Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 23, 1931 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 23, 1931
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO KOflflTTTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA Removal Sale Neville's Removal Sale is going over big. In fact it is a closing out sale, for I am determined to close out every pair of shoes and slippers in this stock before I move to our new location. They are going fast. August 1 will see the shoe stock looking pretty small. Oh, boy! You ought to see the hosiery sell. These women know their stockings. No excuse for bare legs while Neville's sale is going on. Any one can afford stockings at these prices. Choice of the store, pure silk hose that sold for. $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50, your choice of our full-fashioned hose at 69c Beautiful hose, la.ce. top,_shaped ankle, cradle fool, all sizes, and all ' the new colors at 3 pairs for $1.00 The ladies' 50c silk and rayon hose all go at 25c All our regular 25c and 35c rayon hose now go at l^c Ladies' mercerized lisle hose, wonderful bargains at l» e Children's hose, all sizes, from 5 to 11 go at 10c These values would make any sale a success. Saturday night saw the largest crowd we ever had in the store at one time. Sunday morning I could not get out of bed. I could not even turn over. Every bone in my body ached. No matter, just keep coming. I will get more help and take better care of you. I appreciate the business even if I do get tired and cross late Saturday nights. Neville THE SHOE MAN, Algona, Iowa. IGNAH SCHULER, WESLEYFARMER, DIES JULY 15TH Weslej-, July 21— Iprnatz Joseph Schuler, farmer three and one-half miles northwest of Wesley, died early Wednesday morning, July 16, following a stroke of apoplexy suffered at noon the previous day. He was stricken while sitting at the dinner table. Funeral services were ALGONA In the Shadow In moments of darkness one finds us responsive to the veriest wish, sympathetic in the performance of our sacred tasks., our helpful efficiency does not intrude upon the solitude of grief. Our personnel and equipment are such as to assure the utmost in comfort to the bereaved. We tuke pride in reverent service. OUR CHAPEL SERVICE Every funeral, small or large, includes the privilege of using our beautiful chapel. Funeral Directors Ambulance Service Algona, Iowa held at St. Joseph's church morning at 9 o'clock. The Friday pastor, Friday. For the thtfd tlHto » M many years fcdwara will thlf ante- mer assist hta uncle,' Arthur Corey, l)es Molnee, secretary of the state fait. ' • Mr. and Mrs. Fred Barrell, Ur- bruia, lost Thtiraflay 'brought hotne their daughter, Mrs. Arrimon Lease, nnd her son Burr ell, who had visited them, two weeks. The Burretis remained till Monday morning. Mr. and Mi-s. H. 3. Brnley visited at Milford Sunday with the Burkes. They drove on to Perfection WORLD'SFASTEST OIL BURNING COOK STOVE The Real Hot Weather Stoves There are times when speed is the important thing in cooking—a quick meal—a steak to be seared — a hurry call for boiling water to make coffee for a snappy breakfast. The average oil-stove, while it is a great convenience in many ways, just will not come up to scratch and meet these demands. Perfection stoves and ranges with the new high- power burners will, however, fill every demand for speed. They are as fast as standard city gas burners. With them you can sear a steak juice-tight, ready to turn, in a few seconds or pan-fry it deliciously (let us say a one inch steak, well done) in eight minutes. The high power which makes this possible gives you a reserve heat for slower cooking; it assures quicker heating of the oven and more positive control of a wide range of temperatures. Finer baking with less fuel is thus possible . . . and that spells economy. Convenience in lighting and cleaning are among the advantages of the tilting drums. You do not have to remove drums or grates to clean the wick—and for that matter the wick requires less cleaning. Beauty is as much a part of the new line of Perfections as utility and permanence of usefulness. Sold by Kohlhaas Hardware the Rev. Father Wessllng, conducted requiem high mass. Burial was made In St. Joseph's cemetery. Mr. Schuler had been a semi-Invalid . for several years, .suffering from anemia and other ailments, He was born In Wisconsin in March, 1S81, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schuler, and came with hie parents to the Wesley vicinity In 1883. He was then two years of age, and he spent all the rest of his life on the same farm. He was widely and favorably known, belng_ friendly, amiable, and kind in dis-' position. ;Hls' : mother died about 1891, and his father in March, 1920.' In 1903 he was married to Miss Lena \Veig, who survives him. He leaves also three children: Joseph, Eugene, and Caroline, all at. home; and one sister, Mrs. Andrew ner. Con- Picnic Gathering at Mrs. Philip Nelson, Des Moines, and five sons, who have been visiting Mrs. Nelson's sister, Mrs. George Larson, Burt, came over one day last week to see Mrs. Nelson's sister-in-law, Mrs. Olaf Funnemark. Sunday a picnic in honor of Mrs. Nelson and of Mrs. Charles Reinecke, Wadena, Minn., was held at the Ambrose A. Call state park, Algona, and in addition to the families of the honor guests, was attended by the, families of the following relatives and connections: Nels Jenson, Algona; Chris Jenson, Irvington; Olaf Funnemark, George Larsen, Louis Boleneus, Raymond Krantz, John Pink, and Earl Stott,' Titonka; Jim Shipler, Woden; Bobby Young, of the Burt neighbprhood, his three sons and their families; Chris Jenson, Irvington; George Larson, Burt; Albert Lareen. Miilllns Home from A'acatlon— Vee Mullin, rural mail carrier, Mrs. Mullin and their three sons, returned home Friday evening. Mr. Mullin took part of his vacation, reserving a few days for another time. The Mullins spent a week at Lake Minnibell, near Litchfield, Minn., and then went to Omaha, where they visited four days with Mrs. Mullin's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. N. Perkins, and her two brothers and three sisters, all of whom are married and live in Omaha. On the way home they stopped at Emmetsburg, and brought Agnes, a daughter of Vee's cousin, Gordon Carpenter, for a visit. p. T. Spirit Lake after Ethel nnd some of the other Leaguers who hod attended institute. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lfndenmeyer, Hammond, Ind., returned home 'last week Wednesday,'after two weeks' visit with Mr. Llndenmeyer's mother,, Mrs. Mary Goetz, and relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Ihno Oerdes and their two little daughters have been away two weeks, visiting Mrs. Gerdes' aunt, Mrs. Jesse Sprout, at Fergus Falls, Minn. Emma Studer, who had been visiting since last 'week Monday with her sister, Mrs. Bertha Rltschmeler, lowa'lFalls, returned home by bus Saturday. • '. The Cornelius Schrauth family Geneva, 111,, is,making an extended visit with his sister, Mrs. Mike Goetz, and brother B. J. Schrauth - The Rev.-.-and~:Mrs. A. A. Howe Buffalo Center were visitors at Mrs Axel Johnson's Friday evening. Mr Howe wns at one time pastor here. The Rev. Father Wessllng spen' last week Wednesday at Alta Vteta assisting the Rev. Father Worder hoff with an annual bazaar. Dorothy Haverly, student nurse a Fort Dodge, is at home for a three weeks vacation with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Henry Haverly. Mrs. Bertha Looft and Margare visited Grace at Waterloo' Sunday Grace is a stenotype j teacher in Gatee Business college. Joseph Ormeby went to Garner Monday to spend a week of his vacation with his aunt, Mrs. Robert Kirschbaum. Margaret Flaherty, registered nuree from Carroll, Is visiting her 6E GR FARMERS, TITONKA ! AM CHECKS parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Flah; e rty. GOOD HOPERS ARE URGED TO ATTEND BIBLENSTHUTE Titonka, July 21 — High ,cream checks this month were: Nick rleesch, $229; (Bruno Sleeker, $124; John A. Harms, •• $1161 Warner Smldt, $110; A. Schram, $102; Spier T. Larson, $84! Jno. Koestler, $83; Wert Asche, $79; John SaciiaU, $79; Chris Brandt, $78; W. H. Grover, $78; (Graham Bros.* $77; Robert Cat' les, ,$74; E. J. Buss, $72; Peter Ubben, $72; H. A. Nelson, $71; Edw. Zwlefel, $71; Fred Stecker, $&G; Edw. BartJett and Sons, $65; George Peterson, $62; M. J. Koestler, »62; John Sleper, $61; Edw. Kicks, $61; Elmer Meckler, $60; M. E. Larton, $60; Mielndert Smldt, $59; Stephen Tjaden^fSS; Peter 'Beenken, t»9; Harvey Graham, $58; William Spear, $58; William Rode, $58; R. P. Bufflngton, $58; Walter Osterman, $56; Bruno Schutter, $56; E. U Bruns, $56; John Osterman,..$56; Ted Van Hove, tow; C. B. Brown| $&5; Ubbe Winter, $w5; Harry Rlcklefs, $54; Mark Ba- co'n, tS'«VB. B: Pankuk, $54; Fred Pankuk, $53; Dick Fuls, $53; Senus luebrajnd, i|S3; Herman Drlesman, $53; Carl Watson, '$53; Fred Bruns, $51; E. R. Intermlll, $5|1", Frank Rakow, $50; Mike Arend, $50; Herman Franzen, $50; and Dick Welps, $50. Auxiliary Hostess to Children- Mrs. Camilla Copper, cradle roll chairman, and Mrs. Edith Adamson, chairman of the community story hour of the American Legion Auxiliary unit, entertained the children at the Legion room Wednesday of this week. There are 73 children In the cradle roll department while the community children's hour has an enrollment of over 100. All children between the ages of four and 12 attend. This week pictures will be taken of the two groups 1 separately and, together. Games, stories, and refreshments furnish' | the programs. These pictures are being taken to use In the unit scrap book and community service chart at the state convention of the Auxiliary in Marshalltown next month. Ijeaguers Home from Lakes— The Methodist Epworth League, California. He fclU nW homfe here and..$th.W», bride retiifn to IKIS AngetfeB ,to UveV ' ' truck *<M» thcmmh *Wfe*-' An accident occurred ««wthwn«t tot town one day last week when A gravel trUck was crossing a small bridge which spans the creek not far from the Martin Larson farm. The truck wns almost across when the bridge gave way, letting down the back of the truck first. The driver was taken to Bancroft bndly injured. Girls' 4-H Cl«l> Meets— The gli'ts' 4-H club met last week Wednesday with Viola Rike. Myrtle -Amle was assistant hostess. Loratne M. Peterson and Viola RiKe were chosen ns the demonstration team. They went to Burt Thursday to receive training. New Standard Oil W. Strickel began work last weeK Tuesday as the new manager of the Standard Oil station, replacing Kenneth Fisher. Mr. Strickel formerly owned a. milk route here. Girl Is Overcome by He«t— Mae, oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John , Bpyken, was overcome With'heat one-day last week,,but,is coming along fine at this writing, who has beeh here for Some time accompanied >hlm home. Mrs. it. A. French entertained at I bridge luncheon last week Wednes- tiny. Mrs. M. 8. CraVen wort high .SCore, Atrs. Fisher, second ahd Mrs. Pierre ^rtor, third. , i The Ei. O.' Stack* spent 'the weekend nt Cherokee visiting relatives nnd friends. The Herman JtachUts, left Saturday moi'nlng to Visit relatives in Minnesota. ' x „,.,, „.., !*Ws **V', j- - -•- Arthur ,Jny tttldkmi;, Accompanied ilm to:*li>ettd Saturday and Sunday at. the take-*'„>• 1 \'j 1 "-V* ' 'Efrill Rachot (1 M^sdh City, Visited his, bfoihek 1 ', 1 Hn'Rachut, Friday 1 , ed , is , oe, .-acn, ray, returning JJatUrdity, 4*ls mother, $8.50 Pastor Moore's Daughter Mere— Lula B. Moore, teacher of English and Dramatics in Irving junior high school, Lincoln, Neb., came early last week to spend her vacation with her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Moore. She motored here 1 with the two Misses Hyde, Norfolk, Neb., and their father, Charles Hyde, retired railroad engineer, still active, though in his eighties. Nellie Hyde domestic science teacher in the Norfolk schools. While on a visit o Iowa last summer, she broke an nkle, and she has not yet fully re- overed. From here the Hydes will o for a holiday at a Wisconsin lake. Good Hope, July 21 — The people of Good Hope are urged to begin making their plans for attending the Sunday meetings at least, of the Bible conference which is to begin at -the Methodist camp ground at Lake Okoboji on August 2. These meetings continue through the week closing- on the following Sunday night. Every day's program ia full of good things and will be found profitable. On account of these meetings and the exceedingly strenuous labors of our people during threshing time there will be no services at Good Hope church on either August 2 or 9. Mrs, lone Gross Heads Aid— Through an oversight we failed in last week's items to mention the result of the L. A. S. meeting held the previous Thursday at the Carl Madson home. The society was entertained by the Madson sisters assisted by Mrs. Wiliam Rath. Officers for the new year were elected as follows, Mrs. lone Gross, president; Mrs. Frances Turner, vice president: Marguerite Gardner, secretary-treasurer. The meeting was well attended and a pleasant and profitable occasion. chaperoned by Anna Bruns and Mrs. Carrie Bonackar the first part of the week and by Mrs. L. B. Larson and Martha Bonacker the last part'of the \vtek, returned Sunday afternoon. There were 13 of them with the chaperons. The Algona district team defeated those from the other districts In kitten ball, five of the boys being from Titonka. Titonka also won a cup to be kept a. year and which will be engraved with the town's name for having the largest per cent of the local unit attend institute. •mea.»cma»"iMui,;-.»j*i»i;=g?-«~!-^»j—v.j Mrs. Edith Fisher has been erect ed representative from the 65th district of Rebekah lodges to the October assembly at v Clinton. Mrs. KllHan Critically Sick- Mrs. KIlHan, who ha& been sick for a long time, Is very ill at this time and has the services of Mrs. Fred. Wente, nurse. Mrs. A. M. Peterson to Clink— The A. M. (Petersons went to Rochester Sunday. Mrs. Peterson Is staying a few days to be examined at the clinic. Other TitonM News. Mrs. W. J. Denton retuned Saturday from Rochester, where she had spent two weeks with ' her brother, Herbert .Winter, of Swea City; who 1 returned home the-same evening. Mr. Winter feels much encouraged and is making arrangements to move to Arizona for his health.•' Vance Relbsamen, and the Chas, Woods, all of Chicago, came Friday to visit the Chas. Relbsamerts leaving Saturday to visit relatives In Minneapolis. Mrs. Relbsamen went with them. They/ returned Monday. Roy Anderson, Waterloo, visited the lay and .the Roy Budlongs Fri *~t Mrs. Krantz Heads Rebckahf The Rebekahs held their semi- ,cplon "Aux" Names Delegates— The A. L. Auxiliary held its regu- ar monthly meeting last Thursday venlng. Mrs. Halvor Flom was hostess. Mrs. Charles Murphy, ^resident, and Mrs. Lester Lease, ecretary, were elected delegates to he state convention at Marshall- own, to be hel'd August 11, 12, and 13. • Mrs. Swen Nelson Is 81— Mrs. Swen Nelson celebrated her Slst birthday Sunday. Guests who spent the day with her were Mrs. N. B. Hansen, her children, the Fred Seefelde, the Roy Spitlers, Belmond, and Mr. and Mrs. August Engstrom. Service for Juniors Planned — The service at Good Hope next Sunday is to be especially for the Junior members of the congregation. Appropriate music and sermon will be a part of the program. Adults are given 1 a special invitation to be present. Woods Granted a Vacation — On last Sunday the Good Hope congregation very generously voted the pastor and wife a two weeks vacation. This is greatly appreciated and will be taken advantage of at an early date. annual installation of officers last week Monday evening and' the following officers were installed; Mrs. Raymond Krantz, noble grand; Mrs. Elsie Hansen, vice grand; Mrs. Camilla Cooper, secretary; Mrs. Carrie Bonacker, treasurer; Mrs. Martha Bonacker., reporter; Mrs. Edith Fisher, instructor; right supporter to noble grand, Mable Triton; left supporter to noble grand, Martha Bonacker; chaplain, Julia Nelson; inside guard, Mrs. Harry Beed. Sixteen to Booster Meeting— About sixteen Odd Fellow and Rebekah members attended a. booster meeting at Lu Verne last week Monday evening. The Titonka part of the program was to furnish a reader, who was Marshal Heckerson of the Odd Fellows home at Mason City. John F. Fisher was elected representative to the Grand lodge to be held at Clinton in October from the 55th district of Odd Fellows. The next booster meeting will be held in Titonka. sometime in August. | Foot Itch Millions H»v« AthUto's Foot Why suffer from the queer skll disease causing severe itching o toes and feet, cracking, peeling skin blisters, Ringworm, Trench Foot 01 Hand Itch, when you can avoid in fection and quickly heal your skin with Dr. Nixon's Nixoderm? Baaed on the famous English Hospital for tnula, discovered by a leading Lon don skin specialist, Dr. Nixon's Nix oderm acts with amazing speed, be cause designed for this partlcula skin disease. Nixoderm is guaran teed. It must stop itch and quickly heal your skin or the email cost wil be refunded, E. W. IrUSBY'S DRUG 8TOEE Eye, Ear, Nose and throat Clinic 1 \ EVERY FRIDAY OF EACH WFFt Special clinic fees for all tonsil operations and eye, ear, nose, and throat operations Friday ings—entirely operative Friday afternoons ations and consultations. STARTING JULY 17th Dr. W. D. Andrew Oflteppathte Physician and Surgeon ALOONA,IOWA MANY WELL DHES8ED PEOPLE IN THIS COMimnnJ WHO REGULARLY PATROMZ! The Elk Cleaners! and Tailors You Always Get Good Service.:'| At a Right Price. Located corner Call and Dodge Streets. Phone 330 We Call For and Deliver. Heat Cancels Church Service— The young folks who had attended Epworth League institute at Okoboji returned Sunday night. Evening services at the local Methodist church were omitted because of extreme heat. Farm Bureau Meeting- Held— 'A monthly farm bureau meeting was held at J. F. Cruise's Friday evening. The 4-H club girls gave an interesting program. Ice cream and cake were sold. School Interiors Are Repaired— Paul Erdman and Bob Sherman are painting the interior of the public school building. Last week they did the same for the parochial school building. Children's Picnic Is Planned— The Royal Neighbors plan to hold the children's annual picnic this week Thursday at Eagle Lake state park. Other Wesley tfews. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lindenmeyer, Hammond, Ind., Mrs. Mary Goetz, and her daughter Dorothy, visited the West Bend grotto last week Tuesday. The same evening they attended a chicken dinner at the home of Mrs. Goetz's son Joe. Other guests were the Anthony Johnsons and Margaret Hanson. The George and Harold Dramans, Emmetsburg, the Fred Trougs, and the Louis Schumachers, of Mallard, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Matz, daughter Rachel, and the Henry Brandts, of Britt, and the Fred Girres family took part in a picnic at the Am broee A. Call state park Sunday. The families were once neighbors. Mrs. Peter Haverly, Oelwein, who had been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Felt, was to return home this week Tuesday. Her daughter Donnagene will remain here for a time. Mre. Al Wagner, Corwith, with her children Nina May and Dwlght, is also visiting her parents, the Felts. The Raymond Hansena and their guesta, Mrs. Mary Dahlin, her son Clarence, and daughter, Mrs. Herbert Swanson, with Mrs. Swanson'e little daughter, all of Burlington, were Sunday dinner guests of Raymond's parents, the Car) Hansens. Edward Kunz, now of Madison, Vfis., visited here last Thursday and Mrs. Helen Tjudcn Sick — Mrs. Helen Tjaden is seriously ill at her home two miles east of Good Hope church with intestinal flu and other complications. Her early recovery is hoped for. Other Good Hope. The A. M. Gustafson family attended a reunion and picnic dinner Sunday of former residents of Boone county now living in Kos euth. This Is an annual affair and is held at the Kossuth county fair grounds. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Morris and son Gordon of Madison, Wis., were guests at the C. L, Dlttmer home on Sunday. They were en route to Oakland, la., to visit Mr. Morris' parents. Betty Turner, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Turner, is recovering from a recent tonsil* operation. She informs her young friends that it was no party. Mr. and Mrs. William Thorson, Lake Park, and Mr. and Mrs. Orville Byer, Spencer, were guests at the William Treptow home, Saturday night and Sunday. The Ladies Aid is to meet this week at the home of Mrs. Herbert Staley on Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Lee Bush will assist in entertaining. Mr. and Mrs. William Kennedy and son Dale attended church at Good Hope and were guests at the parsonage last Sunday. Mrs. William Turner has been visiting at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Albert Reid, at Haifa the past two weeks. CARBON COPY SALES BOOKS in blank kept in stock. — Advance. Newlyweils Give Public Dunce— A public dance was given last Friday evening at the Coliseum by Albert Meyers, who was recently married to Mrs. I.. Diedrlch of Los Angeles, Calif. Mr. Meyers had spent a number of recent winters with his daughter, Mrs. Hunter, in NKW \ F1 III! STONE IlllliS SAFE ! PILES ; CHINESE HERB QUICKLY ALLAYS PAIR ad ITCHIM If you Buffer from itching, blinds protruding or bleeding Piles you ara likely to be amazed at ti»e soothing, healing power of the rare, imported Chinese Herb, which fortifies Dr. Nlxon-8 Chlnaroid. It's the newest and fastest acting treatment out. Brings ease and comfort In a'few; Minutes so that you can work and «njoy ;ife while it continuea its soothing, healing action. Don't de« lay. Act in time to avoid a danger, ous and costly operation. Try Dr. Nixon's Chinarold under our cruar. «ntee to satisfy -completely and ba worth 100 times the, email coat OB your money back. > E. W, LD8BV8 PBUG 8TOBE ONE DOSE GERMAN REMEDY ENDS GAS "I was elck and nervous with indigestion and stomach gas. One dose of Adlerika helped. I eat anything now and sleep good."—Henry Dodd. You can't get rid of indigestion or gaa by just doctoring the stomach. For gas stays in the upper bowel. Adlerica reaches BOTH upper and lower bowel, washing put poisons which cause gas, nervousness and bad sleep. Get Adlerika {today; by tomorrow you feel the wonderful effect of this German Doctor's remedy, E. w. IrfUeby, Druggist. —1 Clean! Modern! Economical! We offer 3 different 'laundry services, one of which is surely adapted to a more convenient and economical method for your particular need. Wet Wash, Rough Dry, Semi- finish and Complete Domestic finish are among the plans we offer. IMJay "we send a roan to help you select the better plan for you. Phone 267 / KIRSCH LAUNDRY Off. Why fDrfoe iff WHEN THE WORLD'S SAFEST Til COST SO LITTLE? IRESTONE Tires are the safest tires in the world, because of inbuilt patented construction features— Gum- Dipped Cords, Patented Double Cord Breaker, and Tough, Thick Non-Skid Tread, which give— longer flexing life in every cord * ' stronger bond between tread and cord body ^'38^ WK'^ .' , Q greater protection against punctures and blouioutt & l <>nger non-skid wear 25% * 4*>%, longer tire life Firestone saves millions of dol. lars annually through economies in __ buying, manufacturing, and distributing IP give tbeoe extra values * prices in the history of tire building, We IwVe a wmplete «»e of " Gum-Dipped Tires for you to choose from, Ivery Firestone Tyj W , name "Firestone", and is doubly guaranteed by F|ite*»one a» d V ^ ' Come in ODAY^. we will make fn» allowance for nu fW88ow y^ w ty^ e H,gh Speed Tires ^ and fflmllMft) Ol» djnger ServU, 0««l«r* mi Tire

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