia Menke second high and Mrs. Angeline Haupert of Algona consolation prize. The bride-to-be was the recipient of many beautiful and useful gifts. lock, where they had been visiting relatives for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Miller and their daughter, Dorothy, were Fort Dodge visitors Saturday. Ray Miller is a teacher In the school there. The married folks dance which was held Wednesday evening at the Or- pheiim theatre was well attended and a fine time was had by all. The Presbyterian Aid society will meet in the church Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. A. B. Carter and Mrs. T. A. Clark will be the hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Shaw of Rodman were visitors Thursday at the John Williams home. Mrs. Williams and baby and Betty went home with them for a few clays' visit. The Methodist Ladies' Aid gave a shower Wednesday afternoon for Mrs Victor Bargman, a recent bride. The bride received many lovely gifts to take with her to her new home. The household goods of Matt Hentges were sold Saturday afternoon and the articles brought very good prices. The Hentges family occupied the house owned by Mrs. Alice Pease. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Sloan and their daughter, Eulah, and Miss Neva Sloan of Cedar Falls, drove up Friday evening for a week end visit at the Sloan and Williams homes. They reurned Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Gernart, Kenneth Miller, Harlan Gerhart, Cloy Nessen, Harold Mikes, Margaret Dennlnger, Al Wilderman and Miss Neva Sloan attended the basket ball game at Plover Saturday evening. The Home Department of the Presbyterian Sunday School met at the, home of Mrs. Wm. Riley Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. E. E. Zimmerman led the discussions. A very interesting meeting was held. James Salisbury had the misfortune of having his arm broken. He had been sawing ice on the lake and had been finished for a time when at home he fell and broke the bone in his arm. He is getting along nicely. Lolyd and Delbert Flscus of Cedar Falls came Saturday evening for a short stay at the Sloan home. On Sunday accompanied by Miss Neva Sloan they spent some time at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wlrtz in Rodman. Mrs. Ray Barber cut her hand quite badly on a fruit Jar recently but her hand Is healing nicely at this time. She was carrying the fruit jar to a building near the house, when she tripped over something and fell, breaking the jar and cutting her hand. The girls' basket ball team journeyed to Plover Saturday evening and were defeated by the Plover girls. The score was 37 to 30. This Friday is the tournament and the girls are hoping to have all their regular players on the team, illness. Miss Kuckenbacker and her friend, Miss Ruth Williamson were entertained at dinner at the Rev. Zimmerman home Thursday evening. The dinner was in honor of Miss Kuckenbacker's birthday. She is the fifth grade teacher and Harriett Zimmerman is one of her pupils. An automobile accident which might have been serious, happened at the west edge of town on the main highway about noon Thursday. One car driven by Joe Schneider and one by Mike Moarch collided and were badly They were out because of wrecked. No one was Injured anrt their escape was lucky. Wm. Lang Is very ill at the home of his daughter, Mrs. C. D. Crotts. He suffered a second stroke of paralysis Thursday morning and is unable to move. Mr. Lang has been a blacksmith In West Bend for nearly forty years until last summer when he suffered a slight stroke. He has been- unable to work since that time. The high school- declamatory contest was held Friday evening at the- high school. The winners were: Donald Zimmerman, first and -Margaret""" Hinton, second in humorous; Prances Merchs, first and Eugene Primising, second In oratorical; Irene Mikes, first and Margaret Denninger, second in dramatic. The contestants worked hard" and deserve much commendation. The coach was Miss Adeline Halverson of the high school faculty. The district Sunday School convention for the district including the Rodman and West Bend churches, was held at the Methodist church here Thursday afternoon. An interesting program of all the phases of Sunday ' School work, was given. The talk on the young men's topic by C. B. Thatcher was a fine one which should have- been listened to by more people. It was a lesson in Itself brought, on by experience. About thirty-six members were present. Mrs. C. C. Miller is in charge of this district. The young people's rally at the Sunday School convention held In Emmetsburg Monday was well attended by the churches here. Miss Wilda McCollough, Pearl Wilderman, Marie Hinton, Ruth Pharo, and Alice Fisher represented the Methodist young people. Misses Mildred Dubbs, Olive Munson, Dorothy Sloan and Donald Zimmerman, George and Clifford Munson, Roland Jurgens, Bob Day and Theodore Munson and the pastor, Rev. Zimmerman, who Is very much interested in the young people of the church, represented the., Presbyterian church. On Tuesday evening the adult members went to Emmetsburg, where a meeting was held for them. Those in attendance were Rev. Zimmerman, Mrs. B. F. McFarland, Mi-s. O. W. Dubbs, Mrs. Jerry Schutter, Mrs. Frank Dixon, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thatcher and Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Miller. ^»:mD»xtac«»#3mTO^^ WHITE'S •" AAAAJ-' O Saturday WHITE BEANS, fi Ibs. for COCOA, Mother's 2 Ih. package CHEESE, Full Cream, per Ib. — PRUNES, 70 to 80 size, 4 Ibs. 39c 28c 21c 23c Q&sxsa^ixxy^^ MUSTARD, quart jar COOKIES, Fancy, 2 lb,s.' CATSUP, 14 ounce bottle SUPEHSUDS, four packages for

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