The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 1, 1938 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 1, 1938
Page 8
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The Aigona Upper Pea Moines, Aigona, Iowa. Feb. 1,1938 GOV.KRASCHEL SPOKE AT BURT CREAMERY MEET Large Crowd Hear Iowa dov. and Other Notables at Annual Meeting Burt: A record crowd attended the annual meeting of the Burt Co-Op erative Creamery Co.. which was held in the high school gymnasium Saturday. A bountiful free dinner was served by ladies of the community under the chairmanship o: Mrs. L. E. Roetman. The high school band played during the dinner hour. Gov. N. G. Kraschel, who was the main speaker of the occasion, was Introduced by G. W. Bleich, president of tfie board. The governor spoke of the value of cooperative activities. He said two problems to be solved were the development of our natural resources and their preservation for future generations and urged upon the farmer the necessity for conserving the fertility of the soil. He spoke of the fact that about 60 per cent of Iowa farms are operated by tenants and stressed the advantages of farm ownership by farmers. He said the Homestead Exemption Act Is one means of encouraging home and farm ownership. O. K. Storie, director of Iowa State Brand creameries, was present and spoke of the work of that organization. A. W. Rudnick, Ames dairy specialist, told of his recent trip to Europe and of dairy conditions there, especially in Germany and of many interesting things he observed there. The annual report of the cream- cry showed a total sales for 1937 of more than $105,000 and 310,378 pounds of butter fat manufactured at 38.9 cents per pound, one of the best year's business in the 27 years history of the creamery. Two directors were re-elected, J. P. Trunk- hill and E. B. Dittmer. Fathers and Song Banquet About 60 attended the Fathers and Sons banquet held at the M. E. church Friday evening and served by the Ladies' Aid society. Jay D. Graham acted as toastmaster. A toast. "To Our Fathers" was given by Kenneth Graham. H. G. Me Mullen gave a toast "To Our Sons.' Joe Graham acted as leader for community singing and sang two solos. ALGONA, LEDYARD WIN CAGE TITLE (Continued from Page One) forced to leave via the personal route In the closing minutes of play. Final score. 39 to 18. Summary of the Algona-Wesley game follows: Wesley (18) Fg Ft Goslin o 0 Loebig 3 2 Krnuse Bottom Studer Haynes Hildnian Lloyd 3 2 1 0 0 0 Cresco Club Has Session At Bingo, Hears Travelogue Irvington: The members of the Cresco Embroidery club enjoyed a me o'clock luncheon at the Loren 3rown home last Tuesday. The occasion was the result of a contest sponsored by club members for attendance and a response to roll call. The low side entertained the high. The program consisted of a trav- elougue by Mrs. Geo. Hackman on her recent trip to Tennessee. The remainder of the afternoon was spent in games. Aigona (39) Muckey Michel Lynk Miller Willasson McNeill 5 8 Fg Ft 3 0 ... 1 ....7 .0 . 0 5 Devine ..................................... 2 Smith ........................................ o George Shiller of Irvington spent Sunday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Bill Wermerson and fam ily. Clerk's Sale When the Cat's Away CHRISCHILLES STORE GOOD BYE ALL COATS AND DRESSES The success of Jimmie's "Clerks' Sale" prompts us to turn things over to our clerks while we're in Chicago. The girls know what to fell—and we've left the prices to their best judgment All we said was "Sell It!" We have about 40 coaU and SO dresses which you may buy at the lowest prices you ever paid for strictly quality merchandise. You may pick out bargains you'll never forget—what we don't know won't hurt us. So come up and help our clerks and at the same time cut yourself a good fat slice of this "bargain melon." How about a formal for the Charity Ball? They're on sale, too. "A Word to the Wise-" 'We'll be gone until Saturday) Strength IHiO 1H3H S TIttNijiTH olid STABILITY arc nion: ofU-n a*i,o<.iat- e<J with liiiiikk and in.surunrr < uiup.uiii » thiui with retail estali|j>lum ,|U. '| \U-IK IN, himt-vrr, n curtail) wii),e ol briiirity and salii>f:t( lion in dealing with u l>ui»iji<-i.» ttrin whoM.- rirui-d !,,r hire until itjul »UI,ility in a ioiniiiuiiity, ha,» U-cu uiuiin utiiiiii-d for u\«-r half a xnturj. ilK riliUSrilll.l.Ks STOKK I,,.,;!,,, ; U i,,tli, r >,jir of J>roj;r.-,ss ui id Hi,. .^ij, R . ruiiJidnii-*-, (Jn- »utn<: spirit of optimism, tii<- uiiiiriiix dilution to tin- principleN of, Square l»,-alii, K .LIU! Qualit>, h !t » i,, : ,rk.-tl it, rit.4- from ., l;lt|,. K i-in-rul >,L.,ri in |»7u to oin- uf N.,itli lo\m\ most rtt.ii.-4 t.-d i, tujl iti!,titutioii.v C AI'KI' 1 ! I.IA pliuuiril. iuitiri|i.u<d Im.Ninu; u i uurti ous. iutrlliKriit salii, orKiuiixatiou; a i>rot;ri".M\r and strirl- ly inud.'rii sti,n, room— lliiM- ur( . ||,,. , I,.,,,,.,,!, ( ,f m.-r- ch:jjidi»iii K in wlii.ii, joii Ui,- cu>luiiu-r— ar<> \itully inU-r i-*li*i. Jliit l/a<k of all thi-iti- |>li>si t -at roiiMdiTiitioii.i, sln-iiKtli ;uid t-Uibility an .•.till of major impurtaiir.- in hriiiKiiiK t" jou aJ.->o, thai ^atisfux linn nhicli is alu.i.\ , l>usiii*-s^ tr an.siu'liui:.> in t v. The Chrischilles Store 18 3 33 HOW TEAMS WENT fP TO FINALS First round games, class "B"— Ledyard 40, Fenton 21; Wesley 23, Lakota 20; Burt 25, Bancroft 22. Grant 19. LuVerne 18; Ledyard 31. Seneca 18; Wesley 30, Lone Roc 24; Burt 10. Whittemore 8. Ledyard 32, Grant 20; Wesley 27 Burt 18. Wesley 33, Ledyard 22. First round games, class "A"— Aigona 28, Swea City 27; Aigona 21, Tltonka 18. The best games of the tourna ment were the Aigona vs. Swea City and Aigona vs. Titonka con tests. Aigona held only an edgi over either team, and was behinc Swea City at the half. The score see-sawed back and forth all the way. Burt Team Surprise* Burt was one of the surprise teams of class "B". winning two games before losing to Wesley. Basketball is new at Burt, and the team has been gradually improving, until it displayed some strength n the tournament that may lead to good teams in future years. Fine crowds turned out for all of he games, and financial success of the event seemed assured. The crowds were athletically noisy, but still retained n fine sense of sports- nanship, and nobody over indulged n partisanship. Son for Vances A seven pound son was born to Mrs. Geo. C. Vance. Monday evening. Rev. and Mrs. Vance now have a family of one girl and two sons. Lone Rock Class To Present Play Lone Rock: The second junior class piny, "That's One on Bin,' a three act comedy, will be presented at the school auditorium daring the first pnrt of March. Work on the play was started this week under the direction of Leona Schulz The following students will participate: Arnold Reilly, Bernard .^enrich, Jack Marlow. . George ^anna. Merton Larson, Clara Bierc, Doris Sanders. Ruth Whitehill, Mavis Nyman and Betty Marlow. Many from here attended the lasketball tournament at Aigona ast week. Frank Flalg attended n John Deere implement meeting at Fort Dodge last Tuesday. Kathryn Stebritz spent a few days last week with her mother Mrs. Jessie Stebritz, Bancroft. Robert Gladstone, student at Dubuque University, spent the week end at the parental Rev. S. M. Gladstones. Eugene Blanchard, student at a business college, Mason City, spent the week end at the parental J. M Blanchards. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Krueger, Geo. Nyman and Everett Manna attended a grain dealers' convention In Des Moines from last Tuesday until Thursday. Mrs. Krueger visited Mr. and Mrs. Howard Blanchard. Mrs. H. A. Blanchard and her daughter. Patricia, spent Friday at the C. E. Householders. In the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Householder accompanied them to Fenton, where they visited the Ralph Ried- els. Mrs. Calvin Householder, Mrs. Raymond Bierstedt and Mrs. Woodrow Pettit, took Floyd Marsh to his home at Cherokee last Tuesday. Friday, Mrs. Householder and Mrs. Bierstedt spent the day at the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Sigsbee, Burt. Classified Ads For Sale FOR SALE;—Improved quarter, 3 miles northwest of Lakota, highly productive soil, located on state >aved highway No. 9, small cash >ayment, balance easy terms. Other Cossuth County farms also avall- bte.—Joseph Hayes, 9% East State treet, Aigona. 5* FOR BALES—Some good work horses.—John B. Henry, south o Cresco church 94 mile. ' 4-5* Lost and Found LOST—Poland China boar, between Otto Laabs and Loren Brown farms. Please Inform either o! above. . 6' FOR SALE—16 China bred gilts. April.—Anton Spotted Polam Will farrow in Vammen, Ringsted 6' FOR SALE— Large wood, either furnace supply o or pole fo sale or exchange.— Wm. Durant 5 FOR SALE—Seven year old bay mare. In foaJ, wt, 1600.—Wm. Durant FOR SALE— Six rooms and bath one lot, double garage, strictly modern house, two blocks from high school, paved street, one of Algeria's finest homes. 451. -W. i Becker, phone 5* FOR SALE—Eight room house with bath, strictly modern, two lots, double garage.—W. 3. Becker, phone 451. FOR SALE—Seven room house and bath, modern except furnace. One lot, garage.—W. J. Becker, phone 451. 6* B. G. Biehanbon left for Rochester Sunday to bring home Mrs. Richardson, who has been a patient there following removal of a small tumor from one of her eyes. She is recovering very satisfactory from the operation. A card form Frank Kohlhaas locates him and his wife in San Antonio. Texas, last week, where they with Mr. and Mm. S. K. McMahon who are spending the winter there, had just returned from a vi.sit with the Harry Moorcs, who reside there. Frank and hi.s wife- are on an auto tour ami expect to go from Texas to California. L. .M. ChrNtrnwn of Enthrrvllle ami Mrs. C. H. Williams of the local OhrMternen Bros, store left Sunday for Chicago to do the annual spring buying for the Christensen Bros, stores. Mr. and Mm. P. J. Chri.itensen left Sunday for Arizona when.- they plan to spend two months for the benefit of the former's health. Mr. and .Mr*. Lynn Mathtw of FORMER SENECA RESIDENT DIES Seneca: Funeral services were leld for John H. Klein of Water- oo. a former Seneca resident in he St. John's Catholic church in Bancroft, Wednesday forenoon, and burial was made in the Catholic •emetery at Bancroft. Mr. Klein died at a Waterloo hos- ital January 23. 1938, at 11:30 p. m. at the age of 61 years, after six weeks illness with cancer of the tomnch. Mr. Klein was born to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Klein Feb. 17, 876 in Black Hawk county. He amc with his parents to Kossuth ounty at the age of four years, ater in life he farmed a mile south nd a half mile east of Seneca for •nany years. After leaving the farm le made his home with his sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Trost in Waterloo. He is survived by six sisters, Mary Keller and Lena Reimers, both of Lake Arthur. Louisiana; Elizabeth Trost. Josephine Beck, Gertie Kerr, all of Waterloo and Margaret Lynch of Lone Rock, and one brother, Theodore of Mason City Fairview Corwith Charles Mayne. accompanied by his sisters, Miss Mjgn Mayne and Mrs. C. B. Gray, left Monday for a, fix weeks' visit in Texas. Mrs. Charles Thompson who was called to Billings, Montana, by the death of her mother two weeks ago, itturned to her home Sunday. Kenneth Burns, who is employed at the Harry Chambers farm shot a pigeon recently and upon investigation, found that the bird had a leg band on it. The metal band carried the following AU37 STP 1W. So far no one has been able to recognize the meaning. Walter, Jr., youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Warti, who has fulxa, Oklahoma, and her parent*. | been ill with pneumonia, Is Improv- Mr ,,nd Mrs. E. T. Heize of Kanta* j,, K . This in rather a season of hard (.ity, returned to their homes Mon- ; lurk for Junior as hjBrhad been ill after vlMting since Thursday at tin- home of Mr. MatheST par- i-nt.s. arid with the Lylc Mather (-'. A Mcrrifit-lcJ. ami John Hard- Krove families. They art enroufe home from Chicago where they had vihiti-il relatives. They also i,\un to stop ,it Ames to visit the Frank Matin-.-, f.mnly. hja/had been ill earlier in the winter with scrrlet fiver and also had fallen cutting quite a gash in his forehead. XOTICK OF IXTEVTIOST TO CA.NCEI, AXU FORFEIT AGREE- MK.NT FOR SAI.K OF HEAL, ESTATE To F. U Kvatis and Mrs. F. L. Evans, husband and wife, Buena v'Jsta County, Iowa: You and Bach of You Are Hereby Notified tluit The Travelers Insurance Company, a Connecticut corporation of Hartford, Connecticut, Intends to cancel the said agreement for sale of real estate dated July 13, 1937. by and between The Travelers Insurance Company and K L. Evans. You are further notified that the paid The Travelers Insurance Company Is the present owner and holder of said contract, that liy Hie terms of said contract aforementioned F. \. Kvuns agreed to purchase from The Travelers Insurance Compar.y tlit following Orscrlbed real estate situated in tlie County of Kossuth State of Iowa, to-wit: Tin- Southeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter (Stl^i .^lO'/i; of Section Thirty (30). and the North Half of the Northeast Quarter cN'4 NK'i), ard the Southwest Quarter iif tin- Northeast Quarter (S\VU Nl-;t») of Section Thirty-one <:I1), Township Ninety-seven (97) North, Kange Twcnty-c;g|,t US). West of the 5th F. M.. for the agreed purchase price of Kive Thousand i |r,.00».00) Dollars payable as follows: Five Hundred if jliiii.nii) Dollars on or before execution nf the agreement and the balance ..f Four Thousand Five Hundred 114.*,nrr.on) Dollars or. or before August i, I<i;i7. You are further notified that the said The Travelers Insurance Com! any KlveM yon notice hereby of Its Intention to cancel the said agreement for sale ft real estate aforementioned on account of the failure of the said F. L.. Kvans to make tl o payments and to perform the obligation* m» in said contract provide.! TIM! dcllnqimnctc* h«r«ln referred to arc* an follows: Four Thousand Five Hundred <H MOOCH Dollars due on or before August 1. 1937. which mm i'-mains wholly unpaid. You nr:- further notified that cancellation ami forfeiture of sahl agreement for nale of real estiite will \if made on account of the failure of the siild vendee, y. I,. Evans, to make the said payment afore- nit ntl'in'-'l itrtil to perform each and all i,! tl.- obligations |, y them to be performed U s In satil agreement for sale of real estate provided. You are further notified that unless the said vendee, F. I* KVIIIIH puv to the salrl The Travelers Insur- !ince I'n.iipany all of the arrearagcn due on iTijil contract within thirlv •lays from r»nd iifn-r the completed M rvlc-e or this notice, or If It be- rorni-s riee..s> ;ir v to publish Oils notice, within thirty days from ami after the wjild publication thereof. And url'-fs the salrl vendee pa v (he costs ul xervlng Ibis notice, or If It tl l'"ce».<:, r v this notice be published ;i« required by law. to pav the public -allon fee (hereof. srild agreement for sale c,f real estnte l.erclrmlmve described will he null and void and of r.o further force and effect an.I the rights of (he snld vendee. F J.. Kvans ard Mrs F. I. Kvan» In and to said property will I" i-urifnlli-il. forfeited and forever terminated n« bv "latule provided Dated at Des Moines. Iowa, tills "''•• 'la-. ,,f hiniiiirv A. ll 193S THi: TIMV^CI.F.JiH I.VHL'KA.VOK ft\- '• (t SWIT/KI:. Its Attorney 71S '••"•Miince Kx.-h Hldir . Des Moines. low;, . Wanted CALLOUSES, PAINS HERE? Ciilioutei on the soles; paini, cramps at the ball rf the foot; tired, aching feet; rheumatic-like -M ai.,1 let pain.; «o re hccl« all arc ugj» of wc»k i l-ilt,, u/. hti. Dr. S<ljoir« Arth Support) five imme- :aic rtiitf by ccmovmg the CHUK- nm»cul«. ligamen- Aiti'fmn. M(,IJtd to your feet, tooiiicttorctlte Bichct i i.Mini. V/tjin in any th&e. We fit Dr. bcholl'i Sup . 1 .jl icijuiirmrutfl Lft ua drmoniu.Uf our Ability to icive you by giving you u friee BROWNELL'S SHOE STORE and tnink of a that gives 22 to 27mlies per gallon I even bigger and better- looking than last year's «Jy*«d, ir/lk longer hood, »w»»itlng MA M mod M«, ' c«mp«rtoi*Ht WANTED—Used Electric motor, % n. p. 110 volt—Chris L. Johnson, phone 413-J. g* MEN WANTED for Rawlelgh routes of 800 families. Sales way up this year. Reliable hustler should start earning $30 weekly and increase rapidly. Write today.—Raw- leighs, Dept. IAB-11-S Freeport, HL 6* WANTED—We buy hides, see us first—Joe Greenberg, Aigona. 8-tf For Your Oar FARM LOANS—Ten year farm loans, 4H, no commission.—C. W! Nlcoulln, Real Estate, Aigona, Iowa. 43-14* REAL BARGAINS on good 1m proved farms, also real buys on Al gona lots and homes.—Kohlhaas Bros., phone 22. ; 20-tf FOR SALE OR TRADE—Complete restaurant fixtures, for livestock or farm machinery. Box 102, West Bend, Iowa. B* Mrs. Clem Dotson returned home from St. Paul, Monday, where she spent the past two weeks caring for a sister-rln-law who was seriously burned some time ago. ATTENTION FARMERS — All makes of telephones and lines repaired and serviced. Special prices on new and reconditioned phones if taken at once.—Myron Ludwig 402 E. McGregor, Aigona. PKonc 696. s* NOTICE—Every want ad in The Upper Des Molnes with 3400 elrcu- ation. Is pinked up and carried without extra charge In The Saturday Shopper. 2000 blanket clrcula- lon of Alf-ona and Aigona routes. Why be satisfied with less? Corwith Man Hurt In a Run Away Corwith: What might have resulted in a very serious accident caused bruises and a general, shakeup when a team ran away at the Earl. Chambers farm Monday. George Brazee, employed at the Chambers farm, was driving a team when they became frightened and ran, throw- Ing Mr. Brazee out. He was taken to the doctor wh'ere an x-ray wa* taken but revealed no broken bones. His shoulder was badly bruised, but a few days' rest will hasten recovery. \ Mrs. Lawrence Newbrough is now quarantined for scarlet fever. Ket mother, Mrs. M. E. Blanchard, is caring for her. The junior high basketball team went to Kanawha Wednesday afternoon for a game and won by a score of 19 to 8. Arch Bunting, accompanied by hla daughters, Margaret antt Helen, Barbara Ann and Barney Severn*, Betty Riggle and Kenneth Wilhite attended a fundamental Young) People's Christian Life conference Saturday and Sunday at the Walt nut St Baptist church in Waterloo. Over three hundred young people of the state enjoyed service*' Saturday afternoon and evening ^^^^^^"™"""^""^"'"'"'"^^^•••^^^^^•••.^^•^^••^^•^^•^•••^^^^•^M^E^S^^^^B^^^^^^ESI CLEAN-UP WEEK at THE HUB CLOTHIERS To Give You the Greatest Opportunity You've Had in 1 ears- Every Item is an Extraordinary- We Shut Our Eyes and Cut The "Gizzard" out of Prices On These Items Boy's $1.95 Grey Zipper Jackets, age 6 to 16 Men's Gray Work Sox doz.$l Men's Best Heavy Fleeced $1 AA Union Suits l.UU AH Wool Muffler* _. _3 for $1 Men's $1 grade heavy flannel Paj- You Can Carve Yourself A Slice of Bargains ainas or night robes for Men't 65c-75c Silk Ties 2 for $1 Men's wool liner Mittens 15c Men's Winter Corduroy Gaps; fur 49c in bands, all grades for _. Men's cotton flanel gloves 5c Men's Doable Thick Golden Fleece Glove or Mitten, pr. 12c Mf-n's $8.50, 40 inch Sheeplined Coats 5.95 8 inch Black Knit •Shot's, all sizes 1.49 Men's Whipcord Boot Pants 1.00 All men's $1,25, $1.50, and $1.05 lined dress Gloves 4 f*f* pair 1 -00 Barton's lOe size Black or Brown Shoe c Polish «>C Red Kap Blue Chambray Work Shirts 49c Men's Wool Boot Sox 4 pair $1.00 Boys' heavy Blue Bib Overall 49c Men's Work Shoe Laces.. _ _2 pairs le Men's She<?plined 36 inch Coats 3.75 Child 'sNatxire L«s> Black Oxfbrds ' $!-$!•25 grades 69c Men's 2-buckle Work liubbors, red or white sole, $1.45-$l.o'5 value 1.10 f>8(; Boys ' Heavy Flannel Pajamas, for All-Wool Ski Pants, $2.95 to $3.95 ^i-wdeB, sizes 2-4-8- $1 i 9-10-12 at only _____ ________ *•' Men 's Fancy Dyess Suspenders, 50c, 75c quality Boys' Long Pants Suits, former ly sold at $6 and $6.50, sizes 14-15-16-17-18 __ Men's Brown Work Sweaters 69c Boy's 98c Winter Polo Shirts, long sleeves, Fancy Stripes All Men's 25c Fancy Dress Sox, 6 pr. $ 1.00 Thrifty, Bargain - Minded People Witt Quickly Moj^M Dent In These LEUTHOLD WILLIAMS REYNOLDS

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