Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 28, 1933 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 28, 1933
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

PAGE TEN METHODISTS IN SESSION ATHUMBOLDT ,62nd Northwest Iowa Conference Opens Tuesday. The 62nd annual Northwest Iowa Methodist conference opened Tuesday at iHumboldt, Dist. -Supt. W G. Muhleman and the 'Rev. 'C V Hulse were in attendance. ' A Hutchison is lay delegate from the Algona church. It is expected that many Algona Methodists will attend one or more sessions. The return of the <Rev. C V Hulse to the Algona charge is expected. The local Methodist official hoard met Sunday afternoon and adopted resolutions to that end. When the Rev. W. H. Lease now of Spirit Lake, retired as Algona district superintendent a year ago Mr. Hulse was considered for the place,, but he sidestepped it and supported Mr. Muhleman. 'It is taken for granted that Mr. Muhleman will be reassigned to the Algona district superintendency. District superintendents are limited board of education at 7:30, with music by Morningside college talent and address by .Dr. W.'Q. Bovard, President O'Brian, of Morn- ingskle, presiding. 'NEXT SUNDAY MORNING. 9:30,- ^Conference love feast; 10:30, sermon by Bishop iLeete; church dining room open for visitors who take, lunches, Humbolflt Aid providing coffee, cream, sugar. SUNDAY AFTERNOON. 3:00 ; ordinntion service and consecration of deaconesses. SUNDAY EVENING. K*fl0tt% fo vgmmn. St. Henedict Girl Married- Amelia Arndorfer and Roy Pickens were married at the 'St. Boni- 7:30, Conference Epwbrth League j face Catholic church at Charter rally, with address by Dr. W. E. I Oak at 8 o'clock Monday morning. S*rnt,i Ch j cag0 '. f ditor . Epworth The Rev. A. J. Arndorfer, brother Herald,, and special music bv Hum-1 „, t-u „, • i „ , . boldt chorus choir; seats reserved J ° f the bnde ' P ertol>med a single- for delegations who notify Mr. nng cerenion y- Following the cere- to five years of service. All appointments of superintendents and pastors are made by the presiding bishop. The Program in Detail. Bishop 'Frederick D. iLeete, of the Omaha area, is conducting the -on- ference, assisted by the .Rev. Herbert Clegg, superintendent of the Fort Dodge area. The Rev. J. J Share formerly of this county, is the entertaining pastor. Algona may invite next year's conference to meet here. The program for the present;conference follows: TUESDAY AFTERNOON Board directors historical society; board ministerial . training- commission on apportionments! board of stewards; directors of historical society; committee on state of the church. TUESDAY EVENING Organ prelude, Mrs. Olive Jak- m ony a three-course wedding breakfast was served by the Rev. Father Arndorfer at his rectory, after which the couple left for 'a Share in advance. MONDAY MORNING Business session; announcement of appointment.'!; adjournment. LUTHERAN Y, P. RALLY ISHELDATLUVEBNE Lu Verne, Sept. 26—Ideal weather helped make a young people's man roses - Bal) y Breath, and ferns, rally at the Lutheran church here ^n^Ltil 6 ^ &. ^ ^ a decided success Sunday. The attendance was large, with 100 young people at the morning service. The Lu Verne society was represented on the evening program by Mr< aml M . ri Sylvia Becker and George Knonf Fairmont, is trip through Eastern Iowa and Minnesota. The bride is a graduate of Mercy hospital, class of 1£>27, and has been_ employed since A private nursing. She wore a -dress of white ankle length taffeta, with train veil, and carried a bonquet of talis- George Knop: Who gave a one-act play, Troubli Brewing. A male quartette, Geo Tiede, Harold Reddel, Edwin Han selman, and William Knopf, sang accompanied by Teacher Koch. Other plays were given by the Fairville society, Mallard, and •• I ^I»*—».M.I v»( C41(\A Whittemore. and West Bend fur' ished a monolog and a dialog, ilose to SOO persons attended. | FOOTBALL (Continued from page 1.) way, Humboldt; devotions Doctor Clegg presiding; address of welcome, Harry F. Jakway, representing Humboldt; another address of welcome, the Rev. Thomas Lutman pastor of the Congregational church, Humboldt; special music by choir of conference church. Response to welcomes, Bishop Leete; conference organization; roll call; report of committee on conference procedure; reception of brethren and churches from the Chicago-Northwestern conference • remarks, Dr. F. w. Schneider repl resenting the Chicago-Northwest Conference and the Rev. John A. Kettle, representing the Northwest Iowa conference. YESTERDAY MORNING. 'Sacrament Lord's Supper; memorial service, with address by the Rev. J. J. Bushnell; report of committee on state of church; business session; dinner served by Humboldt Methodist Aid in church dining room. YESTERDAY AFTERNOON Methodist Federation for Social Service; ten-minute addresses on— 1. What Is Meant by Christian Social Action; 2. How Far NRA Will Help, by the Rev. H. E. Hutchison •Sioux City; 3. Spiritual Signifi- ance of a Better Social Order. Discussion followed presentation of each topic, and resolutions were adopted. Anniversary of Board of Temperance,-Prohibition, and Public Mor- n nnp i, als, with address by Dr Clarence *, • True Wilson, noted proffion ! A ' g ° na WI " worker; address by Bishop Leete on Teachings of Methodism; Garrett Biblical Institute banquet at 'Congregational church, Dr. Horace G. Smith, speaker; supper at Methodist church. LAST NIGHT'S PROGRAM. Anniversary board of foreign missions, with address by Dr John R. Edwards. THIS MORNING Annual conference, with devotions and business session; lay conference at Congregational church- sacrament of Holy Communion and election of officers. the team's morale is much better than was the case last year The coach predicted that if the first two games are won the results during the remainder of the season will be satisfactory. Livermore has played two games already, most other north schools having started the season last week. Local Teams in Scrimmage. A football scrimmage between the high school and the Academy took place at Athletic park last week Wednesday evening after school hours, and Coach Kenneth Mercer and Arthur Nordstrom pleased with results. Both played good ball, and they held each other to no scores in the hour and a half practice till the very end, when the high school players scored two touchdowns. Following the practice scrimmage game with the academy Tuesday evening, Coach Mercer picked the following men for the line-up when, the locals meet Livermore tomorrow afternoon: Itving Miller, center; guards picked from Mitchell, Hilton, and Stevenson; tackles from Dick Post Hutchins, and Monlux; ends from "Tiny" post, Guderian, and Etherington; backfield, Shackelford, Sellstrom, Bruns, and Medin- substitutes, McCullough, Spencer, and Redernske. Academy Line-U» Picked. Deane Arndorfer, Oak Park, 111., who wore an ankle length dress of coral chiffon and carried Briar Cliff roses and ferns. The bridegroom, who is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Pickens, of Fairmont, is assistant manager of the Council Oak store here. He was attended by Donald R. Lade, of Perry. The couple win be at home here after October 15. this week's paper hot off the press. Last Afternoon C. C. Pnrty— The last of the Country club's series of afternoon parties was held at the clubhouse Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. H. R. .Cowan and Pauline Phillips is Bride 'Pauline Phillips and Monroe Mikkelson were married by the Rev. M. A. Sjostrand at the First Lutheran parsonage at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon. The ceremony was performed in the presence of a few relatives and close friends. The bride, who is a daughter o tfr. and Mrs. Perry Phillips, widel cnown Algona farmers, is a gradu ate of the Algona high school. Sh was attended at the wedding by he sister-in-law, Mrs. Clarence Phil ips, Spencer. Mr. Mikkelson, who was a son o he late Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Mikksl on, Minneapolis, is a graduate o he 'Belgrade, Minn., high school nd has been assistant manager o: the local Gamble Stores. He attended at the wedding by .... bride's brother, Clarence Phillips Following the ceremony a & o'clock wedding dinner was servec at the home of the bride's parents and the couple then left for Boone where Mr. IMikkelson has been transferred to another Gamble VW....W41I ATI.1.-I31 AJlt J.V* hL^irWClll U11U Mrs. A. H. Borchardt were in charge. Bridge was played at five tables, Mrs. H. E, ;Rist winning the high score, Mrs. Merle Griggs, low, and Mrs. M. P. Norton the travel prize. The Country 'Club social calendar Will close October'10 .-with a dance. An out-of-town orchestra will be provided and refreshments served. Mr. and Mrs. 'E. C. Handier are chairmen of the committee. Union M. & D. Club Meets— The union township Mothers & Daughters club met- with Mrs. Alfred Jergenson last Thursday af- tersoon; Mrs. Otto Engstrbm, assisting hostess. . Roll 'call was answered with school-lunch suggestions, and Mrs. Roy Budlong, Ti- onka, spoke on the advantages of the rural P. T. A. The olub meets again next Thursday, when Frances Gould and Mrs. Jacob Winkel wil be hostesses and 'roll call will be answered with trade slogans. Mrs Ada Hofius will give a paper, Your Mnnav t a 1X7Vt«**Li „»,,! -»* •*• • the after October 1 a t 321 Boone St. Boone. T. B. Seal Drive Planned- Plans and organization for the annual tuberculosis seal campaign were completed at a one o'clock luncheon at the I. 0. O. F. yesterday afternoon. The luncheon was served to 30 guests by the 'R. N. A drill team. Mrs. J. W Little, county chairman, presided, and introduced Margaret Pfeffer, Des Moines, a state officer, and Mrs. C. E. Barnes, Garner, field worker, both of whom gave short talks. Materials were distributed to the town and township chairmen. Funds collected from the drive emy the H. S. team showed much s tions, 50 percent of the money from t HP fl VltrC* Kninrr its-. 4- n •!_ _ .1 •_ i I. scrim- sized crowd watched the mage and commented on the both teams during aid in schools. The drive is sponsored by the local P. T. A, of which Mrs. ,D. D. Monlux is president, and Mrs. A- * games, winning 10-G, and losing to Belmond, 26-6. Coach Nordstrom has already picked a tentative lineup for next .., drian Buwneister is in charee of confident that the Algona campaign. Others to atendance were town and town•ship chairmen from Kossuth county. Woman's Club Opens Year— The Woman's club opened its Humboldt, Money's Worth, and Mrs. Louis Bode will sing. Luncheon at C. C. Clubhouse— The Mesdames E. C. Handler, M. J. Pool, Floyd Satinders, H. L. Gilmore and O. D. Paxson entertained at a one o'clock luncheon at the Country Club clubhouse yesterday afternoon. The luncheon was served at five long tables decorated with fall garden flowers. Bridge was played at eleven tables, Mrs. H. V. Hull winning high score, and the following winning table prizes: Mesdames F. E. Kent, D. rf. Goeders t A. L. Long, John Kenefick, M. G. Norton, H. R. Cowan, Al Falk- enhainer, A. E. Kresensky, and W. P. French. County Federation Next Tuesday— The county federation of women's clubs will meet next Tuesday at the Fenton Methodist church, the Fenton, Titonka, and Burt clubs, hostesses, A business meeting will open a t 10 o'clock, and the president and one voting' member of each club in the county is expected to attend. A covered dish lunch will be served at noon. In fall festival Next Week— St. Cecelia's Guild will hold its annual fall festival at the Academy hall next; Tuesday and Wednesday. A chicken supper will be served each night at 6 o'clock, and there 'wil f be dancing both nights. Other Society. Mrs. H. L. Gilnvore and Mrs. i). D. Paxson entertained at 6:30 dinner Tuesday evening. Bridge was played at five tables, the high scores being won by Mesdames G. W. Stillman, H. M. Smith, R. W: Morigan, and M. J. Pool, .Due to a typographical error, last week's Advance named Mrs. Glen Raney as corresponding secretary of the Woman's club. Mrs. Raney is recording secretary, . and Margaret 'Durant is corresponding secretary. A history of art will be presented by Mrs. M. J. Streit at a Delphian club meeting at the Country club clubhouse next Wednesday •afternoon, following one o'clock covered-dish luncheon. At the meeting of the Chapter B. W. of the P. E. O. sisterhood at the Country club clubhouse last week Wednesday afternoon Lucia Wallace spoke on her stay in the South last year. Mrs. M. P. Norton entertained her bridge club Monday afternoon. Mrs. H. W. Pletch won the high score. Mrs. M. J. Streit and Mrs. R. P. Norton were guests. 'Mrs. Anton Anderson and Mrs. F. W. Green will entertain the Legion Auxiliary at a radio sewing party tomorrow at Mrs. Anderson's. The iPast Matrons olub of the O. E. S. met at the hall Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. W. E. McDonald and Mrs. Dg White were hostesses. The Methodist Aid meets at the church next Thursday, Mrs. W. P. Hemphill's division serving. • The Methodist W. H. M. S. will hold a dues-paying luncheon at the church at 1 o'clock today. iMargaret Blossom is entertaining icr bridge club at its first meeting of the new year tonight. AVERY VICTO INELECTI I 9N FIGHT IN CLAY Observers See Swing Back of Voters To G. O. P. 'Republicans who always stick by the party were delighted, democrats of the same stripe were correspondingly disheartenedi and independents were mildly surprised, when it was learned yesterday morning that A. H. Avery had won in Tuesday's special Clay county election for representative. Avery was victor in a political set-up which had seemed to insure defeat. The democrats nominated a popular Spencer woman, Mrs. Ella J. Morgan, and in view of last fall's democratic landslide many observers took it for granted that she would be an easy winner. Handicaps Looked Fatal. As if that were not enough, Av.- ',] I ery had to overcome the handicap 3 of an independent candidate supposed to appeal to the farmers. Besides he was bitterly opposed by the Farmers Union, and in addition •" '" , I ,,,;, II|T ^ Style Chatti (Being the' fourth of a series of i, U i m talks with our customers.) * This is a talk about quality. For ( i 5 haas. Academy Coach Pleased. •Center will be filled by Wesley 'Behlmer or Jennett. and the backfield by -Floyd .Bode, fullback Oiner Kelly, quarterback, and Jos. Lichter and Wade Hanseu, halfbacks. United Session-*>resentation roll of lay members; unified report of T ^'superintendents by the Rev. J. H. Edge, once of Kossuth county, Business; report of board ofi 1 """"' ne nas naa to break in a hospitals and homes; report trus-1 nunlber of them to fill vacancies, ,, , tees Methodist hospital, sioux Citv I and he re P° r 's that Bode, Deim, th( r close THIS AFTERNOON Pattereon, Jennett, Behlmer, are e ain 'Coach 'Nordstrom is highly pleased with the new members of the team. He has had to break in Members and guests were received by the social committee Mesdames T. H. Chrischilles, W. A Poster, F. W. Green, and C. H. Taylor. Following dinner, Mrs. W. C Dewel, president of the club, welcomed guests and introduced Mrs V. H. Coffin, chairman of the program committee, who gave a resume of the year's program, including announcement of a contest, at of which the losers will VV. H. M. training; anniversary S. at »hn vn k -.J" ,",' gaona chinch with address at 3 o'clock by Ida R. Wise Smith, national W ^- T. U. president; address at * o clock by Bishop Leete on social standards of Methodism. TONIGHT. Anniversary board of home missions, with address by D r C A Richardson; meeting lay association at Congregational church TOMORROW MORNING ' United session— Devotions; business; order of day; conference claimants; reports treasurer ' substitutes. the winers. Mrs. Coffin then introduced the To date there have been no in- !re , st of the program, which includ juries on either local team except 6ct a talk on Indian compositions a cut above the right eyebrow for ? onss by ' Mrs - Ber t Palmer; and a the afternoon a pageant, The Spirit of Mothers, will. be given, and a talk and special music will be added features. Eldon Horey Observes Birthday— Eldon Hovey celebrated his seventh birthday Saturday with a par;y at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Hovey. Games were followed by refreshments. Guests vere Patricia Moore, Billy Pletch, Sonny Sorensen, June 'Scanlan, Dick Wheelock, Julian Chrisch- lles, Dick Godfredson, Mildred Jalbraith, Duane Wolcott, Wallace Adams, Marilyn Keen, and Tasker "'alkenhainer. Shower for Bride of Week- Pauline Phillips, who became the iride of Monroe J. Mikkelson Sun- 'ay, was honored at a miscellane- ius shower given by the Mesdames 3dw. Hopkins, H. J. Bode, Charles Hlbride, ,F. W. Parks, F. e. Geigel, nd Carl Hutchins last Thursday fternoon. The afternoon was pent informally, and the guest of onor received many gifts. A two- ourse luncheon was served, carry- ng out a pink and white color cheme. urprise for Mrs. Laura Paine Mrs. George L. Free entertained : two tables of bridge Tuesday night as a surprise honoring her mother, Mrs, Laura Paine, who returned Sunday from Altadena, Cal- score, and Mrs. M. P. Haggard the ifornia. Mrs. K. D. James won high travel prize. Other guests the Mesd enhainer. Last Dutch Lunch is Given at C. C. A good-sized number of members of the Country Club attended the ast Dutch.lunch of the season last Thursday evening. (Following lunch a two-reel comedy featuring Laurel and Hardy was shown, then a reel of pictures of Bobby Jones, nationally known ;olf champion, in action. The pictures of Jones were shown in both slow and normal motion to give local golfers pointers on the fine art of golf. The films were rented by E. R. Morrison from a film company especially for this event. After the Jones pictures a reel of local golfers in action was shown. These pictures had been taken by Mr. Morrison in June and were shown once before. Some of the golfers pictured were in the audience. -t- Bishop Heelon Next Sunday. Bishop Heelan, Sioux City, is expected Saturday, and next Sunday morning at 10 o'clock will administer the sacrament of confirmation to a class of ISO at St. Cecelia's church. At 3 o'clock in the after- he declined to tie himself up to a gross income tax proposal ardently advocated by a Spencer newspaper. Taking all these handicaps together, many outside observers had felt that Avery faced a situation in which he could not win. Former superintendent of the iSpencer schools, former mayor of Spencer, defeated candidate for state senator when Breakenridge was nominated, Clay county representative defeated for renomination a year ago, Avery and his record were well known. Attacked Gorernor Herring. In his campaign Avery attacked reputed recommendations of Governor Herring's pet Brookings Institute report on changes in the state governmental system and denounced the governor for keeping it secret, even from members of the legislature. Mrs. Morgan, democratic vice chairman in Clay county and an ardent champion of the New Deal, advocated the gross income tax in graduated form, with a net income tax _ on huge incomes. Liquor was not an issue, though Mrs. Morgan favored repeal last spring and Avery was against it. Democratic Setback? On the basis of early returns •esterday morning, Avery polled 1492 votes to 1187 for Mrs. Morgan and less than 100 for the independent candidate. This covered 19 out of 23 precincts, and it was considered certain that returns from the remaining precincts would not change the results materially Though undoubtedly many con- iderations foreign to national nol- f 1/1 C> n M 4 s*u .~J» "-.!_ I •, _. |»w» I! i i i I ing a quality standard of merchant^ T" these last four or fiv '; "depressive" business V o always find here the be obtainable. st Now that we are on th e „„ now that customers are DEMANDING BETTER we are in a position not show them, sell them, but, to FEATURE them. You* BETTER coats and this Fall. And the best part of it j s J selling them. Those nifty, outfits that you have been on the street—suit, dress and hat-thev i likely come from Chrischilles & Herbot young Jady where she got her pretty n ten to one she'll say, "At C. & H.'s." Come in this week and pick out your Wardrobe before prices rise as they later on. We have a splendid stock is unexcelled and you'll buy satisfaction* Store, ' •Mllllll III reaction noon the Bishop will administer ltlcs entered into the results, the the sacrament at the .St. Benedict el ^? t . 10 . n J s sure to be construed by church. politicians as a democratic setback ; *- u will be regarded as .the first Kemains on District. authentic evidence or a Monday's Des Moines Register '"" published appointments for the lowa-Des Moines Methodist Conference, and Algonians noted that the Rev. W. J. Todd, former Methodist pastor here, was returned to his post as superintendent of the Ottumwa district. •e .~ 1.1 i -•-- ««. M *cai;iauii from the landslide of last fall and will, in particular, be interpreted as a sign of general disappointment with the New Deal farmers. WHITE'S CROC! Just a little reminder to let you know we are business after our clean-up campaign. Look Over These Prices. Why Pay Morel I These prices good Friday, Sept. 29th, to OcloJ among H. A. Bates Loses Father. H. A. Bates, of Union township, was called to Dyaart Monday by news of the death of his father who was nearly 80. Lu Verne Pioneer \eur Death rt Y eme - S^ 26-Charlea Kon"*?" critically sick at the home of his daughter, Mrs, Wilson Legler. His other daughters, Mrs. Mae , . ""? Mrs - Minnie King, Oma ha and his son Charles, who teach es at Akron, have been called. ^* t*t. iiio. t/iiiici gUcatS W6TG *. 11 • — —•**•*. «• Mesdames L. G. Baker, Al Falk- stallln s the latest in moving pic- ainer, Helen Dickinson, M. P. ture equipment, the "wide range" iver, and H. E. Rist. sound apparatus. Onlv onp nthor Call Installs "Wide Range" Sound Equipment this Week The Call theater is this week in- Stevenson, of the high school team. Academy Schedule. The Academy football schedule follows; Oct. 1—Charles City, Oct. S—Daughterly, Oct. 18—-Fort Dodge, there, there, here. Oct. 22—Mason City (H. F.), here. Oct. 29—Mason City (St. J.), there. Xov. 3—iLivermore 12—Fonda, exec- Nov. 19—(Emmetsburg, here, here, there. Independents Practicing. The Algona Independent football began every-night practice The boys had been prac- broadcasting studio where the announcer serves as master of ceremonies. There will be eight scenes* each set to music, and each portraying a different type of story. uy oisnop i^eete on evane-plisfiV ! " L -~"; ual111 aium., ana a game next Tll f scenes wil1 include the Stars outlook for Methodism fec " s ' UL I Sunday, as well as one October 8 . strJ P es 'Revue, Dixie Cotton ™ • 'will be scheduled if possible, and p, lcl f ers ' . the 'Collegians, Vested TOMORROW AFTERNOON Anniversary W. F. M. S with ad 'I'" " *"* " vfa " au oeen 1 dress at 3 o'clock by Juliet John I g °" Iy on ' Sun ''ays, but the _son, of China; address at 4 o'clock I S °" Jeg ! ns Oetober 1« with a game '"• Bishop Leete on evanzelisMVl* 1 A Ustm Minn -. and a game next sea- talk by Lucia Wallace on the in habitants of Alabama and Florida where she spent the past year. Auxiliary Plans Home Talent— The Legion Auxiliary announces plans for a home talent production, at the high school auditorium October 17-18. The Universal Producing company, Fail-field, will have charge. The plot of the production, which is entitled "The World's All Right," centers about a radio TOMORROW EVEN-ING 7:30—Concert sacred music u , . chorus choir Humboldt Methodist I **%£*', , , church, tickets 35c; Demon Snyder I , e Ind ependen winner national high school foren-' "°"" > " 1 '' \ intensive practice is" therefore"n'e'c" Choil |' Irish Quartette, Tiny oy ;essarv parade, and others. ents have made an - o.. .„..„„, Lure,,-, , Record in the last two sic contest, will present "Tom o' iyea . rs ' '°smg only one game. Fort the Gleam." rw«,i^,. - *—.. ,, SATURDAY 'MORNING Devotions . Do(]ge business ses program for wives of | church. last year. Twenty Men Are Out. Nearly twenty players have been ,-, - . se ! slon: ' 'for practice: George Reed, Kenneth Tot Louis . , rf ses- and James Moore, Harold Martinek PI ' esid - . t >c VValker : centennial Iowa Methodism, with address on Another Century of Progress by Doctor Clegg. SATURDAY EVENING. McDonald, Wilford son, Eugene Pearson, "Red" Bradfield, George St. John, Edward Ostrom, Kenneth Cowan, and two men from the North End. Coaches Mercer and Nordstrom are expected to play when games do not conflict with high school or Special lighting effects and costumes will be provided. Another Treasure-Hunt Party- Josephine Murtagh and Mrs H B. White entertained at a treasure hunt -last evening. Guests met at the E. J. Muragh home, where they were given directions for the hunt which ended a t the Murtagh home' where refreshments were served The guests were Madonna and Philomena Quinn, Beth Backus Sarah Doran, Loretta Howie Elizabeth Nugent, Alice Rist, Frances Zender, Margaret Blossom, Kathryn Misbaeh, Catherine McCall, Mrs. M. C. McMahon, and Mrs. George Free. The hunt included a stop at the Advance office for copies of! Weaver, and H. E. Legion Auxiliary to Install— The following recently elected officers of the Legion. Auxiliary will be installed at a meeting next week: Mrs. V. V. Naudain, president; Mrs. A. H. Stock, vice; Mrs. W. P. French, second vice; Mrs. T. L. Larson, secretary; Mrs. H w' Becker, treasurer; Mrs. Jeaiiette McMurray, chaplain; Mrs. Fred 'Bartholomew, historian. Itnymond L. Ashing Married— Local relatives of Raymond L Ashing, former Algonian, have ceived news of his marriage „ Longmont, Colo., where he is no\ living and conducting a barbe shop. The bride is Margaret Wei ker, Longmont. The bridgroom i a nephew of Mrs. L. H. Robinson Mrs. George Wilson, and Ira O Ashing, Algona. 1'arty Like Fair Given— A novel party following the of a fair was given by Irvin Mai range sound apparatus. Only one other theater m Iowa, at Anamosa, is thus equipped, but another will, be equipped at Des Moines soon. 'AVlfiP l*QTla-A" mnl_ "Wide range" makes much re ueg and Roland Larson on the L J Malueg lawn Friday evening. Various booths, with games similar to those found at a fair, were provided, and refreshments were served at a refreshment stand. There were 1C guests. Surprise for airs. Geo. Lee- Mrs. George Lee was pleasantly urpnsed Tuesday evening, when J5 friends called in honor of her Jirthday. The evening was spent nformally, and the program included banjo numbers by Mr. Lee. Refreshments were served. Tea Honors Seattle Guest- Mrs. T. T. Herbst entertained 35 friends at an afternoon tea Friday in honor of her sister, Mrs. Donald Thorp, Seattle Wash. The women's mother, Mrs. Southgate, 'Britt, was an out-of-town guest. Reception for New Pastor— The Rev. and Mrs. J. Robert Hoerner were honored with a reception a t the Congregational church last night. A covered-dish luncheon for members of the church and families wag served. ..-- . *^ - ...«»v^,w da JHUUU difference between the present talkie and "wide range" as the dif- 'ference between the ordinary phonograph and the orthophonic machine, and the difference is of the same kind. "Wide range" means that sounds at present not. reproduced will be heard by means-of the new equipment, which has a wide range of sound, Xn the present equipment many sounds are lost because the vibrations which make the sound are either too rapid or too slow to register on the reproducing devices The new equipment has appar- atus that will take care of both Even the SQT^ S 0116 - •I nf* TlOur nr,,-.Z. _. , ._ —••*•» its superioity Mr. Rice was among the first north Iowa to install Genera? to re- Jell Powder, 6 pkgs. 2 Kellogg's Corn Flakes, pkg. __9 C Peanut Butter, qt. __28c Sweet Potatoes, 8 Ibs. for 25c No. 2 Corn, 2 for ___15c No. 2 Peas, 2 for __.15c No, 2 Stringless Beans, 2. for. 15c 2 Ibs. Jam, good quality ;____2i c 2 Ibs. Peaberry Coffee for Lard, Wahkosma,3 Ibs. 2 No. 10 Red Cherries 55c No. 10 Apricots ___ 48c No. 10 Blackberries 48c Butter Nut Coffee _ 82c Pancake Flour, 5 lbs.28c Kraft's Cheese,2p for Mother's Cocoa, J for _... Salad Dressing, t. Broom's, fancy hau-l die Prince Albert or 1 vet -Picnic Hams, lb.o Toilet Paper, 3 tut] Flour, 49 lb. No. 10 Peaches,! ed No. 10 Oregon Pn for No. 10 crushed '. apple No. 10 Red Raspb^j ries Grape Nuts, pkg. PUBLI SALE equipment. in improved sound DRESSED CHICKENS -FOR SALE 'Phone __ WANTED TO RIBNT— BUNGAIXDW ^Write K, care of Advance. FOR SALE— MoOORMIok-DeeFin corn picker.— John Tieman, 1 eas ' east Fenton. 11 p3-'5 WAN T.ED—100 OLD BATTERIES Trade your old one in today. — Tire Service Co.. phone 856. 15u3 F. BAKER & CO., KEOKUK, Iowa, can place reliable man with car in Kossuth county. Write to- lay. ___ 17pl-2-3 DUCK HUNTING PER DAY~OR H , ' north High Lake.— John Oudes, Wai- ingtord. D V5 5K •If disappointed I can supply you . 1.50 per pair. Callers for sale.- Jari Hutchins. 17p3 FOR SA'LE-^POTATOOBS, cabbage" Lowest prices while digglnY ring sacks. Get your winter sup- ply now.-Ray McWhorter, Burt. 18u3 more. mile east Wh'itte- at Riddle's Heal Sale Pavilion Open Every Day Phone! Saturday, Sept. 1 p. m. Sharp choice of fine , have n Algona by only ,>av in ° r i& due in small l ying re main- gea piano at low cost AH/ a so °d Agent, P. o BOX m rf,- 5 ReSale u * la r,- Chicago, 111. 39u2-3 Mildred A. Wright will sell all of her goods in this sale and next. A few of tlit lows: Fairbanks 1 1-2 h. p. engine, Ford stal •engine, grinder, Butterfly separator, 650,5 ne» Blast lanterns, single bed,.piaru>, phonograpU. room suite, radio, office desk, 3 Congoleum " axfa, one 8x10, book case, buffet, and all '" snop tools, 200 Leghorn Tancred strain roosters, and all kinds of fruit. Also Masterpiece 5-tube radio set, 2 soft heaters, l medium circulating heater, MalleF stove, Viking cream separator, Atwater-Kent radio, electric Atwater Kent radio, new ax l ana a number of girls' dresses. TERMS: Cash. C. O. Riddl Salebarn four blocks east of Northwestern dep»j ' ~-==^ -.-. - _^_^-^-^J^MP^^-=L^-— See the Fair "Beacon City -Wi

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page