The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 11, 1931 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 13

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 11, 1931
Page 13
Start Free Trial

The Upper Des Moines-Eepublican, March 11, 1931 THE LAW MAKERS RETURN TO FINISH A LONG SESSION With Them Come all the Interests Concerned in Final Dash of "Bills for Acts." Des Molnes, March S. Special to •*he Upper Des Moines-Republican: Today the Iowa lawmakers who went to "their homes February 27th for the purpose of looking after private business and resting from the grind of the session are returning to the state capitol. It Is considered probable by most •experienced observers that they will be here for elghfc more weeks, at least, •which will make a two weeks longer session than the average. Up to the present time they have passed but few bills for acts and those'who have pet measures which they arf greatly Interested In are going to mnKe a final dash for the goal. With about 400 bills Introduced for parsage In. each house, .It Is expected there will be at least 200 more Introduced In each body Immediately after recovering this week. Then a time limit will be set for introduction of *ills, and a little later sifting committees will be provided to pick out the fcllis they favor or that demand attention, aside from appropriation and . committee bills. Congressman Here This Week. This week the entire Iowa delegation In Congress will be back here, and there will be something doing all the time from now till the matter of re- •districtlng Iowa's congressional districts is settled. Senator Brookhart will also be here, and Senator Dlckin- Jnson (just broken out of his congressional shell) will be on exhibition as :iowa's newest senator. Of course, these two will not have anything to say or do about arranging the congressional districts to give us nine districts where for many years we have had eleven. It is said that Brookhart is coming back to organize his own •campaign which comes on next year— •and explain Just what party he is go- Ing to be with in the reorganization of the senate, perhaps. Speculation over the possible redls- trlctlng Is now about us much a matter o° interest as th> investigation o f the 8. U. I. Which two congressmen are igplng to be left out in the cold? Which counties are going to be subtracted from or added to other districts. The situation as regards tnc f>ev- «rth district may be referred to as a •case In point. The seventh is the dis- 'trict of which Polk county and Des Moines are the renter, It has been •represented by Casius C. Dowell for a generation. At presnnc there are iii this district Polk county, "and also" Story, Dallas, Madison, Warren and Marion counties. These "also" counties can altogether just about olfset •the delegation votes of Polk county if they stand together. But now is their chance to break away and have some influence In another district, and every county is going to maneuver to break •away. One member of the house has "had the nerve to propose a. new disr trict,-'. with Polk as the east end of the hammer, and then Boone, Greene and Carroll counties as the handle. Just speak to a Boone, Greene or Carroll county politician about that, and feel the reaction. But Dowell will hardly care much, since Polk county •will be the hitting end of the ham- tner anyway. Another redistrictlng plan, proposed by Representative Bylander of Marshall county, arranges nine districts •with a view to equalizing populations •"and forgetting everything else," as one senator expressed it. Sol, that won't do. Two Will Contest Primaries. At least two of the new districts •will have to have two of the present congressmen located in them, and these two will be matched against each other in the primaries next year. And what congressmen is looking for a game of that kind? Several will have to stand by and see some of their own substantial and dependable counties tranferred to other districts, and which one wants that? Future political ambitions will be •wrapped up in the whole congressional redistrictlng proposition. Several pre- state senators, and some not present, have their eyes on congressional Jobs some time. How can they piece the counties together so as to sidetrack some present congressmen to give them a clear track? Well, it Just can't be done to suit everybody, but it has to be done, for Iowa's population does not require eleven congressmen any more The S. U. I. Investigation. Legislative probe of the business affairs of the State University of Iowa, started two weeks ago, is now regarded as a pretty serious matter by all concerned. Whether any of the charges are substantiated or not, or whether the investigation discloses any irregularities or not, the affairs of one of the biggest education institutions of this country have been qeustioned and so seriously that from president to Janitors explanations have been necessary. The legislative committee, given the powers of a trial court In the matter of summoning and questioning witnesses, and in subpoenaelng books and records, have proceeded right along with the investigation during the recess of the general assembly. With the attitutde of a fond mother spanking her son, the committee is proceeding with the air of "This hurts me far more than it does you," but it has to be done for your own good and to clear the Institution of any smirch on its character and integrity. The committee and all the records which had been gathered at Des Molnes for the investigation were transferred last Wednesday to Iowa City where the monotonous questioning goes on. Now the alumni of the university are interested; some of them pretty darned mad; occasionally one who says th6 investigation is Justified and necessary; the general publ!6 looking on with a question as to what It Is all about, and why newspapers printing pages of the proceedings and the state university faculty and state board of education facing the whole proposition with a semi- defiant attitude which indicates that 'it won't be all over when it Is over, over here." If, as the New York slicker says, "You get what I mean?" Should Cut Appropriation. Now we find they are organizing' 3. U. I. alumni associations in many towns and cities of the state, which ndlcates an alignment of forces that may heave a heavy brick later on. We note their resolutions admonish legis-, ators that this Investigation should, not prejudice them against the usual appropriations necessary for the con.-, toued efficiency of the university. Presumably there Is 'some question as to whether the general assembly will come across with the askings of the big state educational institutions since this !n- estigation may provide an excuse for cutting them. Paving Bond Issue in Court. Legality of the state paving bond issue is now in the district court of Polk county and it is expected that within two weeks the Issues may be ubmitted in order to perfect an appeal o the state supreme court during its present term. Just how long it will take x> reach the case it is hard to calcu- ate, but the plan is to have the mater passed upon in time to' call a special election for June 16th, provided ;he supreme court upholds the con- titutlonallty of the proposed change in he fundamental law of the state. Reduce State Salaries. All state officers and subordinates are regarding closely the trend of sen- iment toward a reduction of salaries, and the cut of expenses declared necessary Hy Governor Turner. All elective state officers' salaries are fixed by legislative enactment and cannot be changed during the term of office to which the incumbent has been elected. But the legislature may decide what salaries shall be paid to their successors. Appointive state officers' salaries are usually provided for the "Omnibus bill" which is one of the last bills to be passed at any session. This bill names each such office and its passage fixes the pay for that office. A cut of ten per cent has >een recommended in all these, and it s thought the disposition of members will be to make some such cuts. Kick Out the Parasites. At the same time, there appears no movement to curtail the many com- missions.jfeommittees, boards and other bodies created py the general assembly, all of which require extra clerk hire, postage, office facilities, expense money, etc. One member says there and a hundred inspectors, examiners, and other employees traveling the state most of them in official cars at state expense, with a growing demand for more of the same kind. Some of these are supported by fees they themselves collect, but many others are on the pay roll. It is not a popular political move for anybody to suggest their elimination. A consolidation of some of the state offices is recommended as one way for reducing official expenses, but we have seen no bill that will do the trick. Card of Thanks. I wish to express my heartfelt thanks to my friends for their sympathies during my sad bereavement in the death of my beloved husband and for the beautful floral offerings.—Mrs. Julia Strom. P. T. A. Meeting— A large crowd attended the parent- teachers' association meeting held last week Tuesday evening In the high school assembly. The program was opened by a piano solo by Leona Borchardt. A dramatic reading, "The Last >af," by Miss Lily Rasmussen fol- owed. The rhythm band by the first and second grade room surprised the audience at the progress they have made. They have but recently organized, and this was their first appearance. They were a real credit to their nstructor, Miss Martha Gilbert. The main address of the evening was given >y Miss Marie Sorum. of Estherville, educational director of Emmet county. Miss Sorum shows a keen and enthus- astlc interest in the boys and girls of our schools, especially the small schools. The program closed with an instrumental duet with Ruth Humphrey as violinist and Virginia Frank at he piano. A short business meeting 'ollowed in which it was voted to have program and community dinner the ast day of school. Refreshments were served in the basement by the tnem- >ers of the school faculty. Missionary Society— The Women's Foreign Missionary so- detymet last week Thursday in the «!. ^!. church parlor. Mrs. Philip Welsbrod had charge of the devotion- Os. Mrs. Rex Wolfe, had charge of Se^study lesson. A paper entitled, "The Social Creed," was given by Mrs. O; Ji Stephenson. Mrs. E. A. Weisbrod read a letter from Miss Gertrude Bec- 5er,"''a former Fenton girl, now a missionary in India. A song by a wo- tiferffe quartette composed of the fol- owlng members, Mesdames Chas. Welsbrod, R. O. Goetsch, J. P. Newel and A. H. Meyers. They were accompanied by Mrs. E. A. Welsbrod. A und amounting to twenty-five dollars was raised for a scholarship for a naive girl. Each member earned a dol- ar and reported how it was done. Many amusing incidents were related. A piano duet by Virginia Frank and Margaret Stephensen closed the program. The hostesses were Mesdames E. C. and E. A. Welsbrod, Entertained last Week— The Standard Bearers were enter- iained last week Monday evening at the home of Margaret Stephenson. A >iano solo opened the meeting and was presented by Margaret Stephen:on. Miss Nettie Weisbrod read a missionary story. A letter written by Mrs. D. P. Smith, district counsellor of the •oung people, of Fort Dodge, was read by Mrs. E. A. Weisbrod, local coun- sellor. They voted to raise twenty- five dollars for a scholarship fund for a native girl of India. The program and social hour were led by Miss Lily Rasmussen. Clever guessing games vere enjoyed after which refreshments were served by the hostesses. The next meeting will be at the home of Maxine Weisbrod April 6. Visit in Hartley— W^^ Good New Items Just Received at Longs Swan Down pure food Tints that will color anything and everything you want to eat. Something new. Frank's Potato Shoe Strings, they're so good. Educator Toasterettes, you will like them. Honey Flavored Graham pi-ackers, good for the children. Femdell Vacuum Coffee, the coffee everyone can drink without the feeling of any unpleasant reac- i • , \ —I tion. ; Phone or call at Long's Grocery ^r. «_n T /»*« nf TvToat. We Also Sell Lots of Meat. wvwuvyvuvw Fenton News Items Mrs. Kate Newel was an over night visitor Saturday at the home of her jrother, F. E. Weisbrod in Ernmets- burg. From there on Sunday she ac- :ompanled Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Weisbrod and son, Shelby, to Hartley, where they visited Mr. and Mrs. Weis- jrod's son, Lester, who is in the Hand lospital, having recently submitted to a minor operation. Miss Margie Klein- lexal and Miss Lily Rasmussen, two of the local teachers, also accompanied he Weisbrods as far as Hartley and :rom there (hey went to Archer to the lome of Miss Klelnhexal's parents, where they spent the day. Evening Service— The Sunday evening service at the M. E. church was in charge of the, following laymen: Alfred Meyers, who spoke on the "Influence of the Church in a Community"; O. J. Stephenson ;hen expressed his ideas on "What I Would do if I Were Pastor of the Church," and Philip Weisbrod spoke on "The Responsibilty of a Church Mem- jer." A new orchestra has been organized and made its first appearance at this meeting. The members of the Ladies' Aid formed the choir lor the evening. C. W. Lauritzen of Whittemore was a Fenton visitor the first of last week. Luke Radtke of Calmar spent last week Saturday at the E. O. Welsbrod home. ,-'Mrs. C. B. Hobbs and Mrs. EUerbrock and children of Spencer were Sunday visitors at the Dr. J. T. Waite home. , Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Stoeber mov- ed last week into the vacant rooms over the F. J. Weisbrod place of business. Mr. and Mrs. Evan Higgins of Estherville arrived at the C. G. Humphrey home Saturday for an over Sunday visit. Mrs. Mary Olson of David arrived here last week for an extended visit at the home of her daughter, Mrs. G. W. Newel. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Dreyer and son, Darrell Don, were Sunday guests at the home of Mrs. Dreyer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Kohlwes, of Algona. Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Miller went to Kanawha last Friday for a visit with their son, L. B. Miller and family. They returned home this week Monday. While on his way home about five miles north of town Chas. Newel's car caught on fire. The chassis was saved. It was not known what caused the fire. Mite. 'Marcus Lindsey returned to her home last week Wednesday from the McCreery hospital at Whittemore where she has been a pneumonia patient. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Graham and sons, Bruce and Gordon, were over Sunday visitors at the home of Mrs. Graham's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Peters in Burt. The high school girls and boys basket ball teams went to Lone Rock last Wednesday evening to practice for the state sectional tournament at Buffalo Center last week. Laura Boettcher, daughter of Mr. and Mrsl. Geo. Boettcher returned from Iowa City Friday, where she has spent the past three months in the hospital recovering from a mastoid operation. The members of the afternoon bridge cluto were entertained at the home of Mrs. W. V. Yager last Saturday. High score prize was won by Mrs. O. H. Graham. Refreshments were served after the games. Floyd Lakin of Estherville visited at the home of his mother, Mrs. William Lakin, Sunday. Mrs. Lakin accompanied her son upon his return and will consult with doctors in regard to her health. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Relmers of Whittemore, Mr. and Mrs. LeDoy Boettcher of Burt and Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Weisbrod were entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Reimers on Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. H. Schulte and children, Howard and Beverly went to Gaylord, Minnesota, Sunday for a visit with Mrs. Schulte's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Formals. They returned home this week Monday. Mrs. H. H. Widdell was hostess at a quilting party last week Friday afternoon. Mesdames Chas. Weisbrod, R. C. Goetsch, P. H. Jensen, Rex Wolfe, J. T. Waite and Harry Haase were the guests. Refreshments were served. J—£&v and JvfrsrEteHwrfr-Hanna of Lone Rock entertained the following Fenton guests Sunday: the Chas. Newel, E. J. Frak, Ferdinand Mueller, Fred, Walter and George Jentz families and the Fred Jacobs family of Whittemore. H. P. Welsbrod, Frank Bailey, Mrs. J. F. Newel and Mrs. Kate Newel drove to Emmetsburg last Wednesday evening to visit with F. E. Welsbrod, who has been ill several weeks with an infection in his left Jaw. He is reported no better. A farewell surprise party was given In honor of Mrs. H. H. Mlttag at her home in Lotts Creek Sunday evening. Mrs. Mittag has purchased the Peter Welsbrod estate property and is having extensive remodeling done after which she will move in. Misses Frances Bailey and Viola Light, accompanied by another teacher from Britt spent the week end at their parental homes. On Friday evening Miss Bailey was pleasantly surprised when a group of her friends gathered to spend the evening. Three tables of bridge were played. Refreshments were served after the games. The county federation of Women's clubs held a meeting at Lakota last week Tuesday. An interesting program was presented. Epecially Interesting was the address given by Mary Ida Winder of Washington, D. C., on "Renunciation of War." Local attendants were Mesdames J. T. Snyder, A. H. Meyers, O. H. Graham, E. A. Weisbrod, W. J. Weisbrod, H. C. Lindsey, C. H. Geronsin, E. C. Weisbrod and Elmer Weisbrod. SENECA NEWS. Mrs. Edith Hoeck helped her sister, Mrs. Einer Beck of Armstrong, move and clean house last week. Mrs. Orln Johnson, Mrs. Denton and daughter, Bessie, helped Mrs. Sheldon Merrill hang paper Thursday. The girls' -basket ball team go to Bancroft Friday night to play Graettinger in the sectional tournament. School election was held Monday. Joe Crowley and Frank Looft are the nominees for the place vacated by Albert Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Campbell were host and hostess to a number of their friends at a five hundred party at ttudr home Saturday night. Five hundred was played at five tables. Joe Kennedy won high prize and A. T. Paulson low prize. A delicious luncheon was served at a late hour. Mr, and Mrs. John Osborn and their daughter, Pauline, drove to Waterloo Sunday to take Pauline back to Cedar Falls where she is attending the Iowa State Teachers' College. She has been in Mason City for the last twelve weeks doing practice teaching. She will finish her two year primary course in the spring. Mr. and Mrs. Osborn will visit relatives for a few days at Waterloo. The Seneca school teachers, who are as follows: Misses Gladys Buerkins, Ruth Hallett, Irene Madden, Regina Berens, Margaret Lynch and Helen Bryden, were hostesses to the Seneca basket ball girls' team last Friday evening. Immediately after school the girls were taken to Algona to attend the talkie "Abraham Lincoln," and then brought back to the cottage where a very delicious supper was s^ved joyed by all. LEDYAED NEWS. Sunday afternoon at the Eugene Worden home near Elmore. Mrs. Ed. Halverson, Mrs. Joe Hean;y. Mrs. Blanche Jenks and Miss Grace link attended a Federated club meeting at Lakota lost Tuesday, The boys' basket ball team played n the sectional tournament held at Buffalo Center last week. They were defeated in the finals by Dolliver. The Sunshine club held a farewell >arty for Mrs. Joe Heaney at her home Wednesday evening. A fair sized crowd was present and an enjoyable evening was spent. Several from here attended the church musical contest held at Forest Ity Thursday evening. The M. E, church orchestra played and won second place. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Heaney moved to Burt last week, where Joe will be the cashier in the new bank which has ust been organized. They will be rreatly missed. JOR has been cashier n the State Bank here for many years and has a host of friends, who wish lim success In his new place. The sewing circle met Monday evening with Mrs. Kenneth Stephenson. D. A. Carpenter was transacting business at Mason City on Wednesday. Mr. ad Mrs. Geo. Thompson and sons spent last Sunday visiting at West Bend. W. A. Dutton of Algona called at the C. E. Campbell home here last Monday. Mrs. Charles Junklns of Omaha is here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jenks. Rev. and Mrs. F. O. Johnson were last Sunday dinner guests at the Leon Worden home. Elvin Carpenter and friend of Cedar Rapids spent the week end here visiting Elvin's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Eli Boudrye of Grana- .da were visiting at the D. A. Carpenter home here Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Worden and son spent last Sunday visiting his slstei and family near Granada. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Carpenter and son, Elvin, and friend were calling on relatives at Fairmont Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Welfare and Mildred Vaughan spent last Sunday visiting relatives at Waseca, Minnesota. A large crowd from here attended the basket ball game at Buffalo Center Saturday night between Ledyard and Dolliver. The Wm. Garry family moved into the house vacated by the Joe Heaney family and the Roy Link family moved to the Garry house. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Worden and son and Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Campbell spent ®^^ '• •ts&x&x®^^ BANCROFT NEWS. P ft&y&cx&xy^^ A. J. Rohe of Rockford was a business visitor here Monday. Wm. Qulnn was a business visitor at Emmetsburg Saturday. The John A. Brink family moved to farm near LuVerne Saturday. Leo Conway of Graettlnger was a visitor at the A. Conlon home last Wednesday. William Hankon is seriously Ul with jneumonla at the home of his sister, Mrs. Otto Barantine. The Thomas GJerde family of Emmetsburg. moved onto the farm of Mrs. Bridget Quinn recently. Mrs. L. E. Conway of Graettlnger is visiting at the-home of her daughter, Mrs. A. Conlon and family. William Lattimer of Rockwell arrived home Thursday for a visit with ils mother, Mrs. Mai'y Lattimer.' Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Fangman and jhildren of Alta spent Sunday at the M. J. Over and Frank Fangman homes. Mrs. Mike Stripling and children of LuVerne are visiting at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Clement. Mr. and Mrs. IT. J. Guide and Maxine and Mrs. Ann McQufrk spent Friday evening at the C. C. Smith home at Burt. • Mr. and Mrs. Ted Austin of Cednr Palls spent Thursday at the home of their son, Verne and at the G. A. Pearson homo. Mr. and Mrs. Frederickson and two children left Sunday for Osage to at;end the funeral of a relative of Mrs. Frederickson. Joe Kramer and daughter, Mary, returned home last week Tuesday from Waterloo, where they visited with re- atives and friends. Mrs. Essie Doyle returned to her home at Kansas City after having spent the past month at the home of Mrs. Imelda Doyle. Mr. and Mrs. John Merrill of Blue Earth, Minnesota, spent Sunday at the home of the former's brother, N. J. Merrill and family. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Reutzel and children of Ledyard spent Sunday at the home of the lady's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mathias. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Derner of Whittemore visited the first of the week at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Ed. Droessler and family. Mr., and Mrs. LeRoy Schiltz and daughter, Betty Mae, visited Monday at home of the lady's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jos. J. Elbert and family. Mrs. Wm. Connelly returned home Friday from LuVerne where she spent the past week at the home of her sister, Mrs. Mike Stripling and family. Henry Cutler left Friday for Rockford where he will again be employed this summer. For the past few months he had been assisting at the Bradley Cafe. Mrs. Henry Murray of Blue Earth, Minnesota, arrived Sunday for a visit at the home of her sister, Mrs. Joe Kn- gessor and with other relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. A. Conlon visited on Friday at the Frederick home at Emmetsburg. Miss Marie Fredericks returned with them and spent the week end at the Conlon home. A fire broke out Thursday morning at the Commercial hotel In the rooms occupied by August Sprank. The cause of the fire was due to a defective chimney. Little damage resulted. Miss Doris Pearson came home Friday from Mankato, where she is attending business college for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Pearson and other 'relatives and friends'. Mr. Pearson drove up after her. LUVEENE NEWS. Mrs. Frank Shipley was an Algona visitor Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Christensen were Fort Dodge callers Saturday. Miss Anna Murray went to Livermore Wednesday afternoon on business. Mrs. Augusta Fisher of Britt visited last Sunday with her brother, Charles Behnke. A baby boy was born on Thursday, February 26th, to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hedrlck. Rev. Lease of Algona will hold special meetings in the Methodist church In the near future. Miss Luella Blumer is spending this week at the home of her sister, Mrs Frank Green, in Algona. Dr. and Mrs. R. L. Corbin have moved into the Chambers residence recently vacated by A. H. Ehmke. James Johnson has returned home from a two weeks' visit with relatives and friends at several points in Iowa Mrs. Herbert Smith is visiting at the home of her son, Hoyt Smith and family at Dexter, Minnesota, this week. The just-for-Fun club was entertained Thursday evening by Mr. and Start the Chicks Right Arc the first hundred years the hardest? Perhaps not in a chick's life, but the kind of feed they get in the first few weeks determines the health and vitality of the bird. The Ames All-Mash Starter, and Growing Mash, with its ten perfectly balanced ingredients, including Buttermilk and Cod Liver Oil. supplies alVthe health giving vitamins necessary for quick growth. Our chick mash is always freshly mixed which is necessary when cod liver oil is used. Try this—Give the Ames All-Mash Ration a real test. Check the results. Then you'll know the difference. Selling price—$2.65 p cr C wt. in single sacks; $2.50 in 5 sack lots or more. Northwestern Elevator E. B. RISING. Mrs. Orvllle Gilson at their home in jivermore. The Woman's Home Missionary society of the Evangelical church met on Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Mary Hof. Rev. A. J. Kooncs of Omaha, preached two sermons at the Presbyterian church Sunday. Both services vere well attended. Mrs, H. C. Allen has returned from liochele, Illinois, where she attended he funeral services of her father, Geo. Gossard, last Thursday. W. B. Mason and Miss Jennie Mason were in Algona Thursday where he attended a rural mail carriers' meeting. They also visited with relatives. The Woman's Home Missionary society of the M. E. church held their regular meeting at the home of Mrs. Peter Thompson Thursday afternoon. The LuVerne high school basket ball girls will enter the sectional tournament at West Bend, on Friday, March 13. Their first game will be with Ruthven. The Methodist Ladies' Aid society net at the community hall Wednesday afternoon. The serving hostesses were Mrs. M. L. Barton, Mrs. Harold Sor- iiisen and Mrs. H. A. Reyman. Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Garnant moved their household goods to Fort Dodge ast Tuesday. They will make their home there and Mr. Garnant will be employed by the Rosedale Creamery Company. The Ladies' Aid society of the Pres- >yterian church met at the communi- ;y hall on Wednesday afternoon of this week. Reports and the annual election of officers will take place and supper served to the entire congregation. Mrs. R. R. Masterson and, Mrs. De- Rae Godfrey visited Saturday afternoon at the home of their daughter and sister, Mrs. Gordon Hibbard, north of Humbbldt. A baby girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Hibbard Friday, March 6. Mrs. Lloyd Zentner was very much surprised Wednesday of last week, when several of her friends came to ier home uninvited to help her celebrate her birthday. The afternoon was plasantly spent after which lunch was served. Those from the local I. O. O. F. and Rebekah lodges who were In attendance at the booster meeting at Burt Tuesday evening were Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Benedict and son, Alton, Mr. and Mrs. F. I. Chapman, Mr. and Mrs. Barney Jones, Mlsa Ruby Godfrey and Miss Eva Ray. The Woman's Progressive club held their regular meeting Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. P. O. Llchty, there being an attendance of thirteen. An Interesting program was given. Refreshments were served by Mrs. May- nard Spooner, Mrs. DeRae Godfrey and Mrs. R. R. Masterson. The Federated clubs of Kossuth county held their regular meeting on Tuesday afternoon at Lakota. The Lu- Verne members who attended were: Mrs. Burdetto Agard, Mrs. J. L. Llch- ty, Mrs. I. H. Chapman and Mrs. R. R. Masterson. A very interesting and instructive program was given. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stone drove to Cedar Falls last Tuesday. Roy returned home that night and Mrs. Stone remained to help care for her mother, Mrs. Rev. Schroeder, who Is ill. Rev. Bchroeder was a former minister of the local Evangelical church, but is now retired from the ministry. Tuesday evening of last week an Epworth League rally was held in the Methodist church. There were representatives from, the Leagues of Algona, Tltonka, Burt, Wesley and Livermore present. A program of music and readings was given after which games were played by the young peo* pie. A lunch was served. The Perry Creamery Company took twelve of their LuVerne customers to Perry Monday and they were shown through the plant, which was very interesting. Those making the trip were John Smith, Fred Legler, LaVern Jeffers, Erwln Barton, Otto Marty, Chris Nygaard, Peter Blumer, A. L. Daggy, Fred Kruse, Fred Behnkendorf, Robert Blumer, and Richard Wegner. The LuVerne high school basket ball boys' team entered the sectional tournament held at Goldfield last week. Their first game was played Thursday afternoon with Bode, who forfeited the game, score being 2 to 0. Friday the locals won from Ottosen by a 23 to 16 score. Saturday afternoon LuVerne and Livermore played in the semi-finals. LuVerne won by a score of 20 to 19. Saturday evening the finals were played between LuVerne and West Bend, the latter winning the tournament. Thei Ladles' Aid society of the Presbyterian church has been divided into two sections, Mrs. A. J. Season and Mrs. DeRae Godfrey being the captains. The object is to see which division can raise the most money by May first. Mrs. Godfrey's section was the sponsors of a birthday party at the manse, .Thursday evening of last week. A program was given and games were played. The guests were divided into twelve groups, according to the month of their birthday and each group dramatized a national event. At a late hour refreshments were served at twelve tables, guests being seated to the table decorated to represent the month of their birthday. Refreshments consisted of chicken sandwiches, pickles, ice cream and angel food cake. A fee was charged corresponding to the date of birthdays, but not less than fifteen cents, and a total of more than fourteen dollars was received. It Is Our Policy to mark all our stock plainly with retail prices, so that all those who call upon us can see Just what every item costs, and make a selection that will be within the price they wish to pay. No matter how moderate one's circumstances, one will find it easily possible to make a suitable selection from our stock. MERRLTT FUNERAL HOME "JSJltuqi/s J?l Superior Seruice " A tVr^;v.'^WW*x^«e®^m'«*KJ'WFlv// 403 E.M9GREGOR East of Central Hi'fth School PHONE DAY | J NIGHT P^MP^^lSiSSgMlH S^* ! W&v L^'j^'"^ 1 ;:;^ J

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free