Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 26, 1934 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Thursday, July 26, 1934
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26, 1934. s Financed BIRTHDAY OF LONE ROCKER CELEBRATED AGENCY pi7l26, Algona, Iowa — BUSINESS llRECTORY nSSOTI 1 COUNTT \NewspaperFound-dlnl901 A „• t?econa-Class Matter totwed ai WS. at the PoBtotfic. na Iowa, Under, the Act ofMarch 2, 1879. |? Q uarton «• ™ Mlll« 1 flUARTON * MILLEB Law Offices. Office 427, residence 114 Algona, Iowa. — J. I* BOTfAB Attorney-at-Law fnhoZWw. Algona. low* VAN, McMAIKm & MUtf AB I?, Sullivan S. B. McMahor L. B. IJnnan Attorneys-at-Law. je «; Office, 261; J. W. S., 80»; I MeM., «3. Algona, low* HABBWGTON & IOTYE fj, Harrington J. D. Low* Attorneys-at-iLaw 7 R. J. H. 44« Office over PostoHice. I, TAN NESS, G. W. STttlMAll Lawyers lOfllee over Iowa State Bank B6213-W. Algona, low* ID. fihumway E. D. Kellj & KEM,Y Attornoys-at-Law efflce in Quinby Block 1 68 Algona, low* 1. A. WINKEL Alitorney-at-Law Office In Quinby Building Phone 180 H1MM B. WHITE Atlorney-at-Law over Iowa State Bank. 906. Algona, low* P. A. DAUSOW Attorn ey-At-IiBW over Iowa State Bank Office, 460-J.; Res. 816 CAEBOL A, WANDEB Attorney-at-Law Office over Postofflce. i <6 Algona, I*. DTCHISON [DONALD C. HUTCHISON THEODORE C. HUTCHISOB Attorneys-at-Law Quinby Building )251 Algona PARSONS & COYLE Attorneys at Law B. Parsons Judge D. F. Coyli [Phone 820 : Algona, Iowa pice over the Basket Grocery. DOCTORS JOHN N. KENEFIOK ^Physician and Surgeon "•i over Rexall Drug Star* Office phone 300 Res. phone 326. C.H.CHETZSrEYEE,M.D. urKeon and Physician. John Galbraith Block. Phones 444-310. low* _KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA Bancroft Legion Ball Nine Champ in Eighth District PAGE SEVEN Lone Rock, July 25—Mrs. I by defeat in/; Hcnwick Fred' irl! ' y } ' y :i Kf " r<> " { .enrich entertained at a surprise |UKl " n SHlurila '' llt Irthday dinner Sunday in honor of er husband. Attending: the F. and Laurence Haticks, Liver- fit Bancroft : I" 2 and '• in a Ynrk City, on bus' spent, a day with his Doris at Washington, D. Miss Mutton is secretary to iwvid Lawrence, the great political were Farrc.ll, Brink and MeCtirry «L ?" Wi '*l I'." 1 . Kcl !>-' Oodforson, I>on ]tr. Stiles, C. H. Klamp, Field Reporters IV. ,1 Payne, Contributing 24x48. New fences are being built. Mr. and Mrs. Ward have two boys and two girls. Mr. Ward drives one of the K. & H. oil trucks and reports a good business. Alf Studer also drives a K. & H. oil truck, and said he had been busy, for the hot weather caused fanners to hitch the tractor to uore; Mrs. Lena HuttenmiUer, of | £& ^ ?f jilts 11 tlS Six haiiftlitcrs Visit Mother— The six daughters of Mrs. J. H. Welp Sr. spent last week with her'. Cunningham, a mile west. | of Sexton, on the pavement, is rc- this year, and will have about 135 acres of small grain. The grain is rete, 111.; the Arthur Ernsts, Rut-;flv< , the Edward Blancharris, Jrv- ngton; the Albert Thompsons, the dward Zunkels, Mrs. Roy Zunkcl, rtr. and Mrs. Alex Kruegcr, son "'ommy, Mr. and Mrs. Laurence of Lone Sisfcr Mrs. Walter O'Hiirn and two sfcr of Mrs. Carnicnn Striclicu—I chil(lrcn lcfl Monday after a week's Mrs. O. \v. farmean received vi>sit wil!l ll(>|1 mother, Mra. Joso- urd late Salimlnv ni f -i,t n,.,t i.I,. phinn Becker, and hnr alsfo,. Mra •>Jewbrough and son, all lock. Ynterloo Visitor is Honored- Mrs. Watson Shick entertained ast Wednesday in honor of Mrs. da Tarbell, Waterloo. Attending: tfesdames G. A, Sharp, Charles lion-is, Llllie Thompson, John Sprank, H. J. Rice, L. R. Rodcr- ck, John Rath, Frank Flaig, J. M. Jlanchard, S. M. Gladstone, Alex Krueger, Fred Genrich, James Ack-1 brothers irman, Glenn Sharp, R. L. Padgett, and William Krause. Gladstones Called to S. I).— The Rev. S. M. Gladstone, daugh- Bancroft called by news of the sudden ill-i $05.80; ness of Mrs. Gladstone's mother, Mrs. Albert Gapp. Mrs. Gladstone and her daughter, Mrs. A. A. Krue- er, left for Salem earlier in the day. Mr. Gladstone, Margaret, and Robert returned Sunday. Picnic Honors Oskaloosa Guest- Mrs. W. G. Flaig entertained at an all-day outing at Tuttle Lake,,, ast week Wednesday for her sis-!;,"; .er, Jeannette Lewis, Oskaloosa, At:ending: Mesdames A. A. Krueger, Harlan Blanchard, and Chester word late Saturday ni K ht that her sister, Mrs-:. Mayme Baker, Leon suffered a stroke. Mrs. f'armeaii ami son Evans left at once Mrs Baker died at. 5 a. in. Sunday. Fun- ,, oral services were held Tuesday' F ' nrl Elli() t is expected afternoon. G. w. Carmean ' and iWcdncs(Iay for ft w <-ok's visit with (laughter Georgia drove to Leon hor P arcn t«. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Tuesday and attended the funcril ( ' anncan - Mrs. Elliot was Jcanette Becker, and her sister, Mrs. A. H. Foth. They will visit Mr. O'Hurn's folks at Fort Dodge before returning to the.r home at Sioux C'ilv. cuperating from a serious accident I being shocked so that it can dry .suffered Saturday. He caught a out to bc threshed. Joe comment- finger on the right, hand in an end- c<1 on OUE rccont heavv rainfalls, gate seeder while he was sowing a! !uul wnti wondering if he'd have a ten-acre lot of sudan grass, and the end was nearly torn off, in- chance to get this binder through the fields. The Elborts have 11 eluding the nail. Doctor Andrews, i childrcn> Two daughters are mar- A.lme, and Gladstone. Beulah and Margaret P. V. JAN8E, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Ce8outh n», Office, 666; residence, SCI Algom, Iowa FEA8EB, M. D. Surgeon . Phone No. la G. BOUBNB « Postottl c6 Block 197; residence. II) ?• ANDBEW8, D. O. ln General 187. DENTISTS Birthday Tea is Given— A birthday tea by the Mite society was given at the church last week Tuesday, 33 present. Hostesses were Mrs. Watson Shick, Mrs. Arthur Priebe, and Mrs. E. M. Jensen. Lucille Genrich Has Birthday— The Fred Genriches and Doris Mae Blanchard spent last week Monday afternoon at Ben Guenther's, Estherville, celebrating Lucille Genrich's birthday. Picnic at State Park— The Frank Flaigs, the L. R. Rodericks, Doris Mae Blanchard, and Dorothy Hobson had a picnic supper at the Ambrose A. Call state park Sunday. Cow Killed by Bolt- P. M. Christensen lost a valuable cow which was struck by lightning last week Monday. Young Boy Has Pneumonia— Donald, small son of Mr. and Mrs. 0. H. Hurlburt, is sick with pneumonia. Other Lone Bock. Angus Cotton, Chicago Heights, 111., arrived last week Monday for a few days at N. L. Cotton's, and he and his family, who had been here two weeks, went home last Thursday via Ames, to which point Mrs. Cotton accompanied them to visit her daughter, Mrs. Harley Shellito. Mr. Cotton drove down Saturday and brought his wife home Sunday. B. F. Murray, Mr. and Mrs. John Householder, daughter Mrs. Truman Overune, and the latter's son Jackie, who had visited relatives here, have returned to their spective homes, Mr. Murray to Detroit, the Householders to Oelwein, and Mrs. Overune and her on to Decorah. Mrs. Alex Krueger, daughter Muriel, Mrs. M, E. Blanchard, Irv- ngton, and Mrs. Ida Tarbell drove to Waterloo Friday. Mrs. Tarbell went home after two weeks here, and Muriel has entered the Water- oo school of beauty culture. Mrs, Krueger and Mrs. Blanchard returned Sunday. The W. G. Flaigs and Mrs. Flaig's sister, Jeannette Lewis, drove to Boone Sunday and there net the women's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Lewis, Oskaloosa, and Mrs. Flaig and her daughter Joan with the Lewises for Mrs. Baker was well known here' Three weeks ago she returned from California and Colorado, where she and Mrs. Carmean and 2 children visited the ladies' sisters and brothers. Ten Hit-it rr f . arn n, oc j[ S _ The high cream checks for the last two weeks of June paid by the Bancroft co-operative creamery were: Henry Lampe, $77.05; j j Nurre estate, $67.18; Leo Bernhard' SG5.80; Maurice Bernhard, $51.37-' Ole Johanneson, $50.87; Edward Droesslcr. $-18.85; Anton Stork, $-18.2-1; Lester Johnson, $-13.80; Albert Klein, $.42.37; and Ben Lampe $-12.32. Him-osl Festival is Planned— Carmean before her marriage and she lives at Rockford, 111. Mrs. L. F. Kennedy drove to Okoboji Monday evening and got her sons John and Edward, James Sheridan, Vernon Doose, and Lawrence Deitcring. The hoys spent several days at the lake. Mary Merrill, R. N., returned to Manning Sunday after a ten days visit with her parents, Mr. and Mis. N. J. Merrill. Miss Merrill is employed in the hospital at Manning. Mary and Martha Mescher are spending two weeks in Chicago where they are visiting their sister, Sr. M. Camillas, and attending the fair. J. H. Sheridan and Harry Robertson took Phil Sheridan to Ames Monday morning. Phil is emnloved St. John's Parish held a meeting with the state highway there', bunday and the annual Harvest Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Weln. Ce- Festival will be held August 21 and 22. Mrs. H. J. Guide, Mrs. A. H. Fuchs, Mrs. F. H. Mescher, Mrs. Albert Hutchinson, Mrs. Joe Rah£ and Mrs. Mcrwyn Holding were chosen on the committee for the dinners. Hutton Home from Metropolis— R. E. Hutton returned Monday dar Rapids, visited his brother, R. J. Welp and family here Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Whalen and family, Mason City, are spending this week here with friends and relatives. The Bancroft Lions and their families held a picnic at Okoboji Sunday and 130 attended. PORTLAND BRIEFS Cars driven by Wilfred Stewart and Martin Gregorson collided on the paving near Sexton Saturday evening, and both were damaged, but no one was hurt. Donald Bierstedt, Lone Rock, spent a couple of days last week with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Sigsbee, The Charles Larsons, Daniel and Robert Ward, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Larson, and Esther Godden spent Sunday at Interlaken. Mrs. Edw. CalHhan, Whittier, Calif., who has b<;en visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Zanke, spent part of last week at the Algona hospital, taking treatment for an infection. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Stewart, Mrs. L. J. Fairbanks, her son, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Larson, and Ralph and two children are visiting the Earl, James, and Russell Shiplers. Beulah and Lauretta Larson were dinner guests at Lura Sewick's Friday evening in honor of Esther Olson, who, left for California Sunday. ! The girls club met at Letha and Lois Mann's last week Wednesday. Earl Shipler, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Trunkhill, and Mrs. D. M. Stewan took Wilfred Stewart, who had spent the week-end here, to the CCC camp at Forest City Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. D. Stone, Mrs. A. A. Graham, and Mrs. Delber Ashling, all of Sterling, 111., came Sunday to attend the funeral of the Stone grandson, Harley Fitch. Nearly 60 women and children attended a Portland Progressive club picnic at Mrs. C. E. Sigebee's Algona, dressed it and promised him a sore finger for a few weeks. Al Coleman, Algona, is helping C. P. this summer, and will now have to shoulder more responsibility. * * * * We called on J. D. Breen, living retired at Titonka, last week Wednesday. J. D. has been a resident there for the past 36 years, and says he came to Titonka with the railroad and put up the second building in town. His father, C. Breen, came to this vicinity in 869, homesteading just southwest f the town. Titonka had been riod and live at Bancroft; one son, Arnold, is clerking at the A. & P. grocery, Algona; and Irvin, younger son, is learning the barber trade at Sioux City. The rest are at home. A Kelly boy from Whittemore, nephew of Joe, was hefping with the harvesting. Joe has a fine family, and they are all great workers. * * * * Miller H. Nelson, who farms 80 acres two miles west of Titonka, adjoining his brother's farm across the road, has one of the finest flowing wells in this part of the ers pull weeds. heavy, there being many Austin, Minn., arrived over Sunday. Both erve'd by J. D. as rural mail car- country. Natural springs are cornier since 1904 till a year ago this! mon in Minnesota, but not so many uly, when he was given a lifei are found in Kossuth, except in the cnsion by the government. He is he son of the first settlers in Buf- ilo township. In telling us about is first years of carrier service he mentioned that In the early 1900's he rural boxes were kept locked nd had individual keys. The Brcens have four children. A son ieo was killed in action in the Vorld war, and he was the oldest hild. The Legion Post at Titonka vas named in his memory. George s a buttermaker at Woden, and Harold a barber at Varina. Stella Mac, the youngest daughter, has >een stenographer for Attorney 3onar, Algona, nine years. The elder daughter, Mrs. Elmer Peterson, lives on a farm just southeast of Titonka, where she and her hus- )and are in the chicken business. Last week * * * * Tuesday we found John Arend and his three boys in .he sugar beet field. The Arends farm about 200 acres 1% miles east of St. Benedict, and they have raised sugar beets for the last seven or eight years. This year they have about 30 acres. The stand, however, due to the dry weather, is not so good. Since the recent rains, weeds have kept the Arends plenty busy. There are seven girls in the family and they help with the farm work and the chickens. There are nearly 200 acres in the farm, which they own and have occupied 22 years. John says he is milking 17 cows, along with the other work, and there are 1,000 chickens on the place. * # * * The Carl Pranzens, who farm 500 acres 3% miles east of Wesley, were entertaining relatives from Minneapolis last week. We called last week Tuesday, and Mrs. Franzen's parents were expected the North End. The water is ice cold and certainly goes across on a hot day. Water for the entire farm is furnished by the spring the year around. When we called Mr. Miller was in the field, cutting oats. This is a busy season for farmers. * • » * Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Brown, Judson, Minn., and their daughter Edna spent last week-end visiting •elatives around Algona. T. W. ived south of Algona some 18 years ago, and he is the youngest son of Alexander Brown, pioneer settler, now deceased. « « * « E. D. Boyken is spending his third year on the 80-acre farm one mile west of Titonka known as the Ilement farm. He is farming on shares this year, besides hauling :ream for the local creamery, and lie doesn't have much leisure time. The Boykens have one child, Tony D, 14 months. 4 The Otto Laabs family, of Union township, spent the day at Fort Dodge recently and visited at the Shultz home. Mrs. Shultz is a sister of Otto. The L. J. Browns accompanied them, and Bobby, the little son, attended the annual Lutheran home picnic at the fair grounds. The George Stewarts, who used to live three miles south of Algona, on a farm a half mile west of the Parsons schoolhouse, plan to leave this week for California where they will make their home Last January George had a farm sale and sold all of his machinery and stock. They then moved to the house of the late Mrs. C. O. Simp son, Algona, where they made their The John Cox family was pleasantly surprised a week ago Saturday evening, when the son Charles, his wife, and daughter and Dale Cook, all of for a visit young folks are employed at the Horniel Packing plant. * * * * A joint meeting of the Wesley, Doan, Sexton, and Irvington Aids was held last Thursday at Sexton, and a program was given. Twenty members of the Irvington Aid were present. When we called at the Frank 'leyer home, the boys were there nd said their father and mother vere both in a hospital at Bel- nond. The Meyers had an auto ac- ident at the Keagle corner, south- ast of Titonka. The boys had lad a card that morning saying heir parents were getting along as veil as could be expected. Mr. rteyer suffered a severe scalp cut, nd Mrs. Meyer hurt a shoulder. Ir. Meyer has a sister at Belmond ,nd a niece who is head nurse in he hospital and is caring for the Meyers. * • * * Mrs. Katherine Downs, a mile north of Wesley, had corn shelters ast Thursday. She and her youngest son, C. H., farm 160 acres. This corn was sealed which had sold at iOc. The Otis Bros., who live two miles east and a half mile north of tVesley, were doing the shelling, and they said they had shelled 100,000 bushels since Jan. 1, and had booked 40,000 more to shell as soon as they could get to it. Mr. and Mrs. John Kilian, two next day. While here they plan to do some building. A chicken house and several other small buildings are to be constructed. The Fran- zens are former Wesley residents, having lived there ten years. They started by his father. Guy JL was J3 at that time, and he worked in the bank, and has been there ever since. Not many men in the state have been bankers that long. Mr. Butts always calls us "Undo Charlie," and German song, The bank had a large number of visitors Friday, more than 250 registering, and mnny wrote down how long they had lived in Kos- then sings a little "In der Schweitz." suth the neighborhood. We miles west and a mile south of Wesley, are taking a vacation at present. They went to New York City to visit Mr. Kilian's brother Henry, and on the way back will stop at Cleveland, Ohio, where a son is car inspector on the Nickel Plate railroad. There are seven boys and four girls in the Kilian amily. One of the boys lives south of Irvington, and a daughter Elizabeth is at home for the present, doing her mother's work, but will go back to Chicago, where she has been working. * We called Friday on Guy M. Butts at Wesley to congratulate him, for it was 50 years that day since the Exchange State bank was noted that one man had put down that he had been here since 3492. IIIK address was Mason City. The bank had been presented with many bouquets from other banks. Lou Hauptman, of the Wesley Auto Co., was there, taking pictures of the flowers. Orie Miller, a mile east of Irvington, was cutting oats Saturday, and he said it was almost too hot to cut grain, but that he had 160 acres to cut and it must be done. He remarked that he had raised his quota of spring pif.s. He has some fine pigs. He aldo said that one of his sows must be a repub- 1 lican, for she farrowo.d 16 pigs this spring and raised all but one* • • * • Albert Martinek, a mile east and 4% miles north of Sexton, had Just started to cut oats last week Wednesday. He was cutting with a six-foot binder which has beea used 34 seasons, and he remarked that his father had bought the binder 30 years ago, second hand, for only $4. Albert has never, bought repairs except a new set of canvas. * * * » Anton Didriksen, Advance for- man, and his wife spent a few days n a cottage at Rice Lake, Minn.,, near Brainerd, last week. That Is quite a way north for corn, and Mr; Didriksen says it was only two' 'eet high. The oats fields looked ;ood, but wheat was a thin stand.- Thave have had the drought up .here too, and farmers were cutting everything they could find'for hayv Mr. and Mrs. Didriksen drove 33 miles farther north one day to Pine' River, the noted blueberry country, but found the crop cut chort thl* season by drought. ** FOR JACK D SERVICEICALL ' ZumachQ Telephone 3023 Lone Rock! We will come when called. home till the first of July, since which they have been at Robert Stewart's, northwest of Algona, visiting before they leave for their new home. George is the only child of the Robt. Stewarts, and he has not been in the best of health made Sexton their home three years prior to their coming here! war. Mrs. Stewart was a Bert Peck since returning from the World 1-1 v. 1 A v. er< i rrn i •»*• — u - — — ^ w ». u £•» *w* bw vuvi i v^ui-Uiu^ Ll\sl \s l TTU>J, ifj. A a, ULG VYCtl l> TV CIO CV ±J*2l L A CvA. Farren, the last three of Seneca, last Thursday. Mrs. A. A. Bishop, two years ago. Carl rents 500 acres girl at Algona. The Stewarts have had an ice cream supper at Charles Larson's Tuesday evening. Mrs. Myron Ward, Scenic, S. D., tion. Algona, gave a talk on how to or- j ganize a parent-teacher associa- FOUR CORNERS NEWS from an insurance company. They three children, Leona, have two children, Carl Enar, 19, beauty culture, George studying Jr., and and Helen, 17. Bernice Carlson, a Helen, at home. Joe Kramer, for- niece from Chicago, is visiting merly of St. Joe, is now tenanting them and will spend most of the the Stewart farm, summer at the Arend farm. The men started harvesting last week Thursday, using a tractor. . H. M. OLSON Dentist. novocalne used for «- Stow. ss, 166. residence 47« Iowa ¥ I* * • B. FOX Street - 476-B worth pf Insurance A home company. Safe Paison, Secretary SOGRAPHING ADVANCE Iowa went home two weeks. Mrs. Hattie Moore, daughters Viola and Leona, and Evelyn Kemp, all of Waterloo, spent Friday with Mrs. Moore's sister, Mrs. F. E. Macumber. They were en route home :rom the Yellowstone park. H. N. McCoy, Waterloo, was here Saturday, supervising moving of the Champlin Oil tanks, one of which was taken to Bancroft, the other to West Bend. The Roy Bierstedts attended a Dirthday party last week Tuesday at Charles Olson's, Hurt, in honor of Mrs. Bierstedt's mother, Mrs. laude Sigsbee. The T. E. McGowans left Sunday for their home at Cedar Rapids, after two weeks at William Barker's, Swea City, and C. E. Householder's here. Gordon Blanchard returned last Thursday from visits at Iowa City and Cedar Falls. He pitched ball at' Charles City last week Wednesday. Mrs. Martin Vant, Bancroft, entertained as Thursday dinner guests Mrs. Ida Tarbell, Waterloo, Mrs. James Wadsworth, Mrs. L. B. Hollister, and Mrs. Jay "Godden. Esther Godden, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Larsen, Seneca, Charlie Larson, bis daughter, and two Hamilton boys from Burt had a picnic at Intertlaken Sunday. Mrs. Oscar Earing, Earl Earing, son Dale, and Edwin Reich visited at Julius Hansen's, Rolfe, last week Tuesday, and Edwin remained for an extended visit. Mrs. Arthur Priebe took her sister, Esther Larsen, to meet a train at Algona Friday evening and return to ber home at Decorah. The William Hoecks, Bancroft, entertained as Sunday dinner guests the Edward Bieretedts, honoring Mr. Hoeck's birthday. . . ard Oil meeting last week Tuesday evening at Ernmetsburg. Lee Estelle, Superior, spent last week-end with his wife at the Worthington home. Bernard Leeper, hospital patient at Iowa City, is improving from a lung operation. Zella Christ, Ames, came Sunday to visit the Andrew Thomsens and The F. C. Mothers & Daughters club met last Thursday with Mrs. Alice Ditsworth, 65 present, and roll call was answered with suitable books for children. The song for the day was Old Black Joe, and the program consisted of: vocal duet, Mary Joyce and Phyllis Rich; piano solo, Margaret Ditsworth; vocal solos, Donald Hutchins, Algona, accompanied at the piano by his mother, Mrs. H. D. Hutchins; a play, It's Easy to Cook, Marjorie Drayton, Mary Cruikshank, Mildred Elmore, Edith Sabin; song, Delia Mae Witham, accompanied by Iva Witham; Marjorie Mitchell. Two new members were received, Mrs. Zilpha Wardrip and Mrs. Anna Mueller. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Susie Witham. The Louis Lowmans Jr. were Sunday dinner guests at the Melvin Kerns home near Sexton, and attended the ball game at Irvington Carl Priebe's, Fenton. Mrs. Fred Bohn and Eunice Johnson, Fenton, and Doris Jean Dehnert, Lu Verne, were Friday guests at R. L. Padgett's. L. R. Roderick, Robert Boettcher, and Bill Quinn accompanied Alex Radig to Sioux City on a business trip Monday. Mrs. Emil Kraft, Mrs. Roy Bierstedt, and Mrs. Fred Kulow attended a Lutheran Aid meeting at Burt last Thursday. P. M. Christensen and his son Mervin drove to Mason City Sunday on business and to visit at the Kurrn home. Mrs. E. M. Jensen entertained at Saturday dinner the W. J. Cottons, the N. L. Cottons, and the A. A. Kruegers. Orville Rosendahl spent the week-end here with his wife and sou at William Krause's. A. A. Krueger attended a Stand- between Hobarton and Woden. The Hobarton team won its first game this season. The Nickersons, Peter Nellis, and the Louis Lowmans Jr. helped Aei- jelt and Adolph Myers, twins, near Ringsted, celebrate a birthday anniversary a few days ago. The Lurhl Fesslers and the Myers brothers' people near Bancroft were also there. Mrs. Earl Robinson, Spirit Lake, daughter Darlene, N. R. Robinson, and Lil Haley, Sara&ota, Fla., and Bobbie Sonds, Spencer ,were from last week Tuesday till Friday guests of the C. N. Robinsons. Because of the heat of the last week, most farmers who own tractors were using (hem to harvest grain. It was almost impossible to use horses, for. only a few rounds could havq been made in a day. Thursday with Mrs. Eugene Ho- fiUs. Jesse Blanchard Jr. helped at the Priebe filling station last week. Clarence Macumber is now employed on a farm near Sexton. Vera Morris, student at Ames, drove home Friday. Clayton Fischer was overcome by heat Friday. Wesley | Mrs. Leo 'Reno spent from last Thursday to Saturday at the home of her brother, yincent Kleinpet- ter, Algona. Verna Kerrins, sister of Isabel, who is, Wesley's telephone "central," has assumed the position of housekeeper and nurse at the Vincent Jfleinpeter home. Verda has had experience in caring for the house and children of a brother. Peter Morten, formerly employed at Claude Seely's in Plum Creek, is now helping with the work at Alvin Weber's, a mile east of Irvington. * « ». We called on Jos. Elbert Friday. Joe had been stung on the cheek by a bee, and his face was all swollen up. This is his fifth year on the Ed Rist half-section, four miles northwest of Algona on the pave- Victor Rogers. Albert Kruegers, Fairmont, visited Sunday at P. M. and Willie Christensen's. Mr and Mrs. Charles Shick were business callers at Peterson last week Tuesday. Bernard Genrich went to Livermore Sunday for a week with the F. L. Haucks. Harold Helmke, Fort Worth, Tex., is visiting at the Otis Sanders home. It is reported that Mrs. Ernest Priebe is improving from a severe The Mite society meet* thin at Thursday were an uncle of Mrs. Lease, James Gesme, and his wife, Mount Horeb, Wis., Mrs. Lease's cousins, Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson, also Mount Horeb, and her brother, Ed Gesme, Lake Mills, Iowa, his wife and their son Keith. Mr. and Mrs. GJenn W. Giddings, Greencastle, Ind.,j who were visiting his parents, jeft Friday morning for a few days with Mrs. Gidding's brother, Paul Seydel, at Hayti, S, D. They wjll return here to spend another w<)ek. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hansen and (he families of tlieir children picnicked at the Reuwick park Sunday. They met there the family of Mrs. Hansen's brother, Stanley Conklin, Webstei] The Rev. and Mrs. McNulty will attend the Bibe Conference at Okoboji, which July 29. City. * * * * Mr. and Mrs. John Simon, of Cresco township, are having a visit from their daughter, Mrs. Lenandy, Chicago. She came two weeks ago, with two children, and will spend another week or two here. Then Mr. Lenandry will join her here, and they will return to their home. * * * * Ward AX Goetz, a mile west and four miles north of. Wesley, are farming 240 acres owned by the Metropolitan Life Insurance company. The company is remodeling the barn and building a new chick- ment. He put in 110 acres of corn en house, also a new corn crib, FOR SERVICE See us about your DRY CLEANING Wearing apparel—all kinds Hats cleaned and reblocked Rugs, draperies and curtains FURS - FURS - FURS See us at once about Fur repairs, or perhaps you have a fur coat or wrap you would like to have made over. Estimates given freely We call for and deliver. Modern Dry Cleaners PHONE 587 |II!1!!I!IIIIIIII!I!IH • I Do You Buy With I 60 Cent Dollars 1 or 100 Cent Dollars WHEN YOU SPEND YOUR DOLLARS for a newspaper be certain that you receive 100 cents value in return, not the new-fangled 60-cent dollar'. The Kossuth County Advance is still on the gold standard of giving 100 cents and more return for every dollar paid for subscriptions. For this reason the Kossuth County Advance has more subscribers than any other newspaper published in this territory. It is the policy of the Kossuth County Advance to continue to improve. Each week's issue is better than the preceding week, and each year marks some advance in the science of news reporting for Kossuth readers. Investigate carefully before you buy. It will make you big returns, and subscribers to the Advance receive more than full value from every dollar. ADVERTISING RETURNS DEPEND upon quality and quantity of the circulation of the newspaper. The Kossuth County Advance is proud of two things—the largest circulation in the county and the quality of its readers who pay for subscriptions. Throw-away circulation, either by bills or by free or gift measures, has little value. Unless the newspaper goes to a home where there is money an advertiser has no chance of realizing on his investment in advertising. That is the reason why paid circulation is important. The Kossuth Co. Advance is sold on its merits as a newspaper. It is not given away. There are no premiums of long "extra" periods. Homes taking the Kossuth County Advance WANT it, and therefore it is thoroughly read. This means advertising results. Kossuth County Advance The Kossuth County Newspaper Where Your Dollar Has 100 Cents begins Sunday,

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