Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 22, 1931 · Page 12
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, January 22, 1931
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PAGE TWELVE 16 STUDENTS EXCUSED FROM FINAL EXAMS last week was the most drended week of the year for most pupils— the week of semester tests. There were more pupils who Vuul to tiike the tests and more criticisms and demerits given than usual. Miss Coate says ' it was continuous whispering which caused most of the demerits and criticisms. The following pupils got out of all tests: Ninth grade— John Ferguson, Russell Medin, Donald Parsons. Tenth grade— Jeanne Altwegg, Margaret Fiene, Theo. Ga-skill, Ruth Robinson, Virginia Schnepf, Ella Zumach. Eleventh grade— Ardeen Uevlne, Carmilla Fnizer, Josephine Lee, Phyllis Parsons. Twelfth grade— Alva Benson, Genevieve Hartshorn, Hazel Neeling. Band-Orchestra In Program- Under the direction of Mr. Johnson, band and orchestra director, high school and grade pupils have been working long and faithfully at manipulating their Instruments. On the evening of January 2S the organizations will give their first program at -the high school assembly room. The preliminary work of mastering any instrument Is drudgery Which causes many pupils to become discouraged and quit; but prospects are good, and we now have every reason to believe that the pupils will giv e a splendid account of their work. This is the first band in our high school. Mr. Johnson, in organizing his orchestra, ihad to start practically with beginners. In connection with a North Central teachers' meeting at Mason City in March, a band consisting of pupils from many high schools will play. Four pupils— Charles Cretzmeyer, Donald Parsons, WIHard Zeigler, and Bill Kain —have been selected from the local high school to be members of this band. On Friday evening during the convention the band will give a concert in the auditorium of the Mason City high school. School Jlanks High iii Tests— Miss Miller has given two Lane- Greene unit achievement tests to her plane geometry pupils. In the first test Fernley Nolte was first, wlfih a perfect score of 34, and Ber-l nice Dearchs second, with 31. The] standard median for this test sent i out by the authors was 20, but the median made by the local students was 2'5. In the second test Lavonne Larson and Bernice Dearchs tied for first with scores of '54 each out of a possible 00, while Theo. Gaskill and Norma, Raney tied for second, with 52 each. The standard median for this test was ;!!!, and the median made by the local students was S9. mos, and every day they take a trip to the Far North. Lorraine Morrison's cousin., Billy Jehue, has been visiting the City Hall school since Monday, and 'he Intends to remain during the rest of the week. His home Is at Hartley. The following pupils at the City Hall were exempted from semester tests; Barbara Haggard, Bobby Dowel, Mary Louise GUmore, Harry Greenberg. Donald Akre, of the Third Ward school, had one of ,his legs, broken, rind now attends school on crutches. MI.ss Drecsman reports having seen plenty of Negroes In a Visit at Memphis during Christmas vacation. Ted Vera was In an auto accident two weeks ago, and has since been at home, nursing a broken leg. 16IRVINGTON WOMEN ATTEND SOCIETY MEET Irvington, Jan. 20 — Sixteen attended a Missionary society meeting Friday nfternoon at the church. The meeting was opened by Mrs. V. J. Sohlchtl, president, and prayer was offered by Mrs. Boldridge. The minutes of the previous meet- Ing were read by the secretary, Mrs. T. E. \Vjckwlro. Roll call was answered by verses of scripture. The meeting wad then turned over to Mrs. A. McLean, leader who read the !>lst Psalm. Songs, "Tis the Blessed Hour of 'Prayer," and "The Touch of His Hand on Mine," were sung. Program numbers were: 'The Mothers and Daughters of China," Mrs. Boldridge; song, "I'm Just a Little Sunbeam," Shirley Roney; Articles by Airs. M. L. Roney, Mrs. Vern Barker, Mrs. Schichtl, Albertha Boldridge, and .Mrs. K. P. Roney; duet, "Some Glad Sweet Day," Mesdames M. L. Roney and Schichtl; duet, Mrs. Boldridge and Albertha. . . The song, "Nearer Still Nearer," was sung by all, and the meeting was dismissed with the Lord's Prayer. Refreshments were served by Mesdames M. L. and K. P. Roney and McLean. The collection was $8.20. TOWN RIVALRY PROVES COSTLY FOR MERCHANTS F. W. Meyers, president of the Pioneer Service Co., Iowa City collection and credit agency, spoke Friday evening at the courtroom, which' was filled with business men from all over the county. His (subject wns "Deadheats We Have Known." Mr. Meyers gave a resume of the kinds of deadbeats who are, met In the ordinary course of business. One of the methods commonly used by dcadbeats involves preying ,on town •oj'nity, and rivalry between merchants in the same line of business. An Instance continually arising is the man who drives ten or IB miles to a town, enters a store and bawls out merchants in other towns as robbers, cutthroats, etc., at the same time praising the low prices'of the merchants of the town he hae selected for his operations. Too often his victims are glad to hear digs at competing towns and so are bunk- oed Into giving credit to their subsequent sorrow. This .same thing Is. done within town limits by telling business men stories about competitors. , Each merchant is afraid another will extend credit and thus secure business, so he feels that he must also extend credit. Thus each suffers Hnst Know 20 Subjpcls— Extemporaneous work was started two weeks ago under the direction of Miss Plaehn. This type of Ispeaking was introduced high school two years ago. in the Twenty subjects have been chosen on current events. Participants must read material on each subject, and at try outs must be prepared to speak on any of the subjects. The competition Is can-led on in the same way as declamatory work. Many students are Interested in this work. Girls Basketball Is Started— Girls' basketball was started the Monday after vacation, and prac- tce Is held every Monday and Friday evening. There has been a good attendance by both participants and spectators. A'few minutes Is taken up before playing to explain fundamentals of the game. Miss Stubbs is a capable coach, and many girls have expressed appreciation of her advice relating to the treatment of stiff and sore muscles. Froshnn'ii Swamp Noon Sqnart— The freshmen basket bailers beat the noon squad in a rather one- sided game Tuesday, January 13, 18-1. Mr. Bonham has four classes In the grades at basketball every Saturday. Lyle Runchey played his last basketball game Friday, being hereafter barred because of an semester ruling. The boys' gym classes have been taking up wrestling, and there will be a. tournament Doles Here from Minnesota— Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dole, infant daughter, and Helen Dole, who' has been with them for a few weeks arrived Friday night from Pine Island, Minn. The trip Was made so Mrs. Dole could be with her brother, Arnold Schumacher, Bancroft, who was seriously injured last week while sawing wood. Arnold is at the Kossuth Hospital. accompanied by his sister returned Sunday to Pine Elmer, Helen, Island, where he owns, a s garage. Mrs. Dole will remain till her brother Is out of danger. • MinnPsotnns Come for Visit— Mrs. H. W. Balk, daughter of Mrs. Ed Hammer, her son Wilbur, small daughter Darlene, and Mrs. George Balk, sister of Mrs. Hammer, and her son Robert, all of Le Sueur, Minn., same to the Hammer liome Saturday. Sunday the Balks, accompanied by Mrs. Hammer and son Victor, drove to Titonka for a birthday dinner with Mrs. Joe Steil, mother of Mrs. Hammer and Mrs. Jeorge Balk. Mrs. Steil is 79 years old, and is making her home with a son, William Steil. Kenneth Bodies, 5; Party— Mrs. John Bockes entertained Saturday in honor of her son Kenneth's fifth birthday. Guests were Bobby Geigel, Camilla FrankI, Maynard Guderian, Paul Lemkee, Milford Plathe, Betty and Charles Devine, Clarence and Eugene Casey, and Bobby Simon. The afternoon was spent in games, after which a birthday lunch was served. Kenneth received many gifts. Frank Thornton Loses Eye— K. P. Honey left Moncfay for Iowa City for Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thornton whom he was to bring home. The Thorntons were taken to Iowa City last week Tuesday and Mr. Thornton was in holies of saving an eye, which had been -Injured in an accident. The eye, how ever, was removed. Towns should not scrap each other in thte way for all concerned are losers, the prey of Merchants In all towns deadbeats. are much Debaters Have Experience— A few days before vacation two debate teams from Humboldt clash ed with two teams from Algona The Algona negatives were Florence Dehnert and Fernley Nolle; the Algona affirmatives, James Bishop and Eleanor Keen. The teams wero evenly matched, and both used good headwork. No decision was given, as it was simply a practice tilt. Allen King Home Again— Allen King, who went to-the university hospital at Iowa City a week ago Saturday, Is now reported better, and Mrs. King has .returned, home. Mr. King is suffering from heart disease and dropsy, .and for several days after his arrival in Iowa City was tion. in a critical condl- alike; none are cutthroats or robbers in a business way. Whenever a business man shuts down on credit to a deadbeat he is immediately the object of abuse, but such abuse to another merchant should sound like anything but sweet music, for It means that his competition is alive to deadbeats and credit leaks and it is up to him to follow suit or be eliminated from the game. Mr. Meyers told his hearers beware of extending credit to men simply because they have steady jobs. This statement seeme at first sight a mistake, for the average merchant feels that .-a man with a steady job Is his -best risk. But a man with a steady job, paying a steady income, Mr. Meyers said, is not always a good credit risk, and gave an illustration. He was called to a certain town to collect a bill. The merchant said that inasmuch as the man who owed it had a steady job and was a good workman he could not understand why the bill had i not been paid. Mr. Meyers had a hunch, and he rent from store to store asking for bills against the man in question. He found that this fellow owed a total of $450 in unpaid accounts. He investigated further and found that the debtor was getting $135 a month, and it cost him $00 a month to support his family. In reply to a question concerning disposition of the remaining money the man admitted that he had bought a car on which he was paying $35 a month. He was then asked what he did with the other $10, but by that time he was angry, and would only say that he spent it for gas. This man thought he owed only ar.pund $150, and was surprised to find that he owed $450, though he admitted that every bill was correct. Ordinarily he was a good credit risk, but if any one merchant had pressed his- account in court there would have been a general rush to collect, and the debtor would have been driven to take bankruptcy. Following Mr. Meyer's talk the owd was entertained at the Call theater, where "The Criminal Code" was shown. Men in attendance at the meeting who registered from out-of-town were: Bancroft—L. F. Kennedy, J. H. MenJce, A. H. Fnehs, Paul Gromes, P. A. Lonergan, A. W. Kennedy, E. J. Seeney. Burt—Clifford Lovstad, C. B. Chfpman, W. T. Trainer, E. A. Hansen. Fenton—J, F. Newel, Frank Balley, F. P. Newel. Lakota—Geo. Heetland, Oran O'Keefe, O. Sturdevant. Lu Verne—J. L. LIchty, I. H. Benedict, H. H. Lichty, H. H. Phillips, I. H. Chapman. Whittemore—C. A. Niemann, H. R. Zumach, Andrew S. Elbert. West Bend—Walter Rabe, Jos. Dorweiler. J. C. Oclden, Lake Mills, and Hugh McCauley, Humboldt, were also in attendance. Mr. Meyers was introduced by Dr. M. J. Kenefick, an old classmate at the state university. TWO MORE SHORT HIGHWAYS ADDED TO PRIMARY SYSTEM The road south from Lu Verne to Llvermore and thence 1 west ten mr.es to Bode is to become a primary highway in the near 'future, according to a recent announcement by the -state highway commission. The commission has adopted a program that gives each town of 200 or more population a primary road. ' The Rlngsted-Armstrong road has been added to the : state primary road system by the highway commission. This action follows the. policy of connecting all' towns In the state by prmlary roads. MINNESOTA TO GRADE NO, 5 NEXT SUMMER Charles M. Babcock, road commissioner In Minnesota, has agreed to grade No. 5 from Blue Earth to the Iowa line at Elmore this year, This means that in the near future this road in... Minnesota, which connects With 169 in Iowa, will be paved. The Iowa highway commission Is on record as having said that when this Is done, Iowa will meet the Mlnneso- tane at the state line. The Elmore Eye last week gave the following review of the long fight to get the road In the Minnesota improvement program: "In his letter Commissioner Babcock advised that bids for grading of the section of road from Blue Earth to the Iowa line, a distance of 10.5 miles, would be received at an early date, and the project completed during the coming summer. "Agitation for permanent Improvement of No. 5 to the Iowa line, In view of the possibility of later paving that road and designating it as a federal highway, was launched by towns along this road NEW SOI A .YWEDS AT TH CRESGO IE HONORED several years. ago. "In 1928 No. 5 was graded along wfth highway No. 16 to the junction near Minneopa State Park, and In 1930 this section of the road and No. 16 to Lake Crystal were paved. During the past sumnrer No. 5 was graded from the junction with No. 16 to J&mboy, and a contract was awarded on October 14 for grading from Amboy to Blue Earth. "Original plans of the highway department contemplated 1 waiting till 1932 to grade from Blue- Earth to the Iowa line. Realizing- that this would necesaitate another year of" detour on United States- highway No. 169, designated on July 15', 1930, the Chamber of Commerce of 3fan- Uato and other towns along this road led a movement to get the grading into tire 1931 program 1 . . "As the entire- stretch will' degraded in 1931 it will be possible- to pave the highway in 1932 or 19S3' at the latest, The Highway department favors the plan to allow new grades to settle two winters- before paving, but where cuts and' fill's 1 are- not great one winter's settling- considered sufficient;"' "Several weeks ago th'e Ch'amb'evof Commerce was informed that grading No. 5 from Blue- Earth to tire Iowa line would probably- have to' wait till 1932. Immediate^ action' was' taken, with the result' announced' last week. "One week ago last' nlgttt repve^- sentatlves of all cities-on-Nb. 5' from Mankato to the Iowa line 1 attended 1 a meetings- sponsored 1 by tfte- Blue- Earth Community club- at Blue Earth to consider steps which- mlght hasten the project: Th> group' voted to arrange a Hearing- Before- Commissioner Babcock'; "United States highway No. 169' links Kansas City and' otHer- points- South Cresco, Jan. 20 — Mr. and Mrs. Victor Applegate, Convlth, neWlyweds, were dinner guests Satin-day evening of Mr, and Mrs. Willard Gregson, Algona. The women ,are better known as having been Martha Potter and Pearl Fry, both of ilils vicinity before marriage. gave a dance Saturday evening at the I. O. O. F. hall, and n. large crowd attended. A purse of $35 was presented to the bride and groom. Musjp was furnished by Clarence McDanlels, Sioux Rapids, and his sons Archie and Russell. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Potter entertained 22 persons at dinner Sunday noon, in honor of their daughter Martha, now Mrs. Victor Applegate, of Corwlth, and her .husband. Among guests were Mrs. Martha Potter, Algona, - the, C. H. and L. D. Potter and O. S. Moore fammllles, and Mr. and Mrs. . Archie McDanlels, Sioux Rapids, with their sons Clarence and Russell. Nlntli lllrthday is Celebrated- Mrs. Ben Bakken entertained Saturday afternoon in honor M of her daughter Vivian's ninth, birthday. The guests were Vivian's teacher, Eunice Bowman; Mrs. Ross Calhoun, Lucille and Elgina; Mrs. Odiver Bakken and Rena; Mrs. J. A. -Elder, daughter Irene, also .Dorothy Bjustrom; Mrs. August 'Brown; Mrs. John Dltsworth and Margaret; Vivian Morgan and Aria Bakken; Mrs. Frank Reese and Mrs. Engelbretson, Bode; and Mrs. Bernard Hanifan, Livermore. Vivian received many gifts. A tray luntih was served. 6ti Attend M.-D. Club Party— | j Sixty-six . persons attended ', a Mothers and Daughters club party Friday evening at John Simon's. "Five hundred" was played at ten tables. Irene Kellershone. won first prize; Mrs. E. C. Potter,' the low. Among guests were Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Stewart, daughter Arlene, Paul Hum, and Mr. and Mrs. Vic tor Applegate, Corwith, newlyweds. The Applegates were serenaded. Lunch was served at 12:30. The next meeting is to be a Valentine party February '13 at Mrs. D. A. Teeter's. - ; . of the southwest Minnesota, the with'- route northern' running country with hef parents, Mr. and Mrs. EVed,Wmdenman when** she was 12 years old. The family set- tied at Outtenburgr.. February 24, I8t6 she was mairied to Mr. lloppe and they lived a short time In Wisconsin, Mr. and Mrs. Hoppe cahie to Kossuth county 42 years ago. one brother, Outtenburg; , , „„ Good Thunder, Minn., William, Bode, and Fred,.Algona; one daughter, Mrs. P. W. Johnson died In 19(18, and two .children died In infancy. Also sitrvty-. Ing are three grandchildren who have made their home with Mrs. Hoppe since the death of Mrs. John- She Is survived by Henry Weldenman, three sons, John, etih iTliey afe Atlldjred, taking' k hurslhg epttrte In Chicago! Wilfred, now married and v farms nea^ herej ana feernlce who la at home, TSventyiWo gwitwlchltdfctt and, three great grandchildren also survive and nil attended the funeral. '• .'•.-'• .'-•'• •'•'- •--• • • v. L "Out of town relatives ,and friends were Mildred Johnson, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. .'-Wrtl'. Langeman, and dtitighte't',; Win. 'Baker, Henry Weidenlan, Guttenburg; Mr. and Mrs, -Walter Johnson, Mr. and' Mrs. .William--Johnson, and John H. Johnson, Royal; Mr. and Mrs. Bhiil Wester, aiid daughter, Wesley; Jergen Skow, Wesley; Wm. Maosdan and daughter Marjorle Brahdstattef and \\ Bode; Mr, and Mrs.' ,,.„ Blekle, Mr. and Mrs. c ,'*" "-—i Peter Hntw *' and>l" " Sexton. M -Verne Woman] Verne, 'Jan. 'Mason died yesterday mo| o'clock at her home, death being creeping p eral -services will ho c'o>, tht> house at 2 o'ckvfc p3 tit the Presbyterian RBA1J THE aiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii 1 More NeW Spring Print "Wh«r« Service and Quality Meet" From Los Angeles, Kansas City, Philaj dephia and Minneapolis Gives Tarty for Mother— •Audra Fry gave a surprise party Fri'day- evening 'in honor of her mother's birthday. Attending 1 were the Maynard Torgersons, Bode; the Herbert. Petersons; F. H. Elliot, Fred STrflling, Mfke McEnroe, and and 1 C. ET. Harvey families; MTr. and Mrs. Wfflitrd Gregson, Fraces McEnroe,. Dutim. Lucffe Stilts, and' Mbn-a A tray Itmch was' served!.. To Observe 40th Anniversiiry— Mr:, and 1 Mrs. J. M. Coir will entertain; tlife. weetc WednesdViy fa honor of their 40th wedding anniversary.. Among guests' will' &e- Mesdames JJ. F. Scftoby and' M. &.. Sabln ; Messrs-, and' Mesdamiea-, G.. AV.. Sample; M. K. Wouster; aind M. J. Jones; and. the Earl MOTersv. 00 Try Out for Declnm— Wnder the direction of Mrs. D. H. Goeders and Mrs. D. R. Steele, 00 pupils are trying out for declam work this year. This week Thursday try outs are to be held, and 18 pupils, six in each class, dramatic, oratorical, and humorous, will be chosen to represent the high school in inter-school qontests. Visit Gurney Radio Station— Roscoe Brown, Percy Schichtl, and Victor Hammer left Friday for Yanltton, S. D., to visit the Gurney radio station. They arrived there early the next morning, and after dinner drove back arriving here at eight Saturday evening. Aid to Entertain Families . , The Aid meets February 4 at. the annex. Families and friends of the members will be Invited, and 10 cents each will be charged. A com mittee of three will furnish rolls and coffee and each woman is to bring a covered dish. through Iowa and over Nb: 5 fronr the Iowa line through' ManKato to' the Twin Cities and nortlv through- Anoka, Elk River, Princeton; OTil'aea,, Onamia, Garrison, A'itkih- Grand 1 Rapids, Hibbing, Virglhiai t'O' Inter national Falls. OGREN AND KELLY INSPECT TWOFILTEffl'NffiramTS Mayor Albert Ogren and' Stint. Jos, Kelly spent last week Wed'rres- day at Scran ton and'Fort Dodge, inspecting filtering plants- in operation there. In both- towns there Is marked satisfaction 1 with- tfte water after passing through the filtration plant, and the- difference between filtered and' unfllterect water is easily seen. The Algorri'ans were given a test "wash-out"' of one of the filters to show how nraeh rust and other material' had' been remov' ed from -the water, In this process the flow of the- waiter; fs reversed, and the scum and" rnst flow out of the filter into a drain. The watei was badly discolored. Plans (are being made for a filtering plant here, and as- soon as the weather settles In the spring work will com sen, near Titonka, is going to quit mence on the site on the corner farming and will sell 70 head of west of the power plant. livestock, all farm machinery, etc., next Monday. S. H. Frost, who lives on the Mike I miter Start* Cracow TThe H. -P. and Clarence Christem- soa and Ross Bufflngtom families, ofi' Ti'tonltai, flto JJ.. P. and! KUdbibhi Larsons, Birrt, the William Larsons, Wesley, atna the FVanK and! Vecn« Teeters-, 30 persons- i'n- a>IlV were entertained Sunday ait E>*. •&• Teeflw'!*. Mrs-. K H.. smiling, Algona',, has Been-, at her discnshter Mrs. Robert SpWTseon's- sirace a week: ago) SBuft- urday caring; for a new grandson. MEsi Stella SuMh, Paullhe Stevens; and" Maory Blahav were Sunday gjrests at Hiirry Mrs-. K duties as: C 1 . Ftrtter has- begun ften FIVE FARM AUCTIONS DATED FOR NEXT WEEK Five farm auctions are advertised In this week's Advance. Van Han- Other School News. Programs have been made up for the second semester, but there 'have been a few changes. After much difficulty a class was organized in solid geometry. The eleventh and twelfth grades were calla talk on going to col- Rnbort Lemkee Again Sick- Robert, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Armour Lemkee, who has been ill for several weeks, had to have the doctor again Sunday. The Lemkee children have all been having a siege of flu, and Robert has not recovered. Tiro Quarantined. The Henry Lichter residence was Weisbrod farm a mile east of Fen- quarantined for scarlet fever las ton, will sell 44 head of livestock, week Wednesday. Anthony Lichte 225 White Leghorns, all farm ma- nas the disease in a mild form. Mar chinery, and some household goods, garet Lichter, who is In high school next Tuesday. and her sister Leona, employed a Wm. BunkofBke. on the old Leroy l * e ™ c ° B ™ k * K v,. Sh ° P ' &r loWhorter farm four and a half ^ ^ rsp E ' X Turnbaugh's. The M miles east of Burt, has bought a T - M °Gulres have also been quar mailer farm near Swea City, and f ntined for scarlet fever last week 1 two small boys having the disease. ed out for lege. Mr. Ward declares that trees need climate and soil to grow. Comparing people with trees lie says that not many people can afford to change climate, but they change soil every Saturday night. Miss Renaud announces that the advanced home economics class is beginning a dinner unit, and the beginning class a luncheon unit. Miss Messer tells us that from a recent semester paper she learned that Numa Pompilius was head of the Vestal Virgins. Johanna Piene has been absent from school because O f an attack of chicken pox. In the Grades. Miss Fulton's third grade Is happy have Jimmy Neville back again enrollment Is now forty, and the nee hag of late been perfect studying the Eskl J. M. Watson in Bad Health— A recent letter from Mrs. J. M. Watson, Knoxville, says Mr. Watson Is in ill health and under a doctor's care. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Watson are living with the J. M. Watsons this winter. Other Irvington News A large congregation attended church Sunday and heard the Rev Mr. English preach on 1st Corin thians, 13:12; text, "For now we see through a glass darkly but then face to face. Now I know in part but then shall I know, even, a also I am known." the attendane was 52 at Sunday school, and tin collection was $2.98.' Mrs. Peter Erlckson, who under went an operation some time ago a the Kossuth Hospital, Algona, re turned home a week ago. Sunday. The Missionary society will hoi a bake sale Saturday at White grocery i n Algona. efore moving to it will hold a sale ext Wednesday at which he will slpose of 92 head of livestock, in- luding 33 cattle, all farm machln- ry, 3,000 bushels of crib corn, lousehold goods, etc. This also will >e an important sale for dairy farms. Next Wednesday M. C. Munson I & Son, a mile east and three miles north of Rlngsted, will hold a sale at which 67 head of livestock, Including 33 cattle, all farm machinery, 3,000 bushels of crib 'corn, lousehold goods, etc. This also will | be an important sale for dairy farm- ns. C. J. Houseman, purebred Poland China breeder, two and a half miles east of-Armstrong, will hold his annual Poland China sale Saturday, January 81. Robert Saunders is offering a 60- acre farm adjoining Bancroft on the From North, South, East, and West come these attractive H ton frocks to wear in the home and on. the street. Dainty, lo r J ly new prints, in alluring flare skirts and touches of pretty i H gandy trimming around the sleeves and neck. - Yo»'ll be delighted when yon see them and so will friend husband. The resp to owr last week's adr. was tremendous One woman bought ten (she has a family of girls), another five, and many wise women bought two and three. Tk| •re so pretty—so wrasval, and so Inexpensive. > $1,95 and $2.95 IHRNIE WPPE, 72, WES: RESIDENT HEBE 43 KEARS Birrs. Minnlie Louise Htoppe- dliedi ast week Wednesday n-igJSt ait her ffltoe at .11 a/clock of hfltnrt disease mi diabetes; Mrs. Hoppe had been m flu health for many years.. Funnel services were conducted Sat- rday afternoon at the Presbyterfan hnrch, with the Rev.. Av Eiugiiish n charge. Burial was mode fn Overview beside Ernest H. Etapne, ier husband, who died, seven irears Extra Special We have just received 25 dozen of the nift-J _ iest, classiest print dresses you ever saw all tbis small price. They are not, the usual "cheap dress," skimped in materlal| and cheaply made. They ar,e full cut, with flares and pleats and lots lots of style. All sizes tooTfroty, 14 to J50. All colors. Twenty-five different! styles and we offer thenjt, speej(al this week at, each J____l ^lUUUUIUIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIU^ ago. Mrs. Hoppe was born i'n Germany, January 1, 185$. She came to this Htobarton Store Netfs 1 , . ,. Opening Saturda <•*-•;• ^A- • . south for sale at auction February 2 at 2 p. m. This sale Is to take place In front of J. H. Sheridan's real estate office at Bancroft. WE CALL FOR and DELIVER YOUR Elk Cleaners and Tailors Phone 830 e ju n^, the Cminal a complete line of I Meats Mid Groceriei INSURE CiffSTABUSIIEI) BiliOUSE Algon» Insuvauce riione 55 You Get a Run for your money at our Store. You will find on investigation that YOUR DOLLARS will GO FURTHER and you get in return for them the VERY BEST the market affords. HOME KILLED MEATS Smoked uud Cured Meats FreHli Fruits and Vegetables. MeLausfclln'8 Kopt-Fresh CoKee. Hardware for Hard M'ear. Our overhead Is less; we sell for leas. FARMERS' GENERAL STORE where Business Is B, Q, BJU8TEOM, On account of not being able to get all our

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