Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 25, 1932 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 25, 1932
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT MRS, BOWYER VISITS WITH EX-ALGONIANS Polhemus, Mary ;Hofttnan-£>ugan, G. \V. 'Brunner. ' • » Mrs. Pantile Grummons, Mrs. A. M. Rechs,, Gwendolyn Bowyer-Nor- rle, Nellie Gray-Bowyer, D. A. Anderson, Mr. and Mrs, W. R. Grove, Mrs. Laura Hunt-Smith, Mrs. O..H. Calkins, O. H. Calkins, B. H. Reas- j er, Darwin Reaser, Edna McFnr- j land, Sirs. August Bexell, Paul H. Lehman, Leslie J. Hanson, Mr. and w I Mrs. B H. Anderson. Son of Pioneers Helps Bring Back Old f Memories. , By Nellie G. Bowyer. Hollywood, Calif., Aug. 14 — week ago I was surprised to receive Jg"* Heinsohn a call from Ernest Wheelock. He and his wife are visiting | Mr. and I Mayhew, O. L. Dyer, Florence Ba- 'con-Uoyd. Mrs. C. S. Bliss, Callie 1 M;iy Bliss, Ernest E. Wheelock, wife, daughter, and grandson. Phyllis Mae Bliss, • Amelia Bauman-Johnson. Mrs. Katie Blackford- Jones. Mrs. O. W. Pangburn, Mr. A nnd Mrs. C. L. McFarland, Mrs. •Llller, C. F. Miller, Olive Eddy lones, Mrs, P. J. tw ° I Armitage, A. C. Markle, Laurence .I^.!...V.'. Snappy Dancers ipr Evenitig Shbws at County Fait daughters who live here. Ernest is a* tall fine looking man, and,his wife j* young-looking. I was sure she must be his second till I was assured of the contrary. There Is one other daughter and a son, and the youngest child is 24. In the Spanish-American war Ernest wns sent, to the Philippines. Later he became secretary to General Men-lit, who was Governor- General. Ernest recalled at the Iowa picnic yesterday that that day •was the anniversary of an attack In which he and -the late Carl Setchell (fought in swamps in the battle to capture Manilla. After returning to this country Ernest became secretary of the mayor of Minneapolis. Then he went to Seattle, where he took a law course in Washington university, following which he had a lucrative practice there till for his health's s;xKe he had to seek, a drier climate. He now lives at Douglass, Ariz. Horn In Old Call Home. Ernest attended the old Algona H. Ludwlg. GRANDSON OF NORTH ENDERS KILLED BY GAR Boy at Play Runs Out Into Path of Youth's Car. Ledyard, Aug. 23 — Last week's Blue Earth Post gave prominent first-page mention to the accident a week ago Sunday in which Merwin, 6-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Jenks, Blue Earth, grandson and great-grandson respectively of Mrs. Blanche Jenks and Mr. and Mrs. — Jenks, who live here and nephew. o£ nor"m'aTcolleger'arid"iater" attended j Edltor Joe Jenks ' of the Bancroft nnrnoii rnifomv HP ' was n't Y<nrn P ll I Register, was killed by an automo- Cornell college. He was at Cornell at the same time that Senator Dickinson was there. Ernest's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. bile driven by a youth named Lawrence Weiler, who lives seven miles from Blue Earth. The iPost gave the facts as follows: E. Wheelock, came to Algona in, 1868. They lived for a time in the j The chlld . with a number of other east wing of the Judge Call home, as I children, was jilaying _oppo6ite_ the did other "colonists" whom the Judge brought to Algona. Ernest was born there. How well. I remember when the elder Mr. Wheelock fell from a load of wood.and broks a leg. This was a great handicap to him ever after. He dealt in farm implements till 1S76, when the grasshopper Jenks home. His left leg was broken and'his skull fractured when he was thrown to the pavement. He died shortly after reaching the hospital. Boys Held Till Inqnest. ; Weiler was accompanied by three other young men. All were field by- Blue Eartb authorities, pending the scourge bankrupted him, the farm-j inquest. Weiler was driving '• a ers being unatole to pay for machinery. During most of his life after that he held county offices. There were seven children, all especially bright and good students. Edith lives in Michigan; Jesse, in Canada; Gertrude, at Roswell, N. M. John, the youppest, is the only one left at Algona,, where he is employed at the postoffice. Lucian, who had the bulging brow of a Daniel Webster, died while he was still a young; man. Jesse was in the World war with a Canadian contingent, and he now hag a government position. Gertrude's eldest son is a professor in De Pauw university and is said to have more college degrees than any other man of.his age. Gertrude's daughter is a teacher in Northwestern university and specializes in history. Chevrolet sedan. Assistant County Guiggan conducted Attorney Mc- the inquest, along with Doctor Wilson, county coroner. Doctor Chambers was the first called and testified that the boy was bleeding profusely from the mouth and nose when he reached the hospital. The lad, unconscious, was gasping for breath. Weiler was a heavy hearted youth as he was called to the stand. He told how the boy at play ran in front of his car, and though he tried to avoid hitting him did hit him with his right fender. The car had no bumper. Sobbing, he continued, "I tried to turn out, but couldn't miss him." He "broke down several times during testimony. The three companions jumped out of the car and ran back to assist. Though Ernest hasn't been at | The t>oy had been picked up ' and Algona in 40 years, he has a good memory of oldtlmers and events, and' we had a good time together, reminiscing. 'He and another pioneer boy, Forrest Rice, were born the same day. Old-Timers Knjoy Luncheon. Mrs. Emma Chrischilles-Dorland has been visiting her sons here, and with a few other oldtimers she had luncheon with me. The others were Mrs. Lettie Hutchins-White, Lyda Watson-Cole, Mrs. T. 'F. Cooke, Mrs. A. D. Clarke, and Mrs. H. C. Adams. Mrs. Cina Call was unable to come, though -she is now improving from her automobile accident. Mrs. Dorland has been living in was on his way to the hospital. Weiler turned the car around " and remained at the scene. , • Car Hit* Curb After Accident. Weiler told how he hit the curb on the east side of the street and continued about 40 feet before stopping. No cars obstructed the oncoming car from Merwein's view. The boy was about in the middle of the street when hit. The Weiler car was out for a "joy ride." Weiler sat with lowered head throughout • the inquest. Weller's companion, Milton Erick, Roy Mittlestadt, and Herman Nimz, testified nearly alike. They thought they were going 15 to 20 miles an Europe most of the time for the last | nO ur. All testified that Weiler tried three years. Her eldest son .Carl to stop as tnej - heard the brakes lives at San Diego; Chester, who .was a World war aviator and was Injured in the service, is at Los Angeles; Robert at Burbank, Calif.; Willett, traveling in Europe. Emma la as charming and fever. vivacious as At the picnic I met Henry Hamilton, of Ontario, who told me that his sister Anna had stumbled on her back steps and broken a small bone in her ankle, otherwise she would have boon at the picnic. I noticed the name of Everett Johnson on the list in attendance. I did not meet him, but I learned from Harry Wilson that he is the son of W. W. Johnson, one of Algona's pioneer lumbermen, and lives at Long Beach. Viola and 'Bertha Mann have not of late been in the best o£ health, but were able to be at the picnic as "usual, but Humboldt was well represented. Many former Humholdt- •ers live at Long Beach. Elmer Single told me that he had not heard from his brother Frank, squeak. Odden Olson and Jack Merrick told their story. The}' were playing with Merwein. Odden's brother had a stick in his hand, and Merwein grabbed, it and started out across the street, not looking either- -to right or left. The other boys did not see the car till it struck Mer- wein. Other witnesses included Talty Perrizo. Keith Colby, Anthony Schreiber, Mrs. C. Torp, Mrs. Wesley Franke, Lewis Sonnerholm. Mr. Schreiber took the boy. and - his mother to the hospital. ttrakwj >'ot In Good Condition. Theron Harner, mechanic at the Motor Inn, testified that he ,Tiad tested the brakes of the car, by request. Consulting his chart he found that the accurate measurements at various speeds resulted in the. car stopping at 56 feet going' 20 miles: an hour, 72 feet at 25 miles an hour, and 118 feet at 30 miles an hour. A car with two-wheel brakes should Aug. reunion was held at C. W. Piattery son's Sunday, attended by 41 rela* tlvep: the Austin Gardners, Floya Gardners, Delos Gardners, Chester 1 Baileys, the Hugh Raneys, and D. D. Clapsaddle, Algonai Mrs I*. J3. Wright, Clayton, N. M., two sons; and MerJe Bailey, Minneapolis. r Want Ads PLUMS FOR SALE—SIRS. A. Butterfield, Irvltigiotf. '••..-.SCHOOL GliRLS WANTING board and room call 128, 8p5» FOR RENT—MODERN $15.—Mary C; Kain. HOUSE, .. 7p50 MODERN 5-ROOM; BUNGALOW for rent.—'Dr. F. L. Tribon. 10p50 FOR BENT—'LARGE FURNISHED , room.—509 S. Minnesota. 8p50 FOR RENT — SEVERAL DESIR"able houses.—JSee-Murtagh Bros. ' . .' • , SuBO FOR SALE — GOOD FURNITURE cheap.—17 East Call, phone 341-*J. • 10p50 ,FORSA<LE—LEGHORN PULLETS, •—L. H. Crawford, phone 20F12. >. JOpBO I HOUSEKEEPING WANTED .BY experienced woman.—Phone ' 7F31. • . 7p50 i B2 N OT ALL OF THE HIGHSTEPPERS will be on the race track at this year's Kossuth .fair. There are plenty In Marion's Revue, which gives a full stage show each evening, and specialty acts in the afternoon. The little lady at the right was formerly with Ziegfeld. Mrs. Frank New Head of Methodist A id, Fenton Fenton, Aug. 23—The Methodist Aid met Friday at the church, Mesdames George Boettcher, Frank McFall, John Menz, and M. E. Bur- waeh hostesses. Officers were elected: president, Mrs. E. J. Frank; vice president, Mrs. Hattie Weisbrod; treasurer, Mrs. F. P. Newel; secretary, Mrs. J. A. Schwartz. Plans were laid and committees appointed for a stand at a Legion celebration here this week -Friday. Home From Distant Visits- Irene Newel got home last week from two months with relatives and friends in' Texas, Missouri, Arkansas, and Mexico. Among former Fenton people Percy Lindsey Burke, nee she and visited were Mrs. R. O. Eleartore Weisbrod, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod, at Houston, Tex., and Mrs. E. Baldwin, nee Maude Luber', at Ola, Ark. Stoebers Have Sunday Guests— The Raymond Stoebers entertained guests Sunday: Mrs. Charles Basset, Fairmont, son Lyle; Vera Bloomer, the John Bloomers, and Ka'thryn Bloomer, Ceylon; • the Crawford Dickens family and James Babb, Dolliver; Chester Hagen, of Welcome, Minn.; and the Lewis Reeds, Mason City. Wlddels In Family Reunion— The Wlddels held a family reunion at Edward Widdel's, Madelia, Minn., Sunday. In attendance were the Chris Widdels, the H. H. Widdels, the Theodore Weisbrods, Mrs. Viola Mitchell and her children, the L, J. Weisbrods, and the family. Harry Haase Schlel Erecting New Silo— E. R. Schlei is building a 32x58 addition to a barn, also a. block silo, 14x45, the materials for which were with her sister,. Mrs. • Jacob Zweifel. Virginia Huskamp and Mathilda Kresein, who had attended summer school at Cedar Falls, and Nettie Weisbrod, -who had attended Morn- Ingslde, came home last week.. • The William Eberlings and Mrs. Sophia Eurich, Elgin, 111., and Mrs. August Stumph, Bartlet, III., visited at the Henry Boevers and Philip Weisbrod homes last week. Mrs. Kate Newel and her grandsons, Harold and Lyle Newel, left REDING FAMILY IN REUNION SUNDAY •St. Joe. Aug. 23—There was a Reding family reunion Sunday at the. fair grounds at Algona. - It included children, grandchildren, and great-grandchildren of the late 'Nickblas Reding and his wife, and '110 attended. A'basket lunch was served at noon. In the afternoon a pick-up nine from the Reding family played against a "pick-up" team from another family reunion. Sup- per'wae served at 6. Attending were' the Frank Capesius,' Glenn'Walker, Louis Reding, Stephen Devine, and last Thursday .-to'Visit relatives at John Weydert'families, all of Algona; the Harry Peck's" and Andrew Redings, West Bend; the Nick Redings, Whittemore; the Peter C. Redings, Monterey, Minn.; the Adam Redings, Rodman; the Bernard J. Devines, Livermore; the John Redings, Chicago; the .Mike, James, Peter Redihgs, and .WllHam Redings,': .the John Bormanns, the Henry Thilges, Matt Kirsch, and Julius Capesius families, fhe James Weyderts, the John B. Redings, the George Bormanns, the Peter Bor- manns, the Alfred Redings, and the Winona, Minn., and Brownsville and La Crosse, Wis. The George Wilsons, Armstrong, and the Chris Geronelns drove to Bode Sunday to visit the Charles Stuarts, and Helen remained for a longer visit.. The Everett Dreyers went to Hollandale last, week Monday, accom- pa'nied by Frank Dreyer arid Leland Hantleman, who remained there work. to Mrs. Truman daughter Lilla Johnson and, Joyce spent her last week with the former's parents,' M'r. | John Redngs, all of St. Joe. Only and Mrs. Ira Bromley, Lake View. Dr. John Sanftner went to For.t Dodge Saturday to visit a sister. Stanley .and Arlo -Munch were at Fort Dodge Saturday.. . . Nette and Gladys Weisbrod and Mathilda and Olivia Kressin are spencjlng a few days at Terrace Park, the Okobojis. Mrs.' Edward Weiabrod, daughters Lucille and Ethel, and Mrs. Edward Schlel visited relatives at Klemme an Garner Friday. Alice Glaus returned last week where three Wednesday from Humboldt, she had visited relatives weeks. Eunice,, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Johnson, had a tonsillotomy 'Friday at Hie General hospital, Algona. The Franfc McFalls had as guests two members were absent: .Sister Mary Phyllis, Remsen, and the George Redings, near'West Bend. St. Benedict WA'NTED—PLOWING, »1 per acre. —Harry Seeley, phone 27F13, Algona. 10p49-50 FOR SALE, USED SILO—HARVEY Rath, Whittemore. Algona, phone 23F22. . ... . MODERN SLEEPING ROOMS FOR rent.—Mrs. Daisy Cook, 220' W. Call. 10p50 FOR. RENT —5-ROOM MODE'RN- house Sept. 10.—Paul Wllle, phone 37F12. 12p50 FOR RENT — MODERN 5-ROOM house.—Inquire of Sam Medin at creamery. lll>50 FOR RENT—MODERN HOUSE opposite' Congregational^church;— F. W. Dlngley. 9u50 FOR RENT — PARTLY MODERN 5-room house, near Parochial school.^Phone 619." Ilp50 LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS for school girls for rent. Close- to' new hlgli school, — Call Advance. p50 FOR 'SA1/E— OAK Cured and peeled, ready to set.— r A. B. Schenck, Algona. 14p50-51 World's Greatest County Fair CLAY COUNTY FAIR d »» *» «1 ** *» •* 1 rt -%mr r» ™ " Spencer, Iowa Sept. 2O to 24 Reserve your seats Nozr/ FOR CLEANLINESS AND CONVENIENCE TRY .-">,,. £ " ' \ OUR Coal For your steam or hot water plant. - ,1 Chemically treated. ,^It l eliminates dust and controls smoke and soot r;.- . ;• Sold exclusively in Algona by ' ANDERSON GRAIN & GW CO, v,' Phone 808 FOR RENT—TWO DOUBLE rooms, east and northeast opening—Mrs. M. J. Kenefick, phone '57. 15u50 AL'L MODERN HOUSE, DOUBLE garage for rent at 617 Si Jones.-^ Mrs.^Agnes Seeley, phone 34F31. ~~ .— THOSi Schultz, south •• Thorington, one block north of swimming pool; 13p49-50-51 HORSES FOR SALE OR W'lIJL trade for milch 'cows. — Everett Witham, Whittemore, Iowa, Algona. phone 10F121. • . 16p50^51 LOST—IN OR NEAR P. O., leather, purse containing currency and small change. Liberal reward. — Call Advance. 17p50 SAY! CHARUEY—here's a tip—you can get $1.50 for each old tire and tube now in service, on new G&JJs at Gamble Stores. 24-50 The Rev. A. J. Arndorfer, Charter Oak, spent last Thursday and 'Friday with relatives here. Veronica Deitz, also Charter Oak, ( is visiting Lenore Arndorfer. The William >' Arndorfers were Sunday dinner guests of the William Redings, St. Joe. The Martin Bleichs, Dolliver, spent Saturday evening and Sunday with Mrs. Bleich's parents, Mr. and Mrs. HenrV Seller. The N. H. Ras- kopfs and the J. O, Downs family .GOING TO COLLEGE? FALL term opens August 29. Register - Sat r urday, August 27.—Hamilton College of Commerce, Mason City. 18u49-50 purchased from the Redfield Brick I Sunday tfte T. N. McFalls, the John I were also at the Seller home Sun& Tile Co. through the local dealer. Martin Hantelman has the contract for the carpenter work. Former Fenton Citizen Here—' Menz family, and Clarence Menz. Charles Lovejoy left last week for his home at Baker, Ore., after three week at Verna Kdhlsted's. Mrs. A. W. Martin,, Belmond, vls- H. J. Newel, Iowa City, visited I ited the Rev. J. T. Snyders last week relatives here last week Monday. Mrs. Newel accompanied him as tar as Kanawha, where she visited her daughter,' Mrs. H. J. Johnson. The Tuesday and.Wednesday. A 10-lb. girt -was born to Mr. and Newels and Johnsons Fenton residents. are former Aunt of W. H. Wolfes Dies— The W. R. Wolfes 'left Saturday day. The A. J. Grandgenetts motored to Cedar Falls and Waterloo Friday, and were accompanied home by Helen Cink, sister of Mrs. Grandgenett, who had been attending summer school at Cedar Falls. ' The Frank Elsenbarths were Sun- -rt- iU-iU. B lli YVetS IJUl (1 tu *»ll. dill* ] •• ,.~,~ ..,.*.. Mrs. John Fuehr last Thursday at dav dinner guests at John Granda hospital' at Iowa City. The Jacob Zwiefels motored to Alexandria, Minn., last week Wednesday to visit relatives. • . Mrs. J. F. Newel and daughter Irene spent last Thursday at H. J. Who lives in Florida, in a vear and | * to » within two lengths, approxi- a half, and that letters to Frank re- mately 20 feet. The car was held at tnained unanswered. Mrs. Rachel Stough is suffering from a stroke, but is improving. Here's fowa Picnic List. Mrs. Nellie G. Bowyer has forwarded the following list of former Kossuth people who attended the recent annual Iowa picnic in southern California: George, Clai-a,^ Clifford, Theodore, and Ralph Define, Mrs. Bertha Greenfield Dinger,' James A. Devine, J. B. Henderson, Estella Henderson- Stewart, Fred M .-paeon. Mrs. Carrie Bacon, Mrs. Annie Bacon, Elmer H. Slagle, Mrs. Anna F. Peterson. E. C. Ducket, Mr. and Mrs. C. Johnson, Mrs. Jessie Lloyd-Ducket, Everett E. Johnson, Edward Oleson, Mrs. J. Q. A. Hudson. Minnie Hudson, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. L. Dinger. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur F. S. Quick, C. J. Eddy. C. G. Hallett, Anna Anderson, W. J. Lull. H. Bert 'Ley, Marian Wheeler-Ley, Mrs. C. S. Bliss, Phyllis Mae Bliss, Mrs. C. E. Bravender, Mrs. C. A. Pikes. Emma H. Harper, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Ewing, E. T. Ward. Mrs. Caroline Steubina-Hall, Miss Florence Fox, Mrs. Florence Orthel, L. P. Anderson, Oscar Fran- Sen. BW9«e. Viola, Alice Maao, &4war4 C. Berg, C. M. the garage till after the inquest. The jury returned a verdict of accidental death. 'Funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon, the Rev. Mr. Variety, of Elmore officiating at the Trinity Lutheran church. Burial was made in Elmore cemetery. Besides his parents, Mer- wein left three sisters. fol- and FOSTER STORE RESTORED AND NEW LINE INSTALLED The Foster furniture store Is again repainted and restored, lowing fire damage to store stock early in the summer. The entire interior has been repainted, and damaged stock has all been sold. Mr. Foster was recently at the Twin City markets, and new merchandise he ordered there has been arriving every day for a week or more. The interior arrangement of furniture has been changed. for Fremont to .attend the funeral of i Johnson's; Kaiirawha. Mrs. Wolfe's aunt, Mrs. H. H. Scott, j. Saturday. They were also to visit I the Rollo McFalls, Oskaloosa, and the Floyd Hites, Lacey. Girl Gh-e$ Slumber Party- Gladys Stoeber was hostess at a slumber party last week Tuesday Wilbur J. Payne, Editor. night In honor of her birthday. Mrs, Robt Elchenberger, who Guests were Ruth Glaus, Mary Jane dates her letter at Bancroft but Eigler, and Hazel Weisbrod. I ai g ns herself as of Algona, sends a VoetHers Off for Black Hills— , , „ The Ernest Voettlers left Sunday I!!, A ",'; a f, Hl . to visit relatives in South Dakota Al «Ubr u at , (copy of Bulletin No. I of 'the Farm' and the Black Hills. They were accompanied by Mr. Voettler's niece, Ruth Hantlemann. , Under Moines and 1 requests pufWteation. It Is, however, too long fur newspaper use in these times when the size of the' paper has to be kept down for financial reasons;. We were interested \o, glance I through the 'bulletin. It said that a Youth Home from West— Derwood Eigler got home last week Tuesday from five weeks of eight-seeing in California. He re- meeting: of the national association, 'turned via Salt Lake City and X"el-1 wltn representation from middle lowstone Park. - western states, would be held at Des Moines last -week Monday. Illinois Schools Open Next Monday— Supt. M. E. Otterness came week to make ready for school August ' 29. He had been attending school at the University of Wisconsin. and Minnesota were expected to last "strike" that day. The'Illinois secretary said: "Farmers have been Other Fenton News. The H. A. Wrights, Algona, were Sunday guests at O, J. Stephenson's, and Peggy Wright stayed for a longer visit. Mrs. Wright is O. J.'s niece and was his deputy when he was district court .clerk. Margaret Stephenson came home last Tuesday from a few days week with Former Tea«her Here. Ada Simmons, New York City, who has been spending the summer with her eister, Mrs. Orvllle Harr, Rolfe, Is here this, week, the guest of Mrs. E. W. Lusby. She to atUl studying music' In the city,' and she gives 'private leseona. Sne will go back in a few weeks. . friends at Algona, where the Stephensons used to live. Mrs. F. H. Eiglef, son Paul, ' and daughter Mary Jane left last Thursday for A.mes to visit the C, B. Brookers, Druggist Eigler and the son Derwood joined them 'Sunday, and Paul remained there to help M>\ Brooker in a drug store. The -Broojc- ers are former Fenton residents,' Mr. Brooker .having worked tor Mr, Eigler here. F. E. Weisbrod, Ford dealer at Bmmetsburg, was here last Tuesday, looking after farm interests dear Bancroft. Mrs. Weisbrod accompanied him and spent the day ;enett's. The William Weiners drove to Britt Saturday afternoon to visit the John Weiskamps. Mrs. Wels- kamp and Mr. Weiner are sister and brother. A number of people here' attended a celebration at Corwith last Thursday. Marie Arndorfer held a musical recital for 'her pupils at Titonka Monday evening. Mrs. Julian Arndorfer and her two children spent last week with her parents, Mr.'and Mrs. Lawrence Cobeen.'of Mahley. The William Eichs spent the week-end at Templeton, acoiripanied toy Mr. Eich's sister, Mrs. William Stevens, who had been here a week or longer. Bertha Fasbender is spending the week with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Brink, of Holmes. ' THE ROYAL "400" SERVICE station now offers free parking space for your car. Drive in and see us.— E.. (Beans) Pearson, Manager. • : _22u49. r 50 WANTED TO TRADE — (MODERN -room house on pavement, Foreet City, worth $3500, for well Improved medium-sized farm; silo arid dairy equipment 'preferred— 3. L. Hotch'- kiss, Fairmont, Minn. 27p49-50 RELIABLE MAN WANTED—FA- miliar with farm problems. Must be ambitious, energetic, 25 to 45 years of age, and atile to .furnish good references. You will be associated with' an old established company, given a thorough trainingi and your earnings limited only ,by your own efforts. See Mr. E. F. Davis, at Kermoore Hotel, Emmetsburg, Iowa, 2 to 5 p. m., Saturday August 27, .' ;>5rhis neat sum in two weeHs is the savings lefl in the pockets of Kossuth county motorists who bought gasoline and Oil at the a Coryell Service Station 200 South Dodge If it had not been for the Cbryell station this] money would now be in the pockets of the BIG OIL] TRUSTS, never to return. «,..^.v, praetor .and truck users, ask us about our tank I prices. They will save you money. Phone 93 fol-immediate deliver): on Gasoline, Oils, & Kerosew] THE'HOVAHCE SELLS TYPEWRITER IIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIHIIHIIINIIIIHUIHIIIIIIIinilHIIIIIIIIIII HAVE US ADDRESSOGRAPH your mailing list and save you the expense and drudgery of typing. Our addresses cannot be told from type- writings-Advance. 2BM stripped bare of purchasing power, loaded with Intolerable debts,- and driven to the brink of revolution by panic prices." A Chicago grain broker's traveling representative in Iowa sent word to his company week before last that though threshing was under way, little grajn was moving to. market, though elevators were offering 2 and 3c over the Chicago basic pi ice. It was said that at Fort Dodge 192 business men signed papers to support the movement. Farmers were asked to write to Earl M.ay, of radio station KM'A, Shenahdoah, and thank him for helfi via broadcast. Everybody knows from the daily papers what has been' happening in Sioux City territory. 1 While" some people think that the farmers 'o\it there went at it the wrong way, and others think that the movement cannot succeed because /jot (ill farmers are taking part In it, 'there is no doubt that literally everybody agrees that the present prices, for farm products are outrageously low and no oae complaining Wtterly. ,jj, e LONG'S FOOD SHOP Large No. Ij) Peaches _'__>_ 89c ' Prunes Red Raspberries Black Raspberries 4Jc Strawberries Cr. Pineapple Loganberries —___*. 85c Pears _,.,_,_^ 3j>c Blueberries __,___1L___ 49c Red Pitted Cherries Mr. Farmed: Bring us your eggs—cash or trade. store. of That Personal Touch '' esse *' sus an hats-reflect * Of .course you do. And do you believe that it is i° r an ^ e8tablish ed store to so conduct its buying that it may Xht E lcularl y a , da Pt«d to the needs of its wmnen customers? n?Si^^ meand8eetlie new garments which are arriving n our ready-to-wear department. aoveuy cloths. They jn & y.b,e : had iu brown, beet-root and mixtures. for. tmngs-to &^_you buy just the garment you are l ^price is so soon forgot' ant thing s that the not because

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