Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archive

Adams County Free Press from Corning, Iowa • Page 5

Location:
Corning, Iowa
Issue Date:
Page:
5
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

to i FEBRUARY JOWA ADAME Red Oak white he underwent an operabe held ton. He reported to be getting sons as well as can he expected. defeated Quite a number of people attended ba.s- the 10c Colonial Tea at the P. P. Carby others home Saturday afternoon in honor of Mrs.

Rhoda Watson, was a Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kernen visited home of their son, Theron, at the hospital in Red Oak Monday. Theron is expectweek- ed home Tuesday. Mrs.

Mrs. J. W. Kerf and little son took dinner Monday with Hers. Lula Northup and family.

They left Monday in noon for their home at Iowa City, after a week's visit with Mrs. Kerf's father, fore Ed Northup and the other Northup where families in this community, in the Mr. and Mrs. Martin Taylor took dinner in the home of Martin'3 mothLula er, Wednesday evening. called Northup was brought Kern- home from the Red hospital on Thurs- Sunday.

She is recovering from an appendicitis operation. Tuesday a visiting in Corning spent Sunday here her Mrs. Judd Griffith who has been her with Mr. and Mrs. James Griffith.

Miss Nina Reynolds returned home fore Tuesday from Osceola, Town, where at she attended the wedding Sunday, of her sister, Eva to Guy Kerr, also of Osceola. The wedding took place in the R. W. Nevergal home in Des Molnes and the Rev. Cook of Osceola pronounced the ceremony.

Mr. and Mrs. Kerr will make their horse in Osceola. Wednesday was a happy day, long to be remembered by Mrs. Mary TayIor, it being her 85th birthday.

She wants to thank her friends, for the besutiful cards, phone flowers and other gifts she received on that day. In the evening three course dinner was served by her family. Airs. Taylor, who has been an invalid for the pest ten months. is improving and able to be up part of the time.

ales McCoy. wife and children tock dinner Sunday with Mrs. McCor's mother. Mfrs. Mare Norcutt.

Mfr. and Airs. Eimo Gray and Nina Reynolds were Sunday dinner guests In the Os Gray come, the guests of Opal Gray. John Cummings. of Chicago, visited Sunday here with his grandmother, Mrs.

O. E. Booe. Miss Veora Howard and Roy Landrus and children were business visitors in Villisca Monday p. 14.

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lacox returned Monday from Omaha where Mr. Lacos recently an operation at the M. E.

Elmo Gray made a business trip to Ciarinda Thursday. Mrs. Willis Feese went to Red Oak Friday, Where she assisted her daughter, Mrs. Austin Rodebush and husband in moving from an apartment on 5th Washington to their home. at 110.

South 4th St. Mrs. Feese returned home Tuesday. Lyman Corning, visited from Friday until Sunday at the home of Mrs. Flora Cowles.

Mr. Bullock was enroute to Wishram, Washington. where he expects to visit some time with his daughter, Mrs. Daisy Lantry. Mr.

and Mrs. Hull Bowman, Vera Lacox and Mrs. Amanda Lacox were guests at dinner Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Emory Lacox.

Mr. Mrs. Tom Roberts motored to Gravity Saturday where they visited until Sunday in the Will Estle home. Mr. Roberts returned home Sunday evening, but his wife stopped in Corning, for a few days visit in the home of Mr.

and Mrs. Oscar White. Mr. and Mrs. Royce Walters and children, were Mr.

and visitors Mrs. Sunday Roy at Landrus the and Mrs. Cora Howard. Mr. and Mrs.

Glen Cederburg and M. C. Henderson motored to Creston Friday. Mrs. Cederburg remained in Combination Sale! At the L.

N. Herzog residence one- mile southeast of Corning 011 the Mrs. Retta Sage place. on Saturday, Febr. 27th commencing at 1:00 o'clock Live Stock, Machinery, Household Goods, Etc.

LIVE STOCK ure spreader; Deering mower; Gray mare, coming 9 years old, one roller; Sattley gang plow; weight 1550, a real work mare. hay rack and running gears; Three tried sows and 10 win- wagon box; John Deere cultivawili tor; corn sheller; seli feeder; two ter pigs. Barney McQuaid sell 9 head of yearling purebred corn slat cribs; double-tub washPoland China brood sows which er; lister; two sets harwill farrow in about weck. ness; McCormick-Deering cream a One milk cow. separator, good as new; 50-gal.

There will also be other stock hog waterer; platform scales; in this sale which is not listed two-wheel trailer; sorghum mill: here. swill barrels; hog troughs; 50. lbs. Illinois hog powder; brood. MACHINERY er stove; 50 gal.

home made sorghum: 5-tube Atwater-Kent hattery radio MISCELLANEOUS set; 12 doz. full blood McCormick-Deering 0-it. White Leghorn hens; chicken er, nearly new: new Emerson (- feeders: 9x12 canvass truck covshovel cultivator: Hallos weed- er: 11. p. gas engine: some er: two Overland 6-shovel culti- household goods.

and many vators: International corn plant- other articles too numerous to er: John Deere gang plow: man- mention. Bring your stuff, everything you have to sell. We will have buyers. L. N.

HERZOG Piper Briles, Aucts. Usual Terms COUNTY FREE PRESS, CUNNING, THE LOURL NETTO FROM NODAWAY Items About You And Your Neighbors Ed Seiby, of Villisca, WAS a dinner guest Thursday In the W. D. Jarman nome. Merle Agnew, who has been in the Methodist bospital at Omaha for six weeks, brought Sunday to the home of his grandmother, Mrs.

Julis Agnew. at Villisca. Merle is recovering from his operation very nicely and we are sure he will be able to come home very shortly. John Query was a business caller in Villisca Saturday. Several ladies attended Presbyterian Ladies Aid meeting at the home of Mrs.

Chas. Watts Thursday DOOD. The next meeting will at the home of Hirs. Chris Kohll The high school boys were in a rough and tumble game of set ball st Bedford Friday evening 17 to 33 score. T.

T. Waters, from Mt. Etne, dinner guest Thursday at the Mr. and Mrs. J.

W. Hollingsworth. Miss Kathryn McCoy spent the in Villisca with her aunt, Frank Query and family. Chas. Bull was a business visitor this city Saturday.

He also called the Ben Baker home. Miss Neva De Grote left the part of last week for Omaha she will obtain nurses' training M. E. Hospital. Riss and Kathiyn Rev.

Kennedy, Wayne airs. Northup on Hester Northup and Theron at the hospital in Red Oak day. Nirs. L. V.

Emry returned to home near Washington, Iowa, morning after a week's visit with son, Rev. Wayne Emry. Theron Kernen WAS taken the part of last week to the hospital YOU will not hare any reaver to complain about your Health if you will use the Neurocalometer Health Service. Hundred: have ased this service and they are telling their friends to me it Ther know from esperience. Why don't you use it.

Start ta-day. Dr. J. C. Pennebaker, D.

C. CHIROPRACTOR Biggar Building Corning Iowa Office Phone 93 Residence Phone 61 TASTE INSTANT that tells the difference between PURITY Improved Oatmeal Oats and -style" oatmeals. The delicious, paD toasted flavor of sun-ripened grains. A new kind of oatmeal that cooks quickly without becoming mushy, and is richer, sweeter in Ravor. One housewife tells another.

Ask TOES grocer. No Thrill EVER to Equal. el DIVERS SUNDAY, MONDAY AND TUESDAY the Ralph Erskine home for the week end, but Mr. Cederburg and Mr. Henderson made a business trip to Des Moines, all returning to Nodaway on Sunday evening.

Robert Drake and wife. of Carbon. visited from Monday until Thursday sister. with Mrs. Drake's, mother and Birs.

Sarah Bennington and doughter, Julia. Miss Veora Howard who has been working in Omaha for the past few weeks returned the fore part of last week to her home here. Mrs. James Kirk spent the night Friday In the Ed Hoyt home at Corning, returning home Saturday. Homer and Bernadine AcCure spent Thursday and Friday in the home of Mr.

and Mrs. Hull Bowman. Miss Elizabeth McElroy went to Corning Monday evening where she expects to spend a few days visiting with her aunt. Mrs. Joe Cummings and husband.

Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Muttersbaugh returned Friday evening from a two day business trip to Council Bluffs, The Royal Nelghbors Installed officers Monday night and following are the officers for the coming year: Oracle.

Mrs. Mildred Russell: vice oracle. Mrs. Sylvia Ross: past oracle. Mrs.

Mary Hatfleid; receiver, Mrs. Bess McCoy: recorder. Mrs. Elsle Graham: marshall, Mrs. Nellie Rea; assistant marshall.

Mrs. Leta Newman: chancellor, Mrs. Minnie Ruth Bedwell; Hollingsworth; out- Inner sentinel. Mrs. er sentinel.

Mrs. Lo Strain; flag bearer, Mrs. Gladys Patton: musicians. Mrs. Fern Read: installing officer, Mrs.

Mildred Russell; ceremonial marshall, Mrs. Nellie Rea. Mrs. Kenneth and two sons, John and Roger, of Balfour. spent Sunday here in the James Griffith home.

Fred Osborne, of Creston. visited Saturday at the W. E. Daugherty home. Giea Rae and family, who have been living on the 1 Hedstrom farm north of Nodaway, moved to town last Saturday.

They will make their home with Vada Thompson for a short time. Methodist Episcopal Church You are cordially invited to attend jour services next Sunday. We're hoping that with better road conditions we will have better attendance. Sunday School st 10 a. Morning Worship at 11 a.

m. Epworth League at 6:30 p. m. GussWe're hoping the roads will be in such condition so we can get out next Sunday. Sunday School at 10 a.

m. Epworth League 6:30 p. m. Evening Worship at 7:30 p. m.

Wayne E. Emry. Pastor. Presbyterian Bulletin February 28. 1932 Nodaway-Mt.

Zion Nodaway10 a. m. Sunday School. 3:00 p. m.

Junior C. E. 7:30 p. Evening Worship. Mt.

Zion10 a. Sunday School. 11 a. m. Morning Worship.

We rejolce most heartily in the happy knowledge that our receipt of God's blessings is not conditioned by the state of the roads! Were God no more able to serve His own than we poor mortals, in the midst of our lovely MUD, how hopeless would be our lot! Soon we shall be on the roads again. Services next Lord's Day as usual. "Together we build 1 righteous State." "Blessed is the nation who's God is the Lord." Pass the blessings along. Loomis O. Lee.

Pastor. Governmental Cost Has Multiplied Six Times In 20 Years (Continued from first page.) $44.000 a year more than it was twenty years ago. And the steady tendency of these sovernmental costa is CO increase. "Spend more money and increase es." is the slogan of the ordinary polltician, regardless of his party. Right now the United States government is up against the problem of where the tax money is coming from.

Incomes are down, and Income-taxes down in proportion. Any new kinds of taxes are bound to be resented. and be difficult, not impossible, to collect. Already our customs revenues are declining. in spite of the Increased duties under the new tariff law.

because our business men are not Im-! porting goods for which they have no sale. The other solution is to cut expenses. The question at once arises. "Where?" Any effort to cut the cost of the Army or the Nary, to abandon the pension system or refuse further Federal aid to to stop work on public Improvements or let our merchant marine shift for itself is certain to arouse a storm of opposition such as no polltician dares to face. There is a strong movement to repeal the prohibition amendment, backed not only by those who helleve prohibition is a failure but by others who would like to restore the revenue the Government used to get from the tax on beer and spirits.

Thst averaged about $225.000.000 a year up to 1920. and might easily yield much more than that the sale of alcoholic drink were re-legalized. But that would be but a drop in the bucket compared with the Government's present need of either lopping off from one to two billion of expense or finding new sources of revenue to that amount. There will be loud cries of "economy" heard from political leaders of all I parties from now on. But, pressed for details as to where they are going to cut first.

most of them will hesitate. And, somehow or other. as he always does, Uncle Sam will "muddle CACD OP THANKS We wish to thank the neighbors and friends who so kindly assisted us durinz the sicknesa and death of our loved one. Nicholas Krebsbauch, the deeds of which will always be gratefully remembered by us. All the children and grand12 children.

Stanton Wins From Corning High 28-16 Playing their last scheduled game of the season, the Corning High Schopl quintet lost a 28 to 16 decision to the Stanton Swedes on the Stanton floor last Friday night. The game was nip and tuck during the first half, the score at the end of the first quarter being 2 to 2, and at the half 8 to 8. But the locals did not come back fighting as did the Swedes and by had the end of the third frame Stanton attained an 18 to 13 lead. They then continued to sink baskets during the last quarter while Corning scored only three points. MooD, Corning guard, WAS sent to the showers during the last quarter on personal The box score of the game follows: Corning FG FT Pt Asquith, ..0 Meeks, Pennington.

Moon. 2. Heaton, Totals 1 16 Stanton FG FT L. Johnson. .......1 L.

Kaseil. Nelson, 1. 0 E. Johnson. C.

Isanesen, c. Gleason. 2. M. Pennington.

8 ....0 Totals ..........12 9 28 Friday and Saturdar is the second annual 'county baskettall tournament in which Prescott. Nerinville, Nodaway and Corning will take part. The first game is Friday night at 7:30. OBITUARY Friends of this vicinity were greatly shocked to learn of the death of Mrs. Bruno Reichardt, which occurred at her home in Case county, February 17, 1932.

Funeral services were held Friday, February 19th, at 8t. Peter's Evangelical church Massena, conducted by Rev. Clifton Killer, and interment was made in Victoria cemetery. Eisie Marie Kempton, daughter al Edward and Mabel Kempton, was born near Iveyville in Taylor county, Iowa, March 4th, 1900, and passed sway Feb17, at the age of 31 years. 11 months and 13 days.

She united with the Iveyville church and later transferred her membership to the Methodist Episcopal church in Corning. where her membership remained. She has always been greatly interested in church work and the work accomplished in this line has always been. outstanding. Her mother preceded her in death March 14, 1915, and Elsie had charge of the household until her marriage to Bruno Relcherdt at Corning.

Towa, November Mr. Relchardt survives her and mourns the passing of a devoted companion. She is also survived by her father. E. F.

Kempton of Brooks, Iowa: one brother. Clyde Nodaway: two sisters, Mrs. Howard Russell and Mrs. Leland Brokaw, both of Corning: her step-mother. Mrs.

E. F. Kempton. and a half-brother. Sanford of Brooks: alSO many other relatives and friends who arleve because of the passing of this fine woman whose life was one of service to those near and dear, and also of inestimable value to the community in which she lived.

FEDERATED CHURCH NOTES Sunday School at 10 A. m. Preaching service at 11 a. Theodore Turner will be the speaker. The Friday Circle wHil mect Friday afternoon at home of Miss Alice Currie, hostess of the afternoon and her committee in charge.

A nice program arranged and light refreshments will be served. BAFTIST CHURCH Prayer Meeting Thursday evening. theme, "Pray for a Revival." Bible School at 10 a. m. We are ing to look for you next Sunday.

Be a booster and bring some one with you. Worship services at 11 a. m. Theme "Who Do You Worship?" Young People's services at 6:30 p. m.

We are looking for all the young people in the Young People's service next Sunday evening. Gospel service at 7:30. Theme. to Temptation." There is a friendly welcome awaiting at the Baptist church for you. L.

W. Verts. Pastor. OBITUARY Last week we made short mention of the death of Mrs. John Quinn, a pioneer citizen of Adams county.

who passed away at her home near Mt. Etna at 11:30 o'clock Saturday February 12. after an Iliness which dated back to July 25, 1927. For the past two months Mrs. Quinn was confined to her bed and was tenderly cared for by her children.

Mary Sheehan was born in the village of Balinsice, County Galway, Ireland, May 1, 1845, being one of a femof six children. Her father came to America when she was a small child, leaving the family, and Mrs. Quinn spent her girlhood with her mother. sisters and brothers. Fier father listed and fought for his adopted coun.

try In the War and was killed in the Battle of Bull Run. He is buried in an unknown grave on Southern soil. Mrs. Quinn's mother died when the daughter was fifteen years of age and BErs. Quinn then came to the United States in: 1863.

The deceased was married to John P. Quinn in Chicago in July of 1871. In the following tober they came to Adams county. where she lived for sixty-one years. Mrs.

Quinn, who was a splendid Christian woman and who in vears pas went about the neighborhood NOTICE OP APPOINTMENT Notice of the Appointment of Administrairix In the District Court of the State of Iowa, in and for Adams Probate No, 2423. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the undersigned has been duly appointed and qualified as Administra. trix ol the estate of CAROLINE MEANS deceased. late of Adams ty. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment; and those having claims against the same will present them, duly authenticated, to the undersigned for allowance, and file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court.

BERTHA M. LEE, Administratrix. By STANLEY STANLEY, Attorneys. 1ng to those who were sick and in need of ber services, leaves to mourn ber death fire daughters Dennis and three Sullivan sons. of They are antic, Corning, Mrs.

Mra. Mary Thomas Moore of Omaha, Marshal Miss Jennie Quinn of Des Moines, Mite Quinn of Carbon, Miss Fanny Quinn. Tom and John Quinn, who reside at home. Mrs. Quinn is aiso vived by twenty-one grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren.

Funeral services were held from St. Patrick's Catholic Church in Massena Tuesder morning, February 16, at 10:30 o'clock. Rev. Father P. R.

0'Dnonell read the requiem mass and burial was in the Massena Catholic cemetery beside her husband, who passed away five years ago. OBITUARY Alice R. daughter of David and Mary Wood, was born near Salem, Wayne county, Ohio, July 3, 1859. Following a long Illness she passed away at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Herman Bell, near Kent, Iowa, February 17, 1933, aged 72 years, 7 months and 14 days.

At an early age she joined the Baptist church at Golden City, Mo. She member of the Prescott Baptiat church, later uniting with the Stringtown church, of which she Christ. was loyal member devoted to her She was united in holy matrimony to John Eckels November 1876. Mr. Eckles preceded her in death May 4, 1917.

This union RES blessed by one boy, Malvern, who died in infancy, and well loved daughter, Clara. She is survived and mourned by one brother, W. E. Wood Prescott, five sisters, Mrs. Becky Davis, Monmouth, Mrs.

Ida Stahl, Lenox: Mrs. Emms Minor, Mrs. Ola Pottinger and hirs. Lucy Robison of Prescott. Her daughter, Mrs.

Clara Bell; her grandchiidren, Mrs. Eula Clearfield, Campbell, and Prescott; Martin Bell, Darl Bell, Kent; three great-grandchildren, Donaid Campbell, Dwayne and Dean Bell, other relatives and a great host of sincere irlends. Due to the bad the Art Department of the Departmental Club will boid Its meeting Thursday at the home of Miss Spicy Burrus, instead of with Mrs. Wi: File, as scheduled. Mrs.

P. Binder 1: 1 have the lesson. Free Press Crassified ads pay. SHOULD SELF SERVE STORES Shop and Save The Self Serve Way YOUR CHOICE No. Ote Brand Cans Pork Bacon Lima Red and and Hominy Beans Beans Beans Beans 5cl PINEAPPLE BROOMS Sliced Good Quality No.

15c each 4-sewed 25c can YOUR CHOICE Large No. Peaches Apricots 10 (gallon) 47c Blackberries, or Royal Ann Cherries per can CANDY 2 for BARS' 5c fresh, COCOANUT, package 14c fancy long, "Dad's Favorite," 2-lb. package COCOA, 17c Warsaw cove, 5-oz. can OYSTERS, 10c CORN, grain, 2 No. 2 cans 15c extra narrow Del Monte, 4 pounds PRUNES, 25c cleans BRILLO, quick, 3 packages 23c BEANS PORK Navy or Great CHOPS Northern lean 8 25c 3 pounds 25c pounds Bananas SLICED Lettuce Solid, Large Yellow Fruit Bacon Best Quality 3 hesds 5 pounds per pound 23c 25c 15c Radishes Oranges Cabbage Presh, Crisp Texas Pincapple Crisp, solid full of juice 3 bunches per pound per peck 10c 59c 3c TEXAS GRAPE FRUIT Seedless and Sweet-Real Low in Price 96 size per dozen 37c Quality Foods At Lowest Prices SELF SERVE STORES ASI NOT SHOULD BIR Dated.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

About Adams County Free Press Archive

Pages Available:
56,579
Years Available:
1880-1977