Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 21, 1933 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 21, 1933
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Page 5
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CALL fort-Satisfaction . to give city serv.ce. e i Thursday, •*: 30. with laughter, teats, Eghtert KpiBode No. 1 Mystery lliderfT' K8TIIER KAL8TON in Black Beauty Anna Sewell's classic Colored Silly Symphony . "Kinj? Neptune" KOSSUTH COUNTT ADVANCE, ALQONA. IOWA PAGE WVB LOCALS Sunday and Monday, Sept. 21 and 25 Sunday matinees, 1-3 o'clock New, Just released. It's srcat fun! Parsons is spending the at the world's fair. Judge Davidson was holding court at Estherville last week. Mrs. Gladys South spent the week-end with friends alt Des Moines. 'Perry White and Jack Hilton went to Chicago Friday to attend the world's fair. Alice Hist is substituting at the Cummings store this week for Philomena Quinn, who is attending the world's fair with Kathleen Holtzbauer. Mrs. M. J. Streit returned Friday from Bmmetsburg, where she had spent several days with her father, who is 84 years old and in poor health. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wegener OCj&ii •J DOCTOR BULL with ARIAN NIXON RALPH MOROAN ANDTOIVINI t—* He prescribed: Castor oil for their ills; laughter for their souls; romance for their hearts; and horse-sense for their worries. —Also— Z\ZU PITTS THELMA TODI) In "One Track Minds" and News leen Babcock, all of Waterloo,'son of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Hertig, DUPANTE Joy ride from (aboard the ay to Hollywood. —Also — NEW NEWS and VITAPHONE ACTS iturday, September 23 KJxtra Special Matinee. lldren under 14 years, 6c. |urday morning, 10 o'clock ular matinee 2:30, 10-25c. BUCK JONES in California Trail i thrill-bent with Buck FJOHN MACK BROWN BETSY KING ROSS [Fighting With Kit Carson Tuesday-Wednesday, Sept. 2fi & 27 Tuesday matinee, 2:30. The modern American go-getter! DORIS KENYON in support. Success built on woman appeal in advertising copy. He lost it on woman appeal in private life. —^Also— Reaching 1 for the Moon Wonder Oirl — Bebe IMdrieksen Souvenir No. 11 and the Rev. and Mrs. P. J; Braner were entertained at dinner at the homo of Mr. ami Mrs. I/. G. Lena Buffalo Center, Sunday. Vera Kouba, Wesley, is now in the employ of the Home Owners' Loan Corporation at Fort Dodge. She formerly worked at the Kossuth County State bank. Mrs. Maurice Cullen, of Charles City and her children, Terry and Mary, spent last week with relatives here and at Whittemore. Mr. Cullen came after them Sunday. Irene Dalziel, Dorothy Sampson, and Plelen Daughan went to Chicago ^Friday to attend the world's 1 fair. Helen returned Monday, the others remaining for a longer visit. Eleanor Cruikshank, R. N., is at Mingo, caring for the Rev. C. V. Hulse's mother, who is sick with diabetes. Eleanor is a graduate of the state university school of nursing. 'Mrs. S. J. Backus and her daughter Beth returned Monday from Dubuque, where they spent the week-end with Eleanor Backus, student at the University of Dubuque. The fact that Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Heise, Algona, recently celebrated the 59th anniversary of their marriage has been the subject of comment in many neighboring-county newspapers. Mr. and Mrs. John Lundstrom became parents • of a B^-lb. girl at the Kossuth 'hospital Sunday af- 'ternoon. The mother is one of the Samp girls, and Mr. Lundstrom is a former Advance employe. The Rev. and Mrs. M. A. SJostrand spent Monday and Tuesday at Sioux City, attending a northwest district mission meeting. They also attended a .rally of churches in the Bourne, near,. Lone Rock, left last week Wednesday for the world's 'air. The Bournes were to go on to Detroit and thence bring home a new Plymouth coupe for their son, Dr. M. G. Bourne, Algona. Marriage licenses have been issued as follows: Everett De Smidt, Greta Haag, both of Humboldt; Ralph Isenburg, Melvina Hagen, both of Swea City, Jos. C. Erickson, Virginia Mae Mead, and Gifford Boring and Frances Ethel Mead, all of Eagle Grove; Monroe Mikkelson, Boone, and Pauline Phillips, Algona. Forrest Twogood arrived Monday for a two weeks vacation at the M. P. Haggard home. Mr. and Mrs. Twogood will then leave for Los Angeles, where he is freshman basketball .and baseball • coach at the University of Southern California. He has been with the Toledo ball club this summer. Toledo is in the American association. White's grocery has redecorated the interior of the store in a modern black and white color scheme. The lattice work which divides the store proper'from the storerooms in the back of the building was moved forward slightly, and a new Frigidaire has been installed. Th< old one is now installed at the Cu Rate grocery, which is inaugura .ing a fresh meats department. The headline in the Garner Lead er over a report of the marriage o Slorma J. Mansmith to Philip E Puffer, Corwith, referred to th spent Saturday with Mrs. F. M. Stoner, mother of Harry and Mrs. Robbing. The elder Mrs. Stoner accompanied her son Ralph and his wife, of 'Sibley, to Iowa City Sunday'to visit the elder Mr. Stoner, who recently had a leg amputated there, due >to diabetic infection. Mr. v Stoner is recovering slowly. Miss Babcock returned w_ith Mrs. Stoner for an extended visit here. Mr. and Mrs. (Frank Tietz's son Frank Jr., has returned to Vinton, where he is again studying at the state school for the blind. He lost the sight in one eye following an illness when a baby, and he has ut partial sight in the other. He as learned to read by the Brialle ystem at Vinton, can also write Jrialle, and plans to learn typing. He has for some years been an ac- omplished musician, -playing the guitar, harmonica, and the drums, and he can play all three at the same time. This year he will learn a handicraft. The attention of Kossuth county children who want to earn free ;ickets to movies at the Call opera louse is called to an announcement m T. H. C.'s movie column in today's Advance. T. H. C. is going to f. Boston Store Hereafter the place of business known as the Steele Clothing Store will be operated as the BOSTON STORE D. A. BAGAN, Manager. WHITE'S GROCERY Week End Specials Rose Flour, iranteed === pahnon, |2 tall cans $1.68 25c P»Uk, large 3 for [Corn Flakes, 2 f or _ 19c Picnic Hams, small fresh, Ib 8C Crackers, 2 Ibs. white ... Peas, No. 2 tins, 3 for — Corn Meal, fresh 5 Ib. bag - 20c 25c 15c To Our Patrons to increased cost of materials and labor we, the undersigned hereby give notice of change in prices, effective today, as follows: bread, 12 oz._ 6c bread, 16 oz. _8c Two for 15c. e bread, 20 oz. _10c e bread, 24 oz, J Pullman 2 for $5c Cookies, dozen 20c Rolls, dozen Buns, small, dozen _16c Buns/large, dozen —17c ALGONA BAKERY WILSON BAKERY had an operation Saturday. Mrs. A. E. Michel was taken home last midweek, following an operation at the hospital. A. Hutchison has received a copy of the Otago, New Zealand, Daily Times for July 16, announcing the death—reported last week — of a brother of Mrs. R. J. Hutchison. To Americans it is a strange-looking sheet. The pages—-20 in this edition—are 20x26 inches in size, seven wide columns to the page. The first and last pages are devoted entirely to want advertisements. On the inside pages there is a good run of display advertisements, run in hap-hazard fashion. The news, mostly in line print, carries snmll heads, and seems to toe dropped in wherever it will go, without much regard to order. This is English' style. Owing to the small type there is probably a go_od deal more news than is carried in any American newspaper except the New York Times. The copy in question weighs nearly a half pound. Heating Stoves Cold weather will soon be here. Come in and look over our line of heating stoves. We have a complete line of both oil and coal burners. Coal parlor furnaces priced at $37.50 to $67.60 Oil burners from $5.00 to $85.00 Monarch Ranges, all porcelain enamel $85.00 We have well known Aladdin Lamps; also a good stock of chimneys and mantles. Kohlhaas & Spilles award five tickets to the boy or girl under 12 who writes the best review of any show on next Saturday's bill at the Call and three tickets to the writer of the -second best show. There are four shows, and each contestant is to choose one to write about. Further particulars may be found in T. H. C.'s announcement. George Lacina and Mr. and Mrs. William Fribble came from Iowa City Saturday to visit the Jacob Winkels and take home Mrs. La- couple as school-day sweethearts, j c ina, who was Lavina Winkel be- The Mansmiths, now of Burt, lived jfore marriage. Mrs. Lacina came northwest district at Marathon yesterday. Mrs". A. A. Bishop returned last Thursday from International Falls, where She had spent a week with her daughter, Mrs. B. L. Hilliard, Valparaiso, Ind., and the latter's parents-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hilliard, Ottumwa. Julius Kunz, a rare visitor nowadays, was in town Saturday. For the last two years he has been examiner-in-charge of a surety company at Davenport, and he estimates that liquidation will take at least another year. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vera and Mrs. H. W. Post left Friday for Chicago to visit the world's fair. Mrs. Frank Hagen, Titonka, came Friday and is staying with the Vera children, Ted and Elvie, who are her grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Earth, of Humboldt, became parents of a boy at the General hospital Monday, but the -baby lived only a few at Corwith for a time, and Norma went to school there with her future husband. The couple will for a time live with Mr. Puffer's parents, farmers east of Corwith. A new Ford V-8 owned by Robert Runchey was run into by a Rolfe car Tuesday morning when Mr. Runchey drove it out of the drive- day at the Jack Ditsworth farm five miles west of Algona on McGregor street extended. The Rolfe car was driven by I. F. Fisher, and Mrs. Fisher and a son, Milton, were with him. Mr. and Mrs. Fisher suffered cuts from broken glass. Mrs. George .Boyle, Pennville, •Ind., formerly Whittemore, stopped here a few minutes Saturday. She was accompanied by her nephew, Francis Brown, who was graduated this spring from the college with honors. Mrs, Boyle lived in of law at Notre Dame university South 'Bend, keeping house for him while he attended school. He passed the Indiana bar examinations some time ago, and is now considering various possible locations. At a meeting of Kossuth beauty operators at The Milady "beauty shop Tuesday night, 15 operators discussed plans with NBA. T. for H. three weeks ago, her parents meeting her at Mason City. With her came her small son, Francis, first baby born in Johnson county on New Year's day, the recipient of many gifts from Iowa City merchants. Mrs. Lacina, who taught school here and at Iowa City, was once leader of the Union Alethean 4-fH club, and she is a graduate of the Algona high school. Mr. Lacina farms, and Mr. Pribble is a linotypist. Chas. R. Miller lately gave up the suburban grocery shop across the street north from the Kossuth hospital, and John Brown, the owner, is operating it again, with.his sis'- ter Margaret in charge. John, who is a son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Brown, south of Algona, lives in town, but operates his farm on the east side of No. 169, a mile or two south of the fair grounds, with hired help living on the place, and maintains a dairy herd there which furnishes milk .for a route he conducts. His wife is not well, and Rochester doctors whom she consulted recently have not yet determined what is the matter. She is to go back to Rochester in a week cooperation or (- wo . Chrischilles, Mrs j A War d, Corwith, entered the Kossuth hospital yesterday for a surgical operation. Frank Clapsaddle, also Corwith, had an operation Tuesday, and Ruffe Leigh, Irvington, had one for appendicitis last week Wednesday. Jennie Riley, Algona, entered the hospital yesterday for treatment. Betty, 5-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Holtcamp, under- surgical operation hours: Mrs. L. C. Meyer has been a medical patient at the hospital since last week Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Wade Sullivan returned Sunday from Muscatme, where they spent the week-end with Mr. Sullivan's uncle, Daniel Sullivan. Mrs. J. W. Sullivan, who accompanied them to Muscatme, remained there for a longer visit. Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Goeders spent Monday at Minneapolis, where Mr. Goeders bought merchandise for the Goeders company. Mrs., Goeders met-him at Rapidan, Minn., where he had fished Sunday, and they went to Minneapolis from thfirc. The Rev. and Mrs. F. E. Day, Minneapolis, stopped here one day ecently for a call on the E. J. Gil- mores. Mi'- Day was pastor of the ocal Methodist church in 1897-99, county NRA chairman, spoke. Beauty shop hours are 8 to 5:30 weekdays and till 9 p. m. Saturdays. There are only two operators in the county who do not belong to NRA, and one purpose of the meeting last night was to bring them into the Blue Eagle fold. They have not Joined yet, however. Messrs, and Mesdames D. D. Paxson, H. E. Ward, Roy Keen, and D. i^ ent ' ^ = P. Smith, and Mesdames Emily g un( jay, and Mrs. M. M. Rippen- Spencer and Pauline Worster were tropi ottosen, had a minor opera- guests over the week-end of Mr. tion Tuesday. Dicky, 3-year-old and Mrs. F. F. Barker, Des Moines. They were entertained at the Grace Ransome tea room at Sunday noon dinner, and Mr. 'and Mrs; E. D. McDade,. former Algonians, entertained the party at Sunday breakfast. The party saw the walking marathon, where contestants have been walking day and night lor six building was preaching vhen the present uilt. He is now Minneapolis. City Supt. J. W. Kelly and weeks. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Hawcott returned Tuesday from Little Boy Lake, 'Minn., where they spent a week at fishing. They had exceptionally good luck. Mrs. Hawcott captured a 20-lb. muskie, the 16th caught there this year. She also hooked a larger one, but in fear of losing it let the guide try to land it. After a game fight the broke and the fish got away. ..._ guide thought it was a 50-inch fish weighing 30 or 35 pounds. The fish jumped high in air several times before breaking the line. Two Kossuth boys in the Civilian Conservation corps have received honorable discharges issued Sep- at tember 13. his •ujty oujji*. «. ... -- — * - . ons Joseph Jr. and Omer drove to South' Bend, Ind;, Friday, and Jos- nh J.r. enrolled .at Notre Dame university. Mr. Kelly and Omer got home Sunday. Joseph Jr. was ;raduated from St. Cecelia's acad- Imy last spring. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Speth Jeffers Min., and their two children spent the week-end with relatives and friends here. Mrs. SpeUi, former Minnie AH, is a daughter of Mr and Mrs. Chris Alt, north of town. They also visited Mr. and Mrs. Al Wibben, Lakota. A Mrs. HilUnga, Wesley, suffered cuts on the legs Sunday evening. her car ran into a corn bind- ich was being pulled behind car driven by Arnold Smith ritt Mr. Smith had stopped, but ad not P aced danger lights. Mrs. Hillinga was taken to Wesley for . Mr. Fuerstenau plans to leaVe b week-end for ..Watertown Wis., where he will live with a recent y widowed sister. He is 70 a . Both have other jobs. Chester Stoner, Algona, is working for a Des Moines well drilling company, and Bernard Bommel, of Lu Verne', also has new employment. Of Kossuth county's original 65 members of the C. C. C., 53 remain in service. Stoner and Bommel were both in a camp at Winona, Minn. M. P. Weaver, chairman of the Kossuth Relief committee, was recently notified of the discharges. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stoner, son Duane, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Robbins, and the latter's daughter, Ei- SSS——&SSSSSS t^SSSS Combination SALE ,t Algona Kresensky w ent e to"iDes MoTnes" Tuesday to attend an organization meeting of a Iowa writers' club. Iowa wnt- H.-O were once united in the Iowa press & 'Authors club, which « extinct. Mr. Kresensky. will several days with friends since he retired. The Rev. Raymond r leave tomorrow night by train for four or five .days at the world's fair They will go the Beacon way and wi 1 'top at the Sheridan-Plaza hotel Mr. Herbst won his stay when th7ee tickets were given away in June in connection With an Al' gona advertising stunt. • new Surt.> Mr. Four and a half blocks east of Northwestern depot, starting at 1:30. SATURDAY, SEPT, 23 150 bu. Irish Cobblers, Viking cream separator, two Atwater Kent electric radios and one battery set, new Mandt wagon gear, Mandt steel wagon gear and'triple box, new R. I. hay loader, John Deere corn picker, 3 years old, will husk 160, with motor attached, four heaters— one radio style and three soft coal stoves, horses, cattle, and sheep. Terms are cash. Those who wish can bring i articles for sale. - Fresh Creamery Butter pound We are selling butter at cost to help the dairy farmer move his surplus. IONA Peaches HV or Sliced, 2 No. 2% cans Dozen cans $1.45 Post Toasties or Kellogg's CORN FLAKES 2 PL... 19c «nd Mr. and Jfrf.. Gold Dust, 2 Ib. pkgs. •Uneeda Baker's Graham Crackers, 2 Ib. caddy Whi'tehouse Evap. Milk,' 3 tall cans Powdered Sugar, 4 Ibs Brown Sugar, 4 Ibs. — Seedless Raisins, 4 Ib. pkg. lona Flour, 49-lb. bag Lard, 2 Ibs Camay Soap, 4 cakes Crystal White Soap, 10 bars Sparkle Gelatin Dessert, pkg. _ Sparkle Chocolate Pudding, 3 pkgs. — 29c 29c 17c 25c 23c 25c 15c 19c 4 7 ft I 11* A. &P. Food Store* Mrs. Clayton Bn<jj "SAY, GRAC£,T4-tlS GRAPE-NUTS IS J 'D€LICIOUS ! \AMy DON'T W€ WAVE IT €V€IV/ MORNING ?" I LIKE IT TOO. IMMENSeLY/ TJUT I'M AFRAID IT'S A BIT CXP€NSIV€ TO S€RV€ R€GULAP>LY THAT'S WW€R£ YOU'R£ WW)N&,GRACe WHY IT'S ACTUALLY LESS 0X- PENSIVC THAN OTHER C€REALS. IT'S SO A SMALL SERVING" IS ALWAYS AMTL€." ftrap**Nott far tmalcfe^: "YbUVl GOT IT FIGUUCD OUT RIGHT, MOTHER ! AND GRAPe-NUTS CERTAINLY GIVES YOU A GOOD MORNING'S START I" SURRENDER HAVE GRAPE-NOT FOR BREAKFAST ._, EVERY MQBtUNGr Next to a Camel Chevrolet gives most miles per gallon 7CHEVROLET No argument about the camel. When it comes to miles per gallon, there's nothing in all the Gobi desert—or Sahara*— or anywhere els,e—that can beat him. No argument about Chevrolet, either. It's the most economical form of full-size transportation on wheels. You can travel § long, long way in a Chevrolet Six without a single stop for gas or oil. In fact, you can, get more miles out of a gallon of gas in a Chevrolet, than you can get in any other full-size car. The best proof of this is the way Chevrolet is being preferred by leading national business firms. These firms know their mileage figures. And today, Chevrolet is their first choice by an overwhelming count. Chevrolet is also first choice of the American public by the widest margin in history. . CHEVROLET MOTOR COMPANY; pETROIT, MICHIGAN t ' - AUpricetf. o. b. Flint. Sffrh. ment eitr<>. Low delivered pticei tad f«ey KOHLHAAS BROS* DUtribtttoff Ww)«r Alto *«•.

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