The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 8, 1938 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, November 8, 1938
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Page 6
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PORTLAND FARMER flASBK CORN CROP The Algona Upper Pea Moinefl, Algona, torn, Hov* 8,1988 Trenftfy finishe 8,000 bushels of eorn las Rat-old Grove* did the pick *. Tten&ty on the run vwth tMctof to keep th* corn hauled i. Ricked. This wa« the yield on 100 »ctts. The Trenarys Hve on the Hutchison farm 2fc miles of Burt Telegram Astray, Death News Missed .Wesley: Mrs. R. K. Richardson «' d not learn until late last week Sii h «",«"«>«.'Frank O'Leary, of HOllandale, Minn,, marshal, had died Friday, October 23. A telegram sent by her father, W. R. Carroll of Blooming Prairie, from Albert Lea tfiat same day was never received at the local station. Mr. O'Leary, a brother of Mrs. Richardson's mother, died of gunshot wounds received Friday, Oct 16, when a man he was going to arrest for Intoxication, fired on him The man he attempted to arrest Is now facing murder charges. Car Turns Over Swrea City: A. M. McAnlnch had a escape Friday afternoon over seven , . v — -~««. Mr. McAninch who was alone, escaped without Injury. The,car was undamaged except for broken glass. narrow when his car turned miles north of town. About Town Say* Safety Sam Says Some wise guy once said that of all the parts in a car, the nut at the steering wheel Is the most Important Winterize your car right away. Change to winter oils ind greases. Have your battery and antl-freeze checked. We can do it Wm. G. Dau Oarage Towing Service Repairing, Fender and Body Work Painting 125 & Dodge Phone 166 An Idea from a fellow who covers the mid-western states is that of having a salesman for the state capable of selling Its one great product—corn. Millions of bushels stored on the farms, not knowing what to do with It, while 600 miles east folks go hungry. As an example—Wisconsin nas a state law compelling the serving of cheese with every meal costing 25 cents or more. * • » Within a few blocks 6n College street are more dogs than have been "icensed by owners throughout the mtire city. License or not, they mve come to be a nuisance. Mrs. Saul, wife of the Major, is bothered with the dogdont ruler, a Spitz, who has no respect for a stick when meal time for other canines :omes around. * * * Mrs. Matt Strclt Is thinking of aklng up the work of a referee. !he has already officiated In two og fights and is learning the art t judging the winner in hopes of emunerative rewards. It is often angerous to let small children out doors in the neighborhood. « » * Frank Shilte tells one on Bcr Peck, Bert prefers listening to church sermons via the radio for when the bad part conies along such as passing the collection plate I he can always turn the dial an< miss It. north of town Mrs. Oscar Anderoo is going to be a busy lady 3ecldin the wants of a hungry public she presides over the three. * » * Preparing the flower garden fo winter, found Mrs. Billie McDon aid in the midst of It with a shove dressed In the garb of a working man, coveralls. And, she has flow ers worth stopping to see. * • * Well, Eleanor Fraser thinks someone got a neck out "just one too often." Again it may do no harm. Without telling the answer which is known, and reserved for her reading public, can we ask this question, "What did Gov. Kras- chell say, Eleanor, when you shook his hand at the corn contest?" * * * Former high school coach, Aubrey Bonham, is honored In the new basketball guide, just out, with his picture and his championship conference team from Whittier college. Aub has an Algona boy under his wing this year and so far has had success in tutoring him. * * * It may be news to the younger generation and jog the memories of the older folks to know that to jeneral knowledge an ear of corn las not been found to have an uneven row of kernels. Displays of various hybrids show farmers count- Ing the rows In their examination, but they all come out even. Huntsman Ted Larson settrchet in vain for a bag of ducks. Before turning homeward he turned the gun on some coots and flred. A short distance away flocks of ducks were scared up by the noise and too friendly hunters who had made a long crawl, also, In vain. • * • With a country home as a place for private parties, a cafe uptown and another nearlng completion at the highway intersection Winter Coats and Overcoats If you want a real fitting coat, haw it tailored to your measure. 2ome In and choose your mat- srial from our winter samples. We Invite men and women. CLOPTON The Tailor Phone 38 Over Behlmers Rewrites Of Newt From Last Thursday's Kotsuth County Advance Mistakes Under the constitution we have three rights. Life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness but there is atlll another one, the right to make our own mistakes. I am going to vote as I please and also reserve the right to burn my fingers, bump my own head, flirt with the girls when my wife is away, work like a slave and sell shoes and clothes cheaper than any other store IITIhe state Who ever you vote for, If you expect to keep your pocketbook In a good healthy condition, trade at Neville's. Everybody is doing it now. The store is full of costumers. You will be bumped and jostled but you will get bargains and save money. Look out for the welfare of yourselves and your families, the politicians will not even know you after election. Neville's store will welcome you today and every day in the year. We are your hired men. We buy what you want and sell it to you at prices you can afford to pay. When you leave a dollar at Neville's you get a little more than a dollar's worth of good, standard goods. Jimmie Neville VWWWWUWWVWVVrfVS^^ C. L. HOLDING, well known Burt man, pleaded guilty to charge of drunknness and reckless driving in Mayor Specht's court Wednesday, and was fined $5 plus $3.45 cost on the first charge and $25 and $2.85 on the second. His companion, Joe Heggins, Burt was fined $5 and $2.45 costs for drunkenness. EARL 8. "Duke" Kinsey, county auditor, and Herman T. Barker, Algona druggist, are new Kiwanis club members. • » * ALPHONSE LENSINO of the >nsing grocery store, was overcome gas from the store's furnace, Tuesday of last week. Mr. Lensing was found unconscious by the clerks but later in the week was reported as recovering from the ef• "eel of the fumes. MR. AND MRS. Henry Eisler. ST., of West Bend celebrated their gold- n wedding anniversary last Wed- icsday by keeping open house. A >lg dinner was served at tables lecorated with fall flowers. Both rlr. and Mrs. Eisler were born In ermany and came to this county when very young. They have two ons, Henry Jr., and Adam of De- Arthur Zlnnell, West Bend; Mrs. troit and three daughters, Mrs. John Zinnel, Worthlngton, and Mrs. John Banwart, Rodman. * * * THE DIAMOND D-X service station at West Bend was destroyed by lire early Sunday morning of last week and a car owned by Lee Fry, th* .proprietor, WM. ruined in UM blase. The origin of the fire Is tin known. CAPTURES BIRD: FINDS A "WHATZIT?": Okawville, HI.: When Henry Koelker, Okawville farmer, found this bird near the river bottoms, with a * broken wing, he thought It was a Canadian goose. Examnia- tlon showed, however, It wasn't a goose, a duck, heron or what have you? Koelker calls it a "Whatzit" and is trying to find someone who can Identify the bird. As photo shows, the creature has a long, cruel' hooked bill, a body like a wild goose, and feet webbed only on the Inside. It's a fighter, and the photo was taken only after a string was tied around the bird's beak to keep it from biting. JOYCE, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Nitz, Ledyard, was badly burned about the face and hands Saturday morning of last week when she got a can of kerosene and poured some of it into a beating stove, causing an explosion. • • • LITTLE LARRY KRAFT, 22- months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kraft of Corwlth was badly cut on his fac» and neck at his parents' home two weeks ago. The little boy had been drinking milk from a glass and in trying to hand the glass to his mother fell from the chair upon the glass which shattered and gashed him. • « • THE FIFTY-SEVENTH anniversary of their wedding was celebrated by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Legler, pioneer LuVerne couple on Sunday of last week with their family reunited for the occasion. A dinner at the Legler home was attended by 26 relatives with two long tables set and decorated In orchid and gold. Open house was held in the afternoon with many neighbors stopping in to congratulate the honored couple. AS YOU LIKE IT Cleaning Service Just as close as Your Phone GALL 537 Our repair and alteration department ia always at your service. Prices reasonable. Modern Dry Cleaners Slashes Arm on Tin Can at Titonka. Titonkai Mrs. Carl H. Callles cut her arm severely on the rim of an open tin can last week. The can was standnig on the ledgd which holds the cistern pump. The accident was caused when Mrs. Callies pumped water from the cistern. On the down stroke her arm hit the can, thus lacerating her arm. It was necessary to take several stitches to close the wound. Wind Charger Built On Portland Farm Portland: S. M. Peterson installed a wind charger last week which takes care of the radio and furnishes light in the home. This is a very fine convenience. Mrs. S. M. Peterson and Mrs, Sam Winchell entertained Doris Rich and Mrs. Geo. Lanning Wednesday afternoon at the Peterson home. The Alfred Godfredsons took D. E. Woltz to Grand Junction, Wednesday, where he plans an extended visit with a brother. The God- fredsons spent a week ago Sunday at Fairmont, Minn. A week ago Saturday evening a number from here attended an old fashioned fiddlers contest in Burt Those entering from Portland were Mrs. Dell Fitch, D. E. Woltz, Cteo. Lanning and George Becker. Mr. Woltz placed second. Mrs. Tom Trenary and daughter, Virginia, were Tuesday afternoon guests at the Emil Pearsons. Virginia cared for the children at the Lloyd Schenck* while Mr. and Mrs. Schenck were attending the national corn husking contest. Miss Verona Radig acd pupils in district No. 4 gave a very successful program and social last Monday evening. A goose was given to Mrs. John Schneider, Jr., a box of candy to Marie Bahllng and one to Harry Abbe and a jar of candy to Hugh McDonald. A cafeteria lunch was served and $21 cleared. CHILD BRIDE, 12, AWAITS BABY, JAIL HUSBAND: Chicago—A strange story of love and sorrow has for Its foremost characters Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rota. They are shown just after his arrest Only 12, she is a bride and a mother-to-be. He is 24. Her parents approved of their Indiana marriage. Marriage of the 12-year-old school girl last August 30 was revealed aa she prepared to battle in court for her own right to hap- plnew, a home and a husband. Her husband Is in the county jail on a technical charge of contributing to the delinquency of a minor. Celebrate 25th Year Of Parcel Post Postal officials will wear buttons bearing the inscription "Ask Me" as a part of a drive to make the United States parcel post conscious this month. The button means just that, officials said. They hope to get potential users of the parcel post, C. O. D. and parcel insurance service to inquire. The three services were inaugurated 25 years ago, making this year the silver anniversary of their beginning. November has been designated National Parcel Post Month by Postmaster General James A. Farley. Throughout the country promotion of the month Is planned through the use of the radio, newspapers, display windows, and through clubs, schools and similar organizations. District Leader of Rotary Speaks Here P. K. Wright, district governor of the Rotary club, was guest speaker Monday noon, at the weekly meeting of the Algona group. Mr. Wright said that so long as service clubs could flourish, democracy was safe. Perry Collins of the Pioneer Hybrid Seed Corn Co. was admitted into membership. Other Rotarlans from Emmetsburg and Clear Lake were aso present, and Rev. David Martin, new Congregational pastor, is a new transfer from Austin, Minn. NOTICE TO REDEEM * FROM TAX SALE TOiWm. C. Vemon and Herman Wise: You and each of you are hereby notified that at the afinual sale 01 lands and loU for taxes on the 7th doy of December, 1936, by the Treasurer of Kossuth County, Iowa, the following described real estate, situated in said County, to-wit: Lot Three (3), Block Fourteen (H), Way and Barretts Park Addition, Wesley, Iowa, was sold to Kossuth County, Iowa, and certificate therefor was issued to said Kossuth County, Iowa, and by said Kossuth County, Iowa , said certificate of purchase at tax sale was assigned to Herman Wise on the 17th day of January, 1938, who now owns and holds the certificate aforesaid and that the right of redemption will expire, and a deed for said premises will be made, unless redemption fom such salt be made within ninety (90) days from the completed service of this notice. You are further notified that the owner of said real estate baa failed to pay the taxes against said land for the years 1938 and 1937 and has permitted said taxes to become delinquent against the same. Dated thia 7th day of November A. D., 1938. HERMAN WISE, Owner and bolder of said cert- 40-49-47 iflcat*. 11 Year-Old Boy Wins Grid Honors In A Day Of Upsets (By N. O. Knot) Jlmmie DeZellar is only 11 years old, but he won a year's subscription by topping all of last Saturday's grid guessers. And boy, oh boy, was Saturday'a panic. Jlmmie missed only one game, the Wisconsin upset of Northwestern. He picked Purdue to crack Ohio State, Nebraska to take Kansas, and Boston to take Indiana, which were about, the only really tough ones, and which spelled plenty of trouble for everybody. As for your old friend, N. O. Knot, he feels pretty good. He annexed a dollar from Rock Island, Illinois, at two bits a game, and also got back a buck from Mrs. N. L., which he lost last week. Not that we advocate gambling, we're just telling what happened. A. V. Larson of Algona got in the winners, taking second. He missed ;he Purdue victory, and picked Northwestern and Wisconsin to le. And then came the scramble for third place. There were a whole pile of boys who missed two games completely. And when the smoke of battle cleared away, the winner of third place was Delmar Cooper, ^MARCH OF TIME MB.KfcMZ.Orr. •r THE BDITOU or TOO "BY THE SWORD" HE LIVED AND DIED SALT LAKE CITY, Utah: John Deering, 39, had spent 17 years In jail and hated it When he was arrested In Hamtramtk, Mich., last July as a robbery suspect, Michigan authorities wanted to jail him again. But John Deering did not want to take a 15-year jail sentence In Michigan, so he confessed to the murder of Oliver R. Meredith Jr., In a robbery at Salt Lake City two months before. Extradited to Utah and tried for first-degree murder, he stolidly maintained that he was a habitual criminal, would be better dead. The judge agreed. Utah law gave him the choice of being hanged or shot by a firing squad. "J. prefer to be snot," said John Deer- ng. In Salt Lake City's death house last week Gunman Deering explained that he chose a firing squad :ause "when I was a kid raising hell everyone told me I'd end up on the gallows, so I thought I'd ool them. Also there Is an old say- ng I like: "Live by the sword and die by the sword. ' " n to the prison courtyard, strap- One dawn John Deerign was tak- ped in a chair, a cap over his head, a target over his heart At Sheriff S. Grant Young's orders, five deputies raised their rifles and John Deering got what be asked for. MM BRINGS who nosed out Julian Chrlgchllles and Percy Kuhn by & small margin, others wno missed two games were thus near the leaders were Jim Murtagh, LeRoy Nolle, Arnold Doming of Mallard, Iowa, and H. W. Hollandsworth. I should also mention Miss Ivan Ocean, a cousin of I. M. Wright from Lone Rock, who missed only two games. This thing gets better from week to week. In the next bracket of guessers were Woody Cook, Durwood Baker, Bud Zender and Hazel Seeley, who again bettered her husband's guesses. This wife and hubby stuff is liable to get Mr. Knot into a plckle- ment before the Season Is over. But Erma and A. L. Benschoter of Lu- Verne each missed three, so the matter will have to rest there until next Saturday. We won't give you all the stand- Ings, but we will say that among those who missed FOUR games were experts and prize winners of past such as Willis Cotton of Lone Rock, Ken Miller of West B6nd, Bud Morck, Jesse Blanchard, Jr. of Lone Rock and Ora Larson. Well, just two more weeks to guess, and here are the games for this coming Saturday. Please bear In mind that Mr. Knot is only hav- Ipg fun, too, and doesn't know any more about matters than an Eskimo, and tha( scores he picks are merely stabs In the dark. Use your own judgment; all entries must be in the office or the mail by Saturday noon. Three subscription prizes, as usual. Wisconsin (13) at U. C. L. A. (7). College of Pacific (6) at Chicago (13). Pittsburgh (20) at Nebraska (0). Ohio State (7) at Illinois (7). Iowa (6) at Indiana Cl,) Northwestern (7) at Michigan Minnesota (7) at Notre Dame (13)* Iowa State (7) at Kansas State (6). C AH* '37 Oldsmobile 2 door Touring Sedan ( 3701dsmobilo4doorTounigSeaan '38 Plymouth 2 door Touring Sedan '37 Plymouth 2 door Touring Sedan '34 LaSalle Sedan '33 Chevrolet 2 door Touting Sedan '360, M.C. Pick-up '31 Chevrolet Coach '32 Plymouth Coupe Prestone and Winter-Flo Anti-Fire eze Winter Greases and Otto Indoor Washing and Greasing WttLABD BATTERIES Hoenk Motor Co. West of Court House H. L. Hoenk Wesley Opens Cage Season at Titonka Wesley: The Wesley high school boys and girls' basketball teams began practice Monday for their 1938-39 schedule. The card this year includes 20 games with Swea City and Woden as new opponents. The locals do not play Thompson this year. The nine games before the holidays will be played away with Whittemore coming here Jan. 0 for the first home game. The first game for the locals will be at Tl- tonka, Nov. 18. Burt Couple Observe Wedding Anniversary Burt: Last Friday was the 25th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. McDonald and In honor of the occasion, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Bleich, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Boettcher, U A. Boetcther and Mrs. Maude Hanna were Invited In to spend the evening with them. COAST-TO-COAST STORES SILVER SEAL ANTI-FREEZE ftlve. Foi/Uv* Proftctlo, Agelmt Croct.d «foct< onrf trot., Special lnar*ditnt< Make ThU th* Ideal Ami-Fr««j«. MOTiCTIlfl IASI. No .olid Ue COB fern «i (0119 a> even ** v * •* e»»J.fr«» w remain!. SPECIAL SEAL. A chemical compound which lit trolly "t«al»" lolntion In the radiatar of your car. 3. RUST INHIIITOR. Rttords ruit. ( corrosion, electrolytic action. and ifvdq* formation. 4. FULLY APPROVED BY CAR MANUFACTURERS. 5. CONTAINS NO POISONOUS FUMES. »• loi.Kon tav.r FREE with ,v.ry gallon SILVER SEAL ANTLFREEZC, ' CO! Joe Bloom ^~OHf Algona, Iowa ttil Uw UW>Us/ GLOUCESTER, Massachusetts: The only two full-rigged schooner* eft in the North Atlantic fishing eet raced last week in tne finale f a three-out-of-flve series born in 920 out of rivalry between Nova cotlan and Gloucester fishing ves- els. "Bluenose" was defending the nternatlonal Fishermen's trophy or the fourth time under' her sklp- er, Captain Angus Walters. The hallenger "Gertrude L. Thebaud" iras making her second attempt to egaln the trophy. Captain Walt- rs finally won the series, three aces to two; but when he went to luncheon given in his honor by he Boston Chamber of Commerce he discovered that the big silver trophy he had defended off and on for 17 years had mysteriously disappeared, that the race committee was unable (because of feeble public response) to raise the rest of the 110.000 expense money promised him. Hopping mad, Captain Walters, who had already received $4,000 from the committee, demanded that they produce the rest "immediately or else — ". So saying he stalked out of the room, vowing never to bring his "Bluenose" the U. a again. down to Council Oak Store WED. SPECIALS Tac-Cut Coffee, 2 Ibs. for 47c Raisin Cinnamon Bread, por loaf — 8c Fruit Salad, 10 oz. can 14c Red Salmon, M> lh. can ___. 14c Green Cut Beans, 11 oz Jelly, 14 oz. jar lie Superb Peanut Krush, 16 oz. jar __ 16c Kirk's Hard water Soap, 2 cakes 9c Pork Loin Boast, blade end Ib. 16c Pork Loin Boast, tenderloin end Ib. 19c Pork Chops and Boast, center cuts Cabbage, percwt. _. 99c Sweet Potatoes, 25 Ib, bag 49c I Change of Management Suits Assorted group, sizes 35 to 40 only 10.00 Closeouts of O'Coats Topcoats Group 1 $4.79 Group 2 $8.00 Right AT THE Men's Dress HATS 1.67 2.47 3.97 They were formerly regular values as high as J5.00. Bargain Peak | VALUES? CORDUROY PANTS PJain and plaid patterns Men's 2.97 Boys' 1.97 Boys' Blue MELTON ZIPPER JACKETS 1.77 Sheep lined ULSTERS $9-$14-$17 Leather pocket corners, dressy collars, sturdily built BOYS' PARKAS 97c $1.77 For school wear skating and all outdoor events in cold weather. I Overshoes | • Bed sole, La- I • Crosse Brand I I '1.89 I Men's Dress Shirts 77c r $1.47 - $1.67 All sizes, patterns, varieties Sweaters All wool pull-over and zipper style $1.67 to $3.27 Hen'» Jersey Coat Sweaters 8Te Men's Underwear Heavy fleeced Union Suits 25% Wool Union suite .__." Boys' Unions, long sleeve, " Misbach Clothing Co. A V 4>4nmr A >,«._•_•. _ ^MRP ALfiANA, IOWA

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