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

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 8, 1932
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WESLEY GHADE SCHOOL GAINS MORNING TIME Wesley, Sept. G—The public and parochial -schools opened Monday. E. R. Swanson is again superintendent of the public schools; Margaret Looft, Wesley girl, home economics teacher; TJrma M'cGee, Humboldt, music, dramatics, English. Despite these two new teachers, the total number has been decreased by one. Helen •Relmer continues as principal; E. V. Klooz as coach. Margaret McConnell and Esther Beck, who have the grades, have two rooms, and a room vacated is used for high school classes. The laboratory has been moved to a larger room; the library to the room formerly occupied. An the grade teachers will be crowded for time, school begins at 8:40 instead of 9, except in the first grade. St. Joseph's school, eight grades, is in charge of Sisters M. Hermine, M. Philomena, M. Lydia, music, M. Ambrosiana, and . M. Judith. Wttlo Hoy "Visits Grandfather— (Lou Wingert and his little sdn Fabian left Friday for ladysmlth, Wis., for a week or more with the late Mrs. Wingert'a father, a Mr. Leonard. They were accompanied iby one of the Vltzthum boys, who will help care for Fabian. The baby .will be three in November. His mother, who had apparently recovered, died suddenly when preparing to leave the hospital where he_ was Iborn. His grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Wlngert, have always helped in his care. Sunday School Elects Officers- Election of Methodist Sunday school officers and teachers was held at Mrs, Fred Seefeld's last week Wednesday evening: Mrs. Seefeld, superintendent; Margaret Looft, assistant; Dorothy Kraus, secretary; Mrs. H. Hansen. treasurer; Arlene Haynes, librarian; teachers — Mrs. A. M. Lease, beginners; Mrs. Haynes, primary; Helen Franzen, juniors; Florence Hansen, girls' intermediate: Mrs. McNulty, young people. The adult class elects its teacher. Long Wedded Life Broken HENRY STf DIES; BUI ATLUV H IAL ;BNE ••"THIS PICTURE of Mr. and Mrs. M. de L. Parsons, near Irvington. •*• was taken last fall at time of their golden wedding. The long and happy married life of these Koseuth pioneers of the 60's has now been ended by the death of Mrs. Parsons. Desks Needed for New Pupils at Irvington Irvington, Sept. 6—School started Monday morning with 34 pupils. Pauline Black is teacher, and has all grades except tHe seventh. The first four grades are the largest. There are eight beginners. Four more desks will'be installed to accommodate the pupils. The school- house'was redecorated last week inside. Clan Gathers, Euts Chicken— Relatives had a chicken dinner at Herman Os:ercamp's Sunday. Guests from a distance were the Amos Bar- licks and Ralph McNees, Blairsburg, and the Fail-field Deans, Corwith. The Mesclame.H Barrick and MeNee are cousins of Mrs. Ostercamp; Fairfield Dean a cousin of her father, E. Goodnow. The Goodnows were present, al.so Mrs. Ostercamp's sister, Mrs. Vernon Benner, husband, and eon. Auxiliary Chooses Officers— :•.. The Legion Auxiliary elected offi- .' cers last Thursday evening: president, Mrs. William Garman; vice president, Mrs. H. H. Flora Jr.; secretary, Mrs. F. A. Bonnstetter; treasurer, Mrs. L, L. Lease; chaplain, Mrs. Kate Kennedy; executive board—Mesdames J. L. Studer, J. T. Meurer, Anthony Johnson. Meetings will now be held every two weeks. Illinois Relatives In Visit— Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Stiltz and Mr. Stiltz's mother, Mrs. Carl Leach,, of Taylorville, 111, arrived at O. L. Miler's last Thursday for several' days with relatives here and in Algona. Mr. Stiltz is the father of (Forbus Stiltz, who lives with the Millers. Mrs. J. S. Stiltz will be remembered as Florence Adams. They will leave for Illinois early next week. The J. S. and Forbus Stiltz families were guests Friday at Delbert Vogel's at Burt. Crowd Hears Special lumbers— The church was filled to overflowing Sunday for a program of special numbers. After the Awakening chorus and the invocation, Mr. Willson, of Algona, gave the Scripture reading, the 53rd chapter of Isaiah, from memory. Pastor Returns This Week— The Rev. Mr. Nelson, Brooklyn. N. Y., who had exchanged pulpits with the Rev. Mr. Bernsten, Congregational pastor, for some weeks, held a union meeting at Britt Sunday evening and left Monday for Madison, Wis., and Chicago, to hold meetings. Mr. Bernsten is expected late this week; his wife's father will bring him from Chicago. Jllchlg-nn AVomun Visits Brother— Mrs. Anna Frantz, Menominee, Mich., visited a few days last week at J. T. Meurer's.'She came to attend the funeral of her father, the senior Mr. Meurer, Whittemore. Her daughter Helen, registered nurse at Waukegan, 111., went back Sunday night; Mrs. Frantz was to return to Whittemore for a visit with her mother. ' . Student Priest does. Back— Linus Elsenbacher, who had visited his parents here, left Sunday for Trinity college, Sioux City,where he is studying for the priesthood. The Frank Conleys, Llvermore, visited his mother.. Mrs. Kate Kennedy, Sunday. Aid Elects Its Officers— At a Methodist Aid meeting at Mrs. A. M. Lease's last Thursday, officers were elected: Mrs. E. R. Swanson, president; Mrs. Welter, secretary; Mrs. A. M. Lease, treasurer; Mrs. Amesbury, financial secretary. Enral Carrier Takes Trip— The George Aldrlchn were expected home Saturday, following a visit with Mrs. Aldrieh's relatives at Minneapolis and Webster and Sisseton. S. D. Mr. Aldrich took part of his vacation as rural mail carrier. Study Club Resumes Meetings— The Study club met at Mrs. A. M. Lease's Saturday to approve the year's program, prepared by Mes, dames Dawson, Aldrich, and Amesbury. Members took a picnic lunch Section Foreman to Mo Gale Stockwell, action foreman has been transferred to Britt. His section extends east and west of Britt 15 miles. The Oliver Youngs have the Stockwell home. Girl Fulls, Dislocates Elbow- Lillian, eldest daughter of Mr. anc Mrs. An tv >ony Johnson, fell at play last week Monday and dislocated an elbow. Doctor Adams replaced the joint and bandaged the arm.' Missionary Meet Postponed— The Missionary- society, scheduled for next week Friday, has been postponed to September 23. Railroad Bridge Is Repaired— Workmen from Eagle Grove have repaired a railroad bridge southeast of Irvington. Other Irvington News. Mr. and Mrs. K. P. Roney, Mrs. A. McLean, and Mrs. P. W. Grobe were visitors in Mason City last week Wednesday. Jeanie Lofing returned with them for a few days visit, Mr. and Mrs. Lofing came to the McLean home Saturday evening to spend Sunday and Labor day. Mrs. Charles Sankey returned Friday evening after several days with her sister, Mrs. Ralph Ballard, of Redwood Falls, Minn., who was. a patient at a Waterloo hospital. Mrs. Ballard gave birth to a 5-lb. girl, which failed to live, last week. Mrs. Ballard Is recovering. Mr. and Mrs. Ray • Fitch spent Sunday at Howard Shore's at Britt. Mrs. Shore Is now employed in Eagle Grove and Mrs. Shore returned home with her parents. Mr, and Mrs. Fitch, to spend a few weeks before joining her husband. Mr. and Mrs. Albert .Schrader called at V. J. Schiehtl's Friday. Mrs. Maud Schrader, who is staying at Schiehtl's, returned to Burt with them and visited her sister, Mrs. Jos. Wilhelmi, at Bancroft. She returned Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Smith and D. T. Smith, Algona. and a niece from Spokane, Wash., visited at M. L. Roney's Sunday. The latter, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Smith, went home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. August Robison and the Harry Sabins were Sunday visitors at Dan Schulz's near Kanawha. Mrs. Rome Robison went to the Roscoe Mawdsley farm Friday to assist during silo filling. An ice cream social will be held next week Wednesday at 8 o'clock at the church. Chicken sandwiches, coffee, pie, and ice cream will be served. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis and 'daughters, Mrs. Rltter and Gladys, spent Saturday and Sunday at Chas. Sankey and Arthur Riley's. Roy Wlckwire, who has been with his brother Guy at Melroy, Minn., since threshing, has returned and is at Austin Summer's. Aid will meet next Thursday afternoon at the church, Mesdames Schichtl and Sabin hpstesses. • The Earl Millers drove to Boone Saturday to visit relatives till Sunday afternoon. The Rev. A. English preached Sunday on, The Courage of Two Cowards. METHODIST ,C. V. Hulse, Pastor —The annual Conference meets this year at Grace church, Sioux City. All organizations in the local church are preparing the usual annual reports, which will appear in the year book of the Conference. The final local business meeting of the year will be held September 22, Dr. W. H. Lease presiding . . . Attendance at Sunday school last Sunday made a good start on the fourth hundred; an encouraging beginning for the fall rally. You will be interested in. watching and helping your class grow . , . Union services will 'be •held at this church next Sunday .evening, when a national representative of the Woman's Christian. •Temperance Union will be' speaker. The county W. C. T. U. will also hold its annual convention here in the afternoon. TRIXITT, P. ,T. Brnner, Pastor- Services every Sunday in both languages: German. 9 a. m.; Sunday school and Bible class, 10; English service, 10:30 . . . The Y. P. S. will meet next Tuesday evening at 8 at the church . . , Aid next week Thursday with Mrs. Louis Hintz ... Confirmation instruction for those who do not attend our parish school every Saturday forenoon at 10. A confirmation class of adults will soon be started. Let all interested communicate with the pastor. FIRST MJTHEBAJf, af. A. Sjos- traml. Pastor—Sunday school next Sunday, 10 a. m.; vesper worship, S p. m. . . . Installation services for the pastor will be held at the Bancroft church next Tuesday ^veiling. Dr. P. O. Bersell, president of the Iowa conference, will preach the installation sermon ... A district mission meeting will be held here next Wednesday. Sessions will begin at 10:30 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. BAPTIST, Arthur S. Hneser, Pastor—We want you to come Sunday morning and hear the sermon. "Mr. Sorrowful." It will be a sermon for today . . . The union service will be held at the Methodist church . . . Sunday school at 10 a. m.; B. Y. P. U., 11. PRESBYTERIAN,"}. 1. Coleman, Pastor — Next Sunday: Sunday school, 10 a. m.; worship hour, 1112 ... The evening union services will be at the Methodist church. Mrs. Martha Stone Stricken— Mrs. Martha Stone suffered a paralytic stroke Sunday morning when she was attending services at the Methodist church,, and is in a serious condition at her son Ray's. The other sons, Will, of West Bend, eo., of Cedar Rapids, and Vern, of Mason City, were all called home. Section Family Moves In— The Danners, who have been occupying the Northwestern section house, moved last week into rooms above Benedict's store. A Mr. Lund, who has been section boss for some time, moved his family from Bancroft Monday to allow his children to start school here. Third In Rifle Assn. Match- Ed Dehnert attended a three-day regional meet of ^the National Rifle association at Des Moines over the week-end, and the Sunday Register reported"him as having won third n the 100-yd. slow fire in the small bore competition. Largo School Enrollment— School opened Monday with an enrollment of 110 in the grades and- 71 in high school, the largest number ever enrolled. For the first nonth at least school will begin at 8:30-in the morning, and will dismiss at 3:15. : . l ST. THOMAS, Louis Denninghoff, M. Th., Rector—Sixteenth Sunday after Trinity: Early Communion, 9 a. m.; church school, chalk talk, 10; choral eucharist and sermon, 11. South Cresco Party for Toung: People—* The Congregational Young People's society was entertained at Silas Skew's Saturday evening. Pastor *Nelson gave an account of a trip to Europe two years ago. Elevator Being Puliited— 'Paul Erdman is engaged In painting the Farmers' elevator. The first coat Is red lead, but the building will be gray when the job is finished. D. U. "Stenog" Visits Parents- Mrs. Lyon, stenographer at Des Vbloea, Is spending a week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Reno, at the Wesley hotel. TWO KOSSUTH GIRLS WIN 4-H FIRST AT STATE FAIR With a smooth, finished, Interesting demonstration on Dutch draw curtains, Beada Kollasch and Rae Koeetler, of the Burt Lively League, representing Kossuth 4-H girls at the state fair, won first place in their class last week and in token thereof received a blue ribbon and won a trip to the next state 4-H convention in June, 1933. The girls gave an exceptionally fine demonstration, according- to Mrs. Muriel Leaverton, H. D. A., and were also rivals for championship in the home furnishings division. The champions won a trip to the Chicago International. John Simon, of Fort Des Moines. Raymond Harig, St. Benedict, and Rudy Harig, Hollandale, Minn., visited last week Wednesday evening at L. E. Martin's. The Harigs are brothers of Mrs. Martin. Lyle Runchey, Morningside college, drove home Saturday night to visit relatives, accompanied by two j young men, going back Monday. •Lyle has ivon.a college scholarship for the coming year, and will be on the coachjng staff. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Hiserodt ac companied by Eugene Kelly. Al gona, came home a week ago Sat urday evening from visits /with the former's brother at Sheffield (first meeting in 30 years), relatives at Geneseo and Annawan, 111., Mrs Hlserodt's brother, William Curtis Blairs town, and "Gene's" brothei John at Vinton. /They found good crops everywhere. . E. C. Potter had an artery cut in his left hand last week while he was shoeing a horse. The wound is now healing. Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Dietrich, formerly here, left Sunday for their home at Arco, Minn. They had spent ten days here while Mr. Dietrich was repairing buildings, digging and cementing cisterns, and doing other work. Mrs. Laurence Olson, R. N., again helped last week at the Kossuth hospital. The week before she cared for Laurence's father, S. L Olson, who was taken to his Algona home following a gallstones operation. S, L. is now able to walk about the house. The Mesdames L. P., B. H., and E. C. Potter families attended the funeral of a Mrs. Griffith at Des Moines last week Wednesday. The boys' mother, Mrs. L. E. Potter, now of Meriden. was there also. An Aid society meeting with -Mrs. B. F. Sparks last week "Wednesday was well attended. Lu Vernei Sept. 6—Henry Stroh. foster father of Mrs. Wm. Hoepner diedV last week Thursday at the Hoepner home after several .^years Illness with cancer. He was:born in Koloshagen, Germany, 80 years ago and tame to America, settling with his Wife in Kansas, in 1883. His wife died in 1914 after the family had moved to Bloomlngton, 111., and from there to Lu'Verne. One other adopted daughter, Mrs. Freda Schroeder, of Bloomington, survives, Funeral services were held Sunday afternoon at the Lutheran church with the Rev. Mr.. Wittenburg officiating. . Many Teachers 'from Im Verne— Teachers who live hei-e but have left to teach elsewhere include: Milton Woito, West Bend; Paul Farley, Bristol, S. D.; Walter Reddel, Ourley, Neb.; William Keddel and Elda Tlede, Detroit) ". Emma Voss, Rowan;' Doris Bad'deley, Pocahontas; Myrtle Jordan, Lakota; Do lores Wolto, Onawa; Esther Frltze melr, Lena, 111. 'Lu Verne would like to hear from any other town of the same size which sends out so many teachers, Returns From Colorado Trip— •Florence Godfrey, assistant at the Lu Verne News office, returned to Lu Verne Saturday after a month's vacation. She visited Chris Anderson's, in Missouri, then accompanied the Andersons on a. trip to Colorado. The Andersons came here with Miss Godfrey, and visited a few days at the parental W. . F. Godfrey's. Marie Scribner worked in,.the News office during Miss Godfrey's absence. . ;( Kld" Party for Young Folks— The Evangelical young people had a "kid" party last week Tuesday evening at Walter Hefti's. Children's games were played, and the refreshments were all-day suckers and ice ream. Doctor Corbln Takes Vacation- Doctor Thatcher, Fort Dodge, took care of Dr. R. L. Corbin's practice while Doctor and Mrs. Corbin and Richard Bekman took a vacation in northern Minnesota last week. Mechanic Opens Sew Garage— Chas. Barton, who has been mechanic at the Moeding garage for some time, resigned and has opened auto repair shop In the Warmbier building, south of the postof- fice. Methodist Plcnfc Draws Crowd— A Methodist picnic was held at O. Alexander's farm southeast of town Friday. There was a good attendance with a big dinner and a full sports program in the afternoon. Other In Verne News. Mrs. Lam-a Newville, St. Paul, with her children, Charles and Rilla, and Mrs. C. E. Pohl, also St. Paul, with her children, spent several days last week at Mrs. Newville's brother, I. H. Benedict's. Mrs. Pohl, whose husband was recently killed in an automobile accident, is daughter of Mrs. Newville. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Babbler and their daughter Bernlce left for-their home at Montlcello, Wis., last week Tuesday, after visits at the Henry Kubly, William Mijler, and Elsie Steussy homes. A picnic was given at the Goldfield park in their honor that day. ' Mr. and Mrs. Walter Merkle, of Minneapolis, arrived Friday ' to spend a week at the parental, Geo. Merkle home. Mrs. Geo. Merkle is also enjoying a visit from two brothers .from Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Holtmeyer, of Manchester,, spent, last week at Dr. R. L. Corbin's, where Mr. Holtmeyer is recovering from an operation recently undergone at Mercy hospital at Fort Dodge. The. Rev. Mr. Wittenberg family was entertained at Mrs. John Kerber's. Emmetsburg/ Tuesday in honor of the birthdays of both the Rev. Mr. Wittenberg arid Mrs. Kerber. •Harold Phillips drove to Brighton Saturday, and was accompanied home Sunday by Mrs. Phillips, who has been visiting- there the pa«t two weeks. Mrs. Ingalls Swlsher and sons and Treadwell Robertson, of Iowa City, were visitors at the home of Scott and Consuelo Hanna laet week. Mrs. Gordon Hibbard and her children have returned to their home near Humboldt, after a visit at the parental Robt. Masterson'B. Mrs. Priscilla Schaeffer, who has been quite ill at the home of her daughter, Mrs. A. L. Spooner, is reported slowly gaining. The John Zweifels and John White, Rochester, Minn., spent the week-end in LU Verne vteHtng relatives. The Ed IWenaons, Belmo'nd, visited relatives In Lu Verne Sunday, LE8I8N AUXILIARY NAMES OFFICERS FOR NEW YEAR The .Legion Auxiliary met Friday night and -heard reports of the recent state convention at Cedar Rapids. Officers were elected: president, Mrs. Lucille Merrill; first vice president. Mrs. Zada Naudaln; second vice president, Mrs. Cora Stock; treasurer, Mrs. Mlna Becker; secretary, Mrs. Nell Larson; historian, Mrs. .Minnie Sterling;, chaplain, Mrs.^Jeanette McMurrayj sergeant- at-arms, Mrs. Hazel Wilson; publicity chairman, Mrs. Edythp Brundage; executive board, Mrs. Rose Anderson, Mrs.' Charles Walkef, and Mrs. J. E. Moulds. Refreshments were served after business, and a social hour of bridge, Mrs. O. W. Erlckson's division In charge. HAKVESffKT REAL SUCCESS AT By Collette C. Welp. Bancroft, Sept. 6-^The ninth annual Harvest (Festival was held here last week Tuesday and Wednesday, and the first attraction was a ball game Tuesday afternoon between the "fats" and the "leans" of Bancroft. Though the game ended In a tie, 8-8. it was highly entertaining. Flynn Hunt, star, pitched five Innings for the "fats" and hit a home run in the fifth. "Art" Welp finished pitching, for the "fate," and Hugh Walsh and HattRn, team played . the Burt Legion county champions, and won, 8-2. Senator Patterson'Speaks. At 1> p. m. Sen. Geo. W. Patterson, Burt, delivered a most interesting talk before a large audience. He told of the serious, situation confronting farmers and business men by reason of deflated prices, find then spoke briefly on the proposed state Income tax. Three -hundred thirty chicken suppers were served In. the auditorium jy the women of St. John's parish. At 7:30 the Estherville drum and :>ugle corps gave a drill. Stands on the grounds did a good business till a storm came up at 9:30. Crowd for Ball Game. As large a crowd as ever attended a ball game here was on hand Wednesday afternoon at 3:20 to see :he'Bancroft Lions tackle the Heck Ross team, Des Moines. On August 14 the Des Moines team played the Lions on the local diamond, and Bancroft won a 12-inning game, 3-2. A home run by Vaske In the 12th inning, with two men down, Drought'iri the winning score.^ ' Since; then there had been • much :alk in neighboring towns that the Ross team h?id just ."fooled" with Bancroft and waited- for the festival, when it would dp to us what t did to Titonka on Indian day. So sverybody was on the qui vlve to see this game. Uons Win Shutout. It turned out that anybody who lad expected or desired to see Bancroft lose was badly disappointed. Llchliter pitched a beautiful game, and had fine support. Bancroft scored in the fifth, seventh, and eighth .nnings, and the final score was 4-0 in Bancroft's favor. The batteries were Lfppold and Tolerica for Des Moines and Menke and Lichllter for Bancroft. • The Heck Ross team has been defeated only five times this year, and Bancroft is now credited with two of the five defeats. , 'Herring 1 Is Speaker. After the game Clyde Herring, democratic candidate for governor, spoke on state and national problems before a large audience. Then "Cec" Hurst and his Band, Mankato. played during supper, when 705 people were served. An Algona "clown band" gave a welcome entertainment that evening. Something .was going on all the time, ..and even at' midnight ev^ erythlng was still .going atrong, The harvest festival is given by the parish of St. John's annually on grounds just south of the church. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. J,'D. Pis'ch is pastor, with the Rev. C. Ernst aa assistant. KOSSUTH MEN TAKE CORN PRIZES AT THE STATE FAIR Union Twp., Sept. 6—In the corn jxhlbit from the northern section at the state fair there were 11 ten-ear sntries, three in white and eight In rello-iv, and Kossuth farmers, exhib- ted all except one. Placings were: white, E. R. Mawdsley, • Irvington, first; A. B. Schenck. Algona, second; Arthur Look, Lu Verne, third, 'n yellow, Rome Robison, Irvington,; von first; Mr. Look, second; Aaron Steussy, Lu Verne, third; Mr. Mawdsley, fourth; G. A, Carlisle,, Whittemore^ fifth; A. C. Carlisle. Whittemore, sixth; Orville Thore- ion, Swea City, eighth. TWO YOUTIS LEAD 8UILTY AFTEJH3J1AYS IN JAIL Wade and Clyde Gross were taken' before Justice Wlnkel last Thursday on charge of intoxication and on pleading guilty both were re- eased on recommendation -of Coun- FORD SALON DRAWS CROWD; ALL MAKES OF CARS HERE The Kent Motor Co.'s Ford "salon" on the grounds across the street north from the garage all day and evening Saturday drew constant stream of visitors from early morning till late at night.'All makes of Fords were exhibited, Including 11 makes of automobiles and two trucks. A cutaway-chassis under a tent attracted general atten tion while a lecturer spoke. A tea ture was a truck- which provided moving pictures, and another truck carried . loud-speaking and musical TWO GAMBLERS PAY $75 IN : FINES; ARRESTED AT LAKOTA B. C. Cunningham, who gave his address at Oklahoma City/ and H J. Moore,/of the state were arrested by Sheriff Upv'ey at Lakota Saturday on a charge of operating a gambling concession during the Sauerkraut c(ay celebration They were brought before Justice Winkel and pleaded guilty, where- tpon Cunningham was fines $25 plus $8.26 costs and Moore was f inec $50 plus the same costs. Cunningham made restitution tp a complainant, but Moore refused to do so. "Penny TW Held. •Bight golt balls were presented to members of tbe'Covintry club following 1 a penny tournament Sunday morning. Winners who received .Us lor certain scores on different holes were: Jos. Greenbere, Alfred Granzow (two baUs), Roy McMa- Hynds, Maurice McMaion. Twenty- two players bad breakfast at , clubhouse, before the tournament. PIONEER OF 1866 PASSES FRIDAY IN CRESCO JO WN SHIP ilrvlngton,, Sept. 6—Mrs. M. de L.' Parsons", 71, pioneef, died at her home at 4l86 Friday morning. Mrs, Parsons had been suffering for seV- 1 eral days' with a carbuncle In her nose, and supposing it to be an ordl* nary'toll had neglected going to a physician till after the Infection had spread through her system. The boll was laticed three times In an effort to find relief. Mrs. OPar- sona had not been in perfect health for a number of. years( but the blood poisoning' from " the. carbuncle was the Immediate cause of death, set- .tling fh the :braih, Ella A, ijaker was borri in Steuben qpunty, New York,; In 18(51. She came to Iowa with her widowed mother In 1866. The family settled, on-a homestead in Cresco township and lived there until 1874, when they moved to Missouri, but after six years returned to,-,, the old home here. ' ' ,;•;".• ,-v.'.'., Mr, and Mrs. Parsons were married September 11, 4881. Nine chll dren were, born, two boys dying In infancy. Seven .children and a stepdaughter, Mrs. Mart. Jones, Algona, survive, and air attended the -funeral. The children are G. S. Parsons, Choklo, Minn, i Mrs. Brandow, TViirmont,: Minn.; Mabel Gress, Hamar, N, Dl; Edna Harr, Irvington;/Mrs. ence Frambach, Whittemore; Sumner Parsons, Irvington; and J Vergle Smith, Burt. . There are 29 grandchildren and four, great-grandchildren. Funeral services were held at the home Monday afternoon' at 2 '(Continued from page i,) • - -•".,- '--« - ..-.•. . Mabel Mrs. Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Parsons were one of the pioneer couples of this vicinity, having lived on their farm northwest of Irvington since their marriage. The first few years they lived with Mr. Parsons' parents, but 'later a new house was built and other improvements made. They celebrated their golden wedding anniversary last September. • days = $2:89, were charged up against each of them. — '• • : Wed 25 Years. The twenty-fifth wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Balk will be observed at St. Benedict next Saturday morning at 8 o'clock, when a church service will be read by their 'nephew, the Rev. J. C. Stam- meyer, Florence, S. D. A reception for friends will follow at the home. Tltonkian to Wed. ' Henry Swalve, Titonka, and Helen Manson, St. -Paul, applied for a marriage- license at the district court clerk's office Tuesday. The same day a license was Issued to Harold J. Thul,, Humboldt, and Alvlna M Becker, St. Joe, Want Ads FOR RENT—DESIRABLE sleeping room.-*Phone 771. 7u6 ^ POR - KENT—MODERN APART?: _ment.—Call 316-J. 6p g 2 HOUWUKKUPING WANTED By experienced woman.—Phone- 7F31. WEALl'Ml A^UES FOR SALE^ milf^o Vtn..i.t. -a A , **«.!_•, , — ___ _ FOR KJUJMT-JFURNISHBD apar ment or -sleeping rooms.— Mrs' B truckload, or bag , Alexandria, Minn ^^^OL^^L^S NG w - : s P ace - ground floor <* ra P h er, reasonable rent, Ad about . cJS 41j?58 i then fixes his prices accordingly.' " ' •, j Fiif mer Sfitst fix Prices. *Fhe' fanner must do thn same: he nvusJt t/ cease asking "Hotor much Will y*0u 1 t'glvejf6r- my prorfude?" He mtlst fix'.prices that,'allow him the 'same Items that men In other lines got and. let the'buyer ask HIM how miicli^ he wants. The Farmers' Holiday movement has already forced the National City bank, (New York City, to re'ach the conclusion that prosperity will not return till farmers. are prosperous, according to .the speaker. The Holiday Movement will be a. success if it does no more than to awaken the country, to the truth regarding the agricultural situation. : - ]. 'Mfc;M«>ore Speaks. .':'•' -' : . • Mr. Moore/ opening"; ,hts talk, said the Holiday Mbvetnerit-Was launched May 3 at Des Moines and has now spread throughout the entire .United States. It is going so strong, he .declared, that it cannot 'be stopped.' The time is ripe, and ,'the farmer/.is finally convinced .thai, he must have at least cost ot'produc- tion or become a peasant. • -.'' • . The wrongful distribution of wealth, Mr. Moore. claimed, is the root of all our present evils. It means that- the country, will; either head towards peasantry or oh the back track toward a real competitive system In the distribution of wealth. This fight will not be One of; a few hours but may take ten, or eyen 50, years. , H Merchants Under Same Yoke. ;-Merchants in the west are under too, in the face the farm * ta ™ iAt this time, Mr. Moore said, every time man, woman, and child in the United States is under a government debt of $1250; • yet only four per cent'of the population owns 8Q per cent of the wealth. And wealth means power. <•;•••••' i Eleven Million Jobless. . There, are' 11 ; million -heads of families, representing 30 .. million People, out of work in this country, the speaker went on .to say; yet there are billions of tons of . food products going to waste! There Is a big cry of overproduction, yet the unemployed' who 'cannot buy 'the necessities; of life and ;-the '-• farmer who cannot sell know there-is actu- ajly no overproduction. ..'.'. ;;Closing his talk Mr. Moore' said that all farm products must be placed on a related basis.- He said that if under' the present system any product is too high in Its relative value to another farm product, the next year finds all farmers raising the higher-priced ^product. : This gluts the .market and forces the price down. ' Receives Degree. '. Ruth, daughter of Mr.' and Mrs. A. A. Bishop, was a member of the summer graduating class at the state university and received a B A. degree Friday. She came -'home Saturday. Tifonlm, Gartner, R came ,a st 7- to , "• He'swa"! *de but the turn 8 »" it u])act, TV, •badly damage,, tW I Ca '.-l other, also a Bu k \" b »»J complete the .1cZl. ln . *l| hurt '•-GIRL WINS SILVER Men INCONTESl was awardod „ Florence Hof a medal, and it teo contest can be held, members of th terest in missions AH , missions was taken at the contest. SORENi SPECUl Pig Bars, 3 Ibs. . ^ i — — ., Navy Beans, last cha 10 Ibs. ___ Gold Dust Scouring U der, lOc value ....... Toilet Soap, 3 bars .J Super Suds, 2 packages] Big 4 Naphtha Soap, bars Wyandotte Cleanser.., Complete line fresh] and vegetables. MEATS Ham, first grade, bald whole Complete line of killed meats at all tin H, R, SORENSEld Phone 138-139 Wei "Where You F««! at Home" V This is the week that "blue ribbons" are aw*-" the Kossuth county fair for the best sow, the w of corn, the best piece of pie. These articles are en a first prize because they are outstanding an the various exhibits. Every coat, suit, dress, and hat shown in our i to-wear department is a "prize winner" — se from hundreds of other garments because it pos some special feature. Perhaps it is the color, p*-« it is the particular style, perhaps it is the.IBM but it must'be INDIVIDUAL and DISTlNCTlVf finds a place here. It is worth something to eyer'y woman to - parel selected by~ experts—by buyers who these style features as >eil as the tastes of zSSS rs> That>8 wh y our coats and dresses "different" look, that air of superiority wt^ body remarks about when they see the new garments. Oomein a,nd; B ee the »ew tWngs-rWe are 11 the beawtifirt Fall eotta, suits are ar^yin to wew the

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