Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 30, 1934 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 30, 1934
Page 2
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;n*-i E '* 1 \-!r. TWO i ' It Will Pay County Fair Visitors to see our stock of USED CARS 1933 Chevrolet coupe 1»33 Pontiac coach 1933 Ford tudor 1932 Ford tudor 1931 Pontiac sedan 1929 Dodge sedan >31 Ford deluxe roadstr. 1930 Ford coupe 1929 Ford roadster 1928 Essex coupe 1927 Hudson sedan 1929 Ford truck '28 International truck Long wheel base. TERMS Kent Motor Co. Mrs. Edw. Campbell Burial Made at Irvington DAUGHTER OF J, R, BUTTON DIES SUNDAY Irvington, Aug. 29—Burial rites j for Mrs. ICdwnrd Campbell, near Fenton, will take place in tbe Irvington cemetery this week Tuesday, following funeral services at. Al- gonu. Mrs. Campbell, who died Sunday of heart trouble and dropsy, was a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Dutton. and was reared on the farm now owned by Mr. and Mrs. J. Jf. Cox. After marriage the Campbells bought tbe farm now owned by Herman Plathe and lived there many years. The husband and two children, Mrs. Leon Worden, Ledyard. and Ralph, of Seneca, survive; also three sisters, Mrs. Kate Bamsey, Mrs, Nannie Ditsworth, and Mrs. Jenny Montgomery, and four brothers, Oscar, Judd, Wesley, and Lewis. Two sisters, Mrs. J. B. Wordcu and Mrs. Mary Adams, and two brothers, Arthur and Chester, are dead. Air Hours Musical Proprram— The Aid met last Thursday witb Mrs. William Boldridge, and there was a large attendance. It was decided to bold only one meeting a month rather than two, for a time at least. The following musical program was presented: solo, Mabeline Miller: solo, When Your Hair Has Turned to Silver, Mr. Oliver, of Piney Woods; The Bells of St Mary's, Braddie Morris, Des Moines, A Lite Street Where Old Friends Meet, Mr. Boldridge. The trio of colored joys also sang together, and later i-Iattie and Rose Bowen, Alberta Boldridge, Mr. Oliver, Braddie, and iVilliam sang tbe colored spiritual, ^ittle David, Play on Your Harp. The next meeting will be held in September. School Addition is Begun— George Miller began work on the addition to the Irvington school- liouse Friday. The new part is to be 30 feet long and will lack only a few feet of being as long as the main building. Tbe whole building fore school opens September 1. According to tbe present program, the grades will be divided between the teachers, Catherine Schulz and Norma Raney. Tenths Attend World's Fair— Wayne Wickwlre, Milton Burlingame, Jos. Decker, and Lyle Raney left last week Wednesday in tbe Burlingame car for the world's fair. They planned to get borne this week Tuesday, and on their return Mrs. T. E. Wick-wire, son Paul, Bernice and Eunice Burlingame, and Francis Dunlap will ride in tbe Burlingame car to Des Moines to attend tbe state fair three days. Harrs Bnild Home Addition— The Bartholomew contractors, Algona, are building an addition on to the Harr borne for a bathroom and pantry. The Harrs have made many improvements since they purchased the farm a few years ago. Specials •Baby Beef Roast, Veal Roast, Veal Loaf,, Ib. Hamburger, Veal Stew, Beef Boil, Ib. 10c Beef, Veal, Pork, Lamb. Salmon, 1 Ib. pink, 2 cans 25c K. C. Baking Powder, large size 19c Boda Crackers, 2 Ib. box _19c Sal Soda, large box 9c Fig Bars, 2 Ibs. for 21c Btook Salt, 100 Ib. sack __55c "Wax Beans, No. 2 size can, 2 for 17c Pears, Peaches, Prunes for Canning TOP PRICE FOR EGGS H, R, SORENSEN & COMPANY Phones 138 and 139 KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALQONA, IOWA .THURSDAY. Dizzy Auto Coming to Kossuth Fair MONSTROSITY is Cook & Wissell's comedy auto which they are bringing to the Kossuth fair - 1 - for twice-a-day performances. They guarantee to have the car b ack in shape for each succeeding performance though the case looks hopeless after the pieces are dragged away as each act closes. It is shown ih one of its characteristic fits of temperament. twenty Years Ag© The body of Capt. Win. H. Ingham had been buried here following services Monday of that week. He died at the home of his son Geo, at Olympia, Wash., after only a weeks illness with a carbuncle on his neck. He was born November 27, 1827, and lived to be 87 years old. Mr. Ingham came west in 1849 from his home in New York and locaed at Cedar Rapids after spending some time traveling about Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, and Iowa. Tho same year he went to Fort Dodge, and with a Mr. Stine made claims on land on Blackcat Creek in Kossuth county. He became well known when he was appointed captain of a brigade to combat the Indians following the New Ulm massacre. Ho was ordered E. J. Gilrnore were park commissioners. The fair association brought more land on that the year west to build Ft. Defiance at ville. Mrs. Ingham died Estherin 1012. the original grounds for the Algona Public Library. The rock wall holding the terrace on the Jos. Misbach and Otto Falkenhainer homes was built that year and was just being finished. * * « » Elsie Glaiser and Walter B. Jones Tuesday afernoon, A part of the news on the inside 1 pages of the Advance was devoted were married August 4, at the Congregational church with the Rev. O. H. Holmes officiating. They were to begin housekeeping at Greenwich, R. I., where he was a science instructor j^arTcaight' in Germany when the in an academy. war broke out wag Filo Poarch) and Edith Bowyer Wiffen was in bad Switzerland. Algona bankers bad moved to Mississippi to be a farmer i gone to Des Moines to a bankers rather than physician had written I convention to discuss problems rel- again about conditions there. He also answered questions concerning the negro and also about the crops he raised. * * * * The wire fence about the Athletic Ttvo Couples to Ozarks— Mr. and Mrs.Alvin Weber and Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Wilkins left last Thursday in the Weber car for the Ozarks. They planned to be away a least ten days, and were to visit many other points of interest, > T uil Pierces Fanner's Foot- Ted Harr is suffering from a wound in his right foot caused by a nail which entered the flesh pust below the large toe. Precaution has been taken against lockjaw. NEWS Mrs. John Bockes and her daugh- tre Joyce went to Fort Dodge last Thursday for several days with the Lewis Stumbos. Mrs. Paul Hudson and the children recently visited several days with the Erby Bensons, Buffalo Center. Mr. and Mrs. Hof, of the Chambers & Hof farm, near Lu Verne, are in Wisconsin, visiting relatives. Mildred Dole spent the week-end with her sister Helen, employed at Chambers & Hbf's, and Lucile Dole will spend this week with Helen. Mrs. Clarence Mawdsley was hostess last Thursday and Friday to Mrs. Raymond McGowan, Gladbrook, and Marion Galloway, Waterloo. Tho three women are old friends. Mrs. W. H. Weiler, Reinbach, came Friday for a week with her daughter, Mrs. Mawdsley. The Elliot Skillings, Robert Carneys, Mrs. Fred Skilling, Audrey and Ernest Fry, all of Algona, and the O. L. Millers, Irvington, drove to Des Moines last week to attend the state fair and returned Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Sumner Parsons were fair visitors Sunday. The Harold Bindewalds, New Rlchland, Minn., called at the Roney home Sunday, and also visited the grotto at West Bend. Harold is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Bindewald, also New Richland, former owners of the Herman Plathe farm. Mrs. Robert Dutton, Algona, visited at Fred Dole's Sunday. Mrs. Dutton has been sick for some time but is recovering. Mr. Dutton, who is also in poor health, was taken to an Iowa City hospital for treatment Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. William Curtis, Sioux Falls, spent Saturday and Sunday with Mrs. Charles Sankey, and Saturday the three drove to Humboldt, where Mr. Curtis attended to business interests. The Monroe McLaurins and their host and hostess, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Boldridge, were Sunday afternoon callers at M. L. Roney's and also visited friends at Garner. The John Bockes family drove to Grundy Center a week ago Sunday to attend a Bockes reunion. This is an annual affair, and it was attended by 176 persons. Mrs. Bert Sankey and Mrs. Chas. Sankey will drive to Snrinirfinld, Minn., this week Tuesday, tho latter to attend to business interests. The Rev. A. English read portions of serinture Sunday from Matthew and Mark. The teyt WHS taken ' from Matthew 28: 18-1fl-?0. Mrs. Jpsse Schmidt, Algona, and her children spent several days side of the track for automobile parking space. Tbe tract was 8x10 rods. • • * • H. C. Armstrong, formerly cashier of the First National bank at Titonka, bad bought an interest in the Britt First National Bank and he was to become vice-president. * * * * Mrs. George Spongberg and his sister had been visiting their old home in Denmark since May, and Mr. Spongberg had not received word from them for some time. It was thought the outbreak of the World war that week would make it difficult for them to come home. * • • • The Advance that week installed a model 8 Linotype. Tbe paper that week consequently was printed on type made by the new machine. Theretofore a junior machine, the first linotype in the county, was used which could only set regular news type. The new machine could set three different type faces in various lengths. WHITTEMORE WILL START NEW YEAR IN THREESGHOOLS Whittemore, Aug. 28—The Lutheran parochial school will open next week Monday, with Prof. Jessen, and Prof, Behnke in charge. The public school and academy opens Monday. Prof. F. J. Rockford is again in charge of the public school. Frances Hurley, of Elkader, is the only new teacher this year. She teaches Latin, home economics, biology, and advanced phy siology. Verna Emmanuel returns for her tboird year teaching English, American, history, Algebra, and com- ierican, history, Adgebra, and commercial geography. Supt. Rochford teaches geometry, manual training, physics, and has charge of the basketball. Nettie Sammin, who has been here for the past number of .years, is again teaching 1 to 4. Mil- Idred Lindstrom teaches grades 5 to 8. Some new sisters are among teachers at tbe Academy. In charge this year, and who have arrived recently from Dubunue, are. High School, Sister M. Regina, M. Di- vidica, il. Fabian; grade school, Sisters M. Augustine, M. Ernestine, M. Catherine, and M. Bernedette. ERNEST SAAGER OF WHITTEMORE, DIES;. BORN IN PRUSSIA Whittemore, Aug. 28 — Sadness crept over this community a week ago Monday night with the news of the death of Ernest Saager, long time resident of Whittemore. Mr. Saager had not boon in tho best of health all summer, and for the past three weeks had been bedfast. Mr. Sauger was born at Cammln, Prussia, Germany, and was 75 years old. Ills boyhood was spent in that locality. When he was 14 he was confirmed. April 24, 1884 he was married to Wllhelmlne Schmeling, at Groz Justin, Prussia. During their residence in Germany one son was born, who died when two years and 8 mouths old. In 1893 they came to the United Stales and have lived in Whittemoro since. Last year the Saagers celebatod their 50th wedding anniversary at tho Albert Baas home in Whittemore. He is survived by his wife and relatives and many friends. Fun- oral services were held last week Wednesday at St. Paul's Lutheran church, at 2 p. m., with the Rev. W. H. Dischor officiating. Pallbearers wore Chris Meyer, Carl Ostwald, Carl Voight, Albert Shealer, Albert Behnke, and August Mielke. Out of town relatives who attended the funeral were: Mr. and Mrs. George Platt and Verona and Mr. and Mrs. August Schneider, of Armstrong; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schmeling and the William Scb- melings, of Emmetsburg, Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Scbmeling, Mr. and Mrs. Art Schmoling, and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Schmeling and Frances, j of Cylinder; Mr. and Mrs. Walter ; Schmeling, the Robert Bells, and Herbert Schmeling, of Algona; Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand Bruhn, of Fairville; and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Baas of Stordon, Minn. AUGUST 30, FAIR VISITORS! LOOK FOR OUR SIGN EA "Where the Eats Are Beat" OPEN ALL NIGHT Barbequed chicken at Fair Groumi, of Floral Hall. STATE 9 Algona, Iowa Fenton Boys Win Palo Alto Prizes Fenton, Aug. 29—Isabel Weisbrod and Merritt Griffen, who showed stock at the Palo Alto fair, were picked as winners in various divisions. Isabel won first in first- iyear Jerseys, and Merritt won in 'showmanship in the dairy division. In the dairy calf class Merritt's first-year Holstein won the championship, and he also won in the second-year division. Dr. W. E. H. Morse, who ative to the financial situation caused by the war. C. Byson was in hopes that Germany would be beaten. He was a soldier for Denmark when Schleswig-Holstein was conquered by Germany, and narrowly park was put up that year. L. J. j escaped deah by going to sea in a Dickinson, Dr. E. C. Hartman, and> sailboat amidst a spray of bullets. iness course will be continued in the high school with the addition of new equipment. A regular class in public speaking will be organized. A special work in music and dramatic art will be offered. Brother is Electrocuted. Seneca, Aug. 29—Mrs. Edw. Smith received word one day last week that a brother had been electrocuted while at work at Humboldt. CUCUMBERS Any size CABBAGES Pavement stand five miles west of Algona. C. P. LAUDEN White s Week End Special s ABC Cake Flour Macaroni or Spaghetti, 2 Ibs. Mustard, quart jar Jell Powder, 4 pkgs. Crackers, white, 2 Ibs. Magic Washer Powder Oatmeal, large pkg. Preserves, 2 Ib. jar Coffee, Peaberry, Ib. Laundry Soap, 8 bars Tomatoes, 3 cans Laundry Starch, 3 Iba. ....... He lie - ....... 13c - ....... Ho 19c —We -25c —lie VISIT Beer Garden While at the Fair BARBEQUED RIBS AND CHICKEN Where No. 18 Joins Diagonal Street. Cl^an Rags—5c Ib.—Dau Garage last week with the former's sister, Mrs. Robert Skilling. The Amil and R. H. Gudorians, Algona, returned Sunday from a several days visit with relatives in Wisconsin. The Friendly club meets next Wednesday with Mrs. William Metzen; Mrs. Joe McNeil assisting hostess. , Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Lallier are parents of a son, born Saturday. The Martin Beckers were Sunday dinner guests at Charles Egel's. « Pair Twins at Fenton. Fenton, Aug. 29—Mr. and Mrs. Norman Finnestad are parents of twins, a boy and girl, each weighing five pounds, born Saturday. They have another daughter, Joan, 3. CUT RATE GROCERY 1st Door West of Swift's Fireplace Flour 4 49 Ib. bag ___ I • Mustard, quart jar Sugar, 10 Ibs. Oatmeal, large size _. Crackers, f\* _ salted, 2 Ibs. ___ & I C Je|l Powder, 54c 17c "Old Fashioned" Coffee, Ib. Oi| Sardines, 2 cans Peanut Butter, 2 ib. jar Blye Rose Rice, 4 |bs. Puffed Wheat, per pkg. Table Salt, 10 Ib. sack 25c 19c 27c 25c 23c Toilet Tissue, 6 rolls Catsup, 14Joz. bottle ___ Matches, 6 box carton Corn Flakes, pkg Cocoa, 2 Ifo. pkg Certo, bo|ttle Pajlmolive or Capiay Soap Pork and Beans, laige can 25c 15c 25c 10c 23c 25c lOc 15c Star Naphtha jj -^ Washing Powder _ OC Gloss or Corn >| CM Starch, 2 pkgs. _ I 9C Ammonia, 1 Oft .quart bottle I 9C Lighthouse Q*» Cleanser, 2 cans _ 51C Cream Cheese, >fl QM per Ib. I «JG Cut Green or Cut Wax Beans, 2 cans Picnic Hams, per Ib. Pilgrim Cookies, 4 doz. in pkg. Salmon, Good OC** Alaska, 2 cans _ 39G Mammoth Lye, 2 cans Macaroni or Spa-d fj^ ghetti, 2 Ib. pkg. I «JC Sardines, 1 QM oval, 2 cans I wG Soap Chips, Green Tea, 1-2 Ib. Vinegar, 1 O«» large bottle I 3v Brooms, 5 sewed Peas, No. 2 can White Flour, 6 Ibs. Clorox, quart bottle Pears, No. 10 can _. Pillsbury's O*fl «% Wheat Bran ___ £ I V 15c 10c 25c 48c Busiest Little Store in Town. CPosttion Wanted ISO=VIS"D"DfflOIHSSmS5GE, THE OIL-EATER! ^ Sl "*e e <*»<*» hi s h oil consunl P ti( " 1 ' YET STANDARD'S FAMOUS ANTI-SLUDGE MOTOR OIL IS "PREMIUM QUALITY" IN EVERY RESPECT If the price of Iso=,Vis"D" were 31c, or even 36c a quart, you'd still be getting the finest motor-oil value on the market. At the price you pay for it today it's a downright bargain! When you buy Iso=Vis "D" you get the very latest development in fine, sturdy lubrication for automobile engines-a motor oil treated by the patented Propane Dewaxing and Chlorex Extraction process. That gives it a unique quality-it will not sludge even under the hardest, hottest driving! Furthermore, it deposits almost no carbon, and its "body" doesn't thin out dangerously under heat or thicken greatly in cold. All these advantages go to make up the most economical fine lubrication you can buy Next time you drive into a Standard Oil Station ask them to show you Iso=Vis "D." It's always ready, in accurately measured glass bottles, so you can see the clear, glistening good oil that you are getting. You'll like its looks. You'll like the way it behaves in your engine, Try it! ISO=VIS "p" MOTOK Oil nUS FEOERAl TAX } T( ? rAl - 2«c.* M all Standard OH Station? and Dto/»r« STANDARD OIL SERVICE ALSO •> ' 8 T R | 6 U T 0 R S o r * T L A f TIRES

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