Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 16, 1931 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 16, 1931
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

PAGE ROSSUTH COtJNTt ADVANCE. ALQOfrA. IOWA Tail Spin Talking of tailspine, most of us have taken several of them during the last ten years, at least a good many of us have come down to earth. We have taken the kind we do not like, now let's have the kind that will ease up on our pocketbooks. Prices on shoes and stockings have taken a tailspin. They have taken a sudden drop. Tou can now buy shoes and hosiery at Neville's Htore at pre-war prices. They are not only cheaper, but the duality ts better than when prices were high. Never in my life have I been offered such splendid bargains as the wholesale houses are offering right now. They seem anxious to unload and are making prices for cash that are very pleasant to listen to. Children's hose, regular 25c retailers, now go at —lOc Children's play suits, lastyear were 7Bc, now go at 49c Boys' coveralls, up to size 16, now go at —OBc Ladies' sport hose, just the thing for every d™' now go at *" c Ladies' silk nnd rayon hose, service weight, now go at —- 2oc Ladies' service chiffon, full fashioned, pure silk, at 75c Do not overlook this hose. It is a real value. Children's slippers, oxfords, straps, and pumps, in patent and smoked elk, your choice of 1200 puirs, any size nsc We are having a $2.9S sale on 340 pairs of ladies' novelty slippers that I just bought from a Milwaukee factory. They are all late patterns In pumps, straps, and ties, all sizes. You only pay IJ2.9S, but you get |5.00 slippers. Men's oxfords, better than ever. We are showing a big variety of new styles. Lots of sport patterns and two-toned with leather or rubber soles. Prices, $2J>0, $2.98, and 83.95. We have sold more men's work shoes already this year than we did all last season. There is a reason. Our good old Willow Welt ehoe that we sold last season at $3.95 are now going at J2.98. This is the best shoe I ever retailed. Last year's $2.98 work shoes go now at $2.25. Other work shoes at $1.50 and $1.85. Neville's Shoe Store ALGOJfA, IOWA NOW25 the same ^^ 30c Quality a quart C Lower manufacturing costs now enable us to offer you MonaMotor Oil at a quarter a quart . . . the same high quality 100 per cent Paraffine base oil for which you have been paying 30c. , The greatest motor oil value ever offered. Rich in lubricating value—thoroughly refined and purified — MonaMotor Oil provides safe, positive and economical lubrication. Drive in and let us drain your crank case and refill with purified MonaMotor Oil— only a quarter a quart. MonaMotor QU Company Your Opportunity to Buy Fine Quality Chicks at Low Summertime Prices «ABY CHICKS GUARANTEED TO LIVE S. C. W. Leghorns $8.00 White Rocks $10.00 Custom hatching $2.25 per 100 eggs on dates April 13, "20, 27. Krause Poultry Farm and Hatchery Flume 412. LONE ROCK ARTHUR BUSCH, LEDYARD, DIES IN34THYEAR Ledyarcl, Apr. :14 — Funeral services were held Friday for Arthur, son of Jlr. nnd Mrs. Fretl Btisch, first fit the home of Fred's mother, then at the Ledyard Evangelical church. The Rev. E. J. Steck, pas- .or of Evangelical St. John's church it Fairmont, officiated nt home, *hurch nnd grave. The pall bearers ,vere William, Blvin, ReinhoUI, Alfred, August, and Ernest Buach, mothers of the deceased. Arthur was born March 24, 1898, at Hubbard, where he was baptised iy the Rev. Mr. Dammann, lately loceased. At 14 he was confirmed it the Evangelical church, Ledyard, !n !lfl12, and he remained a communicant member till death. On May 3, 1024, Arthur was married to Eleanor Lloyd at Mankato. Xo children wore born. Mr. and Mrs. BiiRch lived on a farm northeast of Swea. City till this March, when a closing out sale was held and they moved to his mother's lome. In the summer of 1!)30, every once in a while Arthur grew tired, and last October .he consulted a physician. On January '5 he entered the Fairmont clinic hospital, where he remained three weeks and received five, transfusions of blood. The last few weeks of his life were spent at nis mother's home or at the hospital He was finally brought home April and lingered till last week Tuesday night, when, at 11:&5 p. m., he died at the age of 33 years and 13 days. The brothers, Relnhold, Alvin, Alfred, and August live here; Ernest, Elmore; William, Burt. There are four.sisters: Mrs. James Lloyd, Mx-s. "Warren Lloyd, and Mrs. John Manthel, all of Ledyard; and Laura, at 'home. Burial was made In the Ledyard cemetery. Many Pupils on-Honor Boll— Seniors on the honor roll are: Gladys Berglund, Harold Herzog, Mary Jane Lewis, Arlene Prlngle. The class average was 86 11/12. Juniors on the honor roll are Roland Gabel, Melbourne Jones, Walter Miller, Elmer Zielske; class average, S7 9/13. Sophomores: Fern Lewis, Irene Schwartz; average, 85 I/O. Freshmen: Tilmer Halvorson, Anna Jones, Adah Telkamp, Kenneth Thompson; average, S3 5/S per cent. Sixth grade: Cleo Gable, Gertrude Darnell, Bllwood Green, Pearl Hang, Evelyn Mayne, Henrietta O'Keefe, Muriel Reece, Doris Welfare; 5th grade: Geneva Gelhaus, Alvira Hal- Beulah Lloyd, strong was* first; Plover, second; Reiiwlek, third. In Class B orchestras: Clarion, first; Laurens, second; Britt, third. In Class C bands, Armstrong was first; Lake Park, second. In Class B bands: Clarion, first; Estherville, second; Brltt, third. Mrs. Dyer, AVlllls and Irene drove to Fort Dodge Saturday, and Ja.ne Mentor accompanied them that far on the way to Des Moines, where sho MS resumed work in a beauty bhop. Mrs. Yahnke and Mrs. Mayer went to Buffalo Center last week Tuesday night to attend a 5th lesson for Sunday school teachers. Mr. and Mrs. Carpenter and Opal Dorsoy were at Blue Earth Friday. Mr. Carpenter and Opal were having dental work done. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dutton, Iowa City, visited at E. C. Campbell's last week Monday. W. B. Mason, Lu Verne, and two nieces spent Thompson's. The Frank Sunday at George Kelleys and Delores Little at. Mayne spent last week Falls, Minn. The Fred Baumanns were dinner guests of the Rev. and Mrs. Boise at Lakoto, Sunday. The Farm Bureau women met Friday with Mrs. George Thompson for an all-clay meeting. Miss Jones, local teacher, got back Sunday from a trip to Washington, D. C. Barbara Wylam spent the weekend at Swea City with her sister Lola. B. Sweany, Smith-Hughes department. The grade teachers who have signed contracts are: Lillian Nelson, Ruthven, second grade; Viola Helgason, Armstrong, fourth grade; Mrs. Jennie McCrary, Swea, City, fifth grade; Faith Wilcox, \ Humboldt, third grade. Lola Wylam, seventh grade teacher, signed a conditional contract, awaiting an attempt she has made to secure a position nearer her home. >\rthtir Biisch is Buried— Arthur -Bunch died last week Wednesday at the home of his parents northeast of town. Mr. Busch farnv ed three miles east and two miles north of Swea City for several years, but this spring, on account of ill health he sold out and has since lived with his parents. He suffered from anemia, having spent some time in a Fairmont hospital the last few months. He was a member of the German Evangelical church of Ledyard, but funeral services were held In the Methodist church there, because of the small ler in the local high school. About 20 guests attended. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dutton, Iowa Falls, Visited the : PaiiJ McAdams last week. The women are sisters, Mrs. Dutton being remembered here as Mildred Sweet. _ [ South Creaco honeymoon visits at and Mnson City, and seating capacity of Evangelical church. the German The Evangel. leal pastor from Fairmont officiated.' Mr. Busch is survived by his widow and his parents, and six brothers and four sisters. vorson, Bernard Anderson, Looft; 4th grade:. Lurene Luella Duncan, Howard Nits, Edna Leslie, Leisa Rieffer; 3rd grade: Kathleen Reece, Lawrence Flynn, Edna Dontje, Nacline Hans; 2nd grade: Maxine Berhow, Vivian Christ, Joan Gable, .Paul Gary, Melbourne Haag, Howard Klinksiek, Donald Looft, and De Vere Smith. H. S. Hull Nine Wins 8 Games— The senior high ball team won three games last week. Last week Monday they went to Britt and won, l-i-0; Friday at Elmore they won again, 15-1; and last Thursday Lone Rock was defeated here. The game with Lone Rock opened in that school's favor, with three runs in The Gus Neuenfeldts left last Thursday for Ogden to visit relatives. Charley Gabel went to Rake lost week Wednesday to. consult a doctor. He has high blood pressure. The winners of all firsts will compete in a state contest at Iowa City. Jos. Hartshorn Is 111 and under the care of Doctor Devine. A Farm Bureau meeting was held at Ed Looft's Friday night. JUNIOR BALL TEAM TO PLAY AT SWEA CITY Swea City, Apr. 14 — Swea City will place a junior baseball team in the Emmet county league this summer, making six teams in the .league: Armstrong, Rlngsted, Es- 'therville, Wallingford, Maple Hill, and Swea City. The teams are sponsored by American Legion posts in the towns, and Fisher post here has voted to support a team provided enough backing could be obtained from the business men. President Earl Hanson of the Merchants Association has secured enough pledges to finance the team, Fisher post heading the pledges with $25. A call was issued to boys whose 17th birthday occurs after June 30 this year to attend a try-out at the school athletic field last Thursday, and 35 to 40 boys responded. Jeff Hanifan who has consented to coach them, gave the boys a try-out. There will lie several more try-outs before a team is chosen. Vivian Kinney has been named business manager of the team. According to the bylaws read at the past meeting, the six teams will engage in a split season, each playing six games dur- Comincnccnicnt to be May 2— Only partial plans have so far been made for the commencement exercises. The services will be held Thursday, May 2, the Rev. W. P. McCormlck, pastor of the Westminster Presbyterian church of Waterloo, giving the address. The class play, End of the Lane, is well under way, and will be given May 1. Fourteen young- people will be graduated, seven boys and seven girls: Geneva Picht, Julia Regner, Louise Simmons, Harriet Poole, Florence Din isey, Margaret Kuchynka, Elsie Smith, Everett Jensen, Maynard Jensen, Albert Swanson, Burton Thomson, Floyd E. Anderson, W1U linm Moore, and Clayton Roalson. This Is the smallest class that has been graduated from the school here for several years. Collins Farms to Raise Corn— Foreman M.' H. Robinson, of the Collins Farms Co., says that corn will be the main crop on the Collins Farms around here this year, 140 acres being devoted to that crop. A tractor-drawn planter, four row cultivators, also tractor-drawn, and a mechanical corn picker, will be used on the farms. The Aid will meet this week Wednesday with Mrs. B. F. Sparks. Mr. and Mrs. Robert -Stiles, newlyweds returned late last week from Charles City have taken rooms at O. .1. Peterson's, Algona. A. E. Clayton is recovering from Infection In a finger which was bad- Iv mnshed a week ago. " A son was born Friday morning to Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Sparks at the Mrs. L. V. Stebblns private hospital at Algona. Mrs. Sparks mother, Mrs. L. J. Brown, Boone, is doing the housework at the Sparks home. Ed Ylldin fell seriously sick one day last week, and there had been no'improvment up to Tuesday morning. The Lee O'Conners, Fort Dodge, were at R. E. Morgan's Sunday, and both families were guests that evening at F. L. Zeigler's, Algona. Mrs. Charles Winandy, Chicago, and her little son have been guests two weeks of the- former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Simon. Charles spent Sunday here. The Mothers and Daughters club was entertained last Thursday by 2 Great Bargain Days for TRAVEL BY TRAIN Round trip tickets at approximately Mrs Hotrier Ltndhofstj topic, Short cuts in Housekeeping! leader, Mrs. B F, Sparks. Vile. next meeting will be held Aprll2g at Mi's. E. C. Potter's; topic What the Club Means to Me; leader,' Mrs. Hoiner Llndhorst; time 2:45;>- 'Mrs, E. J. HawHon will speak on the Holy Land. . . • •" • Mrs. F. L. 2elgler motored to Polo, 111., l«?t week Tuesday to attend the 'funeral of an uncle, Charles Reinert, and was accompanied by her brother," James Yeakel, and liis w% of Kanawha. On the return trip they Visited General Grant's old hotne at Galena, 111. From the Mississippi to Indepen dence they traveled In a heavy rain. They got hotne Friday, Farm Brings $160. Whlttemore, .Apr. 14 — ''Wash" Harris has sold 'his 40-acre farm south of town to John Van 'Busklrk, of Slbley, at $160 an acre, possession to be given May 1. Mr. Harris, who is township assessor West Bend. will i SHULT; BECTAL CHI AMBULANT ... ( he morrhoids) without operation rectal conditions ' Write for booklet Consultation witho, ' M8.2lB.8aJl t « -* 1 ""- 1 Bank £ city,i| Phone 842, Mason Spring] Time 1 CENT A MILE - good In coaches 2 CENTS A MILE Boy Scout Supper Nets $60— The Swea City Boy Scouts served their annual supper in the American Legion hall last week Wednesday night. The boys took in $71.50, clearing $GO. With what they already had in their 'treasury, they are ready for the season's activities. Other Swea City. The Rev. John Seimens, Duluth, Minn., a brother of the Rev. Geo. Seimens, of the local Baptist church, and a former pastor here, will preach in the Baptist pulpit here next Sunday. The family will visit the Rev... Geo. Seimens here a few days. Keo Kesler was honored last Friday with a bedroom shower at the Jack Vaughn home. Mrs. Selmer Uhr and -Mrs. Roy Kluger, the lios tesses were classmates of Miss Kes good In sleepers ON SALE APR. 24-25 To nil points wist of Missouri Klvcr RETUHX LIMIT MAY 4 For full particulars nsk Agent CHICAGO & North Western 1741 KAILWAY Wherever you go .. Whatever you do .. Wear Our Smart Shoes * To wear our shoes is to be numbered among the well- dressed. For your sportiest frock — your most picturesque afternoon dress — and most sophisticated evening gown we have many styles, in many colors, leathers and fabrics that you will find it delightful to own. $5 and $7.50 Christensen Bros. Co. Shoe Department »+»««»«»«»»««»»«•»»»»«»+«•«««»»»««»*< the first inning and two in the second to Ledyard's one. In the third Ledyard made three runs, and in the fourth, Hubert Ostermann hit a home run, also scoring a man on first. This gave Ledyard the lead, and In the next inning Warner hit another home run, the third to his credit so far this season. The final score was 10-6. Results of the Music Contests— Ledyard's high school orchestra took part in a district music contest at Estherville last Thursday, Friday, and Saturday. Fifty schools competed in one or more events, and more than 1,000 contestants took part. Evelyn Mnyno Under Doctor's Care- Doctor Devine is caring for Evelyn Mayne, who has been having toneilitis and is now also suffering with rheumatism caused from poison which spread from the tonsils through her system. Electric rays are being used to relieve pain. Elmer Anderson Appendix Out— Elmer Anderson had an operation for a ruptured appendix at Mercy hospital, Waverly, Saturday. His father, Gus Anderson, and Elmer's brother George left Sunday. for Waverly Bruise Develops Infection— Raymond Browning recently bruised a foot on a stone at play, and infection set In. The wound was lanced and a wick inserted to drain it, and he is able to be about on crutches. ing each half of the season, which opens May 14 and closes July 30. The first half ends June IIS, and the team with the highest percentage of games won on July 10 will represent the league in a district meet. A schedule has been arranged calling for one game a week. W. C, T. U. Sponsors Contest— A poster contest sponsored by the local W. C. T. U. in the 5th, fith, 7th and Sth grades of the local schools closed Friday, and the posters were judged. In the Sth grade Katherine Thomson was awarded first Darlene ' Kesler second, Gordon Haglund, honorary mention; in the 7th grade Dorothy Erlckson won first, Vivian Nagle second, Ruseel Roba, Cecil Picht, and Robert Haglund, honorary mention; In the Gth grade Luella Sennenfelder won first. Mavis Larson second, Frances Thomson, Ivan Gushing, Adolph Friest, honorary mention; In the fifth grade Elvin Linde won first, Arlene Cassem second, Delbert Ecklund, Arlice Iverson, and Eloise Preston, honorable mention. The posters were all good, showing thought on the part of the pupils and care on the part of the teachers. Mrs. Jennie McCrary, 6th grade teacher, had charge of the contest, assisted by the other teachers. The posters will be publicly exhibited soon, and prizes will be given to the Frank Mentor Has Infection— Prank Mentor hurt a legr while he was moving his goods out of the cafe, and an infection developed which has laid him up in bed under the care of Doctor Sommers. Garj's Have New Daughter — Born to Mr. and Mrs. William Gary Sunday, a 10-lb. (laughter, They now have two girls and two boys. winners by the W. C. T. U. The winning posters will be entered in a state contest. Teachers Get New Contracts— Last week Monday the local school board approved more than half the contracts of the teaching force for next year. All high school instructors with one exception, Coach Karl Deemer, will return: Helen Hollis, Hudson, principal; Ina Paulson, Forest City, mathematics; Helen Preston, Carlysle, home economics; Frances Dahl, Swea City, music; L. Plate Glass Do not send away for auto glass. We undersell mail order houses on glass and serve you while you wait. JOE GREENBERG Other Ledyard. Friday afternoon's program consisted of numbers by Class C orchestras, mixed choruses, and boys' glee clubs. Seven orchestras were entered—Ayrshire, Burt, Farnhamville, Ledyard, Plover, Renwick, and Terrlll. Plover won first; Renwick, second; Burt, third. In. the boys' glee club contest Armstrong won first; Renwick, second; Burt, third. In the mixed chorus contest Renwick was first; Thompson, second; Lake Park, third. Class B girls and boys' glee clubs and mixed choruses contested Friday night, and the Estherville girls won first; Belmond, second; Lake NATIONAL CONVENTION IZAAK V&LTON LEAGUE Come to Chicago -April 22. 23,24. ^ 25 OUTDOOR AMERICA'S _ SPORTSMEHS SHOW Here you will see a great collection of exhibits by America's leading manufacturers of fishing tackle, boats, outboard motors, tents, camping * outfits, swimming and beach accessories, cameras ' summer home furnishings, archery, guns, rifles, ' pistols, ammunition, sports clothing and foot wear... .everything for outdoor enthusiasts Dealers. Jobbers, and Distributors of Sporting Goods should attend CHAMPIONSHIP RIFLE MATCHES BAIT AND FLY CASTING TOURNAMENTS AND MANY OTHER COMPETITIONS All at the EXHIBITION HALL ,/" HOTEL SHE) Mills, third. In boys' Estherville was first; glee Lake clubs, Mills, second; Hampton, third. In mixed choruses Lake Mills was first; Estherville, second; Lake City, third. The judges were Myrl Carlson, of the Music department of the State Teachers college, St. Cloud, Minn., Prof. J. A. Bergh, band director, and Prof. Allen J. Meyer, vocal director, both of Northfield, Minn.; Prof. W. R. Colton, Vermillion, S. D., and Marie Barker, piano Instructor at Estherville. In Class C girls' glee clubs, Arm- Bargain Fare CHICAGO April 17-1849 $8 ROUND TRIP Going—Tickets will be good in coaches only on all trains April 17 and 18, and on trains scheduled to leave not later than 8:00 a. m. April 19. Returning—Tickets will be limited for return to April 20. For further particulars ask Local Agent The MILWAUKEE OoubU ftpom with loth MOO « day •» DRIVE Your Car Right Into Hotel Sherman RANDOLPH-CLARK- LAKE-LA SALLE STREETS ICAGO 9 ™ ANNUAL CONVENTION . .- ~~"*^- ww (Conserving America's Natural WILL BE HELD AT

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page