Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 10, 1932 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 10, 1932
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Page 10
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I VB •• 9m •• ^ i"i •• «i ^ i Department Stores See the New Spring Styles! g The new saucy jacket styles. Figured... striped polka dot prints. Smart Roshanara Crepes draped necklines. Swaggery sports 'models ... contrasting Bodice. Higher waistlines . . novel embroidery. Colorful scarfs . . . bright color blendings. Featuring marvelous sport and dress coats. Hansome boucle—jaunty tweeds. With standing collars, shawl collars, smart throws. Clever new Polo coats in military styles. Tailored with novelty collars and cuffs. Never sold at this price before. New crepy woolens in dressy styles. New Swagger sport coat with gay scarfs. New smart diagonal boucles, popular polos.( New stunning fur coat cufl jaunty cape effects. New collarless models with smart throws. Featuring the new Corsair blue—it's the rage. LE A 5ION POSTS D AT BURIAL JFJ.H, GROVER J. H. Grover, whose death took place last week Wednesday morning at 1:16, following an attack of influenza, was Burt's last Civil war veteran. He was In his, 94th year and hnd lived at or near Burt more than 67 years. Funeral services were conducted Friday at •by Emily Rlfli Married Emily Rtat and Myrle E, Ortega, Minneapolis, ^er e married Friday afternoon at ohe O'clock at the home of the bride's parents, DV. and Mrs. A. L. Rtet, by the Rev. F. J. Clark, Iqcal Congregational pastor, In the presence of members of the Immediate families and a few friends., Mrs. E, J. Murtagh played the wedding march while .the bridal couple took their places before a bank of ferns and flowers. h HHrhsrr^ 1930 A detail of° members "of Knoll to visit Mrs. Griggs' brother Lewis ^W^«"!~r« »?= aged veteran with military honors, firing a salute at the cemetery. Mr. Grover, whose first given name was Jehu, was born July 27, 1838, at .Toilet, 111. While he was still a'small boy his family lived for a time at Bentonsport,'Van 'Buren county, Iowa, and then at Ottumwa. When he was In hie ninth year his father died, and his mother took the children to Lodl, Wis., where tho family lived many years. Enlisted Early- In -War. This was in slavery times, and the boy grew into a man in the stirring years 'immediately preceding the Civil war. On April 20, 1861, came the startling news that Fort Sumter had been attacked by the South Carolina Confederates, and on the same day, fired with patriotism, the young man, then in his 23rd year, enlisted in Co. H., 2nd Wis. Inf., which was part of what was known as the Iron Brigade. Mr. Grover served more than three years In the Union army arid perhaps saw more active and hard service and suffered more wounds than any other veteran who .ever lived in Kossuth. To the grave he carried a Confederate bullet in one hip, received at the battle of Logansville, Va., in September, 1861 five months after he entered the army. Wounded Five Times. Mr. Grover was wounded flv times in action, and he suffered the consequences throughout his lonj, later life. In August, 1862, in th second Bull Run battle, he suffered severe chest, throat, and arn wounds. Ever afterwards his righ arm and hand were crippled, an because of the hip wound he walkec with a limp. He could not sit down without having his legs stretch* out. •Most of Mr. Grover's war servic was in the east, where under a sue while will live With the Rists. Mrs Griggs, who is a graduate of ,the Algona high school and of the stall nlverslty of Minnesota, formerl; aught at Garden, Neb., and then a rendon, 111., but for the last year,.o wo has been at-home. ' Mri'Grigga, who Is the son of Mrs jldna Griggs, Minneapolis, is f graduate of the engineering depart ment of the University of Minne ota. He served in the World wa n France. Out-of-town guests .were Mr. Griggs' mother, Mrs. Edna Griggs, A. 1J. 'KresertSfty. secretary!. —Fred tie'lfcel, treasurer. Refresh- mente we« served. Assisting hostesses were Mesdames Kresertaxy, Lenore Peck, and Carl Wauge. , 1am Sertes Bnrt Chnrch— The Methodist Young Married People's S. 3. class conducted services at the Burt Methodist church Sunday evening. Seven from Algona took part, and Russell Maxwell and P. A. Danson gave talks follow- ng a musical program. On return to Algona luncheon, wns served to the group by Mrs. H. A. Tuttle. Twentieth Blrtii<iay~0l>scrvc(l— .Gladys, daughter of Mr. And Mrs. Chris Jensen, observed her 20th *j) OTfiwJW; ROLFE CAGERS (Continued From Page 1.) the round, Ware winning, 27-20. Ottosen took Ledyard's measure, 22-13 '" Llverhidrc Wins In Class B. In the semi-finals Ltvermore and Tltonka fought to an 18-14 score, the Tttonklans holding Llvermore down to the latter's lowest score In the tuornament. Llvermore had to (juris Jensen, uu»eivcu "— —-- jj ie tuornameni. jjivcm««>. ••—- birthday anniversary recently, > an « ( a n back on stalling to protect it in honor of the event a group of ]eafl thug earn t ng catcalls from the friends surprised her by dropping" In at her home to spend the evening at games, served. e after which lunch was g atui , day morning crowd, but wftsl able to get baskets when needed. It Is believed that the Llvermore team serveu. , . ' 0. E. S. Instructor Coming— The Eastern Stars will hold a special meeting at the Masonic temple next Tuesday, and an Instructor Will be in attendance. A 50c luncheon will be served at noon, and reservations must be made with Mrs. E.' W. Lusby or Mrs. H. D. Hutch- Ins. was conserving strength for the evening final. Ware had a comparatively easy Surprise for Mrs. Anner— Mrs. J. S. Auner was taken by Minneapolis, and his brother Earl ind sister Beulah. ' . Jonntjr Legion 'Anx' Meets— , . The Legion Auxiliary held a county meeting at Burt Tuesday even- ng, and a Mrs. Stanley, of Boone, eighth district committeewoman, alked on the veterans' tiospl'al at vnoxvllle, and a Mrs. Lelant, Hum- joldt, gave a talk on miialo in the units. Mrs. May Pearson and Mrs. Mlnnio Thompson, Swea City, sang a duet, and quartet songs were given by Mrs. R. S. McWhoi-ter, Mrs. Goo.' P. Hawcott, Mrs. Ll'.lian .Xelg- ier, and Mrs. 'Lewis McWhorte'r, all of Burt. An Algona douole trio'con- sisting of Mesdames W. A. Barry, H. L. Gilmore, D. P. Smith, Leola surprise last Thursday night, when a group of women dropped In for the eVening, the occasion being her birthday anniversary. Bridge was played at two tables, Mrs. R. Spencer winning the high score. Another Benefit Card Party- made cnSAtt «-vr . „ . f>layer had naflaea ner a Neither noticed th« erTNtf at th<S 1at«- by t,lver Ware, WHIG IlCtW *«• ^»w"*i""™— --• time against Ottosen, 26-8, but In the- B fl"ils that evening, more" walked away from Bl-12, to win the, tournament. Llv- ermore's team was easily best In the B section, combining heigh th with basket-shooting ability. The team ranged the floor when ; occasion demanded, and the ability of a tall time, but It waA ».—•.«• the Ateona girl, who transaction and 8« nt , th ?;-r-.„ » fc , with a letter of explanation to the Ciiflew superintendent. DANIEL LYNCH, 75, PASSES FRIDAY AT HOME AT WATERLOO Daniel Lynch, 76, central -ko8 euth pioneer oMhe SO's, died Friday at-'h 1 Is'honie at Waterloo, following two years' of poor health. Funera service's were conducted Monday a St Zelgler, , Naudain, and W. S. Lee, sang. Fourteen Algona women attended the meeting. 1'. T. A. Meets Monday The Parent-Teacher association mot at the high school building Monday night to commemorate the 35th anniversary of the founding of the National Congress of Parents £ Teachers. A business meeting wab followed by a social evening in the gymnasium, and the entertainment which consisted of stunts and play- lets, was provided by the local teachers. Before refreshments were served Minnie J'. Coate gave a talV ... . on the history of P. T. A., and this cession of commanders the Union was followed'by the lighting, of a Furniture and Floor Coverings The new Spring Styles and Patterns-now on display. More beautiful, less expen- army was hard pressed before Lee till Grant began to hammer his way to Richmond in 1864. Mr. Grover ought in the battles of Booneville, ulphur Springs, South Mountain, Predericksburg, Chancellorsv i 11 e, Spottsylvanla, Gettysburg, and the' Vilderness. Gettysburg wae one of he decisive battles of the war, and he long, bloody drive in the Wilderness was the fiercest and most sanguinary campaign in history prior o the World war. Wounds Always Bothersome. The effects of his wounds made Mr. Grover ineligible for further service after three years, and at Washington, D. C., he was honorably discharged. Returning to L,odl, he was there married October 4, 1864; to Mary Elizabeth Stahl, sister of W. S. Stahl, St. Paul, and W. E. Stahl, Burt. A week later Mr. Grover set out alone with an ox team for Kossuth county and on arriving 17 days later took up a homestead in Portland township Mrs. Grover followed immediately and they lived 40 years on the homestead. Twenty-seven years ag( they moved to Burt. During his active years on th farm Mr. Grover bought adjacen lands till he owned nearly a section The old homestead now belongs t Dr. and Mrs. R. M. Wallace. There are five surviving children Mrs. G. U. Fairbanks, William E Mrs. Wallace, Ray, Des Moines, an Marie, at home. All of the chlldre attended the funeral; also Mai- Fairbanks, Fort Dodge, and Charle Entsminger, Mitchell, S. D., who The Legion Auxiliary will give a benefit card party at the Legion hall next Monday night at 8 o'clock. Brldge-500 Party Planned— The Royal Neighbors will give a benefit bridge and 500 party at the O. O. P. hall tonight. i, Other Society N«w« Mrs. H. L. Gilmore and Mrs. D. D. Paxson entertained 12 women.at bridge at the former's home last Thursday. At one o'clock a 3-course luncheon was served at three small tables. The high "bridge scores were won by Mrs. R. P. Norton and Mrs. F. F. Barker. Mrs. M. G. Norton entertained her bridge club Friday afternoon at three tables, Mrs.. D. R. Steele winning the high score. Guests of the club were: Mesdames F. E. Kent, P. J. Christensen, and R. -H. Spencer. Mrs. E. W. Lusby and Mrs. W. E. McDonald entertained 1C women at center to knock the ball on Jumps to a teammate was a deciding factor In Llvermore'e offense. , In the A division four teams, Plover, Swea City, Rolfe, and Algona< were almost evenly matched, and fans would have liked to see a consolation "game between Swea City and Rolfe or Plover and Rolf e. Management Is Complimented. The management of the tournament drew compliments for local school officials In charge. A sys- em of checking baskets of clothes f the players was adopted to pre- ent loss of money or personal effects. The, players checked their basket- all suits and eauipment 'as. they rrived, and they .were placed in In- lividual baskets. Then when th< earns suited up to play, stree .lothes were' left In the same bas kets. 'In this way each player' clothing was at all times either In its possession or under lock an key. The domestic. science room vas used 'as a check room, and the players got their baskets through serving windows opening Into the gym. Approval of Algona's efforts to entertain the players is expressed candle on a birthday cake by Mrs F. F. Barker, "president of the asso ciatlon, in honor of the founders o the national association. There wer 75 persons in attendance. 'arty for Mr. and Mrs. Williams— Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Gilmore en- ertained at bridge last week Vedneeday night in honor of, Mr. nd Mrs. F. D. Williams, who left aturday for their new home at owa City. At 7 o'clock a three- ourse dinner was served at two ong tables centered with roses and •reen candles. The high scores were von by Mrs. M. H. Falkenhainer and P. J. Christensen, and the hon- jrees received a guest prize. The party took place at Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson's. Boy's Birthday h Observed- Jerome-Nielsen was 10 Monday, and In honor of the event his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Nielsen, entertained a few of his young Criends between 4 p. m. and 7 p. m. Games were played till 6, when supper was served at a table centered with a birthday cake holding ten candles. Frankl, D Nolte, James Green, Edward and sive. SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Congoleum and Quaker. Felt Base yard goods, 45c per square yard. Heavy weight rugs 27x54 $2.50 Foster's Furniture Store bridge Friday night'at the former's home. The high scores were won by Mrs. W. P. French and Mrs. D D. Monlux. The Presbyterian Missionary so ciety will meet with Mrs. J..L. Cole-man next week Thursday afternoon The Alpha Delphians will- mee next week Wednesday with Mrs. D P. Smith. The Methodist W. F. M. S. meets this afternoon with Mrs. W. A. VI gars. John's church, (Bancroft, th ...... Rev. J. D. Flseh officiating nd burial was made In the Ban roft Catholic cemetery. Pall-bear ers'were.A. J. Doleschal, N. E, Sher dan, Jos. Sandschulte, H..D. Hrtb son, A. H. Hutchlnson, and Jam* Hurphy. Mr. Lynch was born at Lyon N. Y., May 6, 1857, but when he wa .wo his parents moved t6 Rldgewaj Wis., where he grew up. In 1880 h came farther west and after -tw yeara In Iowa and South Dakota-lo cated near the site of the preaen Lone Rock. Hte brother John an half-brother, Michael Shea, both d( ceased, came here at the same tlm Early in 1886 Mr. Lynch went back to the old home and on Janu- Mr. 1 "VOFJ m jj« Lyftch was wont t ™ hafiy incidents of old times in' tHh, When the country WaB .H etil4d, the roada were Cd " wlntem severe. Period, O f lines also figured in his ™ Ion*. C( M^HMMBBBHBI«M^M__^^ LISTEN FOLI us bring your car | BACK TO Nfl WITH an Overhaul I/ md a New PAINT J| Wm. C. DAI Garage ary 7 married 'Margaret T'orphy, whom he brought to the new home in Kossuth. They farmed near, Ixme Rock till 1911, 'when they retired and moved, to Waterloo. Of late years they .had spent much of .their time In California. Frequently, when In Iowa, they returned to Kossuth to visit relatives and old friends. MarketD; SALE SATURDAY, MARCH SALES PAVILION, AM Another lot of reposs> furniture.;-Several nice] Rugs,- electric radio, eral used tires. Livestock, some farm chinery, other articles numerous to mention. BIG SALE — COME BAB COL. C. O. KIDDLE, Ai FRANK VERA, ~ :n a story from the Advance's Seneca correspondent on another page. A letter from the Curlew superintendent to Supt. Overmyer complimented the local school on the success of its efforts, also on the fact WANT ADS * MODERN close In.- HOUSE FOR M. J. Jonee. RENT 8p26 S GROCERY SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAl The guests were Leo Irving Behrends, Leroy William Lamuth, Lyle Burbank, and Dick Norman. District Hound TaWe Planned— A Parent-Teacher association district round table will be held at the junior high school building, Fort Dodge, next week Friday, Mrs. F. F. Barker, president of and the as a young man lived with the G rovers five years. Mr. Grover lived during the administrations of 23 of our 30 presidents: Van Buren, Harrison, Tyler, Polk, Taylor, Fillmore, Pierce, Buchanan, Lincoln, Johnson, Grant, Hayes, Garfield, Arthur, Cleveland, Benjamin Harrison, MoKlnley, Roosevelt, Taft, Wilson, Harding, Coolidge, and Hoover. ALGONA GIRL WINS IN BOOK REVIEW CONTEST . . . local association, will give , a report in the afternoon on a school for parents conducted here last fall. Mrs. A. A. Bishop, Alsona, Is the local association's official delegate, and Algonlans are planning to attend. ALGONA IS GOOD TOURNAMENT TOWN SENEGANS REPORT 'Seneca, Mar. 8—Seneca's basket ball record last week was not Impressive. Tuesday night both teams played at Ringsted, and the girls added one more to their string of victories to make a total of 16, with no defeat, score 28-14. The boys played real basketball to run up a 12-7 lead at the half, but they scor r ed nothing in the second half, while Rngsted ran its score to 13. Seneca missed every free throw. At the sectional tournament 'at Algona, Seneca lost to Ledyard in a poorly played game, and Ledyard then lost to Ottosen. Then, with Swea City beaten by Algona, and Lone Rock and Fenton sharing the fate of Seneca, Algona was the only Kossuth team left for the Saturday night finals. The class of basketball at this tournament was above that of former years, and Algona people showed the many courtesies that . help- make tournaments successful. The tourney was well handled and showed that Algona is a good tournament town. FOR RENT- J. Young Call 316-J. -WEST PART OF M. apartment, modern.— PEPPER— Black, i-2 Ib. 16c CAKE FLOUR— - Swansdown, package — :_ Oil* t I w MARRIED MAN WANTS. WORK on farm. One child.—Glenn Stray-' er, 215 N. Hall st. 12p26 FOR SALE FOR CASH — ABOUT 190 acres 6 miles northeast of Humboldt. Undulating to rolling. Nearly all can be cultivated. Com-; plete set of buildings in fair condition. No trades.—Des Motnes Joint Stock Land Bank, 1204 Register- Tribune BIdg., Des Moines. 39p26- RICE KRISPIES— Kellogg-s, OQflt 3 pkgs. ------- fcMV ASPARAGUS— Large 21-2 size, tins — '. 23c LEMONS— Sunkist, , per dozen _ 21i SUPER SUDS— 2 :\ • '.. •'•. pkgs.—— BAKING POWDER-1 Calumet, 1 Ib. can — CURRANTS— Lg. 14-oz. pkg. 2 for __ EXTRA SPECIAL — Coffee cakes,, 2 In package, only — ---. 1! |llllinillllllllillllllllllUIIIIIIIIII!l!IIIIIW Sal H On the Green farm 1 mile east of St. Joe, 1O miles south and H mile east of Algona, 7 miles west of LuVerne, 1 mile west and == miles north of Livermore, on . This week Tuesday night the Seneca teams are to play .postponed games at Lone Rock. This week-end the girls will enter a sectional at Ringsted. This week Thursday night, at this Woman's Club to Elect— I tourney, Armstrong plays Ringsted The Woman's club will meet to- a t 7:30, and Ledyard plays Dolliver morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Ut 8:30, Friday night Seneca plays library, and the program will con- Bancroft at 7:30, and Lone Rock slat of a review of the play, The plays Graettinger at 8:30. The first Barretts of Wimpole Street, by Mrs. two winners will play at 2 p. m. F. F. Barker, with music in charge Saturday, and the next two at 3 p. of Mrs. R. P. Norton. This is the m. Then that night at 7:30 the Sat- club's annual meeting for the elec- urday afternoon winners will play, tion of officers. and at 8:30 p. m. the championship Dorlys, 14-year-old 10th grade! final to choose a team to a state daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Benefit Bridge Party Given— district meet a week later at a place vnudson, Algona, recently wrote a The Eastern Stars' gave a benefit not yet announced will be played. 50-word tabloid review of the book, party at the (Masonic temple Tues- The Armstrong girls have won Grandmother Brown's Hundred day night. Cards were played till the championship in Emmet county, Rite-Way Grocery SPECIALS Bronm.> -29*-' Quaker Crackers 2 for 19c 1 pt.. mustard 3 lor 25e Bread and butter pickles -25c Clothns pins -®° Sardinc-s In salad oil 10c Tomato soup 3 lor 19c 10 Ib. sack salt —28c Crepe toilet paper —6 lor B5c Pint olives 83c Special Meat Prices, etc. Arriving soon — new 'assortment of enamel ware. Also newest patterns in oilcloth. Grandmother Brown s <H.unarea day nignt. tjaras were piayeu iui tne cnampionsmp in j-immei coumy, Years. In a junior-senior high school no, after which lunch was served while Seneca did the same thing In tabloid contest conducted by the and the rest of the evening was Kossuth. Last year Seneca won the uook page editor of the Sunday Des spent at dancing, The high bridge sectional, but lost In the district Moines Register, and it was printed I scores were won by Mrs. A. H.I tourney. There are eight districts on last Sunday's book page. Stock, Mrs. C. H. Williams, George h n the state, and the district win- Stella Ward and Adine Thompson Mahoney, and P. B. Saunders. There n era will go to Des Moines for state received honorable mention for slm- were 100 persons in attendance. . finals. ilar tabloids. Stella Is the daughter I Last year Seneca won ifrom W'hlt- of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ward, and Society Names New Officers— temore In the county tournament, Adine the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. The Presbyterian Helping Hand only to be defeated toy the same P. C. Thompson. The review writ- society met at. Mrs. C. B. Murtagh's team In the district meet. W-hltte- ten by Dorlys Knulson follows: Friday afternoon and elected offl- more then went to Dee Moines and "Grandmother Brown's Hundred cers: Mrs. Murtagh, president; Mrs. I won third in the state tourney. Years, by Harriet Connor Brown I (Little Brown)—As the actual dialogue between the little white-haired grandmother in black homespun and her daughter-in-law reveals the pioneer hardships and sacrifices, the Civil war terrors, and the heartbreak of the World war, we realize fully our own insignificance beside sturdy souls like the gentle pioneer lady In the wheel chair." Tuesday, March 1 •••••••••^^••••••••iBBHBflB^HBflBlBHBaHBfllB^MB^ B Four Head of Mules and one Horse 5| One span of brown mules eight years old, weight 1300 Ibs, each; one sp S of grey mules nine years old. weight 1400 Ibs.-each; one sorrel mare Hi old, weight 1700 pounds. Forty Head of Cattle Twenty head of cows consisting of fiveHolsteins; one Guernsey, the rest*and blacks; twelve head of yearling heifers an4 steers, weight about 5001 eight winter calves. i i | Machinery and Harness Four section steel drag; fourteen foot Van Brundt seeder; Case corn with 80 rods of wire; 2 Janeisville disc cultivators; Bock Island two ro Vfl.tm 1 ' sincrlo roar milfiuat/vK. T?!./^!- fi T XSr««J o IL • i • -j t •»»•! ..1 PHONE 245 M, GBEEN WE DELIVER ALGONA YOUTH TO RECEIVE LIEUTENANT'S COMMISSION Paul Hutchms, senior at Ames, will receive a commission as second lieutenant In the U. S. army reserve corps at the end of the wlntejr 'qiiar- ter. The commission Is awarded when a student has taken a'4-year course In military science provided by the federal government. Paul is a son of Mr. and Mrs. H. D, Hutching, Longs' Food Shop Meats and Groceries 10 pounds of cane sugar ____ ,.—___49c 10 bars of laundry soap -. ^__. 12 EGGS FREE, "NO. 2 FBESH" WITH EACH PACKAGE OF SWANSDOWN PASTBY Beef ribs, 2 pounds for ^,_'^^___,^_. TRY A JAIl OF OUR SPECIAL PISH SPRING TONIC—A jar of our pig's feet, sharpen up your appetite. FOR CASK OK TEADE • ~'~,, ~ ' "~' >"*- "~T*~•. " "*~ •*^-**" ****•»''» F t*wf.0y *.%VVI^ |tB*l<*!4*4 J*w%r JrOW Ivator; single row cultivator; Frost &Wood 8 ft, grain bjijijer*;Milwaukee Ol mower; 12 ft. hay rake.;Frost & Wood corn binder;Case ensilage cutter;Tf Gity 12-24 tractor; Hart-Parr 30-60 tractor; Case 3Qr6Q tfftQtor; John W manure spreader; Low wheeled wagon; Moline sulky plow; three bottom<L ver tractor plow; gang plow; walking plow; breaking plow? sulky pl° w; l horse gas engine; good bu?z saw; two brooder stoves; twq sets pf bre*" 11 " harness and several collars; large amount of household goo^f; ten L " c two year old yellow seed corn. , ' .• ./ Terms nEsgr-T;; W, Scott Hra* Clerk f^Sv-tMOftv 3 K tf .*_•'£?/*»

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