Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 30, 1942 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 30, 1942
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

WESLEY FAMILY SENDS SONS TO ARMY AND NAVY Wesley, Apr. 22 —The service record of the Frank Wolf family, Wesley, is one that few families in the county can equal. In the first World war two sons enlisted in the navy. Corne«' t u Wh ?T served °" t h e Arizona off the New York coast, died of the flu in the fall of 1918. Julius who was also in the navy, served many months overseas and came through unharmed. Last year, in March, the son Harold enlisted in the army, and he has been at Camp Bowie, Tex., ever since. His brother Leander enlisted in the navy, and is now somewhere on the Pacific ocean. The sons 'Lou' and Otto, who have been on the farm with their father, registered this spring, a " d , ? enrv > Adam, and Julius will do so in the next registration. Henry and his family live at Corwith; Julius, unmarried, manages a large stock farm at Mahnomen, Minn.; and Adam, who has a wife and one child, also manages a stock farm near Mahnomen. Mr. Wolf has three daughters: Esther, who is Mrs. William Meyer, St. Benedict; Laura, who as Mrs Urban Hammerding, of Kimball, Minn.; and Hertula, who is Mrs. Clare Wingert Wes- 3e y- Mrs^Wolf died in 1932. Grant Twp. Girl Wed to KOS8PTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALCKWA,. 1OWA_ MARKETS HOGS Med. h\»y., 180-200 _ J&1S50 Med. hvy., 200-SOO $13.60 Packing sows, 270-S60 ...$13.20 Packing sows, 330-360 ...IlS.10 Packing sows, 360-400 $13.00 CATTLE Canners and cutters ..$4.00-5.50 Fat cows $6.00-7.00 Fat steers. $10.00-11.00 Bulls $8.00-8.75 Stock steers $8.00-10.00 Fat yearlings $10.00-11.00 Veal calves $7.00-13.00 GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn 68c No. 2 white corn ___'__81c No. 3 white oats -___43c No. 2 yellow soybeans $1.60 No. 1 flax seed ..$2.32 No. 2 malting barley 64c v EGGS Premium 3Qc Sxtras 29c Medium 25c D's and C's 23c Cash Cream No. 1 39 No. 2 37 Sweet 40 POULTRY Hens, under 4 lbs. 14 Hens, 4 to 5 lbs. 18 Hens, over 5 lbs. 18 Cocks, under 4Vfc lbs. 9 Cocks, over 4% lbs. 11 No. 2 poultry 3c les ROOT, VOTTELER, 82, PIONEER AT FENTON, PASSES Fenton, Apr. 28—Funeral services were conducted Monday at Si John's Lutheran church here for Robert Votteler Sr., 82, the Rev. R. W. Kabelitz, pastor, in charge, and burial was at Fairville. Mr. Votteleif died last Thursday at the Lutheran hospital. Fort Dodge. Mr. Votteler was bom July 22, I860, m Germany. In 1880 he emigrated to America and lived at Waterloo, la., three years. In September, 1883, he came to Palo Alto county and bought land in Independence township west of Fenton. In December that year ** * have lived for the last 49 years. More than 70 relatives and friends called during the day. Dinner was served at noon to relatives, and open house was held from 7 to 10 o'clock in the evening. Their children are; Mrs. Alex Bonnstetter, West Bend; Edmund, Britt; Harold, Dougherty; Mrs. Os<*ar' Movick, Ottosen; Mrs. Robert Lee, Richland Cen- Four Corners IS Mrs. Perry Lowman, Sexton, her children, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lowman were Saturday _,. nuwara j-iowman were Saturday Cltyan callers at Ray Smith's, and Sun- Grant Twp., Apr. 28-Maxine, fe«,° fternoon ° allerS °" the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin ' Smiths Berhow, and Walter, son of John Cassem, Swea City, were married Sunday, April 19, at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs Emmet Berhow attending and the Rev. Evelyn Chamberlain officiating. Ardis Cassem, 9, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cassem. played the wedding march, and Mrs. Henry Johnson, sister of the bride, sang I Love You Truly Members of the immediate and Mr. Burt. Mrs. Ray Smith, son Walter, and Mrs. Everett Witham were at Hampton last Thursday for a call at the Ferris nurser3 r , and drove from there to Burdette for dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sloter. Mrs. Sloter is a daughter I (Irene) of the Withams and a i niece of Mrs. Smith. Grace Bjustrom, Loretta Broesder, Irene Holdren, and Cafhcr- ter, Wis.; and Dwaine, Iowa City. Fourteen grandchildren were present. ••• ' •» Scouts at Funeral of a Fellow Scout Fenton, Apr. 28— Dick Meyers, the 13-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Meyers, west of town whose death by suffocation in a corncrib was reported in this week's Upper Des Moines, was a member of a Boy Scout troo there and was patrol leader. Th .i - Fent °n Scouts and the Lone Roc Wick, of Scouts attended the funeral ser Tr « , u ^. vices ' aitj six of the Fento 7 ot * tel ^ r bou ght a Scouts were pallbearers. The bo and was in the sevenf 'h grade in th ^ 10Cal SCh ° o1 - T h * Methodis m™ 1 iP Vo J teler re " church was filled to capacity fo V.H i V S 1° FenJton 'u i the last rites, and there wer M Votteler three daughters many floral pieces. —Mrs. Frank Humphrey, Inde- - » Fischer^Fenton, Mrs. Ge'o. s'iems! | " esley Farm Hand Independence township — and one son Ernest, on the home place. Mr. Votteler. There, w ^^ ^ Roscoe Yager Last Rites at Old Home r Fenton, Apr. 28—The 1 body of Roscoe Yager, whose death at Goldendale, Wash., was reported last week, was brought back to Fenton, and funeral serviced were held Monday at the Metho* dist church there, the local Legion post attending in a body. He was a son of Mr. and Mrs. I George Yager, and was born on a Fenton farm in 1896. He was (graduated from the Fenton high school in 1915, and served in the first World war. At death he Was only 46. Whittemore Youth Believed Overseas CRESCO Tn Dies in Accident survive Mr. Votteler. There I , lr , . are 12 grandchildren and eight L,, Wesle ,g _ A Pf- 28—Don Edw great grandchildren. Two broth- Thorn > 25, Eagle Grove, who had ers live in Germany, and a sister ?» ei ? employed at the Harold at Whitewood, S. D Mosher farm, six miles north of • : Wesley, was burned to death in Andereggs Observe Se ^ < £J b J3? SToSSSS 50th Marriage Day fe^ ccarrs ^t^iSf Mr inri Mro w v A j made a four-car collision. Fun- Mr, and Mrs H. F. Anderegg, eral services were held Friday at ^^f^r^^"^^^^ r^l^^^\%&^^%j^ Whittemore, Apr. 22—Banker Frank Bestenlehner received the personal belongings of his son Francis one day last week. The suitcase, and bag were shipped from a Savannah, Ga., air base where Francis had been stationed for some time. He enlisted in the air corps in February, 1941. Mr. Bestenlehner has received no word from Francis, but believes his company was ordered overseas. Francis is attached to the mechanical department of The Cresco Mothers it Daughters club met Wednesday" at Mi*s. R. M. LindHorst's, Mrs. Arlene Lindhorst, Titonka, assisting. The songs were the national an- them'and the club, song, with Mrs. D. S. Wildin at the piano. • Red Cross sewing was done and a collection for navy relie was,taken. Mrs. E. C. Potter wa chairman for both. A cancer re lief collection was also taken. Plans were laid for a Gues day on May 20, and the commit tee in charge consists of Mes dames A. E. Clayton, G. E Hayne, and C. H. Potter. The song, Deep in the Heart o: -Texas, was sung by Vetia Mae Lindhorst, who accompanied herself on a steel guitar. Club guests were-Lucile Roethler, Betty Wildin, and Mrs. Noland. Lunch was served to 31. The next meeting will be held May 6 with Mrs. D. D. Sparks Hobarton, Mrs. Archie McDan. iels assisting, and Mrs. B. F. Sparks will be in charge 'of Mother's day program. . U. S. Nurse Abroad Cables Home Folks Irvington, Apr. 29—The J. F. Blacks received a cablegram Tuesday from the daughter Mary, nurse in England, congratulating members of the family with nrthday anniversaries in April. Mary's mother, brother Hugh, ncle Paul Black, another uncle, Ernest Smith, Estherville, Mary's ister, Mrs. Adolph-Girres, and ;he latter's daughter Mary Loue were all born in April HOSPITALS KOSSUTH ; April 28—Larry Holding, Burt, surgical; Mrs. Harry Baker, Algona, medical. April 29—Mrs. Clarence Macumber, Algona, boy; R. J. Harrington, Algona, surgical. GENERAL April 26 — Jerome Johnson, Swea City, medical. April 27—Mrs. Jos. Gunder, Algona, surgicgal. April 29—William Tietz, Lone Rock, surgical. Hebron Twp, ft&ites §337 forked Cross Hebfbri Twp., Apr. 28—The Red Cross Unit of Hebron township decided Sortie time ago to serve lunches at sales at Stevens, and the/, six school districts, taking turns, realized $110.63. The school children of Dist, No. 4, Failh Reed, teacher, attended the sales and sold popcorn, realizing $8.20.. A goat and other articles donated at one of the sales brought $218.80., Some money was also realized from lunches a Red Cross meetings, and the grand total was $336.74, all raised in this township for the Red Cross. A practical nursing class has been organized, with 16 women enrolled, and classes are held at the Center schoolhouse with Mrs. Rufus Thompsbn, s registered nurse, in charge. ST. JOE Mrs. Henry Ziemet Sr. was reported sick early in the week. Viola Klein, Humboldt, recently spent a few days at the parental Nick Klein's. John Freilinger and his daughter/Martha were brought home :rom Mercy hospital, Fort Dodge Saturday.- Mr. Freilinger lately lad a major operation there, and Martha had an appendectomy. A double-header baseball game was the attraction here Sunday The local and Whittemore sev- i /"£ eighth grade tea ms played first and St. Joe won 2-0 The St. Joe and Whittemore ugh school teams were then to lave played, but that game had o be postponed because of rain Mrs. Mary Fuhrmann, who has >een critically sick, was reported omewhat improved early in the Miss *^-° n Cj ty. third g. ouei „ and her place; was fill l ast *i Evelyn Erdmani lei "» Mrs. - delayed till' son, Paul, have I JjUJian ClaDs-uWi 7-W& 1 S ceremonies a buffet lunch waft served. The couple are living at Swea City. Not a Single Bid for Road Grading The board of supervisors was ' scheduled to lot contracts for some 33 miles of county grading last Thursday, but not a single bid was received. In fact the board did not expect -my for all construction work has been for the time being prohibited by the federal government. There is to Walker, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Witham, Mrs. Irene Royce, Mrs. Ray Smith, the latter's daughter Eva Lee were Sunday evening visitors at the Everett Witham's. The Louis Broesders were _= Sunday dinner guests of Mr and = Orville Holdren. and the Arch Walkers called there in the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. John Rich spent Sunday evening with John's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Rich. The William Drayton's were Sunday afternoon callers at Free v. , ,.•: : J.1H..JI.- is ID uuiuiu.v uiiemoon ca lers at b rpr be a letting for graveling on May Plumb's, and Sunday evening or YllI nf ih expcct f. d that some calle ' rs ° n the Draytons were Mr. Ui clii OI liiO frrji\m hrirr ^,-,»-»f-n n,-. * n in J "ft/T-*,™ T.T -r • •• HIGH SCHOOL SQUADS ATTENTION We are speaking to you young fellows about to graduate. We want you to face -ght Dress" command "Dressed • We are sure that you will feel EASE" on the "Firing Line" dress- one of Zender's gabardine ensem- will be let. ih thc S ravelln g contracts BLOOD INFECTION. Union Twp., Apr. 22 —Donald isoevers, who has been having a series of attacks from blood infection, went to Mason City yesterday to consult specialists' Doctor Kenefick accompanied him This is Donald's fourth attack this one in the right forearm and Mrs. Herman Lindeman. Ellen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Witham, was absent from school part of last week with a cold and high fever IS YOUR LETTERHEAD OUT dated? Let us show you new designs that will add so much in sales and prestige. Streamline your stationery!—Advance Pub tg Ofl>POISTUi\lT\ KNOCKS HEHE Want Ads of all kinds are CASH; no charge accounts. No 'till ordered out' orders. Ordinary wants, for sale, for rent, etc., 2c word- Minimum 25c. Add lOc for mailing replies to 'blind' ads. Stamps accepted for ordinary wants. Count each set of initials as one word, also each set telephone or other numbers. Omit unnecessary words such as 'one,' etc. Contract low rate o_n long readers. Legals lOc line, 5c line for repeals. FOR SALE — MUKDEN SOY- beans ,clean and good germination.—D. E. Mann, Burt. Ilp33 FOR SALE — MUKDEN SOY beans; also 939 hybrid seed corn,—Carl Hutchins, Algona. 12p33-34 FOR SALE—HOUSE, 3 LOTS and garage, in Burt.—Inquire' Advance. llp33-36 MAN WANTED FOR 800 family Rawleigh route. Permanent if you are a hustler. — Write Rawleigh's, Dept. IAD-10-123, Free- P° rt . HI- 21(2)33 | Gabardines Are Tops No doubt about it—and we have them I —Tans and Brown galore. We can teach j you a few tricks about the wearing of gabardine that will double your enjoy[ ment of the fabric—and will double the value of the dollars you spend for it. You can have pleats, zips, single or double breasted and with or without vests. Thirty Dollars Will Buy a Peach of a Gab FOR RENT—THE FRANK SEE- ley house now occupied by Dr Meyers, on E. McGregor St., possession May 1.—Anton Didriksen phone 73-W. 2 0g32 FOR SALE—HAMPSHIRE boars ready for service. Also a few work horses.—J. A. Skew, Wes]^ 14p32-33 FOR SALE — MUKDEN "sOY- bcans. Germination good —O E. Ely, 1 mi. west, 512 north of Wesley. 12p30tf SMALL APT. SIZE PIAXO V- with us to sell for balanr-r- '•••.;,. Terms. — Write Acc't D'-pt ' y 176, Mason City, la. 2!r/;5 FOR SALE—SEVERAL HEAD of Hampshire brood soy/- v, farrow soon.—W. H. Er&ndov/ Algona, phone 25F11. 14C2;33 FOR SALE—1938 CHEVROLET De Luxe 2-door sedan. Priced to sell.—Casey Loss, Burt. 12(2)32t INVESTMENT BARGAIN — 80 acres unimproved $5000, half cash, will assign lease. See us for long time 4% farm loans. No red tape, no commission.—McDonald &Co., phone 125, Algona. p32-35 MORT-0-DINE Mineral & Meat Meal costs less than tankage goes twice as far with better results. Algona Flour & Feed Co or local Mort-O-Dine dealer' 26-w-50-tf INDIANA NO. 425 SUPER Hybrid seed corn, few bushels of the smaller grades, and some lowa 931. New Lancaster or red strain at about your own price —A. C. Carlisle, Whittemore. ' 28p33 CARD OF THANKS— WE WISH •o (:xprc-F.s our thanks for kind- r.':_,,-;H -;r : ov.-n during our recent '---- GIRL FOR FARM HOUSE- work wanted. Steady job. Mrs. George Wildin, phone 25F14. REG. SHORTHORN AND Angu bulls; Duroc, Hereford, Berk shire, and Yorkshire boars —Ben Studer, Wesley. 14(2)14t FOR SALE—30 HEAD of sheep with early lambs beside them. —John Krebsbach, 2 ] / 2 miles east Swea City. 12p33 FOR SALE — McCORMICK- Deering F12 tractor and cultivator.—Victor Frieders, 810 East North St., Algona. 12p33-34 I WISH TO ANNOUNCE MY candidacy for Supervisor from The Third district in the June primaries.—J. C. Skow. 17p32-37 .-.--v<: Errant much to us. — Mr ••^.'i Mrs. Ray Huff and daugh- 'l!_ r ~- _ _ _ p33 HYBRID SEED CORN — IOWA "pt>, stat« rrtrtified, gerrn. 96% or bolter; 306 is also called the nc-v/ improved 939, $4 to $5 bu Have a few bu. 939 round at $3' Sixth year growing hybrid seed corn.-M. A. Sorlien, Bode, phone 42(2)32-33 SPECIAL SALE 10-DAY OLD w t0 tW °» Weeks ' , Roc ks, Reds, Wyn Austra-Whites, Giants Leg.-Rocks, Minorcas, White Buff, and Brown Leghorns Get your house ready and get them now at bargain prices. Guaranteed strong and healthy.—Hamilton Hatcheries, Bancroft and Titonka. 42(2)33 160-ACRE FARM WITH FAIR improvements, practically all fenced with woven wire and new posts; 2% miles north and east of Armstrong, all clarion loam soil is on black top road; about 20 acres wet land which is in pasture; $80.00 per acre. See this if you want a real bargain—G. C Rinderknecht, Ringsted, la. 53p33-34 P. S. Note the cuffless trousers, touch for smart dressers. Sport Shirts Yes sir—you will need some good sport shirts for the days to come — and when we say that we have the finest selection of sport shirts you could ever hope to look at—we only want you to come in and see them. You be the critical judge. A smart Many Styles The shirt pictured here is but one of the many styles we. have to offer. Whip stitching, contrast color piping, and novelty pockets featured on most styles. YOU NEED A SPORT COAT and SOME SLAX! A good sport coat and a good pair of slax are a necessity in today's modern dressing. We are featuring Shetlands and Cheviots, the season's two choice sport coat fabrics. The colors are varied with light tans and medium browns the favorites. Goat prices are 12.5O and 13.95 The most suitable companion to a good sport coat and this season's prime lavontes are slax made of either gabardine or cavalry twill. Better slax at 5.00 7.00 9.50 ZENDER'S Complete Outfitters for Men and Boys «.piu ^—wmiam neiz, i.one oeen critically sick, was reported dar Pali "".".'San, student Rock, surgical. omewhat improved early in the th" parontTrf d ° Vcr S •:—....: . yicntai. Dan Hallig an ^' t^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiira 3555 ^ flllllfllfltlillJIIllllIllllltllltllllltlliUllllllliitiMiiiiiiimiiiitttiMiitiiiiiitiiiititi.. - "'HllillDj n B o i Food Stores Help Stretch Your Dollar ' War Savings Stamps Are Available at Your A&P1 IONA TOMATOES BRANFLAKES CHEERIOTS All Purpose 24'/ 2 -lb IONA FLOUR bag Enrich.- Flour 24'/ 2 lb. 4 A A PILLSBUHY'S bagl«Utf Delicious . Grapenul FLAKES Sunnyfield Delicious 5'/ 2 -oz. 4 A ** HICE GEMS . pkg. 1UC Clapp's Strained BABY Q 4 "/ 2 FOODS. O Clapp's Chopped BABY A 71/z-oz. FOODS ... 2 /2 Campbell's Tomalo JUICE . . . . WDM Your Food Stamps Go Farther at A&P! •mini ~; g r ^^ ~ """"""»"'"»I««IIIIIMIII1IIIIIIIIIIII||||||||J||||||||||||||||||| || ^ phee ^ rbeHour s Fresher S H right where' thev orow! T»«r^ ' s < ** rec *» u»ua =a B AKrD *t~, — , 5>* ww _* inejrre rushed miir-L-i.. ^5r- • V- ho S urs fresherZ CABBAGE . direct, usually rushed quickly to more fruits and and minerals. Head LETTIIPF conto »ns vitamins LkllUvL A+B1+C+ ^ T ltaMl " s lbs. 15c . dozen ODC 15c California size 200 ORANGES Fresh Green ASPARAGUS Fresh Size 30 PINEAPPLE California Size 80 GRAPFFRIIIT ( ' ontaliis ^ta. A 0 - unMrtrnuil mins BI+ c ++4 f 0r 24c Illiliiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin tn ^J««Ct vltunlns -* 19c Springtime Egg Festival FR^SH EGGS From Nearby Farms FRESH EGGS Iowa State Brand BUTTER Safe Pasteurised FRESH MILK . Mild American Longhorn CHEESE doz. 28c lql 10r hot IWlj ,.i b .29cl BUTTER KERNEL Whole Kernel Golden Corn 2 "^ 27c ~ VIQOBOUS ANII \\ 1NEV = r A. .1 BGKfil •S Si CH . * l-'UIJt. BODIED COFKEE = Red Csrese ^ 25c S AMEKICA.S I'AVORITE COFFEE S Eight O'clock U" 22c Ann Page Salad, DRESSING . Ann Page > Baking POWDER . . Ann Page Strawberry PRESERVES A jar "Woman's Day"—May Issue Only2c! 12-oz. .can 2 1b. Offp inr WWV! K ITCHEN LENZER Hurts only Dirt o «"• 15c JANE I'AUKtlt I DESSERT SHELLS f 5 Ideal for Individual 2 — Dc«iert ServliiS" Z § of 4 5 *» u o I RING Pecan CoHco s 3S u° 0 ' 13 ° 0 ' 23c CUBES For Dishes Fine For Peak Economy ELECT ALL V0U# roovs AT /it?

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free