Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 26, 1934 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 26, 1934
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Page 10
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PAGE BIGHT fosettt!) THURSDAY, LONG'SFOODSHOP Our Prices Hamburger, our make, Ib. lOc Lard, open kettle, per Ib. lOc Baby Beef Steak, Ib. 20c Baby Beef Roast, Ib. 12 1-2 and 15c Sani Flush, 2 cans, and 1 pkg. of Melo 49c jOxydol, 1 pkg. lOc Another pkg. Olc Both for lie Lewis Lye, per can lOc Kara Syrup, large pail of the dark 49c BUY YOUR FOOD OF US L We don't hesitate to tell you when fabrics or colors cannot be perfectly cleaned or dyed. Our business is built on the merited confidence of our patrons. Phone 380 CLEANERS WE DELIVER EASY PLEASANT WAY TO LOSE FAT How would you like to lose 15 pounds of fat in a month and at the same time increase your energy and improve your health? How would you like to lose your double chin and your too prominent abdomen and at the same time make your skin so clean and clear that it will compel admiration? Get on the scales today and see how much you weigh—then get an 85 cent bottle of Kruschen Salts which will last you four weeks. Take one half teaspoonful in a glass of hot water every morning and when you have finished the contents of this first bottle weigh yourself again. After that you'll want to walk around and say to your friends,— "One 85-cent bottle of Kruschen Salts is worth one hundred dollars of any fat person's money." Leading druggists America over sell Kruschen Salts—You can always get it at E. W. Lusby's. Algona Wins Tourney in Thrilling Final Game LEDYARD LOSES TITLE BY ONE POINT MARGIN All-Kossuth Tourney Teams Class B Teams FIRST TEAM F Thompson Ledyard F Gross Lone Rock Algona Takes Fast c Krause Wesley G. Kunz Wesley G Lloyd Ledyard SECOND TEAM F Erclman Wesley F Warner Ledyard Kramer Fenton G Moulton Ledyard G Leeper Lone Rock Game to Close Tourney. Algona defeated Ledyard 24-23 Monday night in the finals of the county hig-h school basketball tournament at the high school gymnasium in one of the fastest games ever played on the local floor. New and Used Cars Financed If your present payments are too high we will refinance your car for you. Prompt and courteous .reatment. H. N. KRUSE INSUEANCE AGENCY Telephone 125, Algona, Iowa The game was a thriller from start to 'finish, with neither team having any margin of points. In the last few moments of the game a basket for the Ledyard team would have won. Algona scored two baskets to lead 4-0 soon after the game opened. In the next few moments, before Algona could score again, Ledyard scored three field goals and a free try to make the score 7-4 in favor of Ledyard. In the last moments of the quarter Algona scored twice and added a free throw, and Ledyard made a free throw to make the score at the quarter 9-8 in favor of Algona. Ledyard Leads at Half. There was no let up in the second period. Ledyard came iback strong and made five points before Algona counted. Algona then added two baskets, but Ledyard gathered a free toss to make the score at the half 15-13 in favor of Ledyard. 'Both teams scored quickly in the third period, Algona making two and Ledyard one basket to tie the score at 17-17 in the first three minutes of the half. iLedyard made a free throw, then Algona made a goal and free throw to make the score 20-13 as the period ended. Cretzmeyer, Algona center, was rlost in the closing minutes of the period, going out on four personal fouls, Dick Post being substituted. Missed Free Tlirows Costly. The last period was a nightmare of fast basketball for both teams with the game advantage resting entirely on breaks. Ledyard had a chance to win in the last two minutes. Thompson, fast Ledyard forward, with the score Algona 24, Ledyard 21, missed two chances at free throws. A long shot was sunk a moment later to take the score to 24-23. If one of the free tosses had gone in the score would 'have 'been tied, and if both had been counters Ledyard would have won. Algona made four out of seven, free throws, and Ledyard five out o£ 12 chances. The 'lineups and individual scoring follows: Algona, 24— Medin, f 4 Post, Bob, f "~ o Cretzmeyer, c I 2 Sellstrom, g IIIl2 : Shackelford, g 5 Post, Dick, c II i Ledyard, 23— Thompson, f 14 Warner, f I__~I~~ fr Lloyd, c ~ 4 Moulton, g _ 5 Brandt, g ---I"11111.1111 0 County Girls 4-H Officers Installed County Four-iH olub officers who were elected at the Achievement day last August were installed at a party at the Legion hall here Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Muriel Leaverton, who recently resigned as H. D. A., was presented a silver vase bearing the FomMH emblem. New officers are Mary Jane iLewis, Ledyard, president; Dorothy Christensen, Harrison, vice; June Morrison" Swea, secretary-treasurer; and Lucille Dearchs, Union, historian. A large crowd of Four-« members and friends attended. Miss Lewis spoke brieCly. THIRD TEAM F Miller Lu Verne Cayler Bancroft Ley Lakota G McCall Wesley G Brandt Ledyard Honorable mention—McGuire, Bancroft; Peterson, Lakota; Priebe, Lone Rock; Godden, Seneca; Weisbrod, Fenton; Mallory, Whittemore; Kramer (center)., Fenton; Farrell, Lu Verne; Taylor, Whittemore; Marlow, Lone Rock; Balgeman, Whittemore; Kramer (forward), Fenton; Hauptman, Wesley; Askin, Titonka; Kennedy, Ti- tnoka. ALL-KOSSUTH B, B, QUINTS ARE CHOSEN Candidates So Close That Picking Was Difficult. Through courtesy of some coaches with teams in the county basketball tournament, the Advance presents three all-Kossuth teams, chosen only from Class B entries, 'eliminating the two Class A schools, Swea City and Algona. 'Considerable difficulty -was encountered in picking the teams, and •the result is not .perfect, but it is a comparatively accurate composite of reactions to the work of the players during the tournament. OMaturally teams winning in the first two brackets are heavily represented, because their playing was observed more closely and their team-superiority entitled them to higher placing. There is little difference (between players on the first three .teams and a combination of any five players out of 15 represented would be a real pleasure tor any coach, Jean Wolcott is Married— Jean, only child of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Wolcott, former Algonians, was married Saturday, February 17, in the study of the Rev. Dr. Merrill, pastor of a Methodist church at Long Beach, Calif. Her huslband is a Mr. Meng, an engineer employed on an $18,000,000 government iproject near Phoenix, Ariz. (No one attended the couple except the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Meng left at once for a honeymoon trip to iSan Diego. iMr. Wolcott for some years owned what is now the L. J. Nelson hardware store, which was then located in a frame building across the alley from the present Sawyer or former County Savings bank building. D. A. B. Honors Washington— The local chapter of the D. A. R. was entertained at a one o'clock luncheon at the M. P. Haggard home last Thursday. The .party followed the Colonial motif in celebration of the birthday anniversary radio program was on National Defense from an Ames station. Mr. and Mrs. <J. W. Stillman entertained three couples at dinner last week Wednesday night. After dinner bridge was played, and Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Hull won the high family prize. The Girl Friends club met with Margaret Dodds in Union township last Thursday night. All members were present except Betty Barry. After a social evening refreshments were served. The Little Theater Guild meets at the Congregational church tonight, with Bertha Kuchenreuther as hostess. The program will be in charge of Jean Coon and Alice Rist. The Methodist Aid meets at the church today for a 1:15 luncheon served by Mrs. Gordon Kuhn's division. The Good Hope Aid will toe guests of the local unit. The Baiptist Loyal class is having March as Honor month for H.W. POST: Dray and Transfer < STORAGE OFALL KINDS •! Long Distance Hauling. '•' Every load insured against '' loss and damage of all kinds. ',', Equipped to do all kinds of " hauling and draying. J | PHONE 288 AlRona, Iowa ', \ * «»«•>»««••»••? and a tafble of members' heirlooms was on display. Mrs. Merle Griggs read a story about George Washington, and the remainder of the week W1 " be m The JPresbyterina Helping Hand society meets this afternoon with afternoon was spent at appropriate I Mrs> Hugh Post, instead of with games. Members of the social com- Mrs> Ge °rge Conklin, as previously Explosion Wrecks Plant. Explosion of an overheated boiler at the Algona Rendering Works plant south of Algona, demolished mittee in charge of the party included the Mesdames Griggs, Sylvia Gunn, and G. 3. Buchanan. Auxiliary Meets Tomorrow Night— The Legion Auxiliary meets at the Legion hall at 7:30 tomorrow night. The subject for March is Community service, and the following program, under direction o£ Mrs. Dorothy Morrison, has been planned: piano solo, Helen Hueser; resume of Community service inaugurated by the local unit, Mrs. A. H. Stock; Mrs. Mary Woodward, Whittemore, paper on the relation of the Auxiliary to Community Service; solo toy Mrs. T T. Herbst. Candlelight Bridge Club Meets— The Candlelight bridge club met for supper with Lucia Wallace last Thursday night. The club was organized several months ago and this was the fourth meeting. Meetings are held the second Thursday of the month. Members are Mesdames T. C. Sherman, P. W. Dingley, I. T. Chrischilles, E. J. Mur- announced. Mrs. H. W. Pletch entertained her bridge club last Thursday afternoon. Mrs. A. E. Kresensky won the prize. After bridge lunch was served. The Baptist Aid meets this afternoon with Mrs. Ole Moe. Assisting are Mesdames Raney, Stoney, Dally, and W. Cook. the building Monday, and wrecked ™ 8h> c : T> €nubb > J- w - 'Sullivan, the heating plant. (Fortunately no one was in the plant at the time or a fatal injury would probably resulted. St. Benedict Al Rosemeyer drove to Des Molnes last Wednesday and drove home a now V-s Ford which he is now owner. Anton Grangenett was on top of a barn nailing loose tin down when he begun to slip and couldn't hold himself. He fell to t'he ground bruising himself very badly. He is 4-epoiked gclUdng along nicely. This happened on his farm home lu-st Wednesday. Philip Immerfall's and George Cirelns moved last week Monday and Mrs. Joo Rahm Sr. of this villiage. Mrs. Iminerfall is a daughter of -Mrs. Joo Rahm. George Grein moved inito the Immerfal farm. Anton Huschka and ihis family, who has been vtoiting- with his mother Mrs. Anna Huscka this winter, left last Thursday for northern Minnesota farming. where he will do Magnus Rate's froungeeit child took sick last Friday evening and a doctor was called. The baby 'had convulsions. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Pickens of Algona, accompanied by Donald Lade and family o f Perry spent Sunday evening with Ithe Nick Ardorfer's. Marion Arndorfer is helping her sister Mrs. Walter Llchter of Algon- na who has been down in bed with pleursey. Miss Adlehalde Elsenbarth spent a week with her sister Mrs. Emil Arndorfer. J. O. Downs has been helping his mother getting ready to move this week to another form near Wesley. Miss Ella Simon returned home last Tuesday from Iowa City where she had another operation on one of her knees. Howard Beardsley, W. B. Quarton, and Miss Wallace, Past Matrons Entertain- There were 150 guests at the Past Matron's club party at the Masonic Temple Friday night. Beth Backus and Dr. H. M. Olson won high scores at bridge, and Mrs. D. C. Mahan won the travel prize. Mrs. J. L. Bpnar won the quilt which was given away. The 'remainder of the evening was spent at dancing to music by a local orchestra, and refreshments were served. Vivian Gorman 12; Party— Vivian Gorman was surprised at her home Tuesday evening when 11 of her friends came to observe her 12th birthday. Present were Fern Newman, Harriet Keith, Gene Nielsen, Neva Ellsworth, Melva Adams, Avada Bingaman, Catherine Nielsen, Catherine Gillespie, Donna Hill, and Dorothy and Mylene Gorman, Games were iplayed and a lunch was served. Light Bearers to Meet— The Presbyterian 'Light Bearers will meet at the church Saturday at 1:30. Hostesses are Arlene and Alma Baldwin. Devotionals are in charge of Dorothy Butts; study book, Wilma Moore. Arlene Baldwin will also give a review of National Stations. Self-denial boxes are to be taken. Other Society. Presbyterian Westminster Guild Circle will meet at the church Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock. 'Devotionals are in charge of Elfreda Lehman, chapter 6 of the study book, Annette Hanson, and Cora Wilson Stewart, Marie Pommerening. Mrs. Wm. Dau and Mrs. H. W. Edwards entertained the (Legion Auxiliary at a radio sewing party Friday. The afternoon was spent working on a quilt for charity. The Corn-Hog (Continued from page 1.) kota; Henry J. Recker, Buffalo Center; .Ed Feldick, Buffalo Center. Berninghaus in Garfield. Garfield— R. E. Berninghaua, West Bend; Henry Hendrikson, Ottosen; Chas. Anliker, West Bend. Harrison— J. H. Warner, Swea City; F. W. Langerman, Swea City; Henry Gettman, iLedyard. Ledyard— (D. O. (Freits, "Lakota; N. A. Pingel, Ledyard; O. S. Nelson, Lakota. German— <J. D. Welhousen, Titonka; John A. Sleper, Buffalo Center; John Bockelman, Titonka Lotts Creek— Geo. J. Winkel, Wluttemore; Henry Mueller, Whittemore; Otto Wichtendaihl, Lone Rock. Swea— O. L. Thoreson, Qwea City; Arthur E. Anderson, Swea Ciyt; Joe Kennedy, Armstrong. Louis Bartlett in Portland. Portland— iLouis Bartlett, Titonka; Ray S. McWhorter, Burt; Hana Presthus, Bancroft. Buffalo— Ernest Peterson, Tibert Nelson, Titonka. tonka; Jay Budlong, Titonka; Al- Wesley— -W. J. Frimml, Wesley; L. A. Boleneus, Wesley; C-laf Funnemark, Wesley. Lu Verne— Menry F. Weber, Corwith; Frank Chambers, Lu Verne; A. E. Merriam, iLu Verne. . Union— W. J. Bourne, Lone Rock. Fenton— H. H. Dreyer, Fenton; Chas. H. Newel, Fenton; P. M. Christensen, Lone Rock. Plum Creek — Clark Scuffham, Algona; Floyd Bacon, Burt; Emmet Paetz, Algona. Ramsey— (Eppo Johnson, Lakota- John W. iSchiltz, Bancroft; Earl Cushman, Bancroft. Union-JW. J. Bourne, Lone Rock, Robert Loss, Algona, A. B. Cruikshank, Algona. T . Corwith, Joan M. Ludwi'g, Corwith. W. H Mernam, Corwith. Charles Akre New ' Law Graduate Charles, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Akre, was graduated last Thursday from the college of law of the George Washington university, at Washington, D. C., where he has been employed in the library of Congress. He toad previously attended the University of Iowa for four years, receiving a B. A. degree there. LOANS (Continued from page 1.) B. E. Thompson, Sec. 27 Buffalo, 440 bu $108 Frank .Bert, Sec. 36 Buffalo, 1200 bu. $540 H. O. Buell, Sec. 19 Buffalo, GOO bu. $270 Jay & Roy Budlong, Sec. 17 (Buffa- 1900 bu. $855 H, B. Stecker, Sec. 4 Buffalo, 700 bu. Hurt. $ai>5 R. I. Simpson, Sec. 17 Burt, 6-50 bu. $293 Wayne Mann, Sec. 23 Bunt, 400 bu $|H80 Wayne Mann, Sec. 23 JBunt, 400 bu. J. D. Thehlay, Sec. US (Burt, &50 bu $248 J. D. Thebiay, Sec. 15 Bunt, 1450 bu. $65: Oscar R. Johnson, Sec. 12 IBurt, 370 bu $167 Oscar R. Johnson, Sec. 12 IBurt, 630 bu $2|8< J. T. Cherland, Sec. 4 Burt, 1100 bu. Cresco. $495 John Loss, Sec. 20 Cresco, '220 bu. $99 L. J. Slater, Sec. 6 Cresco, 1350 bu $608 Agatha Green Goeders, Sec, 16 Cresco, 1000 bu $450 P. M. Erickson, Sec. 21 Cresco, 800 bu $360 Eagle. Nels Swanson, Sec. 33 Eagle, 400 bu. $180 Harley Work, Section 25 Eagle, 1000 bu $450 Hartey Work, Section 25 Eagle, 400 bu. Fentoiu W. C. Sterner, Sec, \\$ Fenton, 350 b " $1-38 W. C. Stamer, Sec. as Fen-ton, 350 $158 bu. W. C. Stamer, Sec. us Fenton, 350 bu. $158 W. C. Stamer, Sec. a.8 Penton, 350 bu G. H. Bollinger, Sec. 28 Fenton, 10uO bu $4-50 24 Feniton, $7,52 Fenton, H. H. Marlow, Sec. 1670 bu. Ohas. F. 'Fisher, Sec. 500 bu Chas. F. Fisher, Sec. 2 Fenton, 1000 bu ................... $450 Ernest Rossisen, Sec. 36 Fereton, '500 bu ..................... $225 Wayne Mann, Sec, 23 Fenton, 550 b" ......................... $248 Frank Kinney, Section 6 Fenton, 310 bu. $140 Frank Kinney, Section 5 Fenition, 310 bu $140 Frank Kinney, iSeotlon 5 Fervton, 310 bu $140 Frank Kinney, Section 5 Fe'tvUm, 310 bu. $ 14 o Frank Kinney, Section 5 Fenton, 310 bu $i Paiijip Wander, Sec. 3(0 Fenition 900 bu $405 Fred Jenitz, Sec. 3 Feniton, 300 bu. Grant. *1'35 C. C. Rowell, Sec. 24 Grant, 550 bu. $248 J. V. Burkhead, Sec. 27 Grant, 250 Effie C. Campbell, tSec. 32 Grant, 400 bu. $180 Henry Myhr, Sec. 28 Grant, '700 bu. $315 Carl Kramersmeier, Sec. 36 Grant, 1600 bu. $720 Carl Kramersmeder, Sec. 36 Grant, 750 bu. $338 David Farrow, Section n Grant, 850 bu. $383 David Farrow, Section 11 Grant, 1450 bu. $053 R. A. Gustafson, Sec. 36 Granit, 975 bu. $439 Elmer Dltsworth, Sec. 35 Grant 400 bu Samuel Strauss, Sec." 26 11500 bu Samuel Strauss, Sec. 26 700 bu 'Samuel Strauss, See. 26 400 bu Samuel Strauss, Sec.'"19" 1400 bu Greenwood. .... $207 Granit, .... $675 Grant, .... $315 Grant, .... $180 Grant, .... $630 John Schumacher, Sec. 20 Greenwood, 625 bu ,.>. John Schumacher, See.'^'d'Green-' wood, 750 bu »,.,<, F. X. Wllhelmd, Sec. Ye" Greenwood, 700 bu » 3 , 15 J. F. Baden, Sec. 7 Greenwood, H300 bu JBBK Wattle F. L. Winkel," Sec'." 13 Greenwood, iiooo bu Maittie F. L. Winkel, "sec. 13 Greenwood, 1000 bu. *4 5ft Alberta L. Cummings, ' Sec' 3 Greenwood, 2100 bu 494:: Gartleia. * " Dominic Zelmeit, Sec. 13 Garfield 900 bu • Ted Struthers, Sec 3* ~ * ""' bu. ... ' M. P. 2700 bu. H1215 Fred Black Jr., Sec. 31 Oarfteld, 1100 bu • $495 German. Poor iBcenken, Sec. 19 German, 800 bu $360 Goorgo Swalve, Sec. D German, 850 bu ?383 Hebron. I-Iug-o Mtelz, Sec. 3'5 Hebron, BOO bu $225 MiniTlo 'Bolvanfe, 'Sec. 22 Hebron, 800 bu ?300 C. R. Oswald, Sec, 17 Hebron, 1500 bu $075 August F. Mclz, Sec. 35 Hebron, '550 bu $248 A«EUst F. Mel?., Sec. 35 Hebron, 400 bu $180 Henry W, Ooeke, Sec,. i!8 Hebron, flOO bu .'.. $405 John Simmons, Sec. 27 Hebron, '500 bu $226 Elmer E. Willmert, Sec. H5 Hebron, 1CQO bu $4'50 Lewis ..I Bracke, 'Sec. 21 Hebron, G50 bu $293 Oils Mldthun, Sec. 11 Hebron, 800 550 bu. $248 Portland. Andrew Oebulka, Sec. 13 Portland, 'BOO bu $226 Fired H. Jennings, See. 1 Portland, GOO bu $280 bu. $300 Sylvester Flynn, Sec, 24 Hebron, 1350 bu $008 Harrison. Chas. F. Fisher, Sec. 18 Harrison, GOO bu ' $280 John H. Potthotf, Sec. 35 Harrison, ,liOOO bu $450 Henry <3«ttman, Sec. 4 Harrison, 900 bu $405 P. J. Helimke, Sec. 29 Harrison, M50 bu $518 C. V. Barker, Sec. 13 Harrison, 450 bu $203 C. C. Cushlne, Sec. 19 Harrison, 700 bu $31 ; 5 Leo Thllges, Section IS Harrison, 2000 ,bu $900 Leo Thilges, Section 115 Harrison, 900 bu $405 Frank Sonftner, Sec. 32 Harrison, 1500 bu. $675 Irvington. G«o. Wagner, Sec. 32 Irvdngton, 700 bu $315 Joo Balk, Sec. 25 Irvington, 500 bu $225 Josephine Eisenbarth, Sec. 23 Irv- 1400 bu $630 EmJl Arndorfer, Sec. 23 Irvlngton, 1400 bu $630 E. Detiich, Seo, 3 Irvinglton, 725 bu $326 J. A. Raney, Section 3 Irvinglton, 11GO bu $522 J. A. Raney, Section 3 Irvinglton, 730 bu $329 J. A. Raney, Section 3 Irvinglton, 930 bu $419 J. A. Raney, Section 3 Irvingfton, 630 bu. $28 J. A. Raney, Sedtion 3 Irvinglton, 630 bu $284 Ledyard. Fred G. Junkermelor, Sec. 6 Ledyard, 700 bu $31'5 Paul Zlelske, Sec. 5 Ledyard, 1300 bu $585 J. A. Meyer, Sec. 14 Ledyard, 900 bu $405 Dlederlke Tropp, Sec. 4 Ledyard, •900 bu $405 Diederike Tropp, Sec. 4 Ledyard, 500 bu $225 DiederUce Tropp, Sec. 4 Ledyard, 1000 bu $450 John J. Johnson, Sec. 3 Ledyard, 1500 bu $675 John J. Johnson, Sec. 3 Ledyard, 1200 bu $540 Henry Dontje, Sr. Sec. 20 3 yard, 300 bu $135 Reinhold Stenzel, Sec. 35 Ledyard, 600 bu $270 Reinhold Stenzel, Sec. 35 Ledyard, 1000 bu $450 Reinhold Stenzel, Sec. 35 Ledyard, 700 bu $315 W. J. Lyston, Section l Ledyard, 800 bu $360 W. J. Lyson, Section i Ledyard, 800 bu. $360 W. J. Lyson, Section l Ledyard, 1000 bu. $450 W. E. Gutknecht, Sec. 25 Ledyard, 1750 bu $7gg Lincoln. Erw. Rlcke, Sec. 21 Lincoln, 600 bu $280 Gusta Helmers, Sea 7 Lincoln, 600 bu $270 Gusta Weimers, Sec. 7 Lincoln, '600 bu $270 Lars M. Redsem, Sec. 8 Lincoln, 800 bu $360 David Patterson, Sec,. 19 Lincoln, 650 bu | 2 John Dorenbush, Sec. 8 Lincoln, 420 bu $189 Henry Heidecker, Sec. 3 Lincoln, 450 bu $203 Ernest Tressular, Sec. 4 Lincoln, 1000 bu David Pink, Sr. Sec. 23 Lincoln] 550 bu $248 John Pink, Sec. 23 Lincoln, 550 bu $248 D. J. Habegar, Sec. 16 Llnclon, 1'20« bu. $540 Lu Verne. Florence Neifinsr, Sec. 2 Lu Verne 1M9 bu $6, p B -_F. Zeigler, Sec. 32 Lu Verne, $405 900 bu. 'Henry Blumer & W. J., 'Sec. 33 Lu Verne, 500 bu «225 Harvey Bnlleld, Sec. 4 Lu Verne, $203 450 bu. Gustav Baessler, Sec. 19 Lu Verne, 600 bu. $270 $270 Gustav Baessler, Sec. 19 Lu Verne 600 bu Raymond H. Meyers, Sec. Verne, 600 bu *" "$225 Julius Haberkorn Sec. iV'L'u Verne, GOO bu « 270 Fred Jentz, Sec. 36 Lu"Verne 1650 bu. ?? Cora Johnson, Sec. 36 Lu Verne 1650 bu «.'.„ Lotts Creek. ? J. S. Crowell, Sec. 22 Lotts Creek, 500 bu « 22 J. S. Crowell, Sec. 22 Lotts Creek 500 bu « 225 Carrie H. Durant, Sec. 24"Lotts- Creek, 1100 bu .,0= Plum Creek. * Mary B. White, Sec. Ill Pi Um Creek. 1300 bu .„, Agnes Seely, Sec. 17 Plum'Greek 950 bu. A. B. Hopkins/ Sertion' 2 V Hum Creek, 760 bu ......... .. $342 W. Ingham, Sec. I 7 "pium ek, 1250 bu ..... «,, John Robert & George Kain ' Sec 13 Hum Creek, 1152 bu. . .' . $ 5 'i S A R Gardner, Sec. 20 Pi Um Creek, 800 bu ......... m ,, Rn Hex-man Busade, Sec. l"p'i um . Creek, 350 bu. . . . ji K. Prairie; ......... * 158 Frank S. Rookwood, Sec. 36 'Prairie, 1,500 bu ..... . ..... j " Mrs. Grace land, 430 bu Vincent Hcstfnor "s 450 bu John Govern, See. bu Guy M. Keeping your wardrobe in step with style means you'll want at least two or three of these new, dainty, smart One (Apiece Combination (jirdle and Step-in HICKORY The girdle portion is made of fine quality elastic; the step-in of cool, comfortable fabric. Both are knitted together without bothersome seams, in one continuous piece by a new. original Hickory process. No slip. ping .'.. no hooks '.,. no bother... nothing but peri | feet comfort. It's just the cleverest creation you ever stepped into-or out of. Carefree comfort .': '. perfect fit,,|l beautiful tailoring. Comes in peach; small-medium-large. A quality | item of premier styling modestly priced at $5.00 $6.50 THIS SEASON'S CLEAN UP ON CIRCULATING Heaters NEW LOW PRICES New merchandise arriving daily and we needH room. Bjustronf ALGONA Terms p hone i Richest Quality and Flavor SAUDI *MPAK TEA "Fresh from the Gardens" Order Your Grass Seed Noi mu9t b rty Seei Co -' 8 weU tmm 1>rM oyster Algona Produce Co.

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