Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 22, 1934 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 22, 1934
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PAGE TEN <gJggta Afoanct THURSDAY, FEBRUARY COUNTY BASKETBALL TOURNEY OPENS TONIGHT DAN THREE GAMES AT H, S, GYM FOR OPENERS SCHOOLS AND BOYS IN THE TOURNAMENT Tourney to Continue The Aigona community ciub this i year starts a traveling trophy in Tomorrow, Saturday foe form of a_giiver basketball to I •••IHtni be awarded annu- and Monday. The annual boys' county basketball tournament opens tonight with three games at the Algona high school gymnasium. Three games are also scheduled for tomorrow night, two for Saturday afternoon, LONE ROCK IS LOSER IN N, K, 'CHAMP GAME' Ledyard Wins When Tie is Played Off at Algona. ally to the team which wins the county basketball tournament. The . » *» j l/*"Ll * til U Vil^i-"! t»." >-V school winning it f tea - mwo ,. h and a _ three times be -! s6 , t O f plays last 1 S-SliliiiiS;: comes permanent r t the ^ high s Ledyard displayed a better brand fast-breaking WHITTEMORE GIRLS VICTORS IN COUNTY TILT Leilyard, Feb. 20 — Wihilteniore won the Kossuth county girls' bas- ketiball title here Saturday evening in a thrilling battle with the Wesley girls. The score was close throughout the first three quarters of tihe game, but in the final period Whittemore pulled away to win, (33-17. Presentation of the trophy was made by Supt. Lauritzen, president o the ' . club. owner. Tie trophy will be pres the first time to the team which ,-• - s - > "^\ Tiaslun ] I Wesley, as runner-up, received a , i to swamp Lone Rock. 50-23, and| basketba]L gupt. O. Moore, of Sul- lul i «-in tlio Vnrtli Kneciith Conference * „_. • _**• • ,_., two that night, and the champion- jwins here in the final game next ship game next Monday night. j Monday night. Class B trophies The games tonight begin at 7, S, twill be presented after the Satur- and 9 o'clock respectively. Lu Verne !day night games. and Wesley begin the tournament, j Schools represented in the tour- The second game will be between inament., their wins and losses to Lakota and Bancroft, and the third idate, names of players, and num- between Lone Rock vs. Whitte- jbers the players will wear are as more. follows: Schedule Tomorrow >"ic-lit. Tomorrow night the first game will be Titonka vs. Fenton, and the second Ledyard vs. Seneca. The last game tomorrow night will be win the North Kossuth Conference h Springs officiated, basketball title. Ledyard started the scoring, making tiree field goals in sucession on teaming shots for close-in bas- L. R, Defeats Ledyard. In a slow opening game Lone Rock defeated Ledyard, 20-7. The kets, scoring six points. Two fouls! Ledyard team was crippled by the added a couple more before Lone Rock scored. Ledyard Consistent Scorer. loss of botfli regular forwards, because of illness. Lone Rock used a very good underpass. Lakota lost the Keith, conducted pound Schools in Class A. ALGOXA (Jersey) White , , _ . , , , jL«a.n.\si,a. ivou i/uc ovt-uiiu ga.uic lu The Lone Rockers then tightened i Wesley) 30 . 16> ^^3 is the {irst up, and went on a scoring spree of ] year La kota has had a girls' team, their own, making six points. Ledyard, however, not to be fceld Lone Rock scoreless denied, during Black the rest of the period, meanwhile adding five points to end the quar- the second round of the tourna-jSellstrom S 44 T fl d ,» ment, wittt. the winners of the first jShackelford . 39 j ^erJLedjard^SI two games tonight playing. ;Cretzmeyer 11 Saturday afternoon semi-finals j Medin. Lone Rock The second quarter was the most ""R" Y_"~~ "G I 66' evenl 5" fought in the game, Ledyard schools will be The opening game at S p. m. Sat urday evening "will see the twoiP° st - D - Spencer .„"""-. 4 ..._. 45 | making l^point, -^Rock.LO h.VbeS - Post, B 6 ..._. to clo.e the ha f Led ard 6 L^ne guards kept the rangy Seneca for- but they gave Wesley a good battle. Their forwards had an eye for the basket that kept the opposing guards busy. The closest game of the evening was played between Seneca and Lu Verne. TJie team-work of the Lu Verne squad was outstanding, as it in in class, and the second game will'Mwlin, H. be the final for Class B. j Final Game aronday >"ight. J lyon ]0 Tie final game of the tourna- ! Krumm " ment will be played Monday even- 'smith __ ing at S between the winners of ; py]^ ~" the Saturday night games, and this : Bravender ' conmy 34 . SlTea Cltj " Lost 2 Rock 16. Free throws accounted for several scores when the playing most equal offenders in this period. Fouls Cripple Lone Bock. There was little scoring in the third period, both teams battling, with Lone Rock making four points, and Ledyard six to end the 44 period Ledyard 32, Lone Rock 20. 0° The final period saw a losi*g 66 33 the tournament follow: Class A— Won Lost Swea City 12 2 Algona 11 5 .682 Class B— Won Lost Pet. Lone Rock 12 3 .792 Ledyard 14 5 .72S Wesley 12 o .70S Fenton 7 3 .700 Lu Verne 4 8 .333 Bancroft 4 9 .308 Titonka 3 3 .300 Seneca 3 11 .213 jCarr ... ': Ischuler 88 scoring fouling | consistently. Four members of the wards from any close shots, and Seneca found it (hard to locate the loop. As a result Lu Verne won 17-10. Wesley Wins from L. R. In the semi-finals, lost to Wesley, 32-17. Lone Rock Whittemore, with a bye in the first round, defeated Lu Verne in a tihrilling and hard-fought tattle between two fast and well-trained teams. Whittemore had the edge on size. When the final period ended the score was tied, 1S-1S. In the overtime [period Whittemore registered tihe in. son of the fai family last year. meetings. them. Schools in Class B. BANCROFT Won 4 Lost 9 Clarence McGuire 3 Vincent Pearson 4 Richard Cayler 5 Raymond Ditsworth 6 Rock team were put out of i wilming field goal< Whittemore""rad"Lakota failed"'tolS 0 ?\ Id « Go ? fredson I report wins and losses for tihe table. It will be noticed that four teams in Class B have percentages greater than Algona's, which though Algona has played larger towns may resuh. in an upset should Algona beat Swea City. ALGONA IS BEATEN 32-22 IN A GAME AGAINST HUMBOLDT The Humboldt high school basketball team defeated the Algona quintet on the local floor last week Wednesday, 32-22. The scores at the quarters were 6-5, S-17, and Ralph Cagler 8 James Lichliter 9 Berl Priebe 10 Robert Ditsworth 11 $„,, p T^™;<. T«mt= 10 follow: the game in this period for personal fouls. Hard Luck for L. B. Lone Rock scored only three points in the final period, while Ledyard made 18, of which six were from free throws. Spectators thought Ledyard had the smoother team, with an advantage in height over the Lone Rock boys. The latter, however, made a scrappy aggregation, though they couldn't get the ball inside the ring, even on set-up shots. Teams and scorings Jenk Won 7 Kramer, H. FEXTOJf 12 Lost 3 8 Waite, J. 9 Kramer, L. 10 Weisbrod, D. ' 11 Skare, B. 6 Lindsay, E. 5 LEDYARD Thompson, rf 6 Warner, If 5 Lloyd, c 5 Moulton, rf i Jrand, Ig 2 LONE ROCK ,ong, rf 1 FG FT Bailey, J. 4 Gross, If Burwash, M. 7 12 Luedtke, E. Glaus, Chas. 3 LEDYARD. Won 13 Alfred Lloyd (Capt.) _. Lost 00 Leonard Warner 88 Arvil Brandt 11 led in the first quarter, but in the second made only one ! basket, while Humboldt added IS points. In the third quarter Algona added only six points; Humboldt, seven. In the final quarter each team made eight points. Sellstrom was local high pointer in the Humboldt game, making five baskets before he was put out of •the game on personal fouls. Bruns son 99 33 55 66 Hal Halversen 44 Bale Smith : 22 Will Barnes 77 LONE ROCK TTon 12 Lost 2 Russell Gross 6 O —— — —"- £JV*.uw**M.* ,*.WM*t3 t OJi. UJ*O r~ j —- > , took his place. Cretzmeyer was sec- Gordan Priebe 12 and were ond high, with three baskets • one free throw. Scorers for Humboldt Bransgard, who sank five baskets; Campbell who sank four baskets; and Torgerson, who sank three baskets, also six free throws out of eight chances. Torgerson's three baskets were made in the second half, most of his free throws in the first half. In a second teams game Algona won, 2S-24. leading throughout, with 7-4, 13-10, and 23-16 scores at the quarters. Dick Post was high local scorer, Harlan Marlow 7 Roy Leeper 8 George Long 3 Eugene Blanchard 4 Ball Earing 11 Marvin Acherson 9 Sam Orvick 10 Glenn Burtis 5 with two baskets and four throws; H. Medin had three free — baskets, Bruns two and a free throw and Shilts two baskets. Academy Loses to Dodgers But Wins From Rake Quints St. Cecelia's academy played Corpus Christi, Fort Dodge, on the local floor last Thursday and played Rake here Friday evening. The Corpus Christi first team won, 31-20, but the local seconds won, 23-11. There was no girls' game against the Dodgers. The locals swamped the Rake cagers, 59-15. The score at the half was 24-0 in Algona's favor. A girls' game against Rake girls also resulted in a win for Algona, 34-10. Next Tuesday and Wednesday the Academy boys here will play in an all-academy tournament at Fort Dodge, with 16 teams in this section of the state represented. •-* First Round Here in State Declam The first round of eliminations in the state high sdhool declamatory series will be held locally at the higto school auditorium next Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. Three contestants each from Algona, Lu Verne, and Wesley are entered. Algona contestants are Ridhard Norton, oratorical; Isabel Greenberg, dramatic; and Kathleen Evans, humorous. Only one contestant in each class is entered from each town, and only one in each class •will be chosen to advance to a district contest wihich will be held within two weeks, Hhe place and date not yet chosen. Bobby Bigings 3 Ottis Farrell 6 Vernon Lang 5 Wayne Lang g Harold Miller 4 Willard Sanford 2 Clem Snyder 7 Won 4 LU TEHNE Lost 8 Richard Wermersen 10 SENECA Won 3 Lost 11 Harold Nielson 9 Saturday evening Wesley and Whittemore met in the finals. Whittemore (held a lead throughout the game, though Wesley was never far belnind. There was much fouling. Wesley put up a very good fight against the more experienced Whittemore aggregation. ers vives. Priebe, c Leeper, rg 3 i Marlowe, Ig i 2 Game Played Tie Off. Substitutions were: Ledyard, none; Lone Rock, Blanchard, Akerson, Earing, and Burtis. 'Referee— Martin. There was a good-sized crowd, mostly from the contending towns. Both teams were tied in the North Kossuth Conference, and this postseason game was dated on the neutral floor here to play off the tie and determine the championship. THREE FARM SALES DATEDJIEXT WEEK The A. A. Grahams, well known Portlanders who moved to Florida a few years ago, have all along retained ownership of the farm personal property, and Mrs. Graham, who is here now, will sell it next Tuesday at public auction at the farm a mile north and a mile and a half east of Burt. Forty-one Ayrshire cattle will be sold, and this is an extra-good offering. The rest of the sale will include a brood sow, some fall shoats, eight sheep, farm machinery, and household goods. Mrs. Graham has spent most of the time for a year and a half with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. D. Stone, Sterling, 111., also former Portlanders, both of whom are in poor health. Mr. Stone still owns High School Boys Lose Game Again to Swea Cityans The high school basketball squad lost again to Swea City, there, Tuesday evening, 26-34. This was the second victory this season for Swea City. A prior game was won on the local floor some weeks ago, when a tie 'had to be played off and the Swea Cityans won by a single point. The local players had the small end of the score from the beginning Tuesday night, being unable to get used to the smaller floor at Swea City. Charles Cretzmeyer was not in the game, as he had a light case of the flu. He has not missed school, and it is hoped that he will be able to play as usual in the county tournament this week-end. Eldon Pattedron lllfois Portland farms. Jerold Godden 10 Jerrold Halvorson 7 Earl Cooper 8 Everett Johanson 3 Wesley Patterson 12 WESLEY Won 12 Lost 5 Erdman 7 Hauptman 5 Lloyd, H. 3 Kunz g Kraus 9 McCall 10 Siemer 2 Loebig 4 Ormsby \ Lloyd, V. —-""--- 6 WHITTEMOBE L,eo Dogotch 6 Edwin Mallory 6 Raymond Balgeman 8 3eorge Taylor 7 Martin Voight 2 Fred Fish , 1 John Mosbach 4 Erwin Keohnecke 3 Lewis Dogotch ( ) John Fish ( \ Jacob Winkel, two miles west of Algona and 1^4 miles north on the first road west of the golf links driveway, finds it necessary to reduce fanning operations, and next Monday afternoon at one o'clock will offer four good ihorses, a mule, a line of farm machinery, and ten bushels of yellow dent seed corn at public auction. Col. L. A. Matern will be auctioneer; the Iowa State bank, clerk. Henry Frambach, a mile east of Whittemore on the old No. 18 road, lost his wife two or three years ago, and now he announces that Jie will quit farming and sell one horse, six milk cows, and a line of farm machinery at auction next Lakota and Tilonka failed to send in the names and numbers of the players. From Coast to Coast. Burt, Feb. 20—John Ward, who has been with his sieter, Mrs. Earl Reed, left last Thursday for Pennsylvania to drive a truck from there to San Francisco for his sister, Sylvia Ward, and a friend, wJao are going as missionaries to China. :er. He was a Mason, Za-Ga-Zigj Jhriner, Woodman, and Yeoman. I Mrs. Africa died in California in 1926. There are five children: George, Cylinder; Guy and Esther, 3hicago; Henry Jr., employed on ;he 'News-Champion, Gunnison, Colo.; James, Venice, Calif. Monday afternoon, beginning at one o'clock. Col. C. O. Riddle will b« auctioneer, and Frank Bestenleh- ner, of the Whittemore Farmers State bank will be clerk. Masons Will Have Fellowship Meet A special fellowship meeting of Prudence lodge of the Masons will be held at the Masonic Temple next Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. The meeting was ordered by L. A. iLarson, Grand Master in Iowa, and the idea is to have every master (Mason in Iowa sit in dodge at the same hour. A short program is being arranged for there, after which refreshments will be served and an hour of fellowship will follow. Every master Mason in Algona or vicinity is invited. PARTY FOR PLUMB FAMILY IS GIVEN BY PTAJN UNION Four Corners, Feb. 20—A 7 o'clock surprise dinner was griven at Mr. and Mrs. Fred Plumb's Friday evening by the Union No. 7 Parent- Teachers association. Members of the P. T. A. furnished the dinner, which was served to ithe following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Gross, son Robert, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Cruikshartk, daughter Mary, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Genrich, Algona, Oie Noble IMltchell, William Draytton, E5. Rich, John Sabin, and Plumb families. Games were played till a laAe hour. The Plumbs will leave the •nelghborhodd for a farm ait Sexton March 1. Farewell for Plumb Children— A children's party was given at the Good Hope Community Room Saturday in honor of the Fred Plumb children. The -Plumbs are moving to Sexton, Daughter for Harvey Rat ha— A 10-lb. daughter was born Ito Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ra«h Saturday. The Raifhs 'have two other ohidren, both in school. Other Four Corners. The M. & D. club meets Ithls week Thursday with Mrs. Etna. Mitchell; program: song, Mt. Vernon Bells, roll call, current events; a Washing, ton program, committee in charge, Edna Mitchell, Edna Walker, and Mdldred Robinson. Evelyn Oruikshank and John Me. Neil spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Orville Holdren, north of Sexton! Mrs. Cecil Bjustrom and Mrs. ArcOi Walker visited the Holdrens last week Tuesday. Tht M*lvin Kearns family, Sexton, spent Sunday visiting alt Louis Lowman's Jr. Mrs. Kearns is a cousin of Loui» and a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lowman. A young folks party was'given ait the Good Hope church Friday even ing, and young folks from this neighborhood attended. Mrs. Verna Lowman. and her daughter Jacqueline, spent FViday night and part, of Saturday with tihe Carl Selps. Mrs. Walter Gellenfelt and (her children were dinner guests of ithe Noble Michella Sunday. Feb. 26—Henry Frambach, clos- Jig out sale, one mile east of Whittemore. Feb. 26—Jacob Winkel, general farm sale, 2 males west and 1% miles north of Algona. Feb. 27—Mrs. A. A. Graham, closing out sale, 1 mile north and "" 'i miles east of Burt. Stewart Wins Again. Burt, Feb. 20—«urt fans attended an inter-school wrestling me«t at Clarion Friday and Saturday. CM the ei^ht Burt boya entered four went into the finals, and two, Eddie Stewart and Raymond Carter won in the finals, and mil take part in a state meet. ; uries. 1S96. :NE KEITH, 19, S; VICTIM OF RAPTflRARfiinFNT lAUSUnAuUIULlii eported briefly last week, Palmer Keith, 19, died last uesday at the home of his , Mr. and Mrs. Lynn- W. Algona. Funeral services ted at the Baptist church. lursday afternoon by the 1 . H. Hueser drew an audi- hich taxed capacity. Burial ide in Riverview. October 23 Eugene was • husk corn at his father's a Plum Creek township. A was in use, and a lug caught trousers. The right leg was under a wheel, and a corn- fracture with lacerations lises resulted. • oung man was taken to the 4 hospital, but after six here was taken home. Grade improved until, ten days death, uremic poisoning set died at 1:50 p. m., and the s painless and peaceful. ne, who was the youngest his parents, was born at •m August 14, 1914. The came to Algona when he e, and he entered the local continuing his studies till ar. Five years ago last e joined the Baptist church, was a regular attendant at school and young people's 'S. Of a happy disposition, many friends and was the the party when out with Last summer he worked for thers on farms. g his sickness of 16 weeks was patient and cheerful. myone came to his room to how .he was doing his ans- ways was "Just fine." es his parents three broth•vive: Wayne and Stanley, ;; Kyle, who recently left ifornia. There Is one sister: W. Bailey, Philadelphia. E. ,h, grandfather, also sur- ey and David Zuill, White- Wis., cousins of L. W. Keith, Dr the funeral. Pall bearers ictor Samson, Melvin Miner, Medin, Howard Medin, Ev- owman, and Roland Jenkins, lo started to school with Euid were also members of his school class. ry Africa, 65, )ies in California y Africa, 65, brother-in-law iee and Mary Duryea, Allied at Ocean Park, Calif. :ek Tuesday, following a re- 11 in wtich he suffered in- Born in Pennsylvania, he 5 Iowa with his parents anc ear Goodell, later living a1 aa and Belmond. He mar- ranke 'Duryea at Goodell in At different times he was Democrats (Continued from page i.) congressional district, made a plea o the young democrats to assume some of the -burdens of the party and urged tolerance on the part of the older members towards the youngsters. Carroll lawyer Speaks. J. J. Meyers, Carroll lawyer, announced candidate for congress in this district, said the president was endeavoring to give this country back to the common people. He assailed arguments by formed Secretary Ogden L. Mills and by Ben Knox, wOio spoke recently in Des Moines, and declared that President Roosevelt is a non-partisan He further asserted that Divine Guidance 'had brought the president to the American people at this time. Mrs. Ida E. Larson, Swea City county committeewoman, praisec the work of L. E. Linnan, Algona, in organization for the banquet She also read greetings from Mrs. 'Roosevelt. IVegman Creates Laughter. Leo Wegman, state treasurer, formerly of St. Benedict, recalled his early life in Kossuth and confided to his audience that he 'had "picked a hell of a time to be state treasurer." Mr. Sheridan, toastmaster, retorted that he and a few others he knew of were having a "ihell of a time to get money for Wegman." Mrs. Alex W. Miller, secretary of state, the first woman ever to be a member of the state executive council, praised President Roosevelt for his consideration of the common man and characterized him. as a real "aristocratic democrat." She also spoke in praise of the work done by Governor Herring and Mr. Murtagh in managing Hhe affairs of the state. Legislature's Work Told. John Mitchell, well -known in Legion circles in Kossuth, representative from Webster county in the legislature, spoke on the work which is being done by the presenl legislature. Judge D. F. Coyle w(ho bolted the republican party after toe resigned from the foencfc gave one of his characteristic speeches, in which dry humor a1 the expense of republicans kept his audience in laughter. He praisec President Roosevelt's great worl for the "under man." Linnan Answers CalL Solos were sung by Mrs. A. B Tweeten, Swea City, and Evelyi Bode, Algona. A. E. Kresensky wibh Mrs. N. C. Rice as accempan ist, led the audience in Happy Day Are Here Again. Dr. C. D. Schaap accompanied by the high schoo 'band, wihich played during the ban quet, led the crowd at table in th< Iowa corn song. Following the scheduled progran the crowd called for Mr. Lannan who said that the two great par ties of former years had dhangec in the last election, progressive and liberals Joining under the dem ocratic banner, conservatives anc reactionaries im/tar thn t-ormXHnn, Corn-Hog (Continued from page 1.) hall, Wesley, LU Verne, afternoon, <LU Verhe town hall. Portland, afternoon, Legion hall, Burt. NEXT TUESDAY 'Fenton, afternoon, Central school house. Union, afternoon, Good Hope church. Notices of meetings are mailed to signers at least five days before meetings, and subsequent meetings will also require full five days notice. Procedure is Outlined. The county office has outlined the following procedure at meetings. This procedure must foe followed: 1. Call to order. 2. Appoint temporary secretary to take minutes; an important position, for an accurate record must 'be kept and a list of every person voting must toe filed \vitih the minutes. 3. Explanation of purpose of meeting. 4. (Roll call of contract signers. 5. Reading of articles of association of corn-tiog association. 6. Appointment of two tellers. 7. Balloting on candidate lor director, the two highest to bo nominees. 8. "Balloting on these nominees for election of township director, who will be member of county board of directors. 9. New director taikes charge of meeting immediately after being elected. 10. Balloting for nominations for two township committeemen, four higlhest to be nominees. 11. (Balloting on these four, two highest to be permanent township committeemen. 12. Reading of minutes, with corrections, if any. Minutes to be Certified. The person, or temporary chairman, who calls the meeting to order must certfiy tihe minutes to .the county headquarters in the courtroom at Algona. The duties of the permanent director and committeemen are to appraise the corn yield of land offered as contracted acres under the reduction agreement; obtain signatures after adjustment has --been made; certify production records in determination of the 1932-33 average corn acreage and hog base; assist at township meetings; make investigations required relative to contracts; and perform sudh other duties as may be imposed by the county allotment committee or the corn-hog administration at Washington, D. C. banner. Th ™ s *> __ m • F ™ m f 1 ?* 1 ** Mr. Linnan, Academy Drops 2 Games. St. Cecelia's basketball teams lost to Whittemore, there, Tuesday evening, the boys by a score of 2521, the girls 24-22. Botfa games were close. The local girls led most of their game, but in the last three minutes the score became :ied and three free .throws gave Wlhittemore tihe winning points. 0. 0. F. ] Wednesday, Bobby Grlgg 8 a ,J Orchestra Always a popular GOAL You'll find that LESS COAL, ,i that good | the features demanded of n Easily kindled controlled ing, conveniently „,„ little ash, almost i smoke and soot, from impurities, Sold only by BOTSFU CUT GROCEI FLOUR SPECL FOB FRIDAY - SAT Fireplace, 49-lb. sack] Lucky Boy, 49 Ib.... Lucky Boy 24 1-21U Mother's Best, 49 1U Mother's Best, 24 141 Omar, 49 Ib. ,. be- Sale Dates lieves, will grow, and the object of the Roosevelt clulb is to appeal to liberal, progressive voters in the the county no matter wtoat their previous political affiliation may have been. Closing, Mr. Linnan read the following telegram from Postmaster General (Farley: '^Washington, D. C., Feb. 19 President Roosevelt has asked me to_ extend to you his -sincere best wishes for the success of the dinner whicto the Kossuth county Roosevelt club is holding tonight. It is through organizations such as yours that this administration can best ihope to succeed in its recovery program, and you may be sure that both President Roosevelt and I look to you for this supper." FOR SAliE—(BUFF ORPINGTON roosters. — Lewis McWhorter, 10 P 23 row Apr. 1 to 15. Reasonable.—H. Burt FOR RENT — PARTLY MODERN 'house, garden, close in. — Phone 10p23 151. HOME GROWN clover seed.—J. Verne. DXPERIBNOBD wants position Advance. MEDIUM RED J. Wadleigh, Lu 10p23 ?X>R SALE—TEAM OF GOOD work horses, -well matched, weighing about 3,000 Ibs.-^Harold Frambach phone 8SF4, Whittemore. 18-23 FOR HOUSEKEEPER at once. — Call 9u23 *__ ~~ —"— *| »• «**fcl»^4-KWt d WANTED—MIDDLE- AGElTTiouse"- keeper on farm in motherless wme; 4 children.—Walter Button, Rfd 3, Elmore, Minn. 16p22-23 SALE—ABERDEEN ANGUS 'bull, purehred; age 16 months.— John Gerber. Algona. 13p23 FOR SALE—KODAK IN GOOD condition.—Takes nearly post card " "•• •-"•* f *~u.i -uw^_fan BH\JLf~ ern house in good condition. Full basement, $5,000 insurance carried Will sell for »4,000 with $1,000 down - 20p23-24 size.—$5. takes lit Call Advace FOR SAILE--ONE 4-YEAR - OLD roan gelding and one good work lorse.—A. E. Clayton. 13p23 FOR SALE—SOY BEAN HAY "IN .bundles, $6 a ton if taken soon. —A. B. Schenck, Algona. I6u23 WIFE WANTED. I AM 28, 5-iPT. 9 ins., 140 Ibs., brown hair, gray eyes, well dressed, farmer, Catho- ic, never married, A-l rets.—Write :are Advance. 2€p22-23 GETS THE CREAM—VEGA Separators, $77.50. Users biggest boosters.-fiee BJustrom'a, Algona. 12ul9tf FOR SAUE-OOPPBR CLAD range", bedroom suite, 9x12 Whitall rug breakfast set, ice box, and Hoover m excellent condition.—Mrs A H Nelson, 221 Elm. ' STRAYED — SPOTTED POLAND China male hog. — Owner may claim by ipaying costs.—Art Tietz. 14p23 FOR SALE-(PERSIAN KITTENS, reds, blacks, dark tigers. — Mrs. Hugh Pierce, 416 W. McGregor, Al- 1&P23 gona. FOR SALflE-SHORTHORN MILK cows and heifers; 38 nice 150-lb. shoats, double-treated.—J. T. Qra- ham, Algona. 17p23-24 FOR SAiLB — ONE 1-YiEADR OLD and one 2-year old Holstein bulls. Team of 8-year old horses. — Wilham Koestler, Burt. OR SAJJB-« f>U«*^. w » vuvllS a Poland sows, farrow March and April.-Kern & i,ovraian Bros., 1% mi. west of Sexton, FOR HAMP- brood sows; immune; far- G. Hamilton. Bancroft 16u23 — WE WUSH W T«ANK OUR neigh- toprs. fnends, and relatives for their acts of love and sympathy during the recent loss of our beloved mother, Mrs. p, j. Lo cke . also for the many floral offerings. -Arthur and Clara Locke and Mrs J. E. Walker. CABINET is in the new THE FUTURE RADIO now beine shown . „„ „„„ Brunswick at Gamble Stores. Hand carvings—Carpathian walnut from Australia, hand rubbed piano fin- i™'™ * at fiale price8 - * 20 - 00 t» $26.00 for your old radio. Others in modem cabinets at 137.60 HA\JU TWO MODEL apart- ment upright pianos used for demonstrating purposes in AJgona territory. Cannot be told from new; fully guaranteed. Rather than reship wll sacrifice. Terms if r <: d: payment delivers. w s. Write Baldwin Piano Company, Wholesale Dept, Cincinnati, These are all fli flour. Not the kind] a guarantee prinl sack. We stand flout, as well as the I Satisfaction or yoir| back. Busiest Little iStorelj Skirts an Blouses Spring 1934 promises t»| great "sport" season i ever popular skirt team coming back to ill As always, you'll find I and attractive sho? skirts and blouses store—several shipme riving this week. Ski Skirts show a return more tailored and styled models of sev< ago. Materials lean crepes and colors shades of the popular) Both straight-line blown effects are Priced— $1.95 and $5.( Downstairs rt BLOUSE! Blouses are "tricky" this spring—running gamut of styles—chic, jaunty color effects dashing colors—cretoftea, slHs and knitt like these fashionable blouses—always dif and H.'s and priced it $1.00 $1.95 $2. Knit blouses downstairs. Cotton and silk*—rea<jy-to-we*r- *W!wre j ou always find the crow!

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