Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 30, 1931 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 30, 1931
Page 5
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CALS •"• p £ w ' Is clerking at|cfay, Mrs. Nugent and the two KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA PAGE PIVB the Arthur HIS. Bode, boy, born «t their , we «l< Sabln entertained her D Soloraan, of Spen; LttMM ti" Monday, 11 FB rtram, Fort Dodge, '• Jl „ T -ni-aner .last P. Braner fiughters remained till Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Binkert, Forest City, called briefly on Al- gonlans Monday, from Lake City. en route home Mr. Blnkort, who man I'RESnYTEKIAN - J. 1,. Colo- an. Pastor — Morning hours of study and worship; sermon theme, Uod's Estimate of the worth of a Man. Y. P. g. C. E., G:30. There Ray Miner, Meriden; eeU-encl-.th tto .W. , r Mrs . I, B. Potter, . 13 spent the .week' 'H Potter' farm,, and ' there Sunday. Olson, Sexton, .went ° 'several 'days at Brown, Mr. ra i I Brown, and Margaret AntJ Sunday with relatives Faujstlch, of a son ', v e a ck Wednesday, named rivilllam. . - . . ! • ' Liefel W. daughter o£ Ja- 5 Fenton, was operated Slst'oidltis last Thursday at iuth Hospital. . .;• CE Gehrlch, who was sick E was staying with a daugh- :, has recovered and Crees, of Bxira, Is a new ' '• - Tom Wagner shop in shoe repair and shine i'ls a single man. „, Advance newspaper press 8 of order for a time yester I this week's paper may be j late as a result. | n fl Mrs. L. A. Johnson, i township, left for o: Battl Is manager of a new Graham store ant. at 'Forest City, was assistant manager of the Graham store here bo- fore he went to Forest City a few weeks ago. Mrs. Julia Brace got home Saturday, after having spent the winter with her daughters at Fredericksburg, Waterloo, and Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Doty, Frederlcks- urg,' brought her home and spent eyeral days hero, getting her house n order. Mrs. D'oty Is a daughter f Mrs. Brace.' The Rev. C. C. Casper, Hampton, anvoased in Algona the first of week In behnlf of the American Some Finding Association, which maintains a home for orphans antl eglected children iat .Ottumwa. The main purpose of the association is o provide good homes for the chil ren as soon as possible. •Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Freeh spent with Mr. and Mrs. Frances 'real, of Ayrshire. Mrs. Treat was ormerly Lillle Howard 'and taught cliool at or near Bancroft. The 'reals, who used to farm near Algona, own two farms near Ayrshire, \nd a son Is tenant of one, the Id folks living on the other. Mrs. Harry AVllson and her daughter S'hirley Jean returned Monday 'rom several weeks with Mrs. Wilson's parents at Ottawa, Kans., and relatives at Kansas City. Mr. Wilson drove to Des Moines last Thursday, and thence took a train to Kansas. City, returning with his family. He is a traveling salesman. Ed Holecek will move his radio shop to a location next west of the Algona Bakery tomorrow. The bulking" was vacated recently by the Nelson Music store, and Sigsbee & . . ., . is a ca.ll for a special conference in ronnection with this hour, and all Kndeavorers are asked to be pres- pres Evening sermon subject: Man Seeking an Inheritance. . . The hours of worship and study offer an opportunity t 0 join with others In meditation O n some truly great Issues touching human Interests. FIRST LUTHERAN, C. E. Ols- i»i', I'listor — The Home Circle will meet nt Luther hall tomorrow at 8 p. m., Mrs. Ole Allison, hostess. . . The Junior Mission Band will meet Saturday at 2 p. m. at Mrs. D. C. Mohan's.. . . For next Sunday: Sunday school at 10; evening service at eight. TRINITY EVANGEMCAI,, P. J. llrunor, 1'astor — English services will he held next Sunday at 10 a. m. . . . The Aid will meet at Mrs. Max Bast's next week Thursday . . . The young people will meet in the school-room next Tuesday evening at 8. then he sold out to the brother James In the grocery business here; then he sold out to the brother Samuel and moved away. His son Albert, who returned to Iowa from Philadelphia last summer, works In a department store; George, former editor of the Estherville Enterprise, travels for an insurance company; and Jean, who is Mrs. Griffith and a widow, travels and manages home talent entertainments. It had been 20 years, more or less since James and his wife had seen Albert. n townsmp. i*" --- . - . Mich, Friday to visit their •'employed In a factory * 'i Nordstrum, Sioux Rapids „„ week-end with his par I and Mrs. John Nordstrum with his brother Clarence there, and goes to schoo? 1 W. Hopkins, her son Lee Bess and Mr. and., Mrs f.Hawcott spent Sunday a with another daughter o ipklns. Lnd Mrs. Frank Seeley an h Mrs. Jack Butler, Whitte [ere Sunday guests of the ells. Mrs. Seeley. is M i sister. 'Alpha Delphians will m6i keek Wednesday afternoo rs. M. G. Norton, and Mrs. 1 will review the play, To- f anil Tomorrow. Kockler, adjutant of the L Legion' post, announces a tit the Legion pavilion next [night. A 9-plece band has jaged for the occasion. Ind Mrs. Fred Ryan, Webster I a daughter spent Sunday j P. D. Mathes family. Mr. i brother of Mrs. Mathes, Is 1 in a drug 'store at Webster \3tants Biggins, Fort Dodge, ; granddaughter Mary Cath- Jaln came last Thursday for [with the latter's father, M. i, a Milwaukee railway postal | Haggard has returned to ter a vacation resulting i attack of the jaundice. with his father, M. P. ft who Is in the farm loan lMrs.'N. C. Rice returned I'night from a trip by auto Is. in Colorado, and Wyoming 1 . Mrs, Rice, and Mr, and Mrs. spent Tuesday at Min< ior. The present Radio Shop Is in the north half of the Heise building three doors south of the Advance shop. Barber E. J. Hartshorn has entered the- employ of Shllts Bros., having begun work Monday. During the last few weeks he had been helping Barber Bunkofske, and before that he operated his own shop under the Bloom store. In the want- ad column elsewhere in the paper Mr. Hartshorn has an announcement. Mrs. L. C. Reding and her daughter Rosanna returned Sunday from Oelwein, where they had spent a few days with the Maurice Cullens, having accompanied Mrs. Culleh, her son Terence, and Kathryn Cullen, Whittemore, to Oelwein the Friday before Mrs. Cullen and her son spent a few days last week here and at Whittemore. W. H. Allsup, for-mer Vigars rendering works employe, has moved to Gruettinger, where he represents the Ira, .Hewitt rendering works at Swea City. Mr. . and Mrs. Allsup have two daughters and a son. The latter, Roy Allsup, is a landscape artist who spends his winters in Florida and his summers at Chicago and New York City. Mr. and Mrs. N. C. SUow, Chicago, and their daughter Helen came Sunday for a week with Mrs. Skow's — • ~ cently, continues to improve and now sits up part of every day. Her progress is considered remarkable In view of her 70 years and the fact that she Is afflicted with diabetes. Mr. Anderson advertised for a housekeeper in last week's Advance, and received upwards of a dozen applications within 24 hours. Last week's Livermore Gazette had the following mention: "Photographer A. L. Peterson and wife, of Algona,'were guests at the Editor W. F. Miller home Sunday, while Mr. Peterson filled an appointment to get a group picture of Mr. Bennett's Sunday. school class, also a group picture of the Fred Baessler family, which was having a reunion celebrating a golden wedding. Mr. Peterson was struck with the beauty of bird baths which John Wonderly makes and ordered one constructed for his lawn at Algona." Paul Frozier returned Friday from Fond lu Lac, Wis., where had spent a week with his parents, the Rev. and Mrs. W. A. Fra*zler. Paul, who is employed at the Call, found his mother's health better than it had been in many years. His sis ter Louise is taking post-graduate work and expects to attend the Mil waukee Downer at Milwaukee next September. Paul was much im pressed with the big lake on the southern border of which Fond di Lac, a city of 20,000 inhabitants 01 more, is situated. It is the blues lake he ever saw. Mr. and Mrs. Jae. Patterson tool advantage of the cent a mile rail way fare -a week ago to go to De: Moines to visit their nephews, Al bert and George Patterson, an<3 niece, Jean Patterson, children o the late Mr. and Mrs. Alex Patter son. Many years ago Alex was fo a time associated with his brothe James in the grocery business here SERVICES FRIDAY FOR EDW, WILDIN Funeral services for Edward Wildin, of Garfleld township, w<ho tiled last week Tuesday following two weeks of illness with Influenza, were held Friday afternoon at the Algona Methodist church, the Rev. • A. H. Wood, Good Hope-Cresco pastor In charge. Burial was made In Riverview cemetery. Mr. Wildin, who was in his 62nd year, was born January 19, 1870, at Kenosha, Wis. His parents moved to Iowa and settled in Hamilton county when 'he was five years old. •On October 8, 1892 he was married to Lizzie Oleson of Webster county, nd they lived In Webster and Wright counties till '1902 when they ame to Kossuth. A few years ago Mr. Wildin was jadly hurt in a runaway while he vas at work in a field on his farm, -te never recovered fully from his njurles, and 'his health steadily fall- id thereafter. Besides the widow three sons survive: Leland, near West Bend; Dougas, of Algona; and Chester at home. hree brothers also survive; Lewis Algona; Thomas, Grangerville, Ida.; and Irving, of Patterson. Also three sisters: Mrs. Levia Woodward, and Mrs. Margaret Jenks, of Palisades, )61o.; and Mrs. Elizabeth Scott of Ilifton, Colo. Mr. Wildin joined the Methodist church at Gait, Wright county, in 1896, and later joined the South Cresco Methodist church of which he was still a member at death. Among relatives'who attended: the funeral were: Mrs. Ida Jensen, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Jensen and two children, Duncombe; Mrs. Susie Erlckson, Northwood; Andrew Olson, Fort Dodge, and daughter Hildred; Henry and Martin Olson, Webster City; Irving Wildin and daughter Gertrude, Patterson; Edward Wildin, Osage; Mrs. Lizzie Pease, Woolstock; Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Ely, Titonka; the Edward Sevens family, Eagle Grove; James Hood, Waconda, S. D.; Mrs. Dorothy Gowlns, Mason City; Mr. and Mrs. John Ulfers, Fenton; Mr. and Mrs. Ben Catties and Joe Wall, Emmetsburg; Mr. and Mrs. James Kelso, Buffalo Center; Mrs. Jess Dugan, Burt. Carl Yohs is Dad. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vohs, West Bend, are parents o£ a boy, born at their home last Thursday. This Is the first boy, but there are two girls. The baby Is a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Vohs and Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Austin, Algona. mother, Mrs. Kate Turner. Skow is a commercial artist. Presnell, Finley, O., p been with her mother, Mrs. ion, since the latter fell 3 and broke a hip some [6, will g 0 home sometime |T. P. Harrington has been 'luce Saturday evening, the lot an injury to her spine IB Harrington car ran over I In the graveled road south daughter of Mr, and repa, St. Be 9 e4>o^wa£, °n for mastoidltia at the. I her grandparents, Mr, and Arend, Wednesday. Algona, last B. Shatter, Mason City, Naughter Kayrl spent Sun, the former's parents, Mr. J. 0. Paxson. Mr, Parson, ' m a week ago, Is again, at nty Mutual office. ' ,'•' M Mrs B. P. Benson *n<Jl • J. Behlmer went to Kana. ay to see Arthur Knoll, «d a slight stroke a -week • Knoll, Mrs. Benson, and "w are sisters. Mrs. K. t>. James took •"SWer, Mrs. C. B. Nasby, Mr. The Skews, (Mrs. Turner, and the latter's daughter Grace are spending today at Des Moines with another daughter, Dorothy, manager of a Jane Grey dress shop. Marie .Lawson, linotyplst at David City, Neb., spent yesterday with Bernice Kerr, of. the Chrischilles & Herbst store. Miss Lawson, whose home is at Arlington, Neb., was formerly employed at Hampton, where she met Miss Kerr. At Hampton some years ago she worked in the same newspaper shop with Anton 'Dldriksen, Advance formean. Mrs. J. W. Mangan returned Saturday from Omaha, where she had been to attend the funeral of a brother-in-law Who died' of pneu monla. He was only 47 and is survived by his widow and four small children. Funeral services were conducted Friday. Mr. Mangan was chief clerk for the Illinois Central railway at Omaha and had held th? position 20. years. Marion McMahon, Anies student, spent Sunday with her jparents;, Sh4 and twb, Tri- Delta sisters 4rove to Algona Saturday, Ruth McMahon, Who teaches at Galva, was also here; She has been reelected and has accepted. Mr. and Mrs. : McMahon, their daughter, Mrs. Jos. Harig, and Sunday, and she there f or Des Mojne?, ' Nasby, Ottumwa atto>. her and take her ^Stephenson and fels ' ^ M 'vwe Algona. visitors Mpn- ' he moved to Fentoa and store there, Steve \ Pounds Jti we&iit. civil engineering stu< was In charge the Mru. Nellie McMahon. tooh- her to Spencer Sunday, and froin there she took a bus to Galva. •'••' . Mr*, Agnes M. Tlbbetts, who owns the old Byaon home on southwest corner of the 'Algona hotel block, recently BOW her. «a»t lot to George It. Miller, cntractor and builder, who la now erecting a shop on the. :west side of the lot. The lot is 66x182, and there are two business lots leri next east of the new building. The bwlWing wm be of hollow Wocka and Will be «4x88 feet in size. 6. Handler's son what at first like a serious ^oW ent at A. Call state^ark Sun- He startecl down a rather talk than write !" When you sit dov/n to write a letter and words fail you. ... just pick up your telephone and talk it over fy LONG DISTANCE You can talk 40 airlina miles for 35C*; 70 airline mile* for 50C*; and 100 airlin. mile* for 60C*. Long distance telephone rates are based on airline i miles and are less per mile as the distance increases. + Thif it thi day itition-to-ifa>tion rate from 4:3O A. M. to 7 P. M. for • thre«-minuto convention and applies when youMk to talk with »nyon« available at the telephone called. NORTHWESTERN BEUL TELEPHONE COMPAHY mtion. ra Elizabeth Hottz- Cooney were at week, attending a aUehter " * *** . steep hill near the shelter house. •Ilppcid, and rolled Into a stump. The top of his head and his breast were hurt, and his' backbone seemed ln- jure«. Pxarntnatlon by a- doctor Monday morning revealed nothing , Aigonjsi Rptartans who. ,^,. T Monday's nopn luncheon of the T son qity club were the Rev. C. v. - - >, H. M. Hauberg, B. C. Hanch' j. A. Brownell. "- "" 1< "> the James [tar He , . . who was the after-dinner talked on "Some Problems in High " rk rete talked on ome er Eduction." His remarks rented »w» . to the private and etate Institutions ot Iowa and the Present situation 1 was schools, Mf», Fred Anderson, who *r<*en blp some w«*to « »he was visjtlpg a 4*Ufbt«r at okee ajftg waa ui<;M vwp k* "s" 1 "— j n Hubby's orders or your own sense of thrift to meet, today's program of economy must surely recomme»4 prolonging test season's wardrobe. Here such a fine plan is carried out effectively fce- cliwe youBOt only get fine, thorough, wprk that pre- JSmtf* food : •WJWjyjSJC&ftSSff ** ~~ Modern Cleaners IB,, fff f f f.f : • y f < jgrjy ,j>v^ . V . * * •» ,^*. s BLOOM'S EIGHT DAY 88 CENT SALE The Lowest Prices in 15 Years Now Prevail Back from the market with the smartest of the new things . .. with prices the lowest in 15 years, it will be to your advantage to buy here, and buy now . . . Merchandise priced to meet ffie prices of farm products of today. Study these prices, you be the judge as to the quality of the merchandise. • MEN'S COTTON SOCKS 8c pair MEN'S WORK SHOES $1.68 pair BOYS' OVERALLS 78c pair TABLE OIL CLOTH 28c yard Sale Begins Friday, May 1st, and Lasts 8 Days New for Spring and Summer Dresses Spring Sale Price $6.88 New Suit Fashions, New Flared Fashions, Sunday Nite Type Smart New Bolero Effects Formal Type. The colors are typical of the new season—fresh, cheerful, alive. New flowered prints, crepe or chiffon, new polka dots, new solid colors. Dozens of new styles, sleeveless, values up to $15.00— now on sale at $6.88. *«»»•••»«•••*•»«»»»»»»»»•»»• New Dresses Copies of new higher priced fashions Sale Price $3.88 Rayon crepes, silk prints, long sleeves, short sleeves— wonderful values at $3.88. SPRING'S BEST Dress Fashions $4.88 It's the outstanding fashion and value achievement of our Spring Sale. Every dress on this rack at less than half its regular value. Ask to see the $4.88 rack for real values. NEW SPRING SHOES With an amazing amount of style and quality. $2.88 Children's play oxfords Misses' one-strap kid or patent C1 Qfl slippers— - ^ I *OQ Little boys' oxfords in black a Ladies' house slippers— One strap kid NEWEST SUMMER HATS Shiny braids, rough straws, hair braids _— , Dressed up with flowers and bows —all the new colors that will make summer hat choosing easy. .Small and large head sizes, values up to $5.00, now on sale at $2.88. Other Smart Hats at —- 91.88 Children's Straw Hate at 88e WOMEN'S RAYON UNDIES Unusual Values. Pine quality woven non-run rayon garments, new pastel shades. Rayon Slips — _78c Grocery Prices ABE THE LOWEST IN YEARS. LET US SERVE YOU. $1.00 For Service CIE4MIMO MONEY 36-inch standard PERCALES 9cyard Light or dark patterns. Limit, 10 yds. 42-inch Linen Finish PII4.OW TUBING IS&c yard Extra fine quality linen finish. Ladies' Mercerized STOCKINGS 18c pair All sizes and all ehades. Children's B1A.Y SUITS 58c Well made and of good materials. MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS for men and young men 88 cents Collar attached, fancy broadcloths in all sizes, Boys' dress shirts 68 to 88e Men's and boys' rayon shirts or shorts 98 to 48c LADIES' WASH DRESSES 58c Special lot to close out, all dollar val^ ues, while they last : 58C LADIES' FANCY Print ' DreMe. • Men's summer UNION SUITS 78<? Fine soft cotton garments in all sizes. Men's blue cbambray WORK SHIRTS 48c An exceptional buy at this low price. Boys! DBES8 PANTO $1.88 new lot of style*. good Soys' DBES8 CAPS 5Sc Good spring style* well made caps. FLOUR— 48fli>. bag ... FLOOR'WAX— Johnson's Ib. can BROOMS— Polished handle* SOAP— Hard Water Castile '_ BANANAS— 3 Ibs. —' . COFFEE— Steel Cut, "Si Ibs. .. CHERRIES— Red pitted No. 10 size can PINEAPPLE—__ 2% size cans In* syrup WHITE LILY PEAS— 17o grade , „.,,, PEACHES— 2% size cans, 2 cans POST BRAN FLAKES— 2 packages —. SAUERJCRAUT— Monarch, 3 large cbns P. & Q. SOAP— 6 bars for , PINEAPPLE- NO. 10 size cans — PEANUT BUTTER— 9 quarjtjay , OATOmBAXr--) f OC 19c We 35c 23e 2Sc 19e 78e 29c PEACHES— No. 10 ei?e cans ?2-p». Jar strawberry FRUIT JJSLLr — All flavors _.. T — — '-. ALX30NA BDTTBBr- Pound -------- ... ----- , .49* Me .5$ Sanborn, tti. 38c l •**-.* ^v 7l ?j - * ^ '> *if VAt •^PB|BF£HPIP ^^^^ ^^^^,,^P'^^P ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^P- .^IW^ ^llp.^p^ Wt in? Ef{% C»* or Trpdf , . -C . : , t, \ .;.'• ,4, u; ;

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