Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 19, 1937 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 19, 1937
Page 6
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^WANTED—SMALL LOAD OF stove wood.—I. M. Finnell. g SVELL DRILLING A SPECIALTY. —Guy Beemer, Lakbta, phone 102. 9p51-52-7 TOR SALE—PUREBRED POLAND China boars, vaccinated. — Art Hooker, Bancroft. llp5-6 WANTED—'MARRIED MAN WITH a small family. Fenton, la. -J. H. Jensen, 13u5 FOR SALE—USED 30x5-in. light ply truck tires.—Clapp's Service. 12u5 FOR SALE — FOUR-YEAR-OLD horse, good, cheap.—James Bra- Shy, Sexton. Hp5 WANTED—GIRL TO HELP WITH housework for few weeks. Not tard work.—Phone 82. e FOR SALE — TWO GUERNSEY cows, one purebred Guernsey toull calf.—W. J. Barr, Algona. p5 FOR SALE—38 LAYING HEAVY mixed pullets. — Harold Angus, Shone 1002, Lone Rock, la. 13p5 FOR SALE — CHESTER WHITE boars, priced reasonable.—Aaron {Taylor, one mile north of Burt. p5 KOSSUTH COUNT? ADVANCED ALGOHA, IOWA PIONEER WHO GAME IN COVERED WAGON TO GO TO MISSOURI Mrs. Mary Beard, 84, will leave Wednesday for Deepwater, Mo., where she will make her home. She has a daughter and two sons living there, Mrs. Beard came to Algona in a covered wagon in 1869 with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Man is a fickle creature. I took Carl Thiele. She married John a whole day off a few Thursdays Jones, uncle of M. J. Jones, and ago to travel over 400 miles and moved to Alberton City, Mo. with behold the beauties of the Missis- him in 1874. There Mr. Jones died s'PPi valley near Lansing, Idwa, an and Mrs. Beard married Alfred old stamping ground of mine. Then Beard. Mr. Beard's health failed I spend almost an entire day (al- liim, so Mrs. Beard and her son most as beautiful) indoors, in a Louis took a homestead in Mohall, stuffy theater viewing four pic- S. D. For the last 20 years, they tures, which added together, have lived in Algona. . j wouldn't rate one Easy Money pic- THE MO VIES By T. H, C. PERSONAL' OBSEBTATIONS- I went on a movie debauch last Sunday, attending four complete shows during the day and evening. And this, in face of the beauty of the outdoors which seemed to lure hapless mortals to Its own drama of color and charm, L • « ** * v-u. lu. J. L.I £,1^.1 ill. . j ii WU1.UU. i, i «,tc U11CI JJJtlOJ IVlUllcY yiC~ Mrs. Beard hea a daughter, Mrs. ! ture or a single golden maple tree. Chris Rasmussen, living at Com- The only explanation I can make w uuy ore en giving ms stratum rey Minn. Her eldest son, Fred IB that I just wasn't in the "Nature melodious, but slightly anncffi W. Jones, Olympia, Wash., is a Mood"-that I was content to do voice to a romantic tale ofTbov! Spanish-War veteran. She also has I what millions of other folk do ev- camp and an opera singer A vlrv two SIB r er came home safe and sound, only to meet tragedy in the newest type of transport. . Martin Johnson was killed ant his wife, Osa, was severely Injured In a crash on the Pacific coast several months ago. What strange fate guided their steps through the Impenetrable jungles of darkes Borneo and then sent them to their doom In the most civilized country on the globe? Was this a strange thought, or has it occurred to others as they watched this apparently happy pair braving every danger of the primitive world in order to give others joy and pleasure? MAKE A WlSIf— Back to the Call we find little Bobby Breen giving his strange - . er o o ev- camp and an opera singer two SIB ers living here, Mrs. David .ery Sunday in the year - sit in a capable cast extracts every Mitchell and Mrs. Nannie Setchell. j picture show and give their minds meat from this slender sjenaer- slender-plotted yarn, and Bobby sings a number of catchy tunes. *• Basil Rathbone, in what the trailers say is his first romantic FOR SALE—A FEW CHOICE PO- land China boars. — Henry J. Hnuptly, Wesley. llp3-6 TOR SALE—REGISTERED Shrop- old, well-wooled, good type.—J. H. Frank, Renwick. * 16p2-5 FOR SALE — THOROUGHBRED Poland China boars, vaccinated. >—Roy Wiseman, Wesley. 10p4-S FLOOR SANDING, FINISHING; best equipped.—Cowan Building Supply Co., phone 275. Ilp4-15 FEW CHOICE POLAND CHINA with her children in Missouri. dren. u i i \.'i i v-» iv.. i j -l-V-* \-J+ Vi\ U \ -I1J. |\ '\ , - — -—, boars for sale.—Joss Ducnn V 2 I wnere the camp has its headquar- Biile west and half mile south of I ter ?' ^ fty liked tlle cam V aiul 'Burt. lSn4-6l w ve rem ained in it if a rule : : allowing the boys to remain in fTRADE FOR FARM OR CASH—! camp only 18 months had not been One of southern Minnesota's best Passed, grocery and meat markets.—-L-.T, care of Advance. 19p5 ., u *..v •.! i*,«»i_» j,ni o. iicmuic ociuiicmt i i-"^i,unj oiiu w tiiiu. give II16H mm US A farewell party was held Sat- . a rest and relaxation. Even the in-day for Mrs. Beard at the home grandeur of the oak trees and su- of Mrs. Jess Hill. Eighteen neigh- mach can't quite move an obstinate bors and friends were present and . human mule when it comes to . iraners say is his first romantic the afternoon was spent socially, i moods. And so, with the trees and ' role, suffers in languid silence Refreshments were served-by the j foliage in brilliant yellow and red peering through sad eves as he Hostesses, Mesdauies Bert Cronan, and orange, and a blue azure sky views the lady of his 'd P cdr P t Sylvia Lanning, and Jess Hill. Mrs. .for a background I turn my back Miss Claire, who is apparentlv Beard was presented with a fare- on all this beauty and go on a, songstress by vocation because she B " S1 "' , . , 0<1 "movie drunk." No wonder the sings better than she acts)? Mrs. Beard now in her 84th year, Creator is sometimes out of pa-I !!.'S!m. to . B u I ?, c J 1 _ d ._ th ?_ r ^ o£ her life l ience wlth His P°° r si » ni e chll- LOVE IS ON THE AIR- This part of the double feature „„ f f . ( tller e were double features at both quartet is the Iowa and the Call Sunday and my joking reference to this brought me only a dirty look from Manager Rice) was of interest chiefly because of the initial appearance in the movies, of Ronald (Dutch) Reagan, formerly a sports-broadcaster from Des Moines. Dutch has a pleasing personality, Irvington Youth 3 Years in CCC Irvington, Oct. IS — Ray Wickwire who has been in a CCC camp for three years, was honorably discharged recently and is now employed on a farm near Bedford, .WAXT TO BUY — FAIRBAXKS- Morso 10-ton scale. Must be in good condition. — A. J. Berens. Bancroft. IGu HOSPITALS Oct. 11 KOSSUTH Mrs. Gus Engstrom, ^^<-. ^ L i>n». V.IUC5 Jl,Ilj;SLI UI11, ETHE COURTHOUSE REPORTER, | Wesley, medical; Mrs. Leo Stevens, published by the Advance, gives ; Fenton, surgical. •liens filed in the county recorder's! Oct. 13—Mrs. Keith Shepard, Al- office.. Every business establish- j gona, girl, named Janice Louise; mcnt should be a subscriber. tf' Mrs. PI. B. Michael, Mason City, ac- IWANTED—DISTRICT • ! c'ident. MANAGER' Oct. 14- •Mrs. Paul Macauley, . V-'V.L. a.1—_uir>. iaui ivicicauipv and salesman for "A" rated auto Burt. appendectomy; Carl Hansen JnBuranc-o company, now low rates. , Lakota, appendectomy. Previous experience unnecessary — Reply W. F. Whitoheal. -119 5th Des,,^, IUUI1LH , iUvrlc wallmi; . Molnos - 22P5; Pearson, Wc «ley. medical.' IF YOU WANT BLACK DIRT FOR ' „ °? V. r1 fi — Mrs - Elizabeth filling see mo at now location : p "^ , Ha l lls ° n ' medical, just west of Milwaukee depot. Send 1 ! „ Uct ;. 3 '~ Mrs ' Glen Wood, St. your truck or see Jess Hill if you i Lcnedlct ' Klr} don't contact me.—Mel B. Griffin, nnt 10 T .„ ^. ATj Algona. 3 Mason, Oct. 13— Lois Bellinger and Lloyd Bellinger, Fenton, tonsillectomies. - - _ _ _ , , . "SHROPSHIRE, OXFORD DIRSET ', Oct 14 ~~ Mrs ' Ge '°- Heetland, La- - - Uota, major surgery. Oct. 15— Dr. S. W. Meyer, tonsil- and Southdown rams, mostly yearlings. Berkshire, Poland China, Duroc Jersey spring boars, the easy-feeding kind. Come, see them. i—Ben Studer, Wesley. 25(2)3tf lectomy. Oct. 1C—Opal Meyer, tonsillec- inniy; Mrs. Irene Studer, Wesley, Kinsilleclomy; Mrs. AVallace Ben- Number one of the called WINE. WOMEN AND HOUSES— and is screened at the Iowa and isn't worth even a mention here, so far as quality is concerned. The significant title really tells the whole story; it has to do with gambling, the fair sex, and race i — " *——"*° 1'^iavnn.m.j, tracks. I guess from an entertain- a charmm s voice and a thoroughly ment standpoint it is well worth ' easy mannei- on the screen, and, sitting through. I S'ven an adequate vehicle, should j really "go places" in the movies. nnuvrn i Tllis picture is about gangsters and IHMIA I',U— , murders and is about five years out This is the Martin Johnson's last • of dnte - Even so* it is exciting, and picture and., as the name suggests, j if you can stand to see Public Ene- was taken in the wilds of the mys- i mies sla P the faces of their subor- pep Into the show. Busby Berkeley is on deck again with his "long-shot" geometrical design choruses (without grand pianos, this time) but his efforts are quite successful as he spells but the Initials of the various colleges, whUe Fred plays the school songs. The girls in the ensemble are comely, and the picture Is well directed and swiftly paced with the exception of about 16 minutes towards the end, where both action and interest lag. The plot Is about a college play which Js finally produced on Broadway because the president refuses to give his consent to the type of music which his students wish to use. In New York the first audience Is composed of policemen, motorcycle cops, and the militia, who are sent to oust the collegians but who occupy the seats and enjoy the production. JOHN SEIP DIES AT BURT; FUNERAL IS HELD FRIDAY John Seip died Tuesday night at the home of his daughter, Mrs. M. Fraser, Burt,' following an illness of six weeks. He was 76 years, 11 months and 18 days old at the time of death, which resulted from yellow jaundice and complications. Funeral services were held Friday afternoon at the Trinity Lutheran church, Algona. the Rev. P. J. Braner officiating. Burial woe made in the Rlverview cemetery. Mr. Selp was born in Essen, Germany, October 24, 1860. He came to America In 1883 and lived for a short time in Illinois. Ho had been a resident of Kossuth county nearly 62 years. Mr. Seip was married October 2, 1889 to Alice M. Knutson who died February 4, 1935. The Seips farmed around Algona until 1920, when they retired and moved to Algona. Mr. Seip is survived by one son, Carl, Trvington; four daughters; Mrs. Rhoda Burtis Lu Verne; Mrs. Bessie Dunn, Algona; Mrs. Mary Fraser Burt, and Mrs. Alice Elmore, Winnebago, Minn., also 24 grandchildren, and two great grandchildren. at Mason City at an Increase in salary, and started his new work Monday. Attorney and Ibrg, Charles Akre, Washington, D. C., left Wednesday for their return trip homo. Donald Akro accompanied them as far as Iowa City, where he inquired about City and County e mys- r suor- terious island of Borneo — better ti- dinates, you probably enjoyed this tied in this picture, as the Isle of one the Inconceivable. Most of the foot-! Again, a capable cast helps .FARM—100 A., IMP., STEELE '""• Wo.sle.y, medical. county, Minn., all tiled, well lo- «ated, possession GO days; $90 acre, 53200 cash, balance easy terms.— Andrew Ohnstad, owner R. Xo. 4, EUendalf. Mian. 27(2)3-5 *-.~ ^..^m.w^, t tiutc. j»ii,ot Ul Lilt! 1UUL- I **o»'-' ij , *^ v,w.j*u.uic Utl&L Ilt31|jo age is devoted to the various breeds Dutch and makes an impossible of monkeys and such phenomena story sound rather plausible, which as flying snakes, tree-oysters and ought to be faint praise for this tree-fish. The final scene is the newcomer. I think Ronald would thrilling capture of an orangou- niake a good amateur detective, a tang, a ferocious type of ape which S°od star in a college picture or a, i gives its captors a three-day strug-i first rnte newspaper reporter, if gle before it is finally subdued and the producers care for my personal put into a cage for shipment to the opinion. He's worth watching, that U. S. A. | boy. From a scenic standpoint this is ! the Johnson's most beautiful pic- .VAHSTTY SHOW— ture, the shots of streams and jun- They just put Dick Powell into gles of Borneo being positively un- this show to have a star—the pro- canny in their charm. The picture duction belongs to Fred Waring is finished in a pleasing brown and his Pennsylvanians from be- sepia which is easy on the eyes and ginning to end and the young man favorable to the most delicate .and his versatile band acquit them- shadows. !solves creditably. Their orches- What struck me with ironic force , tral and vocal numbers are well was the airship a little, fragile ap- • rendered and if you like "swing" pearing sea plane (small in com- music you'll say that this is a swell parison with our transcontinental musical. planes) which seemed to take off A good cast, headed by Walter of and land in. the shallow waters Catlett, supports the orchestra, but) of the rivers of Borneo like a bird, the three young women in Fred's I They jumped into this ship like a organization, along with several man would into a Ford and theytalented young men, really put the IRVINGTON WOMAN PASSES SUDDENLY Irvington, Oct. 18—Mrs. Edward Ditsworth and eon Harold accompanied the body of Mrs. Ditsworth's father, Gustave Schilke 84, to Antt- och, 111. a week ago Monday night. Burial was made Tuesday beside his wife. • ! Mr. Schilke, who had been at the Ditsworth home for about a year, had been ill only a week. He suffered from hardening of the arteries and complications. j He was born in Germany De- i The regtilac P. E. 0. meeting will cember 4, 1853, and came to Amer- be held at Lucie Wallace's Wednes- ica in June, 1881, and settled in day afternoon. Mrs. Hortense Fer- Bristol, Wis. March 23, 1886, he gusou will give an address on, Remarried Mary Schonscheck, and cent Developments in Science, three daughters were born, of The Knitting club will meet to- whom Mrs. Ditsworth only sur- day (Tuesday) with Mrs. A. W. vives. Mrs. Hattie Brogan, Anti- Behrends. och, died in April, 1926, and Mrs. The W.' D. bridge club will meet Mary Kelly, Chicago, died in Feb- Tuesday (today) with Mrs. L. W. '•uary 1926. One son died in in- F OX > 'ancy. In 1902 Mr. Schilke moved — '• — . lis family from Bristol, Wis. to Antioch, 111., where Mr. and Mrs. Schilke continued to live till the latter's death October 13, 1931. Doctors to Meet. Dr. H. D. Kerr Mason City, will be guest speaker at the weekly meeting of doctors at 5 o'clock this afternoon at the Hotel Algona. Dr. Kerr will give an address on , "Roentgenologic Diagnosis." At 6 o'clock a dinner will be sen- City and County ed for the doctors Mr. and airs. A. L. Long and Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Buchanan and son Russell spent Sunday at Albert Lea, Minn,, with Allen Buchanan, who has been employed by Wilson & Co. there. Allen has now accepted a position as secretary to the manager of the purchasing department of the Chicago, Milwaukee, St.'Paul and Pacfiic railroad returned evening on other, Mrs. Here's Health AND BEAUTY FOR YOUR F EET RED CROSS SHOES Made over exclusive "Limit" Lift* The SUZANNE Be happy clown to your toes in these glorious Red Cross Shoes! Each a miracle of fit Really, they put wings on your feet. And a smile on your face. Price still only $6.50. Christensen Bros. Co. Shoe Department BELIARU-: MAN WANTED TO call on farmers in Kossuth county. No experience or capital required. Steady work. Make up to $12 a day.—Write Mr. HOLTUM, Box 4(i, Marshalltuwnju. 21)1)3 ESTABLISH MONUMENT Agency.' Sell direct from factory; low prices; liberal commission contract; no*' investment; experience not essential; references required. —Winona Monument Co., \Vinona,' Minn. 2-lpo WALL MAP OF KOSSUTH county j showing land ownership, acre- : age, drains, maps, rivers, etc., with | each plat book at the Advance, i Not sold separately. Price, $3 plus i sales tax. Send cash with mail i orders. otl j FOR SALE CHEAP—ONE Stand-i ard Approved oil-burner com-! plete with tank and equipment.' Also one 1032 dual wheel Chevrolet truck with brand new box. Reasonable terms.—Phone 55, orj .Bee Western Credit Company. 33utf i LARGE MAP OF COUNTY, suitable for framing, accompanies | each Kossutli county plat book, now ready for delivery. Book and map only ?3 plus tax. Not sold separately. Cash with mail orders. We pay the postage. otf j WE WISH TO THANK THE neigh-i bors, friends, and relatives for j their kindness and sympathy shown durins the illness and death of our father and grandfather.—Mr. anc Mrs. Edward Ditsworth, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Felter, Mr. and Mrs Glenn Black, Harold Felter, anc Donald Ditsworth. pa KOTICK OF I'ROUATE OF WILT No. 4313. State of Iowa, Kossuth county, ss, In District Court, Septembei term, 1937. 1937. To All Whom It May Concern: You are hereby notified, that an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament Of Heinrich Carl Friedrich Wauge -deceased, dated October 23, 1!J35 fcaving been this day filed •opened, and read, Saturday, the 13th day of November, 1937, is fixed for hearing proof of eame at the Court House in Algona, Iowa, before the District Court of said County, or the Clerk of said Court; and at 10 o'clock a. M., of the day above mentioned all persons interested are hereby notified and re-quired to appear, and show cause if any they have, why .said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, October 18, 1937. '((Seal) KATHARINE McEVOY, Clerk of District Court. Alma Pearson, Deputy. ti. A. WINTCEL, Attorney. 5-7 *. ••' , i '.' r '.-• ''• ,''."•' ••••* '/Tft tk'ffl*'' CdATS rs** Avail Yourself of Our Lay-Away Plan We'll iave ond store your coat uniil cold weaker comes — just o small d*> poiit does ill What a bargain! A few feet away from this lustrous, deep-pile, genuine HIND & HARRISON fur fabric you'd swear it was real seal-yet, for all of its richness, warmth and beauty, the cost is a mere trifle^These coats are superbly tailored by HIRSHMAUR: they come in many lovely styles — you'll have no trouble finding one that looks perfectly stunning on you. The sizes range from 12 to 20, 36 to 44-and think of the value offered by this Special Advance. Sale NOW! $27.95 AFTER THE SALE$32,5fl / Christensen Bros. Algona's Style Center We are ready for these stormy days with rubbers and overshoes for men, boys and children Following our usual practice we offer you the highest quality to be found in Amer- and Conver BALL-BAND Ball Band Vac, 5 buckle $3.95 Men's Hi-Side mud rubber Also boys' 98c BALU-iAND Men's 2-buckle heavy duty rubber, 2 weights Also boys' $1.29 $2.98 $3.98 BALL-BAND Warm and stylish Men's Dress Rubbers $1.00 ^—- ~^~- —^ -w -^^^m VOB'V&S' -priced for volume selling, values that cannot be matched, and assortments to cover any type of rubber footwear you need. Men's 5 buckle Overshoes in new light weights and also heavy weights Men's 5-buckle all rubber Ball Brand, light weight $3.19 $3.95 Men's six buckle all rubber Ball-Band light weight $3.95 Men's knee rubber boots All sizes $1.98 Wool boot sox. Many weights Men's and boys' 29c to 79c Boys' 4-buckle, all rubber overshoes, medium weight— $1.89 Plenty of wear in this ( one. Men's all-rubber 4-bkl silo $1.98 He.l.hs S.k, U y BALL-BAND O O t w <d d l Men's hip rubber sporting boots. Hunter style corduroy caps, fur in band. Tan or navy. 49c -! I * J, ..• M»."'"T"L .']•',"" i. ' Men's Covert Jackets, Cossack style, 25 per cent wool lined. Zipper fastener $2.39 The Hub Clothiers rw« M ~ ^^^^^ ^^^F^^^R ^^^^^^PP ^^^j^F ^^^^ The Store That Gives

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