Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 26, 1932 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 26, 1932
Page 9
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d()t)NTy. ADVANCE. Graduate From St. Joe School of transfusion was so grad- IM upon us in the .night, l",Sj,ot understand mat !u tocrease In the, currency, * ft the agricultural dls* >a th fe aituatWn when ,, ral Reserve Board called In C and brought on the oat- a 19«i when corn dropped per bushel io^ 806 •» ia a u other products ,"jn that ratio. • j prices Are hhe price of the product of to,,, not been so low, In i nry The average hog. on [city market today IB $3.00 l^; corn on the farm on of the Chicago price Is 18c ll/w bushel; oaUi l«c per hi) other products of the In the same ratio. It can ,een that It Is impossible fo pay any part of an which he may have m m, The result of this te sands of farms are being by ,the owners of the &i me ask-, what will be > result if this Is allowed ...j Last fall bidders at Jffere notified such bidding J considered an "unfriendly" fthls In the State of Iowa. factories, the stock markets, [Industrial interests did not b shrinkage until the smash f. We are all now in the bot- [tlie trough, whether it le 'the ••*&t. Joe, May 24—There will be graduation exercises at St. Joseph's parochial school this week Friday night. The entire school will participate In the program, which will consist of numerous short plays, folk dances, and music. The eighth grade pupils who are to receive diplomas are Robert Devine, Vernon Kramar, Richard Marso, Aluine 'Berte, Matthew Frideres, Wllmer £hllges, Harold Thllgee, Amanda Thlel, Caroline Gisch, vSusan Frideres, Lucille Kramer, and Rosina Thllges. There Is at present only one grade, the ninth, In the high school, because of lack of room The ninth graders taking part in the program are Sylvester Eagle, Frank fltattelman, Valeria Thilges, Rosalia Krucher, Agnes Klrsch, Engratla Gales, Lucille Gales, Adeline Illg, Agnes BeKe, and Hillna Frideres. Mrs. Jot. Becker to Ohio- Joseph ;Becker Jr., accompanied by •his mother, Mrs. Joseph'Becker Sr., and Mrs, Hubert Becker, with the latter's two daughters^left for Cln- clnnattl, Ohio, Friday, where Mrs. Becker and the children joined her husband, employed there by a building contractor. Fred Ifgg 25 Years Wed— 'Mr. and Mrs. Fred Illg were surprised Sunday evening when neighbors arrived to help them celebrate their silver wedding. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. George Wagner, Mr. and. Mrs. Alfred Reding, John Kayser, Anna Kayser, and the George Illgs. School Ball Team Defeated— The St. Joe school baseball team was defeated , by a Whittemore school team Friday, 6-9. Sunday afternoon the locals were again defeated, this' time by Bancroft, on the local diamond, 11-2. F. B. Program Tomorrow Nliriit— There will be a Farm Bureau meeting at the schoolhouse this' week Wednesday night, with movies, a short program, and talks given by leaders of the 4-H club. Bern Ice Brown, Teacher, Home— Berriice,; daughter of Mr. and Mrs. CharlesvBrown, returned Friday to fmnth ? »e third and fourth grades at Goodell. Schoolmates in Net'Together— . Le .?, Dorr ' st - Benedict, spent with Amelia and Adeline Er- thrce , school at St. Cecelia's academy, Al- financial institutions in Jintry or the farmer who is ; with a mortgage on his |gillon Seeds Remedy. i admits that our situa- be remedied. William Hearst says that we i that this additional cur- luld be returned to clrcu- D. Young says that circulation is "essential" i of commodities can be I Mr. Hearst does .not sug- • he would get the addl- rency into circulation. Mr. iposes the payment to the I at this time but does not I tome other vehicle through Ihe circulation can toe In- Jongress lias enacted Into measures through which hoping that> the sltua- l be remedied. These bills ice at the top and In my t will not Increase the ide- i the banks or increase the |ot the railroads or increase i tf the farm commodity. uree without, , exception i control of the volume of f in the hands of a few' In" This, In my judgment, Is ' ( The volume of ' currency | the course of normal ( bus'l- i not 'be in the hands of t or the Federal Reserve I We had one Illustration, of 1 effects of this when'" the [Reserve Board called ,ln in? in 1921, , t ' I Tender (or Soldiers. [government has acknowl- - indebtedness to,'the sol- obligation maturing In >ver one-half of the soldiers dy availed themselves of •f*t cent borrowing llmlta- rrowed money la draw- at the rate of 4% per * means that In IMS the |«lll have practically eaten —Inlng 50 per cent which them, therefore either !> the government' wjll ^Mining 50 per cent'ad-' Werwatlon. is there any ";why this obligation of should not be met 6 wd paid in legal tender TO sell more bonds with ! t this obligation, bond* , > exempt from tax-nan- 1 where money can toe 'for the benefit of'those "it be allowed to spend her ,summer vacation here. gona. Helps West Bend Priest— The Rev. Father Theabald was at West Bend a couple of days last week, assisting 'Father Dobberstein with 13 hours' adoration. Dance Draws You up People— A dance was given at Vern Barker's Friday night, and the Stephen Lose orchestra furnished music It was well attended. Bcnmillne Rebker 11; Parly— Bernadine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Becker, celebrated her llth birthday Sunday by entertaining her schoolmates. Independent Mno IB Benten— The St. Joe independent ball team played Bode Sunday on the local 3Ia- mond and was defeated, 10-5. Other St. Joe. Mr. and Mre. Barney Devine have moved to a house owned by a. Mrs. Riley at Llvermore. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Devine have moved to the place vacated by the Barney Devines. The Charles Marsos, St. Benedict, and the Charles Plathes were Sunday dinner guests at Philip Fourage's. Mrs. M. Hanifan and her son Tommy spent Sunday with the Bernard Hanlfans, Llvermore. A group of young people drove to Fort Dodge Sunday to attend a K. C. convention. Mr. and Mrs. John B. Reding and George Wagner were at Humboldt Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Biggins, Livermore, have a new boy, born Saturday. Mr. and Mre. J. C. Thul, Clarion, spent Sunday with relatives here. Prosper Frideree was at Algona on business last Thursday. The John Bertes were at Fort Dodge Saturday. W. J. Payne* Editor. Cliarles Kin nip, Field Reporter. Cow-Testing Reports. The April reports of the three cow-testing associations In Kossuth showed 887 cows in 58 herds. The high herds in the West Bend association were: William Fisher, eight cows, grade Guernseys, 750 Ibs. milk, 34.2 b. f.; Arthur Reidel, 19 cows, grade Guernseys, 743 Ibs. milk, 32.4 b. f.; R. B. Chambers, 13 cows, purebred Holstelns, 953 Ibs. milk, 31.8 b. 1. In the No. 3 association the high herds were: W. A. Hagedorn, ten cows, grade Holstelns, 120 Ibs. milk,. 43.4 b. f.j Henry Lampe, 17 cows, j grade Holstelns, 1156 Ibs. milk, 40.5 b. f.; F. H. Mescher, 17 cows, grade Holstelne, 1016 Ibs. milk, 33.8 to. f. The No. 1 association high herds were: Andrew Godfredson, 14 cows, grade Holstelns, 1173 Ibs. milk, 41.6 b. f.; C. R. Schoby, 23 cows, grade Holsteins, 1154 Ibs. milk, 36.6 b. f.; Stoutenberg & Jones, 14 cows, grade Guernseys, 720 Ibs. milk, 35.4 to. f. The average production of the 58 herds was 692 Ibs. milk and 26.2 b. f. FARM NEWS AND COMMENT. Robert Loss, west of Algona, was planting corn one day laet week in a field where the ground appeared to be In perfect condition. He said he fall-plowed, and then disked and ragged In the spring a half day ahead of the planter. J. P. Mertz, west of Algona, had 80 acres of yellow corn planted by 3:15 Monday, May 16, and was to finish 100 acres of planting next day. He uses his own eeed and gets a better than average crop, so the neighbors said. The women folks were planting sweet corn at the west end of the field. Ira Ashing is now operating the June Bride Honored at Shower at Sexton Sexton, May 24—There was a miscellaneous shower at the Sexton hall Saturday in honor of Mildred Kutschara, who is to be married in June. Forty-three women attended. Mildred is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lou Kutschara, who lived two miles southeast of 'Sexton till a year ago, when they moved to Clear Lake. Mildred will live at Clear •Lake. Fourteen Gallstones Removed— Mrs. Hallard Snyder, a -half mile north of Sexton, was operated on for gallstones last week Tuesday at the Kossuth hospital, and 14 stones were removed. Takes. Bible School Course — '„ Ruth Miller left Friday for Sioux City to spend the week-end there, and on Monday; she went to Sutherland to attend a Bible school two .weeks. of the present situation, V wrong. ' Would Protect Iiiue, ', Ijf P f dei ' al 'Reserve cur^ lation in 1920 of $3,- V<ha<lagoW of our governent the Federal Reserve A % [W'tectea with a therefore country'w^uJld of the Lawrence Hanson Lamed — Marie Harris has been helping her sister, Mrs. Laurence Hansen, with housework. Mrs. Hanisen fell and sprained an ankle. Two Rural Schools Closed — Ila Olsen and Marie Harris, teachers near Titonka; closed (heir schools last week Wednesday, each wkh a picnic, VliUce School Closed Friday- Sexton school closed Friday with a picnic dinner at noon and a fine program. Alberta Grosenbach was teacher, Two Are Reported Sick- August Klrschbaum has been sick a week, Little iLoyd, son of Mr. and MKS. Mack Wise, has been seriously sick. Other Sexton News. The Aid met last Thursday with Mrs. Mack Wise at her new home. Mrs. Skow conducted Bible study, after which lunch was served and a kitchen shower was given for Mrs. Wise, who lost almost everything in a fire last winter. Aileen Martinek returned last week Monday from Winthrop, Minn., where she was teaching. She goes back in the fall. Mrs. Dora Ferrigan was at Wallberg gas station, north of the Algona, while Mrs. Wallburg was with her mother at Brltt. <. Emmet Dent left for his home at Cambria last week 'Wednesday, after a week at W. C. Taylor's. Pearl Steven came-home 'Sunday from Rudd, where she teaches. She goes back in the fall. Choir practice was held Saturday evening at the church, Marie Harris directing. . Mrs. Albert Martinek entertained the Doan Aid last Thursday, 40 attending. . The 'Fred Nehrings were supper guests near Kanawha, Sunday evening. John Harris, who has been sick, le able to be outdoors again. Henry Glave, Brltt, is doing carpenter work for Carl Paetz. • There was roller-skating in the local hall Friday night. , Mrs. Roy Ollom is entertaining a sister from' Woden. health at L.. H, Crawford's, just north of Algona, on the west paving, when we called one day Ipet week. Gerald, 9, who had been sick on a previous visit some months ago, Is robust now, and another youngster was busy .out In the family car, playing chauffeur. The Crawfords bought their farm a few years ago, and they have Improved the premises considerably to make it a convenient far$ home. L. J. Hendren, who has a email acreage south of Algona, has increased the planting of fruit till he now has an acre and a quarter of strawberries and probably three quarters of an acre of red raspberries, all well tended and cultivated. Mr. Hendren and his girls turn their hands to many related lines, including growing melons, and just now they are prepared to furnish wild flower plants for transplanting to wild flower gardens in town. We called Saturday on the L. A. Baylors, who live on the John Frankl farm east of Algona. They came there a year ago in March from Britt. At the time of our call they were entertaining company from Champaign, 111., the M. A. Jacksons, who arrived last week Wednesday morning and were to etay. till Monday, -Mrs. Jackson !s iMrs. Baylor's sister, and Mr. Jackson is a brakeman on the Chicago & Northwestern out of Champaign. Scott Moore, foreman on the John •Frankl farm, one mile east of Algona, has worked there six years, and he and his family were entertaining company Saturday,. namely Carol Squires, a 'nurse from Rochester. -Mrs. Monte Nelson, White Lake, S. D., Mrs. Martin iBudack, Spencer, and Irvin Squires, a sailor cousins of Mrs. Moore. Irvin Yankee Ridge farm, just west of from Norfolk, Va. The visitors are Wallburg barbecue stand, north of Algona, and he has as partner an Algona business man. The Aehlngs lived on the A. J. Keen farm year, and Mr. Ashing worked last for LONE ROCK GIRLS IN SLUMBER PARTY HONORING BIRTHDAY l,one Rock, May 24— A slumber party 'was given for Beulah' Glad- atone in honor of her birthday Friday night at her sister, Mrs. Alfred Krueger's.. Saturday was spent at the river, on, a picnic, and there was roller-skating at night. Attending were Margaret and Berneyce Roderick," Dorothy Macumber, Gladys etebrltz, and Beulah Gladstone. Comuiencemeut Exercises Held— • Commencement exercises were given ajt the school auditorium last week Monday evening. Dean Rier now, of the state university, gave the, address, Dorothy Macumber the Yaledtctpry, a,n<jl Gladys Nelson the salutatory, K»YO Gone Home— following teachers went home week for the summer: Harriett fish, Whttteraore; Evelyn Behr- jpan, Bancroft; Juanita Dunn, Alta, ; M, Poy Jones, Chester; and Cross, Curlew. 4* «r school Friday was won the game from Sen,- will play next Sunday at Fenton. Mrs. X. L. Cotton to Okla.— Mrs. N. L, Cotton left for Lawton, Okla., last Thursday to visit a brother. ••••• Other Lone Bock, Mrs. John. Sprank and two children, John and Viola, went to Mankato last week Wednesday to visit Mr. Sprank, who recently underwent an operation there for ulcers of the stomach. Alma Madison, nurse who had been caring for Mr. Sprank, came home last Thursday, Donald Blanchard, attending col* lege at Cedar Falls and playing on the state teachers ball nine, went with the team to Ypsilanti, Mich,, recently, and was visited there by his sister, Mrs. John Flynn, Detroit. flsT, .L. Cotton, Mrs. W. J. Cotton, and Ersel Blanchavd went to Bsr thervllle Monday morning, Mr. Cotton to-ftttend a banker's convention. Fred'k 'Schultz, candidate for county treasurer, attended a Farm Bureau meetfng at Lakota Friday evening. ' Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Theesfeld and Alma Krueger, all of 'Fenton, were Sunday guests at Alfred Krueger's. Mr. and Mrs. William Helgason, Wallingford, were visitors at the Fred'k SphuJtz home last Thursday. The Arnold Sand/rs family and a Mrs. Riddle, of Li/Verne, visited at the Otis Sanders home Saturday. The Bnos Worthingtons, Mallard, spent Sunday with the ?ornv*'s mother. Mrs, WUte Wort i hlngt9». Kulda. WortWngton spent the week-end with her aunt, Mrs. Chas. Ftecher, Swea. PUy, Ida If. Peterson, .candidate tof county reporter, w*8 cajrapaign.!)!!? l^ere Friday. The ti&rkiij ol«l> met Watson SWcH'8 la^t.week aod««^ w»* to !«<& Wtt 0^* ' l . J. Keen & Son. We are glad to see him starting for' himself. Plum Creek F. B.. women met at Mrs. William Fitzgerald's last week Monday to make posters for an Achievement day booth June 6. Lunch wa's served by the hostess, and attending were Mrs. Clifford iBenschoter, Mrs. Agnes Seely, Mrs. Austin Gardner, Irene Fitzgerald, and Muriel Body, H. D. A. Jasper Steenhard, four miles north and a mile east of Swea City, lives on a farm owned by Henry Mylor, Swea City, who was rebuilding outbuildings and repainting the house when Mr. Klamp called laet week Monday. The 'Steenhards, .wlro moved to the farm in March from Gerled, have three boys and one girl. At the Earl Ferris home, just south of Hampton, ten days ago, we saw probably a couple of acres of tulips blooming in all the colors of the rainbow. We suppose the other women at Hampton, at least in tulip-blooming time, admit that Mre. Ferris, with her nurseryman husband, has some advantage over them.; Mrs. Jos. Elbert, weet of Algona, 1 has one of the very best gardens we have seen this year. She lays her vegetable garden out for appearance as well as utility, and also is a great hand with flower-growing. The Elbert garden is an unusually large one, and is tended mostly by Mrs. Elbert and the girls, for the men farm a big acreage. At Bancroft : last week Monday we called at Farmers & Traders bank and inquired for A. O. Stromseth, who had heetofore always met us with a smile, but the bank folks said he had moved to Atwater, Minn,, where he was that very day opening, a new bank, the Citizens State bank. He had been with the Farmers & Traders bank ten years. We stopped at Roy Sarchett's, north of Algona, recently and passed the time of day, inquiring whether any newcomers had moved Into the. neighborhood who might buy our papers. He wanted' to know whether were were -running for sheriff, and said that nary,a.candi- date had offered him a cigar this year, though .plenty had called on him, Riverdale Farm Bureau members had a comrnunity " meeting ,last evening at the St, Joe schoolhouse, and a feature was moving pictures relating to livestock marketing, Comedies were also shown, and Jack Galloway, Ames extension specialist in farm management, spoke. There was music by a new 4-H Riverdale orchestra, also by ' the Erpeldlng and the Plathe boys. Mrs. Norman Helleseth was ess to Garfield township's project women last week' Tuesday, and posters for an Achievement d,ay booth were ma'de and ft special feature planned, Lunch Berv£ d the hostess, Attending were Mrs. Alex Bonnstetter, Mrs, Harold Anderegg, Mrs. Bert Fuchsen, Mrs. H. F. Anderegg, Airs. O. Berninghaus, and Martha Elllngson. A good-steed crowd, amended a Farmers' Union meeting at the John Brink home, east of Bancroft, May 17, The principal speaker w$e O< D. Goodwin, of fhe 'Farmers' Union Insurance company. lie gave that was interesting, and after the program lunch was served by Mrs, Brink. The next meeting will be held a,t Glaus WJbben's, a little east, and visitors will he welcomed. Mrs. Sidney .Wallburg, of the Wallburg barbecue, / north of town, her hugpandj also five brother^ and a sister, were called to the Hutching neighborhood one day jlgst w«ek and were at thjeir nj at the latter^ 4e»Jft. Squires Is serving his second enlistment in the navy and has now been in the service five years. Last week Tuesday we asked George Doocy, northwest of Swea City, why he had his corn planter decorated with so much baling wire, and he said the young horses had run away with the planter the day before, and had not only smashed up the machinery, but had distributed seed corn in a wide swing around the_'field. George said -he got a hold of one line and swung the team around. He expects to have a record of the wild trip when the spilled seed, corn begins to sprout. The horsee appeared gentle enough after their experience of the day before. While we were at A. J. Seller's, a mile south of 'Sexton, Friday we were shown Mrs. Seller's flower gar- PAGEAHT ENDS SCHOOL YEAR AT LEDYARD Ledyarcl, May 24—The Ledyard Consolidated school closed .Friday with a. full program and a. large crowd in attendance. At 9:30 the students gave a pageant, Our Spirit of Progress. Act one showed the beginning of Ledyard township, with scenes as follows: Indians in our community, war dance, Indian song, old settlers coming to Ledyard, old time songs. Act two, the Ledyard Community of Yesterday, had scenes of Ledyard's first church with an old-fashioned wedding, a quilting bee, square dance, corn husking bee, town band, one of Ledyard's firet schools, haymaking. The community of today was shown in scenes of the following: the first buildings, the Ledyard fire, mobilization for World war, church of today and a modern wedding, modern band, rhythm band, school of today. At noon a picnic dinnec was held, and following dinner an exhibition was held in the gymnasium. At 2 o'clock the Junior high baseball team played the second team, and the juniore won 10-3. Following this Grant Consolidated school played here and won 2 to 0. Most of the teachers left the same day for their respective home: Miss Jones to iLivermore, Harold and Mildred Granner to Pay ton, Miss Wylam to Hawkeye, Miss Randall to Mason City, Miss Stranahan to Fayette, Miss Nolan to attend' school at Iowa City this summer, and Mr. Barrett Is to attend college at Upper Iowa. Faculty Plcnlcks at Algona— The school faculty held a picnic at Call's park in Algona last Thursday evening with the new teachers entertaining the others. Everyone attended the show after supper. Aid Meeting Postponed— The Methodist Aid is postponed from this Thursday til] next week Thursday to meet at "Mrs. George Thompson's. Elinore Is Defeated 7-6— The high school baseball team went to Elmore last week Tuesday and won 9-6. Other Ledyard News. •Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Lauritzen, son Jerry, and Winnifred Friday went to Lehigh Sunday. Winnifred stayed to spend the summer with her sister. A number from here attended baccalaureate exercises at Grant Center Sunday evening. The -Rev. Weaver," of Swea City, preached the sermon. Mrs. Barrett .took her pupils to the Twin Hills last week Wednesday and Miss Wylam her grade out den. She divides it with two paths to olaf Engelby>, for picnics. _. .-._. - ._ _Tnl*a finlfarit 1 ov\ft lito sti»aiir l^fi DELICIOUS Summer - Time - Candies Cocoanut, Toasted Tea Biscuits, per lb. - 29c Candy Orange Slices, per lb. 29c Crystal Jellies, orange and lemon, per lbT~~~ 7 ~~50c Jell Mars, .assorted flavors, lb _ 500 Crystal Cream Wafers, assorted flavors, lb.__ ~~~50c Chocolate Mint Wafers, per lb. _ 300 Tee-Up-Mints, package ~"~~"~ 5 C Minimints, package 5 C Diana Stuffed Bon Bons, package IIIIII"" 5c Chocolate Pearlettes, package "IIIIIIIIlBc EAT GOOD CANDIES. YOU'LL NEED LESS. ••« THE ALGONQUIN t THE PLACE FOR REPUTABLE CANDIES. *^ *• THERE IS ONLY ONE Peterson Studio in Algona. We have no "offshoots" and no solicitors. You do not need a card of any kind to get in, but if you want a coupon, come up and we will give you one—for nothing! P. S. (meaning Peterson Studio) your copy work need not be entrusted to strangers "from the city," bring it up. Nor your kodak work. Individual attention is given to each roll, in our finishing department. Phone 34-W bordered by small stones of uniform size which were whitewashed. The garden is pretty and well 'kept up. Mrs. Seller picked the rocks wherever she found them, but most of them were gathered two miles away on the Henry Seller; farm. Mrs. Seller has 11 klnde of roses, and more than 50 other kinds of flowers. Tbny takes care of the vegetable garden, and it was up and doing fine. Both of the Sellers take great pride in their gardens. e Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fischer, just west of Swea City, were enjoying good health when we called one day last week. Mrs. Fischer, who had been in poor health ] and was visit- Ing hospitals when we saw her last two or three years ago, ' is looking well now. .Charles talked politics some, also tried to swap us his interest in ' some, of the deposits he has in closed banks at Algona. We found he was in at least one point •better posted on Algona closed banking conditions than we \yere, and we agreed that sometimes one has to go away from home to learn '•what Is going on there, .Arthur Anderson, northwest of Swea City, Is building a fine 'new 38x32 tile 'barn on his farm. The •building will be 14 foot to the eaves, and will be equipped with a Jamesway ventilating system, stanchions, and, other equipment. The basement floor will be partly of concrete, and the walls will be of double thickness up to the joist lines. The contracting is by Peterson ; & Haglund, and we got the figures from Albert 'Eckerberg, . who was nearesj man working on the job. Mr, Anderson, who Is one of the good bachelor farmers of the neighborhood, was hard hit by f a, tornado some years ago, and he patched up his buildings to mak< them do till now, when he can rebuild at the lowest price in many years. A. inan from Arnolds Park was with 'the writer last week, and we ^stopped, at the Roy Lowman' home in Union township to speak to Mrs. Roy Lowman, who was In the yard, furnishing nourishment from two bottle* for two little orphan* lambs, The man said, "I'll *>et I wen| to school with that girl," So we introduced him, and 'Mrs. Lowman recalled hint as a high school mate. Mrs. Lowman was Verla. Robinson before her marriage, and witty her parents, the C, N, Robinsons, who farm » little way southwest, formerly lived at Arnolds Park, In the lakes region. The man we were with, G, Of. Drake, has till veoen,tly held a position on the staff of a political and labor paper at Sioux City edited by Wallace M. Short, prominent politician, and he sure gave us A line on inside stories ot the poll-: fical situation ij> nortlwost Iowa, We called $t Va>ce Oa.Uey'fi, Ledyard, lust week Wednesday, and. Mrs. Qatley s*ld she was "batching it," her husband being neap Sprjng/ield, iu,, working for a road construction company, This company has, two outfits, one motorized; ra|;^d iwltji horses. Ledyard, is the forer stayed for the fune^J M*y operates IMV ejtcawtor graders ern ^iosso, land 1 ^*** l^OT?r ^S*p^«, "",:* Jule Selfert and his crew left town last week Wednesday for Iowa Lake, where he has 12 miles of road grading under contract. Mr. arid'Mre:'Ralph 1 Olson, daughter Paddy, were Sunday guests at the Rev. and Mi's. F. O. Johnson's at Lakota. Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson, son Duane, were visitors at Mrs. Carrie Bakke's, of Mallard, last week Tuesday. Alice Dunham,, of Waterloo, came last week Tuesday for an extended visit with her sister, Mrs. D. B. Mayer. ,. . Mrs.-Wm. Garry's mother, Mrs. Walsh, of Rochester, Minn., came last week Tuesday for a visit, The R. J, Womack family and Marjorie Matzener were at Iowa Lake Sunday, , ... Albert .Looft and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Brand went to St. Paul Saturday. Genevieve Kitley, of Handy, visited friends here, Thursday and Friday. , The Leon Wordens visited at Algona and 'Seneca Sunday. The Jess O'Keefe family spent Sunday in 'Fenton. "Bill" WIemer spent the week-e.nd at Van Meter, , • NOTICE .OF PBOBATE OF WILL No. 3681. State of 'Iowa, Koseuth county; SB. In District Court. March term, 1932T To All Whom It May Concern: You are hereby notified, that an Instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of Elizabeth Bowen, deceased, dated October 6, 1931, having been this day filed, opened and read, the 13th day of June, 1932, la fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House In Algona, Iowa, before the District Court of said County or the Clerk of said Court; and at 9 o'clock a. m. of the day above mentioned, all persons interested are hereby notified p.nd required to appear and show cause, If any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and Allowed as amd for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. Here's How to Save Money •' ' - ' * * Don't be deceived by a cheap price, because "cheap" may also apply to the fabric and making of the suit. To save money, to make; a thrifty purchase, buy clothing of a make that is known to give dollar for dollar value for what you spend. After months of wear you'll be doubly convinced that Quality by Zender & Caldwell means more value. Suits for Memorial Day 18.50 23.50 24.50 ', V;H 29.50 to 85.00 i Zender &Caldwell 1 GOOD CLOTHES This store will not open on Memorial Day. TO THE MILLIONS Who Drank Beer Dated 193?. 36-38 at Algona, Iowa, May 13, CLARK OJRTON, Clerk of District Court By OLARA SCHAAP,, Deputy.' Baby Chick ,._ ? ,> w ,||,50 per 100 r day*, Thereto 4»yam«lt: in the old theUw factftUt I*W If «f*l tar mmtlM td | w* ««tract t th« «l<*taJ to M^, . rt in*. 4U ffe* f* flwpfft".'^" 4 w ;W4* f^^f •* VjlS A <-•£*• \-H$ owr command to- brew w | «o healthful ttuil; d«ctojrf ei ^fctesf 1 ^**^ •^fJS^*™* wV| t »fF 1 J" \ _ Wtfc *

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