Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 7, 1931 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 7, 1931
Page 8
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PAGE BIGHT -S^*/ V" J }.VVl'? i, *i,Jiijj?M i&M'&.'l -f-.j.'ii j •*i tJRSDAY. JNO, SPEAR, 61, PROMINENT AT TITONKA, DIES Titonka, May 5 — John Spear 61, died Friday, April 24, after an Illness of^ only six days with influ enza and heart trouble. Fnmllj funeral services were first held at the home at 1 p. m. last week Monday and then at the Reformed church, the Reverend Ah-. Haken officiating. Burial was in the Reformed cemetery. made Some 700 people attended the funeral. Mr. Spear was born November 23, 1870, in Ostfrieshi.nd, Germany, ami at 11 years of age was brought to America by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Spear, who settled near Freeport, 111. Later they came to Grundy county, Iowa, and thence to Kossuth, settling in German township. In 1893 John married Jessie Sev erlens, who tiled in 1901, leaving two sons, Richard and Harry. On December 17, 1903, Mr. Spear married Mrs. Bena Amelsberg-Cordes, In 11923 they'moved to Titonka, and thereafter Mr. Spear worked part time on farms and the rest at the Falk garage. Besides the widow and two sons, Mr. Spear's mother, 90, of Buffalo Center, survives; three stepchildren, Mrs. Peter Beenken, Mrs. Geo. Tjaden, and John Cordes; and three sisters, Mrs. Helmer Beenken, Titonka, Mrs. Aggo Janssen, Lakota, and Albert Spear, Buffalo Center. Highly regarded, Mr. Spear served as German township trustee, road supervisor, and school board president. For many years he was an elder o f the Reformed church. Hurt Is Defeated, 16-3— Titonka won a baseball game on the local diamond last week Wednesday, 16-3, against Burt. The following day the locals won a game on the Grant township diamond, 8-5. Attending from here were: Fay Rol- sema, Helen Beed, Rosa Pouelsen, Margaret Callies, Bvon Winter, Doris Stott, Lois Heifner, Emanuel Frank, Herman Pannkuk, Kenneth Carlson, Edward Satthoff, Kenneth Larson, and Clifford Kratz. Hoffs Return for Visit— Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoff arid children, Buffalo Center, spent Sunday afternoon with relatives and friends in this vicinity. Mr. Hoff is now owner of a pool hall at Buffalo Center, having moved from Titonka this spring. Mi's, Kroinmltigii May Lose Eye— Sunday afternoon while Mi's. Amos Kromminga was chopping wood, a splinter flew into her eye. She was taken to an Algona hospital immediately, but it is reported that her eye may be lost. Zweifels Entertain Sunday— The Oley Michaelsens, Thompson, the Amos Krommingas, Burt, Mrs. Esther Askins and son Arthur, of TJtonka, spent Sunday at the Ed Zweifel home. Dr. Balls Visit DCS Mouies— The Dr. R. C. Balls drove to Des IMoines Saturday on business, returning Sunday evening. They also visited friends in Boons en route home. Kennedys to Fort Dodge— Mrs. Elizabeth Kennedy and son William drove to Fort Dodge Friday evening remaining until Saturday evening at the Sturdevant home. Kev. Gartner Visits \Vife— The Rev. L. G. Gartner drove to Rochester last week Monday to visit Mrs. Gartner, who is in a hospital there. Frank Frnmens Move— The Frank Franzens moved into the George Howe last week Monday. house in town NEWS .. of Our .. Neighbors LU OIIIL-TO'OIVE GllADUATION RECITAL— LU VERNE—Fern, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Allen, who has been attending Ellsworth college three years, will have a graduating' piano recital at the Congregational church, Iowa Falls, this week Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Allen, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Peltzke, Mrs. Ed Allen, and Donna will attend. Tlyj regular graduation exercises will take place Tuesday evening, May 28. BURT WOMAN'S BROTHER DIES IN WISCONSIN— BURT— Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Pratt and their son, Druggist F. L. Pratt, were called to Elkhorn, WIs., Monlay by news of the death of a brother of Mrs. Pratt, Douglas Waffle, who was 89. COUNTY FARM BUREAU PLANS ANNUAL, PICNIC— LAKOTA — The county Farm Bureau president, F. L. Ryerson, the county chairman of girls' 4-H club work, Mrs. Paul Krlethe, (Burt, ounty Agent Morrison, Muriel Body, H. D. A., and Henry Patter- fson, president of the Lincoln township F. B., held a Farm Bureau meeting at J. H. Warburton's last week Tuesday evening. Plans were aid for the annual county picnic n June. It is expected Governor Dan W. Turner will give the address. BOY'S ABM IS 1IROKEN; TOSSED JJY CALF— FENTON — Driving calves into the barn Sunday evening, Willie, -year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Car! Walz, four miles southwest of town, attempted to ride one of them, and vhen he was thrown off his right arm was broken above the elbow. Other Titomca News. William F. Vickerman, of Sc*th Dakota, and his grandaughter, Phy- delis Peterson, who had been visiting at his home, came here last Thursday afternoon. Mr. Vickerman will spend the summer here, Mr. and Mrs. George Howe drove to Kansas City, Mo., Sunday to spend a week or two on business. Mrs. Howe is a delegate for the L. A. P. O. R. C. railroad company of Estherville. W. J. Denton attended to business matters in Swea City Thursday in connection with Herb Winter's drug store, while Mr. Winter is in the veterans hospital at Dwight, 111. The 4-H girls of German township gave a benefit card party at the lodge hall here last Thursday even- Ing. John Bleich won high score. Miss Willmyer's sister, Clarice Willmyer, of Klemme, and her friend Jam> Duthridge, Goodell, visited school here last week. The locals won a baseball game Friday between underclassmen of the Titonka and Woden high schools on the local diamond, 13-3. The William Ricklefs and Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Denton spent Sunday evening at the Herb Winter 'home at Swea City. Mrs. Nettie Cutting, who spent last month at the Virgil Pendergast home, left Sunday for her home at Iowa Falls. ] Mrs. Virgil Pendergast entertained | at bridge lust Thursday afternoon.) Mrs. Harry Beed won high .score. Mrs. John E. Kc-il was quite ill last week with an attack of the flu, but she is now improving. The R. J. Tidmans entertained at cards Tuesday night. Lunch was served. AMIE PEUGNET, 72, PASSES SUDDENLY OF HEART ATTACK Amie Peugnet, well-known Algon- an since 1SS5, died suddenly Sunday evening at Mason City, following a heart attack. Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon at the St. Thomas Episcopal church here, with the Rev. Father Eller, of Emmetsburg, in charge, and burial was made in Rlverview cemetery. Mr. Peugnet had not complained of feeling ill, and had been around the house and streets as usual. Saturday he drove to Mason City for his daughter, Mrs. Marie Lichty, who was visiting a Mr. and Mrs. Potter, friends there. He stayed over Saturday and Sunday, and made arrangements to have his cot- take at Ventura Heights, Clear Lake, wired. Mrs. Lichty, Sunday morning-, returned to Algona to teach her Sunday school class at the St. Thomas church, and that evening, with Lettie Matson, went back to Mason City to bring her father home. Mr. Peugnet was etill at the Potter home, and was just starting on a Sunday evening lunch, when he was stricken and died almost instantly. This was before Mrs. Lichty had reached Mason City. Telephone calls failed to reach her because she had started back, and she did not know of her father's death till arrival at Mason City. The body was brought to Algona Sunday night. Mr. Peugnet was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Theophilus Peugnet, who accompanied General La Fayette to this country at the time of the latter's visit in the 1820's. His grandfather was Baron Peugnet, of the French aristocracy. Mr. Peugnet was born May 27, 1859, at Cape Vincent, N. Y. He and his brother, the late Leo Peugnet, came west in 1SS4. For one season they sailed with uncles on ships on the Great Lakes. In 1885 they came to Algona, which had been Amie's home since. Mr. Peugnet had been In the real estate business here all of his life, and during late years had been taking care of the late George Galbraith's Interests in Algona and the county. He was married to Nettie Matson, sister of Lettie Mateon January 28, 1S99. Mrs. Peugnet died in June, 1927. Only the daughter Mrs. Marie Lichty, and a half sister, Mrs. S. E. 'McMahon, survive. Mr. Peugnet was a prominent member of the Knights of Pythiab lodge during the years that it flourished, and was for many years clerk or secretary. its GRANT JORDAN IS BURIED THURSDAY Funeral Ssrvlces for Grant Jor dan, former Algonlan who dropped dead last week Tuesday ufternooi on a public .square at Bloomington _ . T , , .,. . ... , Ind., were held at South Bloom Frank Kennedy, fewou City, visit-j fie , (li In[ , ]ast T . hursuayi a ^ d bul . ed friends auml relatives here Sun day. Dick Miissman drove to Des Moines Saturday on business. Miss Conradi drove to Missouri on business last Thursday. Emma Riehter w;is a Sunday guest of the Carl Curlsens. The Homer Downs bought a new Chevrolet car Monday. B. S. Pannkuk drove to Alguna Monday on business. apolis in January, 1869, the son of a Civil war veteran. For a time he was telegrapher for a railroad in Wisconsin. Later he sold insurance in Idaho and Washington. He came to Iowa and Algoha in 139,8, and was once a salesman for the Algona Monument Co., of which lib was manager for a time. During the rest of his residence life here he traveled for various , concerns. Shortly after the war he went to Des Motnes as a traveling agent. Mr. Jordan was married to Maude Mlnkler in 1901. They were divorced in wartime, and Mrs.'Jordan later was married to Charles Blake. ALGONA GRAYS OPEN SEASON HERE SUNDAY The Algona baseball team, which will be known as the Algona Grays this year, will open the season next Sunday at the local ball park, playing Charles City. Starting at 2:30 o'clock the Algona Military band will give a free concert.' The Grays will have behind the homo plate "Stub" O'Brien, a former western League catcher 1 .'"Lefty" Cayou, who pitched for Algona !ast season, will have his old job jack. Other players will be Bon- mm, in charge of the team, Watts, Marty, Vinson, Butler, Scanlan, Hill, Mertz, and Coffin. The start- ng line-up is not known. There are other players who may make the squad by diligent practice. Charles City was a member of the Shell Rock league last year, but s nowl playing independent ball. The Charles City team has for years n one of the best in northeast Iowa. Larson, who will do the Etching here for the visitors, is a ormer college pitcher. Sunday's game, though the first or Algona this season, should be one of the most interesting opening ;ames in the state. It is being advertised over a 100-mile area. Algona will play four consecutive games at home. Following the "Iharles City game, Gilmore City vill play here May 17, with practically the same line-up as last year's. "Lefty" Kemp, who was jerhaps the best pitcher to work on he Algona diamond last season, will be back again. Sunday, May 24, the Slifer team will play here. This team, not so well known locally, consists entire- y of salaried players. The team has used the exposition park at Fort Dodge a s home grounds for several seasons. "Lefty" Mack, who will )Itch for the visitors, defeated Algona at the county fair last year, Jitching for Corwith, and "Stub" O'Brien received him in that game. The Memorial day guest of the Algona team will be the Thor nine, and when Thor comes the famous 'Lefty" Wilson, of Clarion, will come also. The pitching for Thor is divided between Wilson and Witchcraft, and it is not known here which will do the local throwing. Wilson plays in the outfield when not on the mound, and his bat has as many home runs in it as his arm has earned strike-outs. In 1930 he had the pleasure of defeating Algona twice. These four .games are against strong nines which should give as good exhibitions in baseball as will be seen here this summer. Algona will do well to win, and the local team's hopes of a successful season will depend o n its ability to compete with these high-class opponents. On Sunday, May 311, the first away-from-home game will be played, at Bayside park. Eldora has leased this park for the summer. The opening game, also the opening of the park season, will be at this time. Local business men have responded generously in a drive to back the club, a purse as large as last year's having already been raised. It is thought that this can be almost doubled. There will be two more outside players this year, and the expense' in general will be greater, because the class o f ball teams Algona will meet will require more money for salaried players. Expected increase in attendance may take care of this. The Algona team has been furnished with new trousers and stockings. The old suits, which still have some good in them, will be turned over to the Junior Legion team,' as a donation. The Junioi boys, who are practicing with the town team and are thus receiving valuable training, hope to play a regular schedule. Opening' Clubhouse Party May 19— The opening party of the Country club season will be held a week from next Tuesday, May 19, with Herman Hauberg as chairman of :he entertaining committee composed of directors of the club. The nature of the party has not yet been determined. The House committee, composed of Eugene Murtagh, J. S. Auner, and Mrs. J. L. Bonar, assisted by another committee, is making but the annual list of season party committees, which will be announced soon. Parties will be held each Tues- lay, as In previous years, and will be alternate afternoon and evening events. The first afternoon party s scheduled for May 26. If the weather is agreeable, it is anticipated that the clubhouse will >e opened sometime next week, with VIrs. D. P. Smith in charge. It'has n cleaned and made ready for :he season. On warm days golfers have been using the course, and the number indicates a busy season. Sunday there were several foursomes at play. AUXILIARY SENDS GOODS TO VETERANS' HOSPITAL Titonka, May 5 — The local Auxiliary unit sent a shipment of 180 new magazines, 5 dozen coat hangers, table runners, and cushions and cushion tops to the hospital at Knoxville this week, as well as sending a large shipment of clothing, etc., to the Supply Shelf in Des BJoines for use in homes of disabled and needy World war veterans. ial was made in the cemetery there The .services were in charge of the Newberry, Ind., Masonic lodge, and I the liev. Mr. Bains, Christian church pastor, officiated. At the time of his death Mr. Jordan was a. suit salesman for the National Tailoring Co. He is survived by a half-brother, George Clark, in the wfcst. A sister died at Minneapolis two months ago. Mr. Jordan was well-known throughout the northern -part of the state during his residence in Algona. He was a salesman and agent and spent a great deal of time 011 the road. For time he sold stock foods to farmers for the late J. L. Button. He was a great talker and was addicted to wordy de- bales, especially about politics, which was his hobby. In the heat of a political campaign his business suffered because of his interest in the fortunes of candidates. Mr, Jordan was bron near Indian- CONDITIONS BAD IN LOS ANGELES Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Zanke recent ly returned in their car from Whit tier, Calif., after a year on the coast. They made the return trip via El Paso, Vlcksburg, Memphis and Keokuk, stopping at points of interest. Mi-. Zanke says conditions here seem as good as or better than ir the best sections through whicl they traveled. I n California the de pression is creating a great deal of hardship, with actual suffering fot many. Los Angeles county, in one month last fall, paid out $10,000 to a single railroad company foi transportation of people who hat become stranded without funds Other shipments of people buck to their former homes are being made every day. Apple sellers abound in the streets of the cities and beg pedestrians to buy. At first the wealthy made point of buying apples at severa -stands every day and taking the fruit to the tenement districts, where it was distributed free. This waned j n a fe w weeks, the sales having called forth hundreds of apple sellers. Some factories are working on a two or three-day-week plan, paying only for time actually worked. They thus keep employes at work, but at greatly reduced cost. Employment agencies are swamped with applications. Two or three hundred people line up every morning. . The Zankes are for the present making their home with their daughter, Mrs. R. A. Harvey. They learned Tuesday that their daughter, Mrs. Ed. Callahan, at Whittier, had taken ill following their departure, and that a major operation had been, performed, from which she Is recovering. . County Club Officers The county federation of woman's clubs met at Lu Verne Tuesday, with the Burt progressive club, the Titonka Woman's club, and three Lu Verne clubs ns hostesses. A business meeting was held in the morning, and nominations for officers made. At noon a luncheon was served .In the town hall. The afternoon meeting at the Methodist church consisted of vocal and instrumental selections and a play by the Titonka club, "Look What You've Done!" A feature'ot the afternoon was a talk by Mrs. Dot Jackson, Des Molnes, on Watch Your Step. Officers were elected: Mrs. J. H. Warburton, Lakota, president; Mrs. Ray Stone, Lu Verne, vice president; Mrs. Donald Weir, Burt, secretary; Mrs. Alfred Jergensen, Algona, treasurer. Mrs. J. F. Fisher, Ti tonka, was elected delegate to the state convention at Marashaalltown next week. The next meeting will be held in October in Algona, with the rural clubs as hostesses. Mrs.-'' A. E. Michel, Mrs. C,.^. Samson, and,Mrs. P. V. Janse attended the Lu Verne meeting. . ' ' Woman's Club Plans Musicnle— The 'AVoman's club will entertain at a musicale at the Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson home tomorrow evening, jeginning at S b'clock, and following is the program: vocal solo, Florence Reynolds; talk, Mrs. Clayton Philips, Livermore, 10th district chairman, Iowa Federated Woman's clubs; song cycle, "Eililand-Alex-Von Fielitz," Mrs. A. E. Michel, accompanied by Mrs. R. P. Norton; talk, America's Dilemma In Music, Mrs. W. H. Hathorn, Mason City, chairman of Music division, I. F. W. C.; dance, Phyllis Sawyer and Phyllis Mathes. Entertain at Two Parties— Mesdames W? E. Laird, O. W. Erickson, J. W. Kelly, W. D. Howie, and Lloyd Wellendorf entertained 48 women at luncheon and bridge Monday noon at the Laird home. The high scores were won by Mesdames H. L. Gilmore, D. D. Paxson, F. H. Seller, G. D. Brundage,, and E, R. Morrison. Monday night Mrs. Laird, Mrs. Howie, and Mrs. Wellendorf entertained 36 women at dinner and bridge at the Laird home, and the high scores were won by Mrs. Raymond McCorkle, Mrs. Leo Swanson, Whittemore, and Marie Wehler. a Play, and ' after tneif program ft 2Sc supper will be served, ' The Baptist'AW meets this afternoon" 'with Mrs.' pvanS,' Mesdames Kruse,.Moulds, Hoflus, and .Lashbrook, 'assisting hostesses. The W. C. T. tti will meet with Mrs. <J, L. Vohs at 2:30 next Tuesday afternoon. , The St. Thomas Guild meets Thursday, May 14, with Mrs. J. O. F. Price. The AV. R. C. will meet next Tues day night at 7:30,at the Legion hall, Bert Muckey'has been confined to bed with qulnzs' <slnce Sunday. FINES TOTAL $7660 IN TWO YEARJMD County Attorney G. D. Shumway has compiled a statistical report of criminal prosecutions during his first term of office, which ended last January. The number of Items covered by the report was a .surprise both tb him aYid others, more or Jess intimately connected,'With the courts. There were three life sentences At Wesley Booster Meeting— Algonians who attended an Odd Fellow county booster meeting at Wesley Monday night were: Mr.'and Mrs. M. J, Jones, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bruns, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Bent-ends, Mr. and Mrs. William Dehnert, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Powell, Mr, and Mrs. Lloyd Pool, Mrs. Cleve Barton, Mrs. Hugh Post, Mrs. Anton Anderson, Mrs. C. W. Simmons, and W. C. Laird. The meeting consists of a program, supper, and dancing. The next meeting will be held at Swea City the first Monday in June. to the penitentiary, and the total time involved in other penitentiary and jail sentences was 136 years,'5 months, and 25 days. The total of fines- paid or protected by stay bonds In Justice court was $264<8.'60, and the fines or forfeitures In district court, paid or protected, ran up to $&012. The grand total is $7660.50. The three life sentences were for bank robbery. In addition, the work of Kossuth authorities materially assisted in the imposition of two life sentences in other Iowa counties and 'were directly responsible for the conviction of two men sentenced to the penitentiary in Minnesota. There were 74 convictions in the two year period* covered by the report, this in the district court, alone. Offenses ranged from liquor charges to bank robbing, and included breaking and entering, attempted rape, bigamy, forgery, selling cigarets without license, bootlegging and various other forms of liquor lawbreaking, theft of poultry, child desertion, stealing cars, changing license plates on cars, lewdness, breaking jail, cruelty, and disorderly conduct. Three women were prosecuted on criminal charges, one of whom was sentenced to 15 years in the woman's reformatory but was paroled. Another paid a $50 fine for lewdness, and the third was sent to the Rockwell City reformatory for five years. In justice court there were 152 prosecutions i n which fines' were paid or jail sentences served.. Some of the offenses listed were drunkenness, violation of fish and game laws, assault and battery, vagrancy, larceny, uttering checks without funds, i-etention of storage battery, reckless driving, disturbing the peace, violation of pure food law, using obscene language, running car without tail-light, carrying a loaded shptgun in a car, destroying a fox den, disturbing a public assembly (church), speeding in state park, and driving with improper license plates. The greater number of cases in justice court dealt with violations of the fish and game laws, with 39 convictions. Fines ran from $HO to $100. The report deals only with persons convicted who paid fines or served jail sentences. In addition there were many cases, especially on bad check charges, in which the defendant proved no criminal intent and was let off on paying check and costs. The list of persons fined or sentenced to the penitentiary is not being published, because several of the persons involved have returned to the county and are now leading exemplary lives, having learned their lesson, and to drag up old' offenses under such conditions would be ah injustice. WANT ADS | : # FOR SALE — BRONZE TURKEY egge, half price. Select your stock 'rom five matings headed by toms of International fame. — Mrs. Paul Kriethe. Burt. 23u34-35 FOR SALE — SILVER KING seed Brlde.to-Be is Honored— Mrs. Fred Pooch and Mrs. Ann Fechner entertained at a kitchen shower in honor of Mabel DeGraw Friday night at the Pooch home. There, were 30 guests. The entertainment consisted of bridge, and Mrs. Earl Taylor won the high score. There were also games and which • refreshments Miss DeGraw will be Cecil McGinnis next stunts, after were served, married to month. Other Society News The Plum Creek Social & Literary club met- last week Wednesday with Mrs. Verne Gross; Mrs. Lloyd Gross, assisting hostess. Roll call was answered with houeecleaning hints, and this was followed by a paper on Edward Bok's Singing Tower by Mrs. John Storm. After the program there was lunch. The next meeting will be at the Ambrose A. Call state park, and each member is to take a covered dish. Mesdames R. E. Moulds, Elmer Nelson, G. H. Ogg, and Glen McMurray entertained at dinner and bridge at the 'Mrs. Anna March residence Tuesday night. Forty-four women were served at small tables centered with bouquets of sweet peas. Tli e high bridge scores were won by Mrs. H. L. Gilmore, Mrs. H. A. Reimer, and Mrs. Owen Nichols. The D. A. R. will meet next Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock with Mrs. Clair Anderson; Mrs. Louise Hyde and Mrs. Mabel Tjaden, assisting hostesses. There will be election of officers, and Ella Thompson will give a report of a national convention held at Washington, D. C., recently. Mesdames J. L. Bonar, H. W. Pletch, and R. H. Crawford entertained at a bridge luncheon last week Wednesday at the Bonar home. Tha high scores were won by Mrs. W. P. Hemphill and Mrs. S. E. McMahon. There were 32 guests. The Methodist Aid will meet this afternoon at 2:30 at the church. There Is important business to transact. The Mrs. G. Vohs division will serve a 15c lunch in the 'basement after a business session. The Congregational Missionary society will hold a thank offering meeting tomorrow afterijoon at 3 o'clock at the church.- There, wU} be HONOR COURT HERE TOMORROWEVENING By Bojiby Dewel. At a, meeting- of the Boy Scouts Monday evening, the troop was checked and it was found there were 115 second-class scouts, four first- class, and several others who pect to win scout awards. A court of honor will be held at the Legion hall tomorrow evening, at which merit badges will be awarded and addition alfirst and second class tests will be given. Last Thursday evening the Scouts were entertained with several reels of moving pictures presented undei the direction of D. H. Goeders. The first one pictured a quail hunt, the second fishing. Various kinds of pools were shown, and the kinds of fish to be expected in each was told. A third reel pictured an airplane used to catch a lion which Fares Slashed CHICAGO NORTHWESTERN LINE Account Jubilee Week CHICAGO May 11 to May 20 FAKE A3VJ> ONE-THIKD Jtor the i HOUND TIUP Night Parade — International Box- lug Contests — Mus/c by . Famous Bunds — Open Air Dancing, etc Army Air Maneuvers May 20th. Tei days packed with Kuu and entertain- meiit. TICKETS. NOW ON SALE For full particulars 'and tickets apply to Agent Chicago & North Western 1745 Itid. killed a- sheep; ' A Kraay comedy s was also",run..' ; ' The Fox patrol met last Thttrs day night at Bob Richardson's. Ke- v freshments were served, and the evening %vas spent at the Lesion hall, attending the showing of outdoor reels. Sunday four members of the patrol hiked to an island. In the Des Molnes river which the patrol had undertaken to drain. ' An attempt was made to renew the flow of water, which had settled In a stag' nant pool. The patrol then met the Flying Eagles, and the two patrols hiked home toSEther? Another bone for the Fox museum was discovered and brought to town. NOTICE Notice Is hereby given that pursuant to the action o£ the stockholders of the Farmers Creamery Company situated at Hobarton, Iowa, at the special meeting held on the third day of April, A. D. 1931, the nom- pany is hereby dissolved. Notice is further given that the committee consisting of A. R. Crulkshank, L. J. Lowman and C. A. Gellenfeld has been appointed to dispose of the property of said company and make distribution ot the proceeds to the stoclcholders. (Signed) C. A. GEILENFELD; President. T. A. REID, Vice President. A. R. CRUIKSHANK, Secretary. J, W. WADSWORTH, 34-37 Treasurer. corn< 'Won seolond |)l«lOe in th* H'ft30 staW.yWlfd'-t<flft> the 13i-d> district. '' $2.80 pec bUSHel. A. B. Sehenck, • ," • ' 2#b34 NOTICE: LfiOttdRM CHICKS rest of season at jg.petshMndred. 'Excellent HVablHly. ...Wonderful winter layers* Wellendorf 1/eghorn Farm, ,'.; .., :,_:',.:.[_,-.' C.....J , _.._. .... FOR SALE — 1000' GALLON CA- pacity Stover water softener. A-l condition. Phone 518. S. A- Wor- stor, ..'•'• I4u34 YELLOW DENT SEED CORN FOR sflle; also 10 head young cattle, fed 90 days.—John Gerber, Algona. 19p34 CUSTOM OAT HULLING AT your own farm. Call L. tt. Rledel, Burt, Phono 71. 13p34 WANTED — CATTLE To PAS- ture. Leo Waldsohmldt, Algtona. Phone 3F2. • 10p34-35 FOR SALE—SOUTH BEND Malleable range; good condition.—Call 560-W^ 10U34 FOR SALE—MANCHU SOY beans, $1.50 .bu.—*Kaln s Bros.', Algona. ' ': 10u34 FOR RENT—FURNISHEp,,LIG i HT housekeeping rooms.—Phone 9S{ 10p34 Art St» Manager, w. U. * *., Secure a coupon fr , representatives fo r a SPECIAL ADVEi PORTRAIT OFF! We make a family and we Open dnily S:j] Tuesday and Saturday] ings HhtH 9j3o, Located over Smith's i Parlors. ALGONA, NOTICE! Beginning now and to completion of season our 1 horn chicks will be $6.00 per hundred. Remember ; strain are the world's greatest winter layers. 'for June .chicks must be placed in advance oft ting. Simplex Brooders—Custom Hatching Wellendorf Leghorn Fai ; ALGONA, IOWA »»»»••»»•»»•••»»*••»»••••»•' Brid START THE WEDDING ATCHRISCHILLES&HEifs First she selects her wedding I gown just as her mother did years ago. And, since fashion has turned to the past for inspiration, the wedding gown of today is suspiciously like—not her mother's-but her grandmother's! And it .costs very little today — The 'gown sketched is only $19.75 Brides maids will choose frocks like the ones sketched. They need but ¥11.75 to $10.75 to own one of these lovely versions—and the gowns are practical enough for use after . the grout occasion. The -sheerest of sheer STOCK$1,00" $1.95 This is such a heavenly white crepe de chine SLIP trimmed with Alencon .ace. Only -'an absolute ne- SI. 00 to $1,95 HANDBAG, in at; ND UP '.." f l.,_rt.,,j~-».i>*iiS

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