Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 27, 1933 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 27, 1933
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Yellow ;D CORN maturing, and shelled. rhRaney IDERED SILK. Quickly renews oH, nilntpeatt.stilM, prlnters'lnHgroiind- lndlrt,et^fromth« I bands. rCLEANSMTHrtW, [ffjrSient [BYMOST DEALERS -' ISC lening ill be surprised how you can get your arpened at the Thorpe [& Iron Works this }, Drop in and ask for (ecial March prices. i. Thorpe ITICE! he people of Algona re Guernsey lilk and ;ream— | per quart 8 per 1-2 pint 8c LEGISLATURE'S WORK TOLD BY BONNSTETTER Emergency Laws Are Reviewed in Letter. Br A. II. Bonnstettcr. Des Molnes, Apr. 4—Wc feel that his is the last week of the 46th eneral assembly. Our present plans are to adjourn Saturday ndon. Hence it might foe well to briefly call attention to a few emergency laws not discussed in these letters heretofore, so that hose desiring to avail themselves of the .benefits of these measures can do eo. Prom inquiries, I gather that F. iV 267 will interest more people than any other. This bill was sponsored *y Senator Patterson and leala with deficiency Judgments. Aa I understand the measure, It provides- that a deficiency Judgment will bo outlawed in five years <and in addition it provides that no action shall <be brought upon any udgment against any defendant •herein rendered in any court of record of this state after the expiration of a .period of five years from date of the rendition of such Judgment. I have often been asked why, under prevailing conditions, such a judgment cannot foe abolished entirely, and I might state that we had two bills introduced demand- Ing this very thing. However, the question of the constitutionality of such a proposed law ds so great that we preferred to enact a bill into a law where this question could not be raised and at the same time -bring about almost the same results. Mandatory Tax Reductions. S. F. 131 is a bill for an act relating to taxation, making mandatory reductions of the total tax levies in the taxing districts of the state, including special chartered cities, for the years 1933 and 1934 It' fixes the tax limits for taxing districts, provides for exceptions gives the budget director power to make these exceptions, and prescribes a procedure to carry on this work by the budget director. I do not think that I ever gave a 'bill more serious consideration The fact that we, as legislators, do not seem to be able to make the same percentage of reduction wit! state appropriations as we are asking other spending bodies to make, made me hesitate before supporting this measure. If the House Appropriation Bill with its reductions would be enacted into a law, then. I feel that I would not need to apologize to any one. •However, this will be impossible because the Senate seems to bo more generous with public 'funds than the House and a compromise •will liave to be effected before this matter is settled. The law has a great deal of merit because it compels spending bodies who have not made an effort to retrench since 1930 to ease un on spending. How- imendment to the U. S. constitution is now pending before the voters of this country. It means the selling of hard liquors from any of the places that now sell beer and almost any other place that cares to handle it. Practically all restrictions will :hen foe removed. Repeal means beer of any alcoholic content. Again we shall foe face to face KQSSUTtl COUNTY ADVANCfe. ALQONA; 3OWA COUNTY DRY CHAIRMAN OPENS BATTLE TO RETAIN PROHIBITION _. , By W. S. Windell. Chnlrman County Dry Organization. Anyone that wants foeer and wine can now get it legally: legalized by congress and the state legislature, ts uaors promised that they would >o satisfied if they could only have beer. From beer propaganda put out we supposed that the breweries and handlers of beer would assist n stopping bootlegging. Will they so act? Watch and see. I was not only in hopes that they would be satisfied with beer, but that they would act sensibly about It. We igain ,have the saloon, but not in -he exact form that it was in foe- ore prohibition. The repeal of the Eighteenth with the old saloon days, with a 20th. PAGE SEVEN lot of modern trimmings added. What is morally wrong cannot be made politically right. Will it foe any more respectable to sit down at a table and drink beer and whiskey than to stand up at the bar and drink it? The table idea is the pipedream of some member of the Iowa legislature who thought he could clothe the saloon with respect and decency. Voters, do you want to repeal the Eighteenth amendment and put hard liquors back into legal form? If It Is repealed we shall again have the old drunkards and sots carrying the forms of the brewery and the trimmings of the distillery and all that it meant in pre-prohi- foition times, with practically all restrictions removed. W.hen the old sots finish their career a new and young element will begin a like career? Will it foe your boy or girl? Retain the Eighteenth amendment. Eventually it will be taken out of politics, the dirty politicians will foe compelled to let go, and law, order, and decency will prevail. Vote the second column on June FARM NEWS W. J. Payne, Editor C. H. Klnmp, Field Reporter. ST, JOHN'S AT BANCROFT HAS WINNING NINE (Bancroft, Apr. 24— Bancroft is proud of the foall team of St John's high school. Good-sized crowds turn out for the games. The Armstrong high school boys got a big upset Friday, when St. John's defeated them, 11-4, on the local grounds. The score was a tie till the last half of the sixth, when St. John's got seven hits and one error from Armstrong and ran in seven scores. It was a 7-inning game. Batteries for Armstrong were Erickson and Gangsted, with Hatten and 'Schneider for Bancroft. Erickson allowed 12 hits; Hatten, six. Armstrong won the state championship last spring, and in seven seasons won 32 games in succession, but St. John's broke the line of victories Friday. Last week Tuesday Gordon Hatten, pitcher for St. John's, played real ball, when he pitched a no- hit, no run game against <Swea City high on the local grounds, 1-0, in St. John's favor Batteries for Swea City were Bergerson and Montgomery; for Bancroft, Hatten and Schneider. Bergcrson allowed six hits. St. John's- got its score in the last half of the sixth. St. John's is undefeated so far this spring. Mrs. B. Quinn's about a district meeting of the Legion Auxiliary to be held at Fort Dodge May 2. Mrs. Quinn Is president of the local Auxiliary. The Baldwins, Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. Orville Harr, Armstrong, spent Sunday at William 'Dixon'a. The women are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Dlxon. Mr. Dlxon recently underwent an operation for the removal of his appendix. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Sheirholtz, of Des Molnes, and Leone McFarland, Fort Dodge, have gone home, after several days with (Mrs. Sheirholtz's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. McFarland. • Arthur C. Welp left last Thursday for Collegeville, Minn., where he attends St. John's university. I He had spent the Easter vacation here with his mother, Mrs. Emma Welp. •Mrs. Anna B. Mescher entertained at six tables of 600 last Thursday evening. Adella and Edwin Vaske won the high scores, and Leand&r Menke received the cut prize. Theresa Richter, student nurse at Mason 'City, spent Sunday at the A. H. Fuchs home and with Monica Underkofler. She visited her folks at Wesley from Friday till Monday noon. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Fox have a son, born Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Fox was Anna Rustemeier before marriage. There are two other children', both boys. The Eme-ry Deiterings have moved into the Frank Lupin house; the Paul Grames family to the Mrs. William Carolin home east of the W. H. Bosworth, who now lives on the farm owned foy Oeo. D. Stone, Sterling, 111., in Portland township, was an Algona visitor Monday morning, and left an advertisement with the Advance offering to pasture cattle. iFor eight years Mr. Bosworth was Judge W. B. Quarton's partner at Oakwood farm, just southwest of Algona. A year ago he moved to Lincoln, Neb., where he conducted a dairy establishment near the city and had a milk route. There was no farm land connected with the place, and all feed and other supplies had to foe bought. This did not prove profitable, so, though the Bosworths liked the country, they returned to Iowa. They 'have plenty to keep them fousy now, for foesides tilling a 240-aere farm they have a herd of 30 Guernseys to look after. • * * * We called at Frank Kollasch's, a mile north and a half mile east of Whittemore, (Friday. Mr. Kollasoh took his wife to Iowa City last week Tuesday. She has been 'having spinal trouble fronrwhlch she hopes to get relief. A doctor there told her he could help her. Mrs. John Wilson, Wfoittemore, is meanwhile keeping house for the Kollasches. The Kollasch farm consists of 120 acres, and there are three children In the family. * * * * R. A. 'Nellis, a mile north and a mile east of Whittemore, has lived on the same 'farm 47 years. He said Friday that he did not remember a time ibefore when there was so much water as was seen this spring. The men were planting po- tatoe's, and they were using a corn planter to do it. They added a pipe at the rear end of the planter shoe on each side, and two of the Nellis boys sat on the sides to drop seed into the pipes. Mr. Nellis, being of pretty heavy weight, drove the team and balanced the planter. This looked like a good way to plant potatoes. They had planted ten bushels in less than an afternoon. The Nellis farm consists of 169 acres, and the family is milking eight cows at .present. have one boy, Ralph, 17 months old. ****.-. At the Jos. Thllges farm, three miles south and three miles east of Whittemore, -seeding had been finished last Thursday. The family lived in that neighborhood 33 years Mr. and Mrs. Thilges have three fooys and three girls. The oldest fooy, Leo, is married and a daughter, Rose, Is teaching. * * * * At the Ani/an Kardoes farm, three miles northwest of Bancroft, the family is happy over a new fooy, named William Anton. Mr. and Mrs. Kardoes also have two girls, Johanna, four, and Velma, two. Anton farms 320 acres. » * * * John Baas, a mile east and three miles south of Whittemore, was finishing harrowing his oat ground Saturday. He showed us some fine young pigs and said he had 65 of them. One sow that had ten pigs, the others six each. John remarked that he had a tractor but only used it when in a 'hurry, for he keeps four good horses. He farms 160 acres. { Laird & McCuttough FUNERAL DIRECTORS PHONE 521 ALGONA, IOWA NOTICE OF HHAHING OF <ESTAJB(LISiHMENT OP PROPOSED SECONDARY iROAD DISTRICT NO. Wt. Notice Is hereby given that there has been filed In the office- of tftff County Auditor of Kosauth county, a petition for the establishment of « district for surfacing the following described secondary road: Beginning at the northwest corner of Section 27-96-29 and running soutlj one (1) mile; thence east one and one-half (1 1-2) miles to the southeast corner of the southwest corner of Section 26-96-29. •Said road to be surfaced with gravel. Said district to include the following real estate: O'WNHR- Descrlptlon Sec. Twp, Rag. . 26 96 29 96 2» 96 29 96 Bancroft Group to Carroll- Thomas D. Garry spent the weekend at Carroll with his sisters, Mrs. George Nessel and Louise Garry- He was accompanied by Olga Elsbecker R. N., Alice Grethan, Mary Merrill, R. N., anil Collette C. Wclp. Miss Elsbeckcr, who practices nursing at Carroll, had spent ten days here with her folks. Miss Grethan visited a sister who is a residence [before? a. m. - I'l. * I v.1 it L ilii ; i vi-~*i-^-' 1 *>' Jl '-"•*-* ,......-• ever, on the other hand it may >"- ; sturtpnt nu ,. g3 a t St. Anthony's hos- - implement shop. Mrs. Bridget Quinn and her daughters Julia and Margaret spent Sunday at Peter O'Brien's and with Mr. and Mrs. Dan Burns, Emmetsburg. 'Mrs. Jesse Underkofler, of Britt, and her children spent Sunday at Dr. J. A. Devine's. Mrs. Devine is a sister of Mrs. Uderkofler. Mrs. Mary Oesteirreicher, Titonka, and a son spent Saturday We were at Mrs. Peter Reding's, three miles north and three miles east of Whittemore, Saturday, and found the men shelling corn. They planned to shell I'oOO bushels. The market was 22y z c. Most of the corn raised on the place is fed, for they have 105 cattle and more than 200 hogs. They are farming 480 acres. Joe and Margaret, son and daughter, are at home: They all miss Mr. Reding, who always took care of the chores. They keep two men. * # * * We were at Arthur Gade's, three miles east and 2% miles north of Whittemore, (SaWrday. This is one of Doctor 'McCreery's farms. The Gades are newlyweds, having been married March 8. They are making a good start at farming, and The Hallard Snyders spent Sunday at the Wm. Fritz home, Titonka. Mr. Snyder and Mr. Fritz are cousins. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Kutschara and their daughter, Mrs. Oscar Amundsen, all of Clear Lake, were at Otto Neuman's last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Neuman were Sunday visitors at the Durant home at Algona. John Swanson, Mrs. (Marie Saathoff, and the latter's daughter Geneseo, of Titonka, were Sunday visitors at A. L. Greenfield's. They formerly lived here in the house now owned by Mrs. John Harris. The Aid meets this 1 week Thursday -with Mrs. Orville Hedrick. Revival meetings which have •been running for the last two weeks are to be continued during the coming week. A number from in and around Sexton attended the funeral of Mrs. John Wermersen held Friday afternoon at the Methodist church, Algona. Mrs. iDrusilla Noble has gone to the home ot her daughter, Mrs. Martin Hinders, for a week or so of visiting. Mrs. W. C. Taylor and Mrs. Fred Nehring went to Mason City Monday, and Mrs. Nehring's father, Mr. Glave, Britt, looked after the gas station during Mrs. Nehring's absence. Pearl Steven returned to Rudd Sunday evening, after the week-end at her home north of Sexton and attending the funeral of her grandmother, Mrs. John Wermersen, Algona, Friday. Ada Simpson, north of Wesley, spent from last Thursday till Sun- clay with Marie Harris. Mrs. Ho- J. M. and Wm. B. Rlcker, J. (M. and Wm. E. iRicker, NE% SB % , 27 Ben H. Gould, W% SE%; 8E& SE%; SE% SW& 37 Fred A. Will, N% SW% 5 QW% SW& 27 John Frank/1, NW% , 2,7 96 John Frank], NE% 28 96 Anthony Byson, SE% 28 96 Jacob Wtakel, NE% , 33 96 Lucy Leona and Rena Mabel Wellendorf, NW% 34 96 D. D. Kinyon, NE% - 34 96 L. A. Andrew, Supt. of Banking, W% NW& 36 96 96 Harry W. Keith, E% NW% 36 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 Said petition will come on for hearing before the Board of Supervisor* at their office In the court House in Algona, Iowa, at 2:00 o'clock p. m. on the 9th day of May, 1933, at which time all persons Interested therein may appear and be heard In the matter. Dated at Algona, Iowa, this 12th day of April, 1933. 32-33 B. J. JbUJTUBR, County Auditor. here with friends. Mrs. Oester- are milking five cows. Arthur has * ROCK GARDEN EVERGREENS—The Most Popular of Today To make a real' attractive Rock Garden, it requires a few selected varieties of Evergreens. We have Just the trees you are looking for. A choice collection of five trees, very carefully wrapped in one neat package. A great addition to your Rock Garden. STERLING BOCK GARDEN COLLECTION $2J)0 1 Colorado Blue Spruce 12 inch XX 1 Pyramidal Arbor Vitae 12-18 inch XX 1 Pinus Mugfoo 6-8 dnch XX 1 Black Hills Spruce 12-15 inch XX 1 Scotch Pine 12-18 inch XX The Colorado 'Blue Spruce alone is worth the price of the entire collection. A very elaborate collection. SUPERB ROCK GARDEN COLLECTION $1.00 For the customer who prefers a simpler planting of Evergreens in the Rock Garden, we can .furnish this collection, neatly wrapped in one package—properly labeled. A fine selection for the small Rock Garden. 1 Juniper Pfitzeriana 10-12 inch X 1 Black Hills Spruce 8-12 inch X 1 American Arbor Vitae 10-12 inch. X 1 Pinus Mugho 6-8 inch. X 1 Austrian Pine 12-18 inch X f>3 Sherman Nursery Co. Charles City, Iowa , convenience boards who have al- reicher tenches. deliveries ways ocntlomizecl b >' r° rclr >s a re- - , . , tcd fl . iends/ ueuvelleb duction that may prove ot a (Iras- ' Can-nil. The Misses Merrill j Mr. and 'Mrs. Herman Wonder- $50 to $300 . fur any hVOKTHY 1'UItl'OSE pay doctor hills. refinance your car and re- Ice payments. uy livestock or grain. 1 GET OUT OF DEBT — foy roping scattered bills where s uniform small payment can I made each month. PAYMENT SCHEDULE [M-Repay ? 3.55 a Month. -Repay $ 7.05 a Month. -Repay $14.10 a Month. -Repay $21.10 a Month, hill be glad to talk with you "wntlally, of course) about a loan to meet your e N. KRUSE Phone 125 Representing ' tlnunce Co, Des Molnes. ^^^^^^^^^^^••••M • • The . . Deal tic nature; hence the hurt set director appeal provision which aims to take care of such a condition. Lust Letter of Session. I am telling you no news when I mention Hie f-iqt that the bill Senate. YOM nre aware that I ure. I have no to any one for my actions in the Silver ! lick, Council Bluffs, are visiting !tho latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. [Henry Lampe. John Potthot'f, and Potthoffs drove to east of Whittemore, we found him Mr. and Mrs. Ileinhanl Potthoff, j Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Schiltz, daugh- the August'ter Amorita, and Mrs. iLe Roy KimmerniE?,; schiltz spent Monday at Mason City Mi'mil Saturday to attend the silver ; w jth friends, •.vending of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Ja- 1 Editor R. E. Hutton went to Des j.fooys 'were picking up old iron and tour good horses. The yard around I the house was looking fine, farm is a quarter-section. * * * * Last Thursday at Joe Knecht's, mer Anderson, her children, and Mary Harris, Algona, were Sunday guests of the women's mother, Mrs. John Harris. Mrs. W. C. Taylor, Mrs. A. L. Greenfield, and the latter's daughter Edith called at the A. >D. Richards home, Algona, Friday to see Mrs. Richards, who has been seriously sick. -Mrs. Greenfield and Mrs. Richards are sisters. The Henry Webers, near Corwith, were Sunday visitors at Albert Grosenbacb's. Chester Harris, Algona, who has i taken over the Sexton hall, is remodeling it and building an addition on the east for an orchestra room. The old stage will be taken Modem Gas Cooking Service —A/o Matter Where You Live a Taw mne south an^ree miles' <** to give mo«_ floor space. Rex, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. G lhL , UI . U "'YTT • t t Tavlor, spent Sunday with Donald nfoout tn finish harrowing the oat ' ' , tm . * , nn ,. with field. Mrs. Knecht and her four and -Lylc Heller, near Corwith. hoHiVhe House and the : cobson. Mrs. Jacohsen is a daugh- Moines last Thursday to attend both the ^' Ose p"" ]i; ^ s . lor 01 - John Potthoff and a_ sister , strite press convention. tu any uuc »ui m., i*^.w-... , matter. I use no liquor and there-! women ststeib. fore the laws that conflict with ;,, 1)ril v 15 i,,. Crowds , . t _ii. i :„,,„,. ri ,1 r\ >i i"\ r ill— a * 11. i * •-. • • .•».-. beer and other liquors do not inconvenience me. However, in order to make a Ion;; - here last week Wednesday evening. story short, I am one who cannot .. Cec ,, Hurst and His Band, Mansee all the blessings in liquor that ] . atQ| furms i ie d music. Al Menke some people do, but I have always i aml ' Hig Gang , Fairmont, will play contended and firmly believe that for a (lance this week. The dances the question before us is not one of j are sp0 nsored by the Legion post liquor abolition but one of con- • nd are he ia every Wednesday trol, and if modification is as gond evening a t the Legion pavilion, or a better method than proliiM-j tion, we will have an opportunity to. try it out before submitting the repeal question. Retnhard. Mr. and i Lewis Conway has returned from _ IA> _ jacobsen also at- Pennsylvania, where he had visited tended. The men are brothers; the since last September. Vincent Lattlmer was a business visitor at Winnebago last Thursday. Two hundred and twenty-tour M) , s A H Foth spent Friday at .'it. couples attended'an opening dance Lako t a with friends. a ru'b'bish such as accumulates in any yard over the winter and were fixings things up nice for the summer. They had rhubarb already for pie. The Knechts farm 120 GET UP NIGHTS THIS 25c TEST FREE If It Falls acres and milk 11 cows. The cows ph ic the Wa(Uler as you would 9liow good care. They have lived |lh(J , bowels _ ;Drive out the impuri- on this farm 17 years, and they own I believe that this will be my last news letter for the session, and therefore wish to state to the people of my county that although we faced many difficult problems, I have enjoyed the work. I 'have appreciated the kind words, letters of information and letters of criticism, and I can assure you that they assisted many times in mak- florothy Steward Loses Appendix- Dorothy Steward underwent an operation for the removal of her appendix at her home south of town last week Wednesday morning Dr J. A. iDevine was assisted by Dr. R. M. Wallace, Algona. Mary Merrill, R. N., cared for her till Saturday, Florence Looftlo Hospital— Florence Looft, 13-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank • • - •••- Iowa City they assisted many times m m»»- ---- taken to Iowa City Ing decisions. Perhaps I did not Thurs day and entered a hos- «IAOOA ^rrtii in Airerir instance. foUt i . ,. _ oi.~ .v.o/1 an /infirfltion please you In every Instance, foul gave the best I had. Do You Like It? frplaus • to ua gi- are under way value of fan » and farm val- are also cdntem- r er the pur the dollar. in Priced land, or Unimproved Cash terms. onald 120. South Cresco The M. & O. club was entertained last Thursday by Mrs. Fred Parks, 14 members attending, also guests as follows: Mesdames John Simon Jr., G. C. Stewart, Cora Virgin, D. S, Wildin, R. E.' Morgan, George Hackman, F. S. Geigel. and Perry Phillips, and Pauline Phillips. After a social hour a program In charge of Mrs. B. *. 'Sparks, was opened with a song, Long, Long Ago, and roll call was answered. Poems were read oy Mesdames Sparks, Zeigler, and William Runchey. The first poem LS Smile, Dear, Smile, composed was n n.i9 *.?!**»+«( a-/ w*«* i •"—• • jji tA by a former member, Mrs. Adelaide Cooper-Wilson, now of Arkansas, a sister of Mesdames B. F. Spares and G. W. Brown. The next meet- Ing is to be on May 4 to work on quilt blocks at Mrs. L. A. Olson s. John Henry, Goldfield, has been here two weeks, helping his tenant, Mike Heiderscheidt, with seeding. Two good work horses were lost, one two weeks ago with colic. a»d the other last week, thought to have had heart trouble, as it dropped dead without a struggle. Mrs. Ward MoWhorter and her daughters Nancy Claire and'Sandra •Lee left last week Wednesday for their home at Osage. Mr a Clarence Gardner, or •»*« entft. -«4 fc 9 r *°» ®?*fV 0 CeVs pital there. She had an for mastoidltis recently, and not been getting along well. has Schumacher Road Gang John Schumacher has left his road graveling equipment for Franklin county, where he has a contract for graveling uncompleted last -year. He also has some new work in that county.^ Attend Funeral at Algona— Mr. and Mrs. Viggo Chrlstensen, Marjorie and Joe Sherman Jr.,, J. H. Welp, and the latter's sister Col- iptte attended the funeral of Edward "amuth. Algona, Saturday morning. __ ___ Executive 'Aux' Meeting Here— There was an executive meeting of the Auxiliary at Mrs. Bridget Quinn's last Thursday, eight pres- ?nt ! Mrs LuellaSchenck, of Burt, county chairman, attended. Mrs. Ktt..uei j rBlrtMayObseryed_ Five couples surprised Mrs. Peter Kramer Sunday evening, and bridge was played at three tables. It was Mrs. Kramer's (birthday. Other Bancroft News.- Mrs. Frank Recker, sons uicjcy and Phil, sister Monica Underkofler aVd brother Richard drove to Buffalo Center Sunday to get ac- Mrs. Underkofler was Ma*y Leslie, Titonka. Swea City,. Mrs. beejn sici with hl ^ b Four Corners The Mothers & Daughters club met' last Thursday with Mrs. Agnes Walker, 22 attending; program: song, Old Folks at Home; roll call, favorite cartoons, foeing absent, the The vice presidenl presidenl presided. A poem was given by •Helen Walker. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mitchell, of Chicago, arrived a week ago Saturday for Easter with. Mr, Mitchell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Etna Mitchell. They went home^ 'last week Wednesday. The .Louis Lowmans Jr. spent Easter Sunday at J. P. Nickerson's. Among Easter dinner guests at Mr. and Mrs. Etna Mitchell's were Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mitchell, Chi cago, Mr. and Mrs. Quinten BJus- Irom, Mr. and Mrs. Edmond liar- son, and the Nofole Mitchells. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Holdren were Easter Sunday dinner guests at Arch Walker's. Mr. and, Mrs. Lewis Broesder were at Everett Broesder's. The •Broesders all attended, the Treptow funeral at Burt. Mrs. Herman Lindeman, Hum- fooldt, spent 'last Thursday and Friday with Mildred Robinson. Roy iLownian was confined to bed a week, fout Is slightly better. Everett Witharn was also sick a couple of days last week. Seeding is now pretty well done, and plowing is under way. Mrs. Lauritzen, mother of Mrs. Marl Elrnore, recently suffered a slight stroke, foul is improving now. She has made her her home with the lElruores during the last year. The Aeijelt Myers family and the J. P. Nickersons were dinner guests at Fern Ruling's, Britt, last week Wednesday, and the Myers brought back 600 chicks. Mrs. Myers, who is a daughter of the Nickersons, with her family lives near Ringsted. Mildred Robinson Is at ORay Lowman's, 'helping with the housework. ties and excess acids which cause the Irritation that wakes you up. Get a regular 25c box of BUKETS, Ben Wesselman, two miles west, ma( j e f rom tmchu leaves, juniper and a half mile north of .Bancroft, I o n i e t c . After four days test, if was disking when we called last ^ot satisfied, go back and get your week Monday. The family moved 25c. They work on the bladder to this farm from St. Louis this similar to castor oil on the bowels, spring. They had lived at St. | Bladder irregularity is nature's Louis four years, and Ben worked | danger signal and may warn you of for a company there, but business slowed up, which let him out of a Job. He, is working the farm for John Schumacher. Some new building has been done with homegrown lumfoer. The Wesselmans trouble. You are bound to feel better after this cleansing and you get your regular sleep.—E. W. Lusfoy, druggist, Algona; W. J. Denton, druggist, Titonka; say BUKETS is a best seller. CATTLE PASTURE Wauled, caltle lo paslure from clean fcerds; >."0c and 7>5c monlli for season; 3 miles east and % mile nortli of iBurt; plenty grass, water, and sfoade. W. H, BQSWOBTS ANNOUNCEMENT! I have opened an office over Christensen's Store and am in a position to take care of' your insurance needs. Fire, tornado, city and farm property, automobile, and life insurance in the hest old line companies. Why take a chance with cheap insurance when you can get the best for practically- the same price. Phone 58 L. E. HoVCy Phone £8 WE BO ODE OWN LENS DR. F. E, SAWYER, Opt. Algona, Iowa MODEL No. 914 Standard Range finished tn White Porcelain. BETTER COOKED FOODS With the new In. staot - Gas Stove you can eojoy b,et- ter cooked foods with less work. In less time and with less expense. i Instanf-fias Stoves LIGHT INSTANTLY MODEL No. 932 with Concealed Fuel Tank and Cream-Green Uipple- tone finlBb. MODEL No. 905 Cabinet model" with S burnen In line. Just strike a match, turn a valve and you can start cooking on the new Instant-Gas Stoves. They light like gas .,. instantly. They cook like gas. They bring all the conveniences of city gas service right into your home . .. no matter where you live. By the Coleman Safety Instant-Gas method, they make and burn their own gas from regvtar gasoline. Leaders in Style It's easy to have all kinds of better cooked foods when you have one of these modern stoves. They have every improved feature for speed, cleanliness and safety. They set the style in beauty, too! Be sure to see the new models with enclosed fuel tanks, with the new Rippletone porcelain finish and the new attractive colors. There are many modern models ... all moderately priced. ASK YOUR LOCAL DEALER Nelson Hardware Screens CALL 753 Geo. L. & D. E, Miller Co. Manufacturers and Dealers KEPAIRED Callus for SERVICE .<*"* -4p

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free