Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 14, 1933 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 14, 1933
Page 5
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14, 1933. lean II* GO-AMERICA Cheer Up K08SUTH COUNTY ADVANCfi. ALQONA. IOWA PAGE with the Basket Grocery SOAP i Cocoa, Hardwater Castile, and Ivory, bar ^LOCALS Roland White, Iowa Falls, spent j Washington. Anne had spent the tne week-end with relatives here. ( summer with her grandparents, Mr. I 17C Oxydol, large size 20c 58c Cheese, 17c I cranberries, (Withmeats, 17 oz. jahy'» No. 1 Butter, Ib. 25c "MEAT SPECIALS— SATURDAY ONLY lias Picnics, AQ and [6 pounds Bologna, it's fresh 5c If you have not eaten Corn King Bacon [have not used the finest cured Bacon on the mar| Your last chance to buy it, 1 Cf* le or half slabs, Ib. _^ I 5JW •ElizabeWi Holtzbauer, ' Jennie 3ooney, and Betty and BiHy Barry eft yesterday tor a week at the world fair. They joined Roy Berne at Mason City, and he drove the car for them. Roy is a former Advance employe. Gordon Siefkin, Rolfe, who recently returned from Oxford, England, where he was a Rhodes scholar, spent last week Wednesday with Donald P. Dewel, George L. Free, and William F. Steele. The boys were all Sigma Nu fraternity brothers at the state university a few years ago. The Fred Lenz family, of Gilmore City, and Mr. and Mrs. Conrad and _Mrs. H. E. Rist, and Mrs. O'Haire came after her two weeks ago. Mr. and Mrs. H. 'F. Berls, Chicago, and Dorothy Hutchison left last week Wednesday, after several days here with the Archie Hutchi- sons and Mrs. Berles",mother, Mrs. Nellie iBowyer, who was visiting here. They went to Des Moines and Cedar-Rapids for several days of visits before returning to Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. A^. Hutchison took Mrs. Nellie Bowyer to Amesi Tuesday, and thence she left for her home at Hollywood. Eleanor Backus has resigned as reporter for the Upper Des Moines, Walter Wills Sunday. The new] Will daughter was christened Barbara Lou at the Trinity Lutheran, church, Mrs. Lenz and Mrs. Hartwig serving as sponsors. Harry J. Phillips recently took over the management of the Algona Steam Laundry, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lacy retiring. Mr. Phillips is thoroughly familiar with " business, having worked in \;ii,y, aim jvir. ana Mrs. v/onraa -"t""-"^ *«» ••"<- ^w-i ^^o »iuA>».a, 'Lenz antl the George -Hartwips of and Sunday her parents, Mr. and Austin, Minn., were guests of the Mrs< s> J> Backus, took her to Du- •ur.,14— -1.7:11- .„.__...i.- ~, _ , buque, where she is now a student in the University of Dutouque. Mr. and Mrs. Backus remained there till Tuesday with a sister of Mrs. Backus with whom Eleanor will live while attending school. Eleanor was recently graduated from a two-year course at Stevens college, Columbia, Mo. She is majoring in Journalism. ; a ll Theatre, Algona >gram September 16—30 FLTEVG DEVILS CROAT. Airplane Story "CIRCUS QUEEN MURDER" Greta Nissen Adolph Menjou DLast episode of Three Musketeers DAWHOBTDAY "THIS DAY AND AGE" r. 17-18 . • '<D6 Mille's great spectacle of modern times. feSDAI-WEDNES. "PKIVATE DETECTIVE" T. 19.30 Win. Powell Margaret Lindsay Alice Brady Jackie Cooper DRS.-FEIDAY Frank Morgan and the largest dancing chorus ever L 21-83 assembled, in "BROADWAY TO HOLLYWOOD" ~ •"."•'• ~~ "BLACK BEAUTY" »-,..•:-.., -Anna Sewe'll's classic of man's * most faithful servant. •% All Technicolor Walt Disney > Silly Symphony IDRDAY Buck Jones in "California Trail" *e First Episode j, as § "Fighting With Kit Carson" e Recommended aill over the U. S. |5 hy Boy Scout organizations. jj A treat for the kiddies: At ten o'clock a matinee for children only under 14 years of age, 5c. Regular ' matinee at 2:30 p. m. jUiMY.MONDAY "DR. BULL' |PT. 34-25 Will Rogers Louise Dresser Sept. 98 Marian.Nixon EFT. 36.37' MARRIAGE TIES" Richard Dix Doris : Kenyon Alan Dinehart BUR8.-FRIDAY RPT 38-29 Ann Harding Win. Powell —in— "DOUBLE HARNESS" ATURDAY EFT. »0 Claudette Colbert Richard Arlen in "THREE CORNERED MOON" Episode 2 Fighting With Kit Careon Micky Mouse No. 3 the Business, navmg worked in the laundry at various times for many ears. Mrs. William Lloyd, Elmore, nderwcnt a major operation at the Cossuth hospital last week Tues- ay evening. Barrel iSnyder, 10, Mgona, had his appendix removed ast Thursday, and Mrs. August Roseneau, Algona, had a major peration Monday. Rex K. Nelson, who has spent he summer here as secretary to Senator Dickinso_n, will leave Saturday for Washington, where _ he will again attend George Washing- ion university night school, work- ng during the day in the senator's Washington office. Mrs. Thomas Akre and son Don,ld took Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson and _,ewis to Ames Sunday, and Lewis made arrangements there to work 'or a dry cleaning establishment where he worked.last year. He re;urns to Ames this week-end to resume his study of forestry. Jos. Shaben has sold his Hobarton home to Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Sparks, six miles south of that village, who plan to retire from farming. An acre of ground goes with the house. The Robert Runcheys, who live there now, will move to one of the E. J. Gilmore farms. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Laird and daughter Betty left Friday for 33.. iD. Addington, salesman for the Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co., will leave Saturday night for Chicago for a day at the world's fair, and then go on to Akron, Ohio, to attend a meeting of some 700 representatives of the company. This will be the first meeting held since 1928, and it will reflect the recent improvement in. business. Mr. Addington has .been here seven months having succeeded D. C. Mahan when the latter and W. A. Lorenz organized the Deldutch Super-service station. Jos. Shaben got home last week Monday from Ann Arbor, Mich., where he spent the summer with his children. His son (Leo, formerly of the Dalton Adding Machine factory at Dayton, O., is now similarly employed at Detroit. The table. He made the box out of black walnut and lined it with cedar. The top has an intricate design of inlaid soft and hard maple find black walnut, and centering the design is a checkerboard 2% inches square, made of alternating squares of soft maple and walnut. The box has been sold to a man at Spencer. The workmanship is as perfect as can be got from any expert. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Trunkhill will leave Saturday for a week at the world's fair. Mr. Trunkhill won Friday night's free week given away at the county fair, and Saturday he purchased another ticket for Mrs. Trunkhill. Their baby daughter, a year old Saturday^ will spend the week with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John P. Trunkhill, with whom M. J. farms a half section six miles east of Burt. Mrs. Trunkhill, who was Edith Jandl before marriage, is a daughter of the Anthony Jandls, Titonka, and iMr. Trunkhill is a grandson of the late Rod Jain, who was for many years one of Portland township's most widely known farmers. The Trunk- hills will attend the fair the Bear con way. •In a county fair booth at Floral hall Chas. R. Miller had a big glass Jar nearly filled with two layers of shelled corn, one white, the other yellow, and visitors were invited to guess the number of kernels. The correct number was 10,197 white and 16,569 yellow. Nina Giddings, Burt, made the nearest guesses, remarkably close: 10,'203 white; 16,- FACTORY SELLING IN ALGONA daughter Margaret has been pursuing post-graduate studies for her master's degree at Ann Arbor; Irene is teaching at East Lansing, Mich.; and Lillian is teaching at Ithaca, N. Y. It is the custom of father and children to spend a few weeks or months together every summer. In connection with Pioneer day last Thursday at the county fair, C C. Kuhn, who first attended in ' , 1869, recalled that 'in 1881 there was no fair. Arrangements wer made for it, but excessive rain , 320 yellow. She received the prize, which was a 10-piece colored gJaas jar set. Mrs. Violette Collinson, of Elmore, and Edmund Krause, Fenton, tied for second honors, without prize, both guessing 10,000 white and 16,000 yellow. Mr. Miller, who lives at Algona and is a former lawleigh salesman, now sells his swn line ot household extracts and rther goods. Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Robinson plan o leave soon for Sarasota, Fla., where they will spend the winter, as usual, and they are taking the Advance with them to keep informed on happenings at Algona and elsewhere in Kossuth. They spend summers were with the son, C. N., 'our miles west of town on the old Chester Rickard farm, 'and at Spencer with their daughter Mrs. Robert iSands. They observed their 50th wedding anniversary this summer at Arnold's park. They were married here and are among Kossuth's oldest settlers. They retired some 1-2-44 years ago, and for the last five winters have been_ at Sarasota, which winter quarters. many years ago, managed a livery _ is the Ringling Mr. Robinson, stable on the corner east of the Advance shop where the horseshoe courts are now located. Besides the 17 FURS I Hudson Seal Alaska Seal Northern Seal " '• Muskrat Mink Caracul Etc. GOING TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS OPPORTUNITY Come in while you can select from Cownie'B wide assortment. These furs were purchased last spring at historic tow prices that can not be duplicated. Priced From $59.90 WEDOOMI TRUTH ABOUT FURS E*ch CovaM For bears g Tnie-V*la« tagj giving the «* reet BUM th« tar. .Rochester, where Mr. Laird is going 'through the Mayo clinic. He 'has for some time suffered from faulty circulation in his legs, but is improving. Betty will have a bad case of sinus trouble cared for. The Rev. and Mrs. Calvin Schnucker were callers at the Advance's booth at the county fair [Friday, and Mr. Schnucker had himself enrolled as a new subscrib- ier. He is pastor of the German Reformed church in Ramsey town- , -----------flooded all approaches to town, and I two children mentioned above, the fair grounds was a mass of there is another .son, Earl., Spirit the fair grounds was a mas ., , mud. Mr. Khun drove to town to Lake, and there are eleven grand enter produce, and water on the] children, lowlands reach to his wagon box. Easy Payment Plan A small down payment holds your selection. You may budget the balance. ship and began his August 1. second year iSome years ago W. H. Freeman planted a pear tree at his home. It did not do well, and last spring he When he arrived Jos. W. Wadsworth, secretary, then, told him rained so much that summer that crops were generally flooded out. The C. B. Murtaghs were at home over Sunday. They left their home here furnished and rented a furnished flat near the Roosevelt school building in east Des Moines, where the children, Betty and Jean, attend school. The F. F. Barkers live close by, and the E. F. Rahms are only a few blocks away Modern Dry Gleaners / Iowa For Sale Kraut cabbage, l%c pound. Tomatoes, 3 ibushels for $1.00. Bring your own basket. THOMAS SCHULTZ 1 block north, of Swimming Pool .Phone 361 We deliver not uo weu, a«" «"«• °K""O •— are on jy a few blocks away, was about to cut it down, when he takeg Mj . Murtagh 40 m j nu tes ._ noticed that it seemed to have tak- get from hig home to the state . en a new lease on life, and so let houge by s t, ree t car . He is finding it alone. Now he has been reward-1 his work . ag gtate comp t ro ner in- ed with a peck of as fine eating teresting ^ time-absorbing. He is pears as can be found anywhere. ( Qn the job at g a m _ eats Dinner at Milton and Alma Madison, ixme . • .... _._*._ Notice i ' ' - * To Unemployed oE Kossuth County . • %s / If you are IIOAV. unemployed and live in Koa- suth county arid have not as yet registered roi work under the regular "Reempioynient Form Blank," please register at once. Registration can be made at the Heemployment office located m the County Engineer's office at the Court House. The Reemployment Committee is making every effort possible to secure work for all unemployed in the county. Just as soon as any public worn, can be made .possible and as fast as we can secure calls for needed help from any other source, the committee will act to see that work is secured. THE COMMITTEE EARNESTLY REQUESTS EVERY EJflPLOYER OF LABOR Ot KOSSUTH COUNTY to lend his full support m aiding pur committee to find jobs for those who are not now working. If you are going to neea some help even only for a few days,• p "^ gj m touch with pur office located at Mr. Smitns office at tThie Court House. ' KoMUth County Reemployment Office H, M. SMITH, Manager. C. R. LA BARRE, County Chairman. Committee: E3. Rock, son and daughter of Mrs^C. Madison, will leave by car Sunday morning for Chicago to attend the world's fair the Beacon way at the Hotel Sheridan-iPlaza. Miss Madison is a registered nurse, well- known throughout the county. They expect to spend four or five days in Chicago. G B Malone came one day last week to attend to business matters and look after shipping his daughter Mrs. Jerry Turner's household goods to Colorado Springs, Colo., where they are now living. Jerry is in the employ of a Penney store there, and finds the climate good for his health. He clerked for some yp«rs at Steele's. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. <Stoner, Glen Strayer, and Mrs. C. M. Knutson went to Iowa City last week Wednesday, and university surgeons amputated Mr. Stoner-s left leg below the knee Friday. He had suffered diabetic gangrene "-'»- tion from a bruise caused infec- by a £wfe"ta the shoe. Mr. Strayer had his' eyes examined. Marlene, 11-months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence .Gillespie, spent.the week-end with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Smith, Burt. who came^for her Friday Mr. and Mrs. GUlespie stopped for her Sunday en route .home from Ledyard, where they had spent the day with Mrs. Gillespie,'s sister, Mrs. Fred Dorsey. D. L. Letter*, W. A. Foster the IPPV fi V. Hulse, and Dr. L. u. aa keJ'gaveT mpressions of the world's atr at Monday noon's Rotary meet, lumboldt Rotarians who made UP UeTdance here were Alex Duncan, etired furniture dealer, and his uccessor, W. F. Hafiey, Algona Rotarians will be guests of _ the Humboldt club next Tuesday night. Mrs Thos. F. O'Haire, Washmg- ^DC, and her daughter Anne •ft Saturday for Buffalo, N. *•. here they "oined Mr. D'Haire at ie home of his parents .for a eek's visit before returning to Basket Grocery FLOUR 49 Pfluo4 EM* PETER PAN WHITE GOLD OCCIDENT the statehouse restaurant, and gets home at night at whatever hour }iis work lets him off. Among the newest books is "The First World War," a photographic history edited by Lawrence Stallings, author of "What Price Glory?" This is a large book devoted entirely to a chronological series _ of remarkable pictures, each telling its owTi story of the progress of the war. The book sells at f3:50. Gardner Cowles Jr. writes that the Register & Tribune has bought the Iowa publication rights, and that for the next ten or 12 weeks, beginning next Sunday, the pictures will be republished in the Sunday Register's rotogravure section. The series will make a valuable world war photographic collection. A farm page mention last week referring to George F. Hackman's skill at woodwork inspired George Spikings, another Spanish American war veteran,'to bring in a sample of his own handicraft, a vanity or jewel box for a dressing Can Now Colorado Peaches This is Peach Week and no foQling. OUR MEAT DEPARTMENT Meat is not meat unless it has quality, and we buy quality meats, and we want everyone to know it. Why buy poor meat when you can buy quality meat for the .Kossuth Farms for S 5 i will be at the Algona Hotel Monday and Tuesday, September 18 and 19, to B receive offers on the following farms in Kossuth county: , ; ' J S 196 acres, Andrew K. Uhr farm, one miles south Swea City. SS 160 acres, Meyers farm No. 3, 8 miles northwest Swea City. 5 160 acres, Meyers farm No. 2, 8 miles northwest Swea City. S 280 acres, Meyers farm No. 1, 7 1-2 miles northwest Swea City. 5= 320 acres, Meyers farm No. 4, 9 miles northwest Swea City. == 320 acres, Frank M. Jacobs, 8 miles northeast Swea City. S 200 acres Frank Sayers farm, 2 1-4 miles east Swea City. 3 . 320 acres, Stoakes-Herry farm, 9 mil as east Algona. 55 158 acres, Charles B. Meyers farm, 6 miles south Algona. S 179 acres, E. K. Smith farm, 3 1-4 miles northeast Swea City. == These farms may be purchased with 10 to 20 per cent down payment, balance S low rate of interest. Also some bargains for cash. Burt L. Zuver fllUlll«IIIUIIIlllllHllllllUllllllllUllllllllllllllllllll«llll«nill'lll™M of same money. Agents for all kinds .cheese. Long's Food Shop 105 State St. ii • J. i tt ;i 1 I WISH I COULD GET JUNIOR TO EAT HIS BREAKFAST! HE SIMPLY WON'T TOUCH HIS CEREAL! 9 PUP "-•I m\ Variety Boy I'll Say There Is! If its an inexpensive bedroom suite you need we have it If you do not want the cheapest and cannot see your way clear to buy the best you are sure to find the suite you like in pur big assortment of good quality medium priced suites. Ou the other Jift»a It you should desire sowettiing iff the beautiful matched burl walnut wHfe dust proof construction and all oak interior you will be pleased with high quality suites we have to choose from. We invite you to Jpok over this fine new line, whether you are buying now or later. Richardson Furniture Co* M-GONA, IOWA, «wfe* MMim WHY NOT GIVE HIM GRAPE-NUTS!THE FLAVORS DELICIOUS'MY CHILDREN CAN'T GET ENOUGH OF IT HAT'S A SPLENDID I SUGGESTION. BUT IV£ GOT I TO CUT DOWN ON £XP WES I AMD I'M AFRAID GRAPE-HUTS IS TOO EXPENSIVE TO SERVE REGULARLY. ,'»> /> WELL.IDON'TKMOWA .BETTER WAY TO Sl_ MONEY THAN BY SERVIKKjt GRAPE>NUTS,ITS FILLING MENTTHATASMALLSER-I VINO K SUFFICIENT. SAY, I NEVER FIGURED IT OUT THAT WbY. YOURE ABSOLUTELY RIGHT ANP JUNIOR GETS GRAPf-NUK TOMORROW MORNING.

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