Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 23, 1933 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 23, 1933
Page 3
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iPECIALS bv^-sc Lot Butter, |perl>, quart jar Hieal, Superb, 5, pK&» ———"••* - Beans, |oz.pRg- *UC rlcots, choice, lind — loe .IXc [aches, * ?flf» bice, pound --.--. *Ww [unes, Sweet ota Clara, 4 Ibs. Lins, Seedless, fibs. Lber Girl Baking Powder, foz. .^ —i _ 2 IRVINGTON GIRLS ESCAPE SCHOOL FIRE Irvington, Mar. 18—A report has arrived that the girls' dormitory at the school for colored students at Piney Woods, Miss., was recently jurned down. The previous dormitory was burned a few years ago. No details of the recent fire have reached here. An interesting item in the Pine Torch, published by the school is entitled, Feeding An Average of 200 People Three Times a. Day for a Month. The foods listed are Just necessities, for expenses have to he cut to the minimum. Rice is first on the list, and it costs $13 a month, 400 barrels he- Ing used. Flour Is next. Cornbread is served twice dally; white bread, once. Twenty sacks of flour are required monthly, the cost amounting to ?40. There is no expense in baking, for a student working his way through school has charge of the bakery. The monthly soap requirement Is 400 pounds of powder and three cases of 'bar soap. Two hundred and fifty pounds of salt valued at $5 ds Used monthly. Baking powder costs $37.20 monthly, yeast, $-5. Though four sacks of sugar are really needed monthly, only two are used; also about two barrels nmonia, art bottle Zlc terries, red [ted, No. 10 can 111;, Trge can , 2 can So 7c Don't funburn your eyes he same sun that tans your kin can be mighty, uncom- krtable for eyes. You squint kd frawn to sut it out. To fotectyour eyes science has ated Cruxite Lenses to •een out this glare. tde in your own prescrip- lon Cruxite Lenses have an post invisible tint. The plors you see through Crux- 3 Lenses are exact and lin- anged, but their painful in- nsity is gone. Come in and t us give your eyes the ndly protection of Cruxite nses. pe fit the most modern [frames, $8.50 and up make any style, shape or size lensa if. WEHLER & GO, Jowdew and Optometrists. i W»teh and Jewelry PHONE 240 —-AT.... Long's "eat and Grocery Store p and butter Pickles, large IWcou, 2 No 12 « an8 i or "* 5C •-• --- • 1NO - '^s cans for Q > ies B S ? aBhetti ' e Slze 'read R K , ° *"**• nth'. 5c loave s for __. (erent Crack6ra ~something -dif- r °nr Ef«rs to long's. DAU GARAGE hb^l y ° urcarne eds^we can » ot <*, overt , rec( > ndl «°ntaf your •overhaul car i« general L yf ° u ! 8tearln s ««ff 'our C a,; fend6rs ^d body, giv, *•« a new paint inh <,*„ an d am Come an< Eai * of Courthouse. Play Tomorrow Night Hurt, Mar. 21 present •their class , Your Horn, a farce-comedy In three' •icts, I'Hday evening. .Elizabeth The Juniors will play, sound ' Marion Bernhnrd, Jieft7,, Raymond Carter, Ruth Verio Ihnvcs, Sarah Schrocder, Zola Gid' ngs, Pearl Woltz, Darrel Rld- Ulo, and Richard Urayton have Parts. The ,play is under the direction of Alice EigJime. Other members of the class will appear In betwcen-acts stunts. The play will be given at the Beltone theatre. Hebcknh Founder is Honored— A program was given after a Ro- hekah meeting last Thursday evening In honor of the birthday of Schuyler Colfax, founder of the Rebekah degree. It consisted of a paper on the life of Colfax by E. O. Chipman, a program of music, jokes, etc., in the form of a radio broadcast by the young people, and a recitation by Florence Stow. A cafeteria lunch was served. Dinner Honors Teacher's Birthday Mr. and Mrs. George Hanna entertained Condit Bowie, Sigurd Fardal, Mildred Anderson, Char- anrt Charlotte Warrior accompanied them as far as Des Moines, and Mildred Anderson spent the weekend at Forest City. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Weir spent Friday night at Supt. Donald Weir's. They were returning to their home at Jollet, 111., after having visited Mr. Weir's parents at Dunnell, Minn. Lee and,Donald are brothers. Mrs. H. G. Selfert and Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Selfert, iSherburn, Minn., spent the week-end at the M. L. Vinaas home. The Seitert and Vinaas families were neighbors at Ceylon years ago. H. W. Trainer drove to Sparta, Wis., Friday to bring home his wife and baby, who had spent several weeks with Mrs. Trainer's parents. Mrs. C. L. Holding, son Jimmie, Mrs. W. R. Chafee, and the latter's sons spent Friday at their sister Mrs. Will Larsen's, Britt. Myron Ohipman, Donald and Wendell Patterson, Ames students, spent a short vacation here over the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Quenton Carey, Ames, spent the • weQk-end with lotte Warrior, Anna Ovorgaard, and! Mr ?; Care y' s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alice EiBhme at dinner last. w R Rkr-_ E - R™ey. Eighme at dinner last week Wednesday evening in honor of their daughter Myrtle's -birthday. of macaroni. Closing an article n. entitled "Loaves and Fishes," Prin- ' cipal L. C. Jones writes: "Wo cannot work the miracle of enlarging the loaves and fishes here, but we Buy Goat— Mrs. M. I. Ekern, Flandreau, S. D., were at- the Bonnie ml ' Mrs. P. F. Kriethe, daughter Eugenia, Mrs. Al Staehle, and Mrs. H. O. Buell were Des Moines visitors Friday. Mrs. Maude Hanna, son Charles, Mrs. R .F. Elvidge, and the latter's Doe goat farm last week Wednes-' ^ vo , children spent Friday at Fort KQ8SUTH GOCNT.Y ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA Juniors at BurtPImT L, R, STUDENTS GIVE PROGRAM BEFORE P, T, A, PAGE 'Lone Rock, Mar. 21—The P. T. A. met last Thursday evening at the high school auditorium. Selections were sung by the Junior chorus of pupils from the fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth grades, and two were sung by a group of Junior high girls. The P. T. A. members and visitors took part in St. Patrick's games, and nomination for officers to be voted on at the next meeting were made. Wins Fourth In Declamatory— Kathryn Stebritz took part last week Wednesday evening in a declamatory contest at Armstrong and placed fourth in the humorous class. Attending from here -were Supt. and Mrs. L. daughter Bernadine, Hollister, Dorothy E. Godfrey, Coila Burt, Jane Ruth you can.gdve will help us feed these boys and girls while wo are making useful citizens of them." Irvington people are always interested In the doing at Piney Woods, because of the two Boldridge girls, Bernice, a teacher, and Elnora, a student, who are there. AM Entertained nt Alpona— Thirty-two persons ate 12 o'clock dinner at Mrs. L. G. Willson's, Algona, Friday, when Mrs. Willson and Mrs. Casey Loss entertained the Irvington Aid. Each guest was decorated with a large green bow in honor of St. Patrick's day. The traditional green was also carried out In the menu. After dinner Mr. Wilson entertained with two read- IVoinnn's Club Xitines Officers—At a Woman's club meeting last week .Monday evening officers were elected: Mrs. George Carroll, president; Mrs. F. E. Rubey, vice; Mrs. J. T. Heaney, secretary; Mrs. A. H. Meinzer, treasurer. S. S. Classes Have Party- Dodge. iLydia Mansmith visited from Friday till Monday at her sister Mrs. Fred Dorsey's, near Ledyard. The Lutheran Mite society met last Thursday in the church basement; Mrs. Carl Carlson, hostess. Clara Schwietert, Dolliver teacher, and Melvin Hunt spent the week-end at W. ,H. Schwietert's. There was no school here Friday, the teachers all being at Mason City, attending a convention. Harriet Fish and Miss Householder, Lone Rock teachers, were Cross, Juanita Dunn, Floy Jones, and Mrs. Arthur Priebe. Kathryn's mother, Mrs. Jessie Stebritz, Bancroft, was also there. Eight Attend S. S. Convention- Attending a county Sunday school convention at the Methodist church, Burt, last week Tuesday were Mrs. Harry Hobson, Mrs. L. J. Hollister, Mrs. William Knoll, Mrs. I. W. Nelson, Mrs. Eugene Hofius, Mrs. W1H Christenson, Mrs. Frank Dacken, and Rev. S. M. Gladstone. Legion Post Gives Parly— The local Legion post gave 'a card party Friday evening, 36 at- ending. The 'high scores at bridge vere won by Mrs. Oscar Earing and Woodrow Pettit, and Hugo Worthington and Mrs. Agnes McBride won high at '500. Lunch was served by the Auxiliary. 54 GOOD NOPE MEN IN GAME TOURNEY • Good Hope, Mar. 21—The Good Hope Men's Brotherhood meeting last week Wednesday evening was one of.the most enthusiastic so far held. The entire evening was devoted to a tournament of games. The 64 men present were divided j into sides (Blues and Greens) captained by t). C. Gardner and Vern Gross. A record of points was kept, and it was agreed that the losing side should furnish an oyster supper at the next meeting on April 12. The contest waged furiously, with an intermission at 10 o'clock for .business. The final score at 11:30 was 29-27. Refreshments were served following the contest. Thirty-six members of the choir and the young people's class met in the Good Hope Community room Friday for a social evening, and the Brotherhood games were used for recreation. A covered-dish lunch was served. Other Good Hope. The Aid met at Mrs. A. R. Cruikshank's last Thursday, 30 members and guests attending. Plans are being perfected for an entertainment, including play, to; be presented by the society soon.' The storm Sunday stopped everything so far as church activities were concerned, and there were no services. Last week Wednesday evening " uule , r - Jj °.™ KOC £ wacners, i e voune nennlR's Rnmln.v sr.lmnl snowbound here Sunday night. the young people's Sunday school classes taught by Supt. Weir, Mrs. J. W. Dorrance, and Ruth Hodgson had a party at the (Presbyterian church. Avery Pitch Birthday Observed— A large crowd had a get-together ings of his own composition, the first entitled "The Little White :.,„„ church on the Hill," which he re- y< cently wrote, dedicated to the Irvington church. The second was a poem about the Chevrolet, and it party at Dell Fitch's Friday night in honor of Avery Fitch's birth- turned out to be a good advertisement for the Kohlhaas garage, The Rev. A. English then gave a p short talk on St. Patrick. The remainder of the afternoon was spent at games. One game of special interest was 'a guessing game concerning Ireland. Seven questions were asked. Several women answered the same number correctly, and cuts were drawn, Mrs. A. McLean. receiving the prize, which was a large stick of candy. A booby prize was also awarded, and Mrs. Frank Ditsworth and Mrs. J. M. Cox were awarded prizes for peeling potatoes and keeping the peelings in one piece. The next meeting will -be held March 30 at the Annex. Holiday calendars are then to be turned in, and there will also be election of officers. Mrs. J. P. Stow, son Willard, and Bruce Clifton went to Newton last week Wednesday to visit till Sunday at Mrs. Stow's other son Dr. Perry Stow's and with her daughter, Mrs. Clifford Parrish. They started home Sunday, but were stalled at Klemme by snow. It had not snowed at Newton. Condit Bowie and Sigurd Far- dall spent the week-end at Stanhope and Zearing. Anna Overgaard RnUedge Grandson Loses K. P. Roney took William Rutledge, 'Loren Rutledge, and Alsa Spurgeon to Rockwell Friday to attend funeral services for the wdfe of Ernest Allen. Ernest is a son of William Rutledge's daughter, Mra. Frank Allen, at Rockwell. The younger Mrs. Allen was at the home of her parents for dinner early last week, and during the meal complained of a headache. She died shortly afterwards from a cerebral hemorrhage. She was the mother of two children, four and two years old. S. 8. Class Gives Program— Members of the Star S. S. class, under the direction of their teacher, Mrs. William Boldridge, will give a program at the Irvington church this week Friday evening at 8'o'clock. After the program lunch and a social time will be had In' the church. Mail Carrier Is. Stalled— •Ben Terhune, mall man, was un- ahle to carry mail this week Monday, because of drifted roads. No trains passed through here Monday. Moat of the traffic around Irvington and vicinity early this week consisted of bobsleds. Snowstorm Stops Church Service— No church services were held •here Sunday, because of blocked roads. A week ago Sunday the Rev, A. English preached on "The Three Valleys": The Valley of Decision; The Valley of Vision; and The Valley of Death. Other Irvington News. 'Bernard Frankl, who for the last few years has been employed by an Insurance company, has gone into the chicken business at Algona in partnership with Kenneth, second son of Mr. and Mrs. Hal Cowan. Their ranch is located where the Mason hatchery formerly was. The boys are reported to be enjoying their work," and they have more than 2,000 chicks. Donald Frankl suffered a wound in one leg one day last week, when the flesh was pierced by a pitch- pork with which he was pitching hay. Marvel Dole suffered an injured back when she fell on ice recently. Mrs. Ray Fitch went to Britt Friday for >'a few days with her mother, Mrs. Charles Clark, who is not well. Mrs. Jesse Schmidt, Algona. is at the Fitch home in her absence. The'lower school grades were dismissed at 2:30 Friday, and the teachers and the older pupils spent the remainder of the afternoon cleaning the schoolhouse. Mrs. Joa. Wilhelml, of Bancroft, and her three children spent last week Wednesday with. Mrs. Wil- hejmi's mother, Mrs. V. J. ScWchtl. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Philip, Kan- ftwia, are at Vernon Robison's and plan to remain a few weeks. Mrs Philip is a slater of Vernon. Blwer Dole was a bu^ewjwj- tor a* Rochester, Minn,, last Taurs Other Burt News. Marion Bernhard and Ellen Saat- hoof entertained the Juniors at Marian's Saturday evening. E. O. Chipman and his daughter Vera visited at Garner and Mason City last week Wednesday. The Portland 4-H club girls met Saturday at Martha, Marie, and Sophia Schipull's. The Lance Reibhoffs visited relatives at Eagle Grove a day or two last week. Clara Shaw visited at E. N. Volentine's, Fairmont, Minn., last week-end. The Rev. and Mrs. L. Richmann visited friends at Spencer Friday. Mrs. J. G. Olapsaddle had her tonsils removed Tuesday morning. The Community club met at the Legion hall Friday evening. A daughter Was born Monday to Mr. and Mrs. Albert Baas. The W. R. Carneys have rented the old Jas, Foster house. i'nrty Given Thursday Night — •Margaret and Glenn Householder entertained at a jig-saw puzzle )arty last Thursday evening. At.ending: Lola Marlow, Imogene Schmidt, Harold Gross, Roy Leeper, Charles Shick. Jig-Saw Party is Given— June Bierle entertained at a jigsaw puzzle party I'ast week Tuesday evening. Attending: Dorothy and Evelyn Bierstedt, Imogene and Berneyce Roderick, Lola Marlow, Margaret and Glenn Householder, Robert Schmidt, Harold Gross. LINCOLN TWP, FARM BUREAU HAS MEETING Lakota, Mar. 21— A Lincoln twp. Farm Bureau meetine was held at A. Q. Smith's Friday, and a covered-dish dinner was served at noon to men and women. afternoon session the Rev. At an F. O. Johnson sang two vocal solos, Homing, and I Love Life, accompanied by Mrs. Johnson; the Ames delegate gave a report on gardening, as given by C. V. Holsinger, of the Extension department, as regards fertilizer, hotbeds, cultivation, some of the beat varieties of peas, beans, etc., endive as grown and used as a late salad crop, and so on. A lesson and a check-up on work to date was made, and plans were outlined for Achievement day, also tor the next meeting. Mrs. Woodworth Relative Dead- Mrs. E. J. Woodworth received news Friday of the sudden death of a brother-in-law, E. R. Jacobson, Le Mars, husband of her youngest sister Violet. He passed away at the home of his sister at Paullina of a heart attack. Mr. Jacobson was an insurance agent, and he was 'spending the night at bis sister's. He complained of feeling sick during the evening, and his sister went to his room at 2 o'clock a. m. to see him and found him dead. The Woodworths left Sunday to attend the funeral Monday. Mr.. Jacobson was only 30. Lou Thaves and R. E. Hamquist looked after the drugstore during the Woodworths' absence. Blizzard Stops All Churches— For the 'first time in the history of the town there were no church services Sunday. This was ibecause of heavy snow and drifted streets. The snow drifted as high as three to four feet deep on sidewalks, and cars were stuck on main street. Jerry Ukena and his helper, Mr. Jensen, took two truckloads of horses to St. Paul Saturday, and drove home that night, arriving at 5 a. m. They reported no snow till they got to Mankato, but they saw many cars in the ditch and others stalled in drifts as they came the rest of the way. School was called off till Tuesday morning because of bad country road conditions. Bridge Tea at Murray's— ' Mesdames H. D. Murray, E. R. Worley, Richard Hamquist, and Earl Graibau entertained 30 friends at a bridge tea at the Murray home last week Tuesday. The teatable was beautiful with a -bowl of orchids and rose pink sweet peas as a centerpiece and silver services for coffeu and tea. Mrs. C. E. Smith and Mrs. F. O. Johnson assisted the hostesses by pouring the tea and coffee. Mesdames L. P. Miller and Roy Costigan, Buffalo Center, and Mrs. Jack Schissel, of Stevens, were out of town guests. Mrs. Scbissel won first prize; Mrs. W. E. Ley, second. Acorn Club Moots 4 Mrs. Claire FrerkJag was host- day, 17 present. After (business a program was given: roll call on current events; China, Mrs. Will Gutknecht; Japan, Mrs. Harvey Johnson; Greece, Mrs. J. H. Warburton ; vocal duet, Mesdames Harvey Johnson and William Turley. The next meeting will be a 1 o'clock luncheon at the Mrs. R. L. Williams home, where a musical program will be given and history week will be observed, Mrs. Delia Smith in charge. S. S. Class Hears Program— Mrs. Richard Hamquist was hostess to .the Dorcas S. S. class and some members of the men's class last week Tuesday evening, Mrs. E. R. Worley had charge of devotions and read a paper on The Bible, which -was followed by prayer, all repeating,the Lord's prayer Mrs. Kilmer Hanaen gave review of the first half of the book ol Samuel. Lunch was served am the rest of the evening was spent visiting. Mrs. Elmer Darg will be hostess in April. Ferdinand B. Koppen Dies— Mr. and Airs. Nick Koppen drove to Rockwell a week ago last Thursday to attend the funeral of a cousin, Ferdinand R. Koppen, formerly of this vicinity. His son Is now manager of an oil station at Buffalo Center. Ferd Koppen, of Lakota, who had been visiting at Rockwell six weeks, came borne with his son Nick. Farm Bureau Meeting Held— Mrs. Julia Wortman and Gertrude Wortman were Algona shoppers Friday. Other Lakota News. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Claussen daughter Ethel, and Mr. and Mrs Franzen, Giggley, Minn., have been and and Berneyce Dorothy Roderick, Bierstedt, Evelyn Robert Schultz Named School Director—At a school election here last week Monday Frederick Schultz was elected board member three years to succeed A. D. Newbrough. . Other Lone Hock News. Teachers vacationing over the week-end were: Florence House- Fish, with at Whitte- at Graettin- tiolder and Harriett Miss Fish's parents more; Juanita Dunn, Four Corners The Union No. 7 P. T. A. Friday night with Mr. and met Mrs. ger; Ruth Cross, at her home at Curlew; the V. V. Fryes, at Cylinder; Evelyn Behrmann, at her home at Bancroft. Buttermaker and Mrs. Watson Shick attended a farewell party at West Bend last Thursday for Thomas Clarke, ex-assistant state dairy commissioner. There was also a convention of buttermakers in Section 6. Mr. Clarke was presented with a gift. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Shellito, daughter Norma, and Mr. Shellito'a mother, all of Ames, arrived Saturday to visit the N. L. Cottons. Mr. Shellito and his mother went •home Monday, Mrs. Shellito and Norma staying tor a week's visit. ' Mrs. Lawrence Newbrough, Mrs. Roy Zunkel, Mrs. Fred Genrich, and the latter's children, Lucille and Bernard, spent Saturday at M. E. Blanchard's, Irvington, The music supervisors of the county met at the high school building last week Monday evening to lay further plans for a music •festival at Algona. Mrs. Ben Seegebarth, of Chicago, and Oscar Earing drove to Emmetsburg Saturday to visit Mrs. Seegebarth'a sister, Mrs. Arthur Davis. Vera Morris, of the State college, came home last week Wednesday for a spring vacation with 'her parents, Supervisor and Mrs. Charles Morris. Dorothy Macumber, of the 'Fort Dodge business school, spent the week-end at the parental F. A. Macumber's. Supt. (L. E. Godfrey attended a convention of the north central division of the state teachers' association at Mason City last weekend. The John Spranks attended a rural mall carrier's meeting at Thomas Garry's, Bancroft, last week Tuesday evening. The Mite society met last Thurs- William Drayton. The program consisted of: reading, Just an Adolescent, Mrs. Edna Mitchell; reading, Noble Mitchell. Attending were the John Sabin, Edward Rich, Arthur Cruikshank, Noble Mitchell, John Mertz, and Walter Geilenfelt families, Mrs. Edith Rich, Irene Thilges, and Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Genrich, Algona. The rest of the evening was spent at cards, puzzles, and other games, and lunch was served. The Good Hope Add met at Mrs. Arthur Cruikshank's last Thursday, Mrs. Elmore, assisting hostess. The annual school election was held a week ago Monday at the Union No. 7 schoolhouse. A large number of voters attended, and John Sabin was unanimously elected director. The F. C. Mothers and Daughters club meets this week Thursday with Mrs. Rena Cruikshank; program: song; roll call on favorite Sunday dinners; demonstration on fancy articles, !Leona and Grace Walker; recitation, Mary Cruikshank. • A week ago Sunday the John Sabins, Mrs. Edith Rich, and the William Drayton, John Rich, and William Rich families surprised the Ethan Lights by going to their ' •home, taking dinner with them. Mrs. William Kollasch, Jamestown, N. D., spent last Thursday night at Edward Rich's. She is an aunt of Mrs. Rich. ' . . Many pupils of the Dlst. No. 7 school were absent Monday because of the snowstorm. Sideroads were pretty well 'blo<cked. ... , ~, '', '_ T . I illO mlltS WUUlt3l,jr iUGL 1CIBI* AAlma- visiting relatives here. Henry is a d wtth „ A A Krueger . T he nnv* ,f*f i+Ti n ln + n fllniin /llAiiaOnvi iirTi ri ***»rf " ••— « son of the late Claus Claussen, who lived near Gerled many years, and Mrs. Claussen a daughter .of Mr. and Mrs. Remp Ennen. Mr. and Mrs, Franzen are the parents of Mrs. Henry Ennen. "Giggley is 400 miles due north of Spirit Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Telcamp have made a number of trips to Mason City lately. The flu left Mr. Telcamp with a serious infection in one ear, and Doctor Cheneweth, ear specialist, is . treating the case. A marked improvement is reported. The I. E. Wortmans went to Fort Dodge Saturday, and got stalled in snow north of Bancroft on the way home. Jerry Ukena went down in the afternoon with his truck, pulled the car out, and 'brought it home. The school election last week Monday was quiet, but a large vote was recorded. B. J. Woodworth and John Smith were elected to •succeed themselves, and William Baun received a favorable vote. Erma and Charles Gutknecht en- tertajned at dinner one evening last week Mr. and Mrs. Wade Ball, Emma and Louise Thaves, Lou Thaves, and Audrey Hastings. A son, Don Lowell, was born to Mr. and Mrs. George Christ last week Tuesday evening, the second boy. The Forest City volley ball team came Friday evening aad played the local team, the latter winning. Harry iBode, Plum Creek, wnd his daughter Dvelyo were ft J. H. Warburton'a Saturday. next meeting -will be at Mrs. Alex Krueger's. Mrs. H. J. Rice was called to Hampton Monday by word of the sickness of her sister, Edith Hoxie. Gertrude Bierstedt, Butterfield, Minn., teacher, spent the week-end at the parental William Bierstedt'S. Hugo Worthington had a tonail- ectomy at Dr. W. T. Peters's office at Burt last week Wednesday. Mrs. Ben Seegebarth, Chicago, arrived last week Monday to visit the parental George 'Pettits. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Priebe left Friday for a few days with Mrs. Priebe's parents at Decorah. Dorothy Burt spent the week-end at the parental J. G. Burt home near Armstrong. Bible Study took place last week Wednesday evening at the Rev. S. M. Gladstone's. •Margaret Roderick is helping with the household duties at Glenn Sharp's. A. A. Krueger attended a Standard Oil meeting at Emmetsburg Friday. \ H. J. Rice, manager of the local telephone exchange, was sick last week. The Burt Lively League 4-H club met Saturday with Cleo Hobson. School Scrap at Ledyard. Ledyard, Mar. 21—At last week Monday's school election 372 votes were cast, the largest vote ever cast here. The opposing candl dates were Geo. ID, Moulton and Ralph Olson, and the former was South Cresco •Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Olson and their daughter, Mrs. J. Seeley, of Emmetsburg, were here Friday, calling on old friends and looking after business matters. S. 'L. continues to gain in health. Mrs. Lawrence Olson has returned from two weeks at Callender. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Martin spent last • Thursday evennig with relatives near St. Benedict, and spent Saturday with Mrs. Martin's grandmother, Mrs. Dominic Stufflick, of Algona, who is recovering from an attack of the flu. The Card club met last Thursday evening at D. S. Wildin's. Mrs. D. A. Teeter will be hostess this week Thursday to the Mothers & Daughters club. Officers are to be elected. Archie McDaniels and two cousins, all of Sioux Rapids, came last week Wednesday to take away the McDaniel household goods, which had been stored a year at L. E. Martin's, Charles Lindhorst and John Hargreaves are at home (from Iowa State college for a spring vacation. E. C. (Potter was elected school director in Dist. No. 3 last week Monday and Geroge Wildih of the Runcbey school, just over the line in Riverdale. Arlene Sunding visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sunding, now near Ames, last week Sunday and attended the wedding of her only sister Mildred to Everett Hedlund. Sexton Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Harris and their little son left Monday noon for St. Charles, 111., after having attended .the funeral of Mr. Harris' father, John W. Harris. Eldon teaches school music, and last year he taught at Evanston. They came last Thursday. There was no church service here Sunday. The roads were impassable, and were closed till Monday noon. School was dismissed Friday because of a teachers convention at Mason City. Edith Greenfield returned Friday morning from Britt, where she had visited the John McMahons. Mr. and Mrs. MoMahon recently moved •to a farm a mile east and four miles north of Hutching. Marie Harris returned to !her school near Wesley Tuesday morning, after having spent last week at home 'because of the illness and death of her father, John W. Harris. for Mrs. Harris accompanied her a few days with another daughter, Mrs. Lawrence Hansen. • •» "Dad" Jenks to Omaha. Mr. and Mrs. 0. F. JunMns returned to Omaha last week Wednesday, and '''Dad" Jenks accompanied them for a stay of indefinite length. Mrs. Jenks died recently, and "Dad" Is aged and feeble. Smart, Individual iff Coats -Dressy or Sports Styles -Fur-Cuff Fashions! -New Cape Models! Tomorrow! Gorgeous, dressy models with big, fluffy fur trimmings on sleeves! Stunning, new cape fashions! Coats of marvelous fabrics—genuine Gera or Wyandotte Crepes! Navy, gray, or dawn blue! Incomparable Glenerry Tweeds! Fashions for sports or dress wear! Splendid quality coats! Values you thought impossible. SPECIAL GROUP! HIGH-TYPE DRESSES Exquisite grays '. Flattering 'blues! Colorful new prints! Glorious Sunday Nites! Graceful puffed sleeves! Dainty organdy trims! Jacket models! Capelet styles! Dresses worth so much more! Department Stores) Excitement Yes, every woman for fifty miles around Algona is excited about these wonderful slippers—new, very stylish—well tailored and how they do fit. Combination last, all sizes to number 9. Widths from AAA to D. Real $4.00 values at $1.98 Any store can sell regular ,?1.98 •slippers, but to offer slippers at |1.98 from a factory .that makes nothing but $4.00 and .$5.00 values is surely going the limit in bargain-giving. Patricia Pat is here with nine new patterns for Easter Sunday at |2.98 And Paddy Lee is on the way with 12 new styles at 92.48. •We are surely fixing to dress your,feet for Easter. To make a good buy still better we .will give absolutely free a pair of gardunize dress hose to each lady that buys • a pair of slippers at f 1.98 or above that price. People like bargains. It Is just human to want all you can get for your money. I like people that are human. I do not want any make-believe angels flapping the wings they haven't got around me. Mra. Roosevelt is going to be very popular In the White House Just because she is her own good self. She says what she thinks and acts natural. I would not be a bit surprised to get a mail order from her for a- paiir of these wonderful slippers. Jimmie Neville "The Shoe Man" Algona, la. ESCAPE iodised salts that lack sufficient iodine to prevent simple goiter by insisting on this seal when you buy I* WHCN IT WAIKf, IT PQYR? ,< i ii>_ i • .^J«.f ' ' **> .'%tir- '^m

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