Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 16, 1933 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 16, 1933
Page 5
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NOVEMBER 16.1983, KOSSUTH COUNTY APVANQg. ALOONA. IOWA PAGE FtVll Marriage Vows Exchanged Bu Popular Pair at Good Hope •erne, Nov. 14—There was a Attendance at an Armistice n Friday night at the school _jlum. The band played, and EV, Mr. Koonce gave the Invo- t the high school girls, |ub sang,, the first and second [pupils sang a flag song, and irrt and fourth grades gave a which Included raedlhgs ien Koonce and Audrey Hoi- Richard. Niver gave The Union t and the grade chorus sang lie songs. Irncy J. D. Lowe, of Algona, [introduced the speaker, J. I. Fort Dodge, 8th district 'commander j who spoke on fining of Armistice _tJay. The was concluded 'with the ngled.Banner, played by the, the Rev. William Baddeley junclng the benediction. LH Verne Girl Dies- Rev. Wm.- Baddeley, of the [ Methodist church,, conducted services. Friday at Liver- ir Goldie Evelyn. Rlley, who Ithere last week Wednesday. who was only 21, was |at Lu. Verne, but her family i to Llvermore when she was a [child. She ifl survived by her two sisters, Mrs. Violet and Mrs. Irene Bordwell, others, James, Irwln, Orvllle, Good Hope, Nov.. 15— Last Thursday at the Good Hope parsonage took place the marriage ot Cecil Truman Bjustrom and Grace Hv- elyn Walker. The bride is the daughter of Mr. anfl Mrs. Arch B. Walker, and the bridegroom the son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew C. Bjustrom, The parental families are highly respected and of long residence In' Kossuth, and the bridal couple among- the popular young people of the commu- .nity. Following the ,ceremony the newly-weds left for a visit among relatives In Boone county. On their return, they' will make their home at the Andrew Bjustrom farm, near Whittemore. A shower for the newlyweds was Iven at the Qulnten Bjustrom home and her step-father, Scribner, all of • Llvermore. i Husbands Entertained— J. J. club entertained the «rs' husbands at a progressive [party at Archie Sanford's day evening. Rook was played tables, with Harry Lichty the chair prlae, J. R. Far [the travel prize, and Mr. and I Albert Schneider the family Lunch w,as served by a com i composed' of MesdamoH Lloyd |ier, B. H, Dehnert, • Lawrence H, S. Sorenseh and Archie lord. Genrich Moves Back— er Genrich has been moving hold goods and farming equip i from Alexandria, Minn the family 'has lived during ast few years, and he expects fine his farmlly this week Wed They will live with hi; sr, Mrs. John Genrich, thl but will move on to a farm jLu Verne In the spring. «ry Association Meets— i November meeting of the Li Cemetery, Association was I at Gus Baessler's last 'Thurs- fternoon, with 30 women pre [ After a business meeting a so hour was enjoyed, and a covei jlsh luncheon was served. Ther I be no December meeting bu 1 Frank Biegger will be hostes 111. Services Are Begun— Evangelical, Methodist, an ibyteritn churches have begu services Sunday evenings Jo Iwinter. Last Sunday night the " meeting was held at the Evan- 'al church./ the Rev. A. J. preaching-, and" there was a 1 attendence In spite of a severe 1 and dust storm. Main |g Extended— [tension of the city water mains the corner of Mrs. Flora Ran? [ property east a block, south a and west a block to the cor- uesday afternoon,, large company of attended • by guests. Mes ames Roy and Clifton Bjustrom, /Irs. Lewis Broesder, and Mrs. Or- Hie Holdren assisted Mrs. Quinten justrom as hostesses. Colored Singers Next Week- Question of the date of the ap- earence of the Rust college color- d singers at the Good Hope church as arisen since announcement ast week. The date Is either Nov- mber 20 or 21. Definite announcement will be -made at the services if worship next Sunday. If you do not' get the information otherwise, call Pastor Wood any time after Friday. These entertainers are 'rj>m our Methodist college at Hoi- y' Springs, Miss., and no admission charge will be made, but a free-will offering will be taken. Play for Tomorrow Night— A Play based on Longfellow's Hiawatha will be presented at the lood Hope Community Room this week Friday evening by pupils of the Dtst. No, 6 school under the supervision of Florence Black, teacher. Refreshments will be served. Women are requested to take baskets, and It is hoped that the neighborhood will give its support to this community project. Mrs Loe Rush Recovering-— Mrs. Lee Bush, who underwent a major operation Friday, is making rapid recovery at the Larson.nurs- ing home, Burt, and Is expected home In a few days. Mrs. Sanderson o'f Burt, is looking after the home and family during Mrs. Bush's absence. Boy's Lip Cut in Fall— At play on the grounds at the Dist. No 5 school Friday Howard Sarchett fell and struck some obstruction which resulted In a rather badly cut lip. It was not sufficiently serious to keep tiim out of school, though he was taken home immediately following the accident. Bates Stott La!<l Up— Batts Stott has been confined at the Bourne home during much of the past ten days with an attack of flu. August Kraft, Lone Rock, has been subsituting for him with the farm work. rr^ Program AHA BEATS ANBORN39-0 HERE SUNDAY Dust Storm Fails to Halt Locals in Murky Day. / T'ie Algona Independents, with a bacl:field composed of Kenneth Mer:er, Arthur Nordstrom, (Perry White and t,ee Reed, swamped the Sanporn town team 39-0 before a crowd of 200 dusty customers here Sunday afternoon. when the game started one of the worst dust storms in memory of Twenty Years Ago Rewrite* from the Advance of October 29, 1913 Other Good Hope. John Reid Is again kept from work with an attack of rheumatism, 'the severest in a number of recent attacks. The James Knolls and the Arthur Bakers were guests of Mrs. Wm. Treptow Sunday at a pheasant dinner. Mrs .Bertha Wallace, Aredale, is here for an extended stay with Mrs. William Treptow. Arie Mitchell was baling hay for Etna Mitchell Tuesday, Prank Stewart's Ibeen completed. property Has Operation— [Hllam Hlnz wa s s operated on for rated ulcers of ''the stomach at Dodge at 3 'o'clock' 1 Sunday filng. Florence Oberholman is [a patient at a Fort Dodge hos- taking treatment for an oper- Homes Have Infants— [daughter was born to the Wm. pans a week ago Sunday, and a [to the Harold NIelson's Thurs- I ' —' [Other In Verne News. and Mrs. A. L. Spooner took Spooner's mother, Mrs. Pris- tSchafer to Forest City, a week [Friday, and Mrs. Schafer'will 1 her home, with her daughter, E. p. Dow, during.the winter |tha. elimlnltlon contest for Junior school declamatory contes- 1 will be held this week Thurs- I ana the home contest will take Thursday evening-, November )r ee Kabele, his daughters *s and Martha, Mrs. Barbara *y, and the tetter's daughter, Goldfleld, were dinner guests I. Chapman's Sunday. E ' Van Doren, Webster* City, Wo sons were among pheasant TITONKA H,S, HAS CARNIVAL WITJLPRIZES Titonka. Nov. 14— A high school carnival was held at the schoolhouse last Thursday evening. There were many kinds of entertainment, including booths, a tea room, a fish pond, a boxing match, a basketball game between Juniors and Sen-. iors, a Junior play, and a minstrel show. Talcing part in the minstrel show, were Wilbur Schram,, Vejn Bapon, Helen Beed, Eleanor Inter? mill, Lois Heifner, Betty Budlong, Bernice Larson,, Kathryn Schram, Harold Krantz, Edward Haines, Herbert -Rakow;, and Donald Callies. Each high school student had something to do, also some of the grade children. There was a 'raffle follow- •ing the'.besketball game. The admls ion fee for everything was lOc. Titonka business men cooperated and furnished merchandise- as prizes, such as a ham., potatoes, sugar, gasoline, etc. Bridge Club Organized— Young people here recently organ ized a bridge club tp meet' every other Tuesday. Members are Arthur Jay and Marguerite Budlong, Priy- dells and Woodrow Peterson, Elvl- na Danielson. Clifford Krantz, Donald and Florence Bacon, Clair Heifner, Bradford and Blanche Buffing ton Violet Slack, Myrtle Ama, Carl Callies, , and Roland Sharatt. They P' a y c d Tuesday evening at R. L Krantz's. : . Shower «for Fonnw Titonki&n — A miscellaneous shower was giv en last Thursday afternoon at Rolfe In honor of Mrs. Lee Struthers, who was formerly Hilda Pouelsen formerly of Titonka. The party was held at Mrs. Albert Straufe's, hos tesses being Mrs. Struthers. Mrs Foust and Lola Stroufe. A few from here attended, tn , 8 qounty They formerly lived a mile st of L U Verne. ' , , Edw. Dehnerta had a visit from Mr. Dehnert's sis- Mrs. Ida Wollia, her, daughter • and Mr, and Mrs. Alvin Yohn, ^k 6 Mills, Wis. Rev. and Mrs. David Lang • several days last week at WU- attendlng to business matters 'siting friends. Paul Koff took 1 'n his car. L. Hoofnagle, of Dawson, and Hoover, and Samuel WJndorn, anas Center, were guests at Masterson's during the phae- [_ season.: Rogers and three friends, training at Mercy were guests at the H. B. ' m ago Sunday. jnumber of local Lutherans at- observance 'ol the 460th an- ar v of Martjn. Luther's birth >»na Sunday afternoon. «• Stanley,, wno jias been vl- J>is daughter Mrs. Grant Jen- . u S01We tlm<> ' ' 8 home at Boone. • ana Mr*. M. M. Lowmlller their spn -Fipyd have tctumed relatives at Win- entertained her three guests attending. «Uft H?JJ ' F9rt ' nc4g *' dlth Nauman and her mother, Mrs. Hazel Nauman. Mr. and Mrs. Steven de Vrles entertained their brldg-e club Wednesday evening. Prizes went to Mr. and Mrs. Homer Downs high, and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Budlong: low. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Selber, of Grimes, and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Me- Klnney, of Des Moines, spent Friday and Saturday visiting- the Rev. H. W. Schoenleins. ' Dwig-ht Kinsey, of Des Moines, and Fred Kinsey, Elmer Kinsey, and vo Van Dorn all of Grimes, were S.unday guests at H, W. Schoen- eln's. -•..,Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Cover and Mr. and Mrs. C. Thompson, of Cherokee, spent Saturday with Violet Slack, and the men went pheasant hunting-. Mrs. Ray Hansen and Mrs. An:one Pannkuk were hostesses to the Methodist Aid this Wednesday "n the basement of the church. Edward Boyken, who 'has been attending- college at Decorah for two years, spent the week-end with his parents, the William Boykens. Hazel Budlong, Hampton, and Maye Budlong, Waterloo spent the Week-end with their mother, Mrs. Frances Budlong. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Harris., of Hampton, spent the week-end .with Mrs," Harris's mother,. Mrs. Philip Buffington. ' ' the oldest inhabitants completely blo'.ted out the sun. Cars were driv- with lights on. The sky was a mubky drab gray. The dust in the air, fanned by an almost cyclonic wird from the northwest, was like a fog in hiding scenes only a block or so away. Algona won the toss, chose to op^ the game with backs to the wind, and Sanborn kicked otf against the wind. The boot dropped to (Mercer on his own 30 yard line, and before the spectators could get the dirt from, their eyes, he galloped over the goal line, his 70 yard sprint effectively aided by a diving and blocking Algona squad, redeeming itself from its last start, when poor blocking let Siencer win 3-0. A try for point was blocked. Second Touchdown for Locals. Algona kicked off to Sanborn, the ball carried by the wind far orer the goal line, and was brought td the 20-yard marker. Sanborn Woman's Club Meets Thursday—The Woman's club met last Thursday with *Mrs. H. W. 'Schoenlien Mrs. Lee O. Wolfe was leader, aud the lesson was on South America the World War, and the League The next meeting will-be on Novem ber 23 with Mrs. Pierre Sarton Mrs. M. Oestereioher assisting. Reports "Given at P. T. A.— A P. T. A. meeting was held in the high school auditorium Monday evening. - Reports of the couaty council meeting at Algona and the state convention at Marslhallttown were given. Several musical num bers and talks. were given. ' Lunch was served. , , Gallstones Patient Recovers— Mrs. Frances Budlong;* who had been at the Kossuth hospital fou weeks, following an operation for gallstones, was brought home «arly last week, and is now at Roy Bud long's, south of town. She has im proved and Is able to get about. Sinking is Discontinued— .John Blelch. In charge of dancing and skating at the Pannkuk Col 4seum, held 'his last skate Saturday night. He will continue dances ev ery Friday night. Icinlor Play Tlii,) Week—• A Junior play, Girl Shy, wlll_be given r h's week Tlv.v«d*y and J.iy nights ij. the high school audi tortum. Allenn John jn Is director Teacher Sick; Goes Home- Lilian Crane., foUrth, grade teach er, recently fell sick and was taken to her home. at. Hampton., 'Ann Bruns ' has been substituting. Other Titonka News. Pheasant hunters who were guests at Howard French's Friday and Saturday were -Mr. and Ms. P Bngel, Mr. nd Mrs. Evert Hoover and Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth McKay, of Cedar Rapjds, and Mr. and Mrs George Stake, . of WtUlamsburg They returned home Sunday. Roland and La Vonne Larson with and Erwin Malueg and Carl Shumway., Algona, were call ers Thursday evening on. Mildrej Krantz, Leota Oestereicher, Kathryn Schram. Mary Bejen Fallows, of West Union, Clayton Schelnmeo., of Oel weln, an4 C&yton Peteraoa, of Fay ette, spent the week-end visiting Ar made three in two tries, fumbled for a 15-yard loss, and then punted tc the 40-yd. line, where Nordstrom grabbed the punt and raced to the i:.-yard line before he was downed, fiercer made three, and White took it A tenth district federation or woman's clubs convention had been held here, and among speakers wore Mrs. B. OB. Clark, Red Oak, state president, Mrs. A. J. Barkley, J. 'B. MoHose, both of .Boone, and L. J. Dickinson. This was long before "Dick" was sent to congress. Many delegates from nearby towns attended the two-day convention. • * » » A 'beef producers'- special train had stopped here. It consisted of four cars, two of which were passenger coaches, one a dining car, and the fourth a baggage car carrying cattle used in demonstrations. R. R. Welch, then government dairy aget here, wrote a story about the train for the Advance. Not as many fanners visited the exhibit as had been expected. Kossuth was then known as good beef-producing territory. Dairying was Just, coming in. • • * » Anna Strom, brother of August', Brick, and Gustaf Strom, had died of heart disease. She was from Chicago, tout had come here when she fell sick. More than 200 boosters for the Algona high school football team had gone to Eagle Grove on a special train for a game which Algona lost, 7-0, Many fans, here, however, thought Algona played the better game. -For the following week-end Algona was to play Mason City here, and there was to be a preliminary game 'between the "freshmen and a Central team. • • • • The drinking fountain in the hallway of the courthouse is now 20 years old. • • • • Mrs. S. N. Brace had been honored with an appointment as W. R. C. inspector, and was to inspect corps at Estherville, Emmetsburg, Spencer, and Marathon. • * • • Grant Jordan was known as in- surget chief among 'the Woodmen. A paper had been received from the over lor the touchdown. Mercer ets, Celia 'Dailey presided at the piano, and Frank Ostrum was drum •meister." The Princess was located in the present Anderson meat market building. Another letter from Dr. W. B. H. Worse, then living at Pascagonia, Miss., was printed. He said he was preparing his winter garden. The week before the Advance had reported the ibirth of a son to the R. S. Sherwoods. Mr. Sherwood wrote: "I have looked 'in every nook in the house, and hanged if I can find that youngster." Mr. Sherwood was then editor of the Burt Monitor. • * * * The best Buick touring cars were selling at $2070. There were cheaper models at $1370 and $1085 respectively. , • • » • An Advance editorial told of a scarcity of hogs and cattle for local meat markets. At Goldfield and Renwick the meat markets were having a hard time to find animals for butchering. Hog cholera was blamed for the shortage of pork. The remains of George Woodworth had been shipped here for burial. He had been living at Pasadena, Calif. • * * * A. L. Peters6n's father had died at -Fairfield ifrom injuries suffered in a train accident. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Van Dorston were to spend the winter camping on George Galbraith lots at San Antonio. • * * * Potatoes were selling at 60c at Titonka. The year before 40 carloads had been shipped out of Titonka, but in 1913 a shortage in the crop resulted in only five cars shipped. • * * • Banker Wm. K. Ferguson had returned from a trip to the East. He reported that abandoned farms in Ray, S- B., Pioneer in which a'New England were not good enough speech he had given there ^ printed. p unged for the extra point, and the score was 13-0. Up to this time the game was ayed in a murky twilight caused blr dust and clouds. (Evidently the sfin came out from behind a cloud at this time, for the sky lighted, ahd guesswork by the spectators as t> who carried the ball was elim- ijiated. Third Touchdown Scored. Algona kicked off again, and Sanborn punted when unable to 8 ain, Algona taking the ball on the 9-yd. line. Mercer made five, and •Nerdstrom was stopped when' a 'Sanborn tackier sifted through. Mercer made four, and White made wo for a first, down. (Nordstrom wisted through for eight, and 'IVhite made a yard. On the next >lay Mercer, preceded iby a block- ng crew of White, Reed, and Nord- The Princess theater had opened for business. Regular seats had not arrived, so party chairs were used. Ethel McFadden sold tick- was for a Iowa farmer to accept as i gift. • m Roy J. Keen and Hazel Fellows had been married October 29, 1913 at the home of the bride's parents Dr. and Mrs. C. D. Fellows. The Rev. R, Balls attt-nded a ALGONIAN'S SISTER, PIONEER OF SOD HOUSEJAYS, DIES Mrs. Rudolph Berninghaus, of West Bend, sister of Martin Bonnstetter, of Algona, died a week ago Sunday after a lingering illness of a year. Funeral services were held last week Wednesday at the Evangelical Lutheran church, and burial' was made in, the West Bend ceme- itrom, raced do'wn "the sideTine'f or I ter y- she wa s born June 16, 1859, dinner and veterinary meeting at Clear Lake last week Wednesday. Alice Gartner, who attends school at Rowan, spent the week-end with her mother, Mrs. L. G. Gartner. Elvlna Danielson, employed in the post office here, spent the week-end with her parents at Armstrong-. Ruth Gartner, who had been working at Clarion is visiting- her mother, Mrs.. L. G. Gartner. Mrs', Sharpa, of Rowan, spent the week-end with Mrs.- L'/.'G. Gartner, formerly of Rowan. Roy Bonacker and daughter Beth have been quite ill with the flu the past few days. Homer Downs attended a meeting of Diamond gas dealers in Algona last week.' Rich Point Mrs. ' Clyde Ourtis, Mason City has been spending several days with her daughter, -Mrs. John Me- Guire. Mrsv fiurtis is well knowr herer lor , her family lived for several years on the farm now ownec by Mr. McGuire. Catherine Schulz. spent Saturday and Sunday with Ellen @teussy, Al gona. Mike Brpelding, St. Joe, spen' Friday with his parents, Mr. an< Mrs. John Brpelding, and took par in the pheasant hunting. Truman and Jimmie Warreii spent the week-end with friends in Minnesota. John Kelly, eldest son of Mat; Kelly, former Rich Point elevato* manager, returned to his home a; Vinton» Saturday, after 'ten days with relatives here. Rachel Becker spent bhe weekend with relatives at Fort Dodge. Florence' Black. and Elsie Egel are planning school programs for Friday night. Florence is teaching the Delos Gardner school in Unior, and Elsie the Jewell Pattersoi school in Cresco township. •B. M. Burlingame, who has bee a working his farm at Lone Roct during the last few months, is spending a few weeks at corx- husking on the home farm. Lyle Raney is helping Carl Hutchins complete corn-husking. John Kayser, Fort Dodge, speit Friday at R. H. Skilling's. Mr. Kaj- ser and Mr. Skilling were boyhoc * chums, both having been reai west of St. Joe. All roads -in the Rich Poi neighborhood were again open travel when, early this week, worl on a new bridge north of the Paijil Black home was completed. •' is the second new bridge to be ished in this locality, the other biting east of the Laurence Hutcbii.s farm. Irene and Evelyn Capesius wei-e among Algona academy girls wlo helped Saturday with the sale >f poppies. Mrs. J- A. Johnson and daughter, Mrs. Irving TJrch, of gona, spent Friday afternoon ing the school taught by L8 yards to put the ball on the 12- iyard line. Nordstrom took it over on the next .play, and White added a point on a plunge, making the score 20-0. Sanborn, kicked off to iSheppard, who fumbled after returning the ball to the 40-yard line, and Sanborn recovered. After three ineffectual plays Sanborn punted over the goal, and. Algona got the ball on the '20-yard line.' Two passes failed, and iNordstrom swung into action for 20 yards. Mercer added two, and White made six, and Mercer made first down. A pass fail- e, and on the next play White fumbled on the 45-yard line where Sanborn recovered. Nordstrom intercepted -a pass on the next play, taking the ball to the scrimmage) line. An Algona pass failed, and two plays netted only two yards. Mercer in 40- Yd. Bun. "•• Mercer then raced 40 yards to put the ball on the 10-yard' line. White made three, INordstrom four, Mercer two, and White took the ball over for another touchdown. A plunge for point failed, and the score was 26-0. The half ended a few minutes later, after 'Sanborn halted ah Algona drive on the one-yard .line, and took the ball on downs. Algona kicked off to open the secpnd half, Sanborn failing in three plays, and punting to the 45- yard line. White made 14, and (Mercer in a pass attempt found all receivers covered, and made 13 yards on a wide end run. White made two, and a pass went over the goal incomplete, giving the ball to Sanborn on the 20-yard line. , • Two More Touchdowns. Three plays made two yards for Sanborn, and a punt into the wind s)ithered sideways to go outside on the Sanborn 32-yard line. On the first play White raced around left end for a touchdown, and Mercer plunged for the extra point to make the score 33-0. •Algona kicked off over the goal, and Sanborn got the ball on the 20- yard line. Sanborn punted to -Reed, who caught the ball on the Sanborn 45-yard line, and ran to the 15-yard line before being downed. Mercer made five as the quarter ended. On the opening play of the final period Mercer made five, and White took it over. A plunge for extra point failed and the score was 39-0. The rest of the game was played without spectacular runs. Spectators got a laugh, when Mercer, fading back fast. on a pass attempt crashed into Umpire H. M. Vinson, and was nabbed by Sanborn. . - .. » ..... . M Fairmont Given 1934J«ii»king Tilt Next year's national com busking derby will be run near Fairmont, in Martin county, Minn. A year ago a Fairmont delegation attended the' contest in Illinois to see how it was handled, and a similar committee attended the contest at Westpoint, Neb. It is estimated a daughter of the Michael Bonn- stetters, in Clayton county, Iowa. When she was only six years old the family came to Kossuth county in a covered wagon, settling near West Bend, where the family lived in a sod house the first year. August 14, 1881, she was married to Mr. Berninghaus, ajid the young couple lived in a log house on their farm northeast of West Bend for| seven years. They lived there 33 Phone Mystery of 'W and 'J' Is Now Explained Trapping Season— OPENS NOVEMBER 15, CLOSES JANUARY 15 You may trap the following fur bearing animals: Badger, Mink, Raccoon, Skunk, Opossum, Civets, and Weazels. Closed season on Muskrats. We pay the highest market price for Hides and Joe Greenberg PHONE 118 ENTRY BLANK Good for 1,000 vptes in the Miss Mary Christmas Popularity Contest (Only one entry blank credited to each candidate.) Name Address Age Any girl or young woman between the ages of 16 and 21 will be eligible to enter the contest. Anyone who desires to enter a candidate has but to fill in her name on this blank and mail it to Miss Mary Christmas Contest, Algona, Iowa. A list of entries and standings will be published each week in the two Algona newspapers. Additional votes may be obtained at any of the Algona business firms with each purchase of 25 cents or over. Ballot boxes will also be found in each Algona store. Contest Closes Saturday Night, December 2. People who hare wondered •what was meant by the cabalistic letters «TV and a ,F attached to certain telephone numbers need wonder no longer. Manager E. €. Handier has explained it 'Where these letters are used there are two telephones on the same wire—two homes for example. Either can listen in, but when one party is rung the other's telephone is not rung. At the switchboard "Central" turns a little lever one way when U W is called, and the other way when «J" is called. And that's all there is to the mystery. Fall Kills Farmer. •S. R, Young:, Graettinger, was fa- years, improving the farm, and tally injured in a fall from a hay then , moved to Marshfield, Wis., rack loaded with fodder a week where they lived to 1924, when they ago Saturday. His skull was frac- returned and retired to West Bend, tured, and he died a few hours af- Mr.'Berninghaus died in 1925, and ter the accident, the following year Mrs. BerniBg- haus moved to her son Otto's,. MAKE "WHOOPEE" AGAIN — AT where she made her home till her Gamble's open house—showing of death. She is survived 'by three Christmas merchandise, 7 o'clock sons, Otto, Gustav and .Rudolph B., Friday evening, November 24. Evall of near West Bend and a «rything that's new and prices as daughter, Mrs. W. H. Wagenbreth, low or lower tnan 1933. FREE can- of St. Louis. A son William died 15 dy bar to ever v child accompanied years ago. There "are five broth- °y parents. Nothing on sale. 40-10 ers, Martin Bonnstetter, Algona, Paul Bonnstetter.West Bend, Christian Bonnstetter, of Rodman, Henry Bonnstetter, of Whittemore, and Joseph .Bonnstetter, of Corwith, and two sisters, Mrs. Josephine Hagg, of Whittemore, and Mrs. Frank Dorweiler, of West Bend. Round Up Final round up of old prices at Neville's Shoe Store. Sell as you buy is my motto. Goods that were bought at old prices should be sold at old prices. I have kept the faith with my customers and on account of early buying of large quantities of winter footwear and clothing,-am still offering some wonderful bargains and saving 'my friends a lot of money. This can not go on much longer for prices are advancing rapidly. The stock is getting lower and some lines will have to be replaced. New buying will be a different story. After 'December 1st I hare .no promises to make as regards price. Now is your time and I am' asking you to come and take advantage of the bargains I am handing out while I am able .to supply your wants. It seems unfair for merchants to ask high prices until farmers get more for their produce. There are two sides to every question, your side and the other fellow's side. In selling goods I have always been able to see ths other fellow's side as well as my own. The farmer is the under dog Just now and he is being ground between the millstones of taxation on one side and promises on the other. It is a mighty poor time to ask him high prices for what his family needs. Jimmie Neville The Shoe Man Algona, la. ADDING MACHINE BOILS AT THE ADVANCE White's GROCERY 19c SPECIALS FOB FRIDAY AND SATURDAY BEANS, 5 Ibs SALT, 10 Ibs. CORN FLAKES, 2 pkgs. MACARONI, 2 Ibs COCOA, 2 Ibs. __. CAKE FLOUR, Airy Fairy, pkg. FRESH DATES, 2 Ibs. SOAP, 10 bars Laundry 19c 19c 19c 19c 19c 19c 19c THE CRETE MILLS QRETE, NEBRASKA Butternut Coffee Demonstra tion November 85 that nearly 1,000 men are necessary to take care of the crowd of 60,000 expected to attend next year. Fairmont has been pointing for the contest for several, pe&rg. PRESIDENT TtwSnMi pf YJCTQB FLOW, ¥J£T8« MA8H SkilJing in Plum Creek, township LOOK FOR THIS TAG ON YOUR SACK OF FLOUR • The Crete Mills is celebrating- the 64tli Anniversary of Victor Flour. We're proud of that fact—and appreciative, too. We want to express that appreciation in some concrete way to our dealers and the thousands and thousands of loyal users of Victor Flour. So—we've created .this new and very special Victor 64th Anniversary Flour. It is the ultimate achievement in 64 years of better-flour making, and we hope you (ike it! It Stands For The Peak In > 64 Years of Victor Supremacy • You bet, it's good! For months we've been preparing for our 64th Birthday Celebration by creating this new, Special "Vector Flour! It'g ready! And you're going to Degree with us that it's the best flour you've ever use<|! Every loaf of bread, every cake, every biscuit baked with the new Victor Flour is lighter, finer and stays moist longer. Every bite of Victor baking is a deliciouj mouthful! Ask for the sack with the Yellow Tag! It's Vector's 64th Anniversary Flpui. and. the peak of Victor's 64 years of |lour supremacy) By

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