Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 2, 1937 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 2, 1937
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE TWO KOSSttTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA Corwith Methodists Hail Pastor Hillers Return RECEPTION FOR MINISTER AND WIFE IS GIVEN Corwith, Nov. 1—The Methodists gave a reception for their pastor, the Rev. Karl W. G. Hiller, and his •wife last week Sunday, following morning services, in the basement of the church. Dinner was served, and the following program was given, with Frank Clapsaddle, superintendent of the Sunday school, presiding: piano duet, Mrs. Henry Weber, daughter Evelyn; quartet singing by Mrs. P. E. Walley, Mrs. Clifford Applegate, Mrs. William IWood, and Elaine Chambers, accompanied by Mrs. Francis Kee; two selections on the violin, J. W. Miller; welcome talks, Leonard Mullins, Mrs. Clifford Applegate, Laverne Korleski, Lorraine Clap- eaddle, and Mrs. Edw. Chambers, in behalf of the several departments of the church; responses, Mr. and Mrs. Hiller. Mr. Hiller is beginning his third year as pastor of the church here. Troop Scout lenders Meet— Peter Anderson, of Clear Lake, chairman of the Boy Scouts of the •west district, presided at a meeting of troop leaders of the district and a board of review held at th,e Corwith schoolhouse Thursday evening. Vidal Bonnstetter, Cor"with. troop No. 58, appeared before the board of review for the rank of first-class scout, and Wayne Woodbury, Junior Oxley, John Skelly, Bobby Joe Welter, Jimmie Gallo- Jack Taob appeared for of second-class. Plans •were made for a district-wide court of honor and fun night to be held •way and the rank at Garner on Monday vember 15. evening, No- Juniors to Stage Comedy — The Junior class of the Corwith ligh school has chosen "The Ready Made Family," a three-act comedy by Jay Tobias as their class play and have started rehearsals under the direction of Mrs. Gertrude Hurley, English instructor. They plan to present the play at the Merchants theater the evening of No- Those having are Gertrude Dunlap, Donna Gray, baverne Korleski, Jeanette Wood, Rita. Fage Foiey, Jean Merriam, Kenneth Wilhite, Milo Risvold, Maxine Perkins and Richard Johnson. Stars Furnish "Home" Room- Mrs. P. E. Walley and Mrs. R. L. vember 10 and 11. parts in the play JV/IRS. B. G. HALVBRSON, Nevada, is orie of many Iowa farm 1 ' J - women who are recapturing their grandmothers' art 1 of weaving. Mrs. Halverson is seen putting the last few threads in a table runner. 'The small loom was made from a few pieces of wood and some nails at the beginning of a home furnishing course being conducted by Story county Farm Bureau women Jn 'State College Extension Service. cooperation with the Iowa MISSIONS' 100 YEARS FETED AT LUVERNE Lu Verne, Nov. 1—More than 30 members and friends of the Victim in a Crash at Garner is Dead Wesley, Nov. 1—Arthur Schultz, Garner, who died Saturday at Mercy hospital, Mason City, was known by local American Legion and Auxiliary memhers. His wife is eighth district secretary-treasurer of the Auxiliary. A week before death Mr. Schultz was fatally in- PTA AT L, I, ORGANIZES FORJE YEAR Lone Rock, Nov. 1—The local P. T. A. met last week Monday evene- ijig, and Victor Rogers was elected president. A membership committee consisting of Mrs. Jim Ackarman, Mrs. L. Hollister, and C. M. Gross was appointed for a drive. Membership fees will buy new song books, ffhe following program was given: piano duet, Jean Arends, Doris Blancteird; piano solo, Mary Ann Flaig; talk, A Better Trend'in Education, the Rev. T. D. Areuds; songs, Junior high; violin solo, Maxine Flaig; vocal selections, Grace Newbrough. Lunch Honors California Griests— Mesdames P. M. and Will Christenson, Charles Morris, and Jay Godden entertained at lunch at the P. M. Christenson home last week Tuesday afternoon in honor of Mrs. F. L. Ranney, Orange. Calif., and her daughter, Mrs. John Klin- glehofer, Abater, Calif. Attending: Mrs. Orvle Ranney, Mrs. C. F. C. Laage, Mrs. Will Weisbrod, all of Fenton; Mrs. J. M. Jensen, Mrs. Wendell Jensen, daughter Deloris, all of Ringsted; Mrs. H. W. Manus, daughter Katherine, Mrs. Lillian Sigler, son Junior, all of Burt; and jouth. Joan Zweifel. Presbyterian church fellowship supper and evening program at the Livermore Presbyterian church Thursday evening. The affair was in celebration of the 100th aniversary of the organization of the board of foreign missions. The Ottosen congregation also attended. The program, which followed supper, included brief reviews of a series of books prepared for the celebrations by the board. Mrs. J. J. Wadleigh reviewed A Century of Pioneering; Mrs. E. E. Hancock, a Century of Preaching; Lottie Mason, A Century of Healing; Mrs. Irvin Chapman, A Century of Teaching; Ruth Lichty, A Century of Reaping; and Mrs. A. J. Eason, Tomorrow. A group of Ottosen young people gave a history of missionary work in chosen and six Livermore women presented a short play, "The Faith Chest." Special musical numbers were a violin solo by Mrs. Henry Ristau, Livermore, a duet by ]0 al jured in a crash a-mile east of Gar** i j ner> He SWUD S out from behind a attended a trunk tn nnss onH mot v,an/i „„ a truck to pass and met head on car driven by one Reed, of Charles City. Mr. Reed was critically injured. Mr. Schultz was a rural mail carrier. -4- Young Mother Dies; Leaves 2-Mos. Babe Wesley, Nov. 1 — Mrs. Herman Nordmann Jr. 26, who has been sick for months, died at Mercy hospital, Mason City, Saturday. She was Jessie, daughter of Mr.- and Mrs. Albert Oudekirk, southeast of Wesley, and she leaves, besides a young husband, two children, a boy two years old and an infant daughter, born September 2. Funeral plans were made for this week Tuesday at the Christian Reformed church, northeast of town, with the Rev. Mr. Kuizema in charge. 4-H Club Plans Programs— The 4-H club met Saturday afternoon with Lucille Genrich, and Mrs. Pepoon, H. D. A. at Algona, helped plan a program for Farm Bureau meeting at Good Hope this week Friday evening. Plans were made for a carnival. The girls are also to present a play for a 4-H banquet at Burt. Ten members attended the local meeting. Party Honors a Visitor- Mrs. E. M. Jensen entertained Wednesday in honor of her mother Mrs. H. N. Osher's birthday. Attending: Mrs. John Paulsen, Mrs. James Skow, Mrs. Chris Jensen, Mrs. A. H. Henningsen, and Elizabeth Jensen, all of Graettinger, and "Whittnker were hostesses to the | p ue and Mae Van Buskirk Otto- Eastern Star Circle at the home of 1 ---- - - - • Mrs. Walley on last Thursday afternoon. This Circle has furnished a room, known as the "Paradise chapter room," in the Eastern Star home at Boone and on Thursday they made plans to send a flo'or lamp to be placed in the room. C. II. Martin Loses Sister— C. H. Martin left last week Tuesday for La rros.se, Kans. to attend the funeral of his sister. Mrs. John Huber, who died after having been in pour health for some time. Armond Tahb is meanwhile carrying mail on Mr. Martin's route. To Winter at Wesley— Al Wagner, B.ode, was a Corwith visitor last week. He reported that he and the fa/iily will occupy the home of Mrs. Wagner's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Felt, at Wesley while the Felts are spending the winter in Florida. sen, and Calvary by the Lu Verne choir. The Rev. E. E. Hancock has charge of the three congregations. Progressive Club Has Program— The county chairman of the Woman's federated clubs, Mrs. H. E. Woodward, Whittemore, and Mrs. Burdette T. Agard, Algona, were guests when the Progressive Woman's club met with Mrs. Ray Stone Friday. The Influence of the Public Library on American Public Opinion was the subject under discussion. Mrs. Cecil read a paper prepared by Mrs. H. D. Meyer on the public library as an educational factor in the community, and Mrs. C. C. Smith told of the South Dakota library commission and its work. Mrs. Woodward, in a short talk, urged the club members to do all they can to promote international peace. Mrs. Randall Looft, -Mrs. E. E. Hancock, and Mrs. Harvey Nelson are new members of the club. The husbands of mem- Doctor Scvcrns Kcii'Ttfil Sick— i bers and the school faculty are to be guests at an evening party No- Dr. G. L. Severns has been con- week under fined to his home the past with illness, and has been the care of a physician. Other Convith-Fuirvlew. Fay Scace, daughter Betty, William Wood, and the hitter's daugh- vember 9 at the community hall. Curruns Observe 50 Years- All of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Curran's living children were here when the parents celebrated their golden wedding anniversary at the ter Jeanette drove to Des Moines a ; Hoy Guy home Wednesday. They •we-ek ago Saturday to attend a jare J^ Irs ;_ Torn. Clement, Hettinger, Drake-Iowa State football game. They saw Wesley Siukenberg, former Corwith teacher, and report that he is well pleased with new position as teacher in Amos Hyatt Junior hi Dew Moines. .; Melvin, who lives in Ore- K° n : Mrs. (.'has. Clement, Algona; ! Mrs. C. R. Whitehill, Lone Rock; his| all d Mrs. Guy. Some 40 relatives the i ute a family dinner at noon, and NOTICE OF PROBATE OF No. 4313. State of Iowa, Kossuth county, sa. In District Court, September 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, 1935, having been this day filed, opened, and read, Saturday, the 13th day of November, 1037, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House gona, Iowa, before the in Al- 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 required 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. L. A. WINKEL, Attorney. 5-7 :h school utl»>ore than 00 friends called in the afternoon to extend greetings and Earl Ellsworth, Humboldt, and his daughter Shirley called on the former's mother, Mrs. Jeannie Ellsworth, one day last week. They Eight members of the Intermedi- were en route to Britt to attend ajate. Christian Endeavor society had band contest. Mr. Ellsworh was taking five other girls, besides his daughter, and all were to participate in the contest. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Ge-e and their daughter Eva Mac have moved last week from the Applegate hou^e in the east part of town to We Wagner house in the north part of town. Tho Wagner house was re- ood wishes. Treasure Hunt and Party— a treasure hunt and Halloween party Friday night after school. The hunt was finished at the church, where games were played and contests and lunch were had. Kleeta Finley is the sponsor. cently vacated by Eric Erickson and his mother. George Gaskill, the Rev. Karl W. G. Hiller, Harry Maw, Lester i on the afternoon prograra Bonnstetter, Jean Foley, Lewis Luuis r o ] eman Larson and Eric Erickson, of the Other LuVerne. Mrs. Ray Stone and Mrs. C. C. Smith attended a Humboldt county federation meeting at Humboldt Wednesday. Mrs. H. C. Houghton, Red Oak, was speaker local Masonic lodge, attended a Hancock county group meeting at Garner last week Tuesday evening. E. H. Mason, Charles City, visited his sister, Mrs. J. A. Zweifel, laet week Wednesday. Mr. Mason is taking an enforced vacation from his work at the Hart-Parr plant, the result of having run a nail through one of his feet. Lois Jean, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Masterson, spent last week Tuesday afternoon with her aunt, Mrs. Harold Evans. Mr. and Mrs. Masterson were callers at the Evans home Tuesday evening. Mrs. Nellie linger, Ventura, spent the past week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Frisbie. Mr. Frisbie has been suffering with pleurisy, but is able to be up and about at this time. Mrs. De Rae Godfrey, Lu Verne, Mrs. Harold Evans, Mrs. Lee Williams, and the latter's son Gary spent Thursday with the- women's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Masterson. Mr. and Mrs. James Greenfield and Sondra Kay, West Bend, were last week Sunday visitors at the arrived Wednesday for a visit with her mother, Mrs. Carrie Coleman and brother, Editor H. B. Coleman. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Phillips, of Dows, and their son Russell spent Wednesday afternoon and evening with relatives here. Mrs. William Ellis left for Villa Park, 111., Wednesday. Her daughters, Alice and Mrs. Maurice 0'- Connell, live there. home of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Martin. William Bush, of Popejooy, and Mr. and Mrs. Chris Anderson, Hay- fled, were Thursday visitors at the George Oxley and Mrs. Anna Ox- loy homes. Eighteen friends from Algona, Burt, and Swea City brought dinners and spent the day at the Morten Peterman's last week Sunday. Dr. and Mrs. F. R. Scott, with a Mrs. Edwards, all of Emporia, Kans., were in Corwith last week, looking after farm interests. A number of students from the C'orwith high school attended a carnival put on by the Lu Verne school Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Zweifel, of Beverly, and Cecil were Lu Verne visitors one evening last week. WALL MAP OF KOSSUTH county -Showing land ownership, acreage, dratns, maps, rivers, etc., with each plat book at the Advance. Vot sold separately. Price, $3 plus sales tax. Send cash with mail orders. otf at Mrs, C. Madison's, and plans were laid for a public dinner soon. The next meeting will be with Mrs. T. D. Arends. Other'Lone Koch. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dreyer, Austin, Minn., spent last week with relatives and friends here. Mr, Dreyer w^s a Thursday dinner guest of the Emll Krafts. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Snyder drovo to Minneapolis for the Notre Dame- Minnesota football game Saturday. Donald Blanchard and Mabel Howe also atjtcnded. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Schultz, Milwaukee, and n daughter arrived Thursday for a visit till Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Schultz. Mrs. Emil Kraft and her daughter Ruth attended the 25th wedding celebration anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Otto Laabs, Fairmont, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rosbuck, of Ropelje, Mont., and their son' Gilbert spent last week .Tuesday &t the Frank Lewis home. Grace Newbrough left last week Tuesday for an Erhardt home at Whittemore, where she is employed. W. G. Flaig attended an International harvester meeting at Algona Thursday. • Calvin Householder, Fort Dodge, spent Thursday* night here with his family. Gust Kraft spent a few days last week at Hugo Gade's, Algona. Fred Genrich has a new Plym- Mrs. Hans Fink, Mrs. sen, and the latter's Ringsted. Ralph Jenson, all of Shower for Mrs. McLniighlin— A miscellaneous shower was given Wednesday at Mrs. H. J. Rice's for Mrs. Ivan McLaughlin, nee Beryl Sanders. Lunch was, served by Mesdames Harry Hobson, I. W. Nelson, Frank Flaig, Rice, Alex Krueger, W. G. Flaig, Jack Quinn, A. A. Krueger, and Jim Ackarman. Forty-five persons attended. Halloween Party is Given— Jean Arends entertained at a Halloween party Saturday evening. Attending: Dorothy and Marian Jensen, Lucille Genrich, Catherine Mae Householder, Doris Mae Blanchard, and Mary Ann and Max- i ine Flaig. SERVICES FOR CRASH VICTIM AT IRVINGTON Irvlngton, Nov.v 1—Funeral services for Seward Thornton, 35, who was killed in an auto accident near L/ivermore Friday night, were held at the' Irvlngton church Sun-' day afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. A. English had charge, using as-his-text, "For the living know that they shall die." Mrs. E. H. Thomas and Mrs. A. McLean, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Orville Hedrlck, sang, Jesus Saviour Pilot Me, and, Going Down the Valley. Pall bearers were Frank Asa, Percy Schichtl, George Ramus, E. H. Thomas..0..,L. Miller, and Carl Selp. The church was filled to overflowing and many were forced to stand outside. An undertaker from Humboldt had charge of the body which was buried at Lu Attend Homecoming at 'Biz' College Chillicothe, Mo., Oct. 29—Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Patterson, south of Al- gna dairy farmers, and their son Verl drove to Chillicothe, Mo., a week ago to attend a Chillicothe Business college homecoming and visit their daughters, Ilda and Idella, students in college. Among features of the day were a mile- long parade of states in the morning, a C. B. C.-Tarkio college football game in the afternoon, and a homecoming ball in the evening. Davenport Couple Week-Enders Here Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Steenburgh, of Davenport, spent last week-end here with Mr., and Mrs. Byron Arnold, Mrs. Arnold being their daughter. Mrs. Arnold and her mother drove to Mason City Saturday and spent the day there. The Arnolds and the visitors drove to Spirit Lake and the Okobojis Sunday. Mr. Arnold is biology teacher at the Algona high school. Verne. Mr. Thornton was born on a farm in Pocahontas county October 29, 1902, and moved when a small boy to a farm near Irvington with his parents and brothers and sisters. Since then and after his marriage to Althea Riley here he continued to live in and around this vicinity until about six months ago when the family moved to Livermore. Mr. Thornton is survived by his wife, 31, and two sons, Rolland, 15, and Robert. 8, all three of whom were involved in the same accident and at this time are in a critical condition at the Kossuth hospital, Algona. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thornton, Emmetsburg; one brother, Glen, Mason City, and three sisters, Mrs. Ray King, Mason City; Mrs. Howard King, Emmetsburg; and Mrs. Lyal Clark, Algona, also survives. One sister, Rose, died several years ago. OTHER IRVINGTON Guests at George Johnson's 'Sunday were Dr. Win. Southwick and two sons, Marshalltown; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clark. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hart- xel, Mr. and Mrs. Ross, all of Britt; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Fitch, Irvington; and Mrs. Ben Potter and children, Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Harmon, near Woden, are parents of a pound son, Charles Earnest, born Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Harmon was formerly Helen Dole, Irvington. This is their first child. THE COURTHOUSE REPORTER, published by the Advance, gives liens filed in the county recorder's office. Every business establishment should be a subscriber. tf Seneca October 23, They have one other hlld,,agirl. Frank Woodbeck received word last week Tuesday of the- death of Ills mother In Illinois. The Wood- becks left Thursday to attend the uneral. Florence Woodbeck, em- ployed at c, lris went. Valentino o fi io few davs ' The Mr. and Mrs. Nick Doocy are parents of a son, born Saturday, EVERY BUSINESS MAN, DOC- tor, lawyer, merchant, should have one of the new Advance plat books. Each township, with land ownership shown in detail. otf THE OlD WOMAN The old woman that lived hi i .1, had so many children she didn't i e what to do. We are in the saim- n» have so many bargains we do nnr , We room to spread them all out Tlu. f 130 feet long. Tables and bins ls tin is they can stand, yet we are short of dX M space. I have never in all my ]jr ( , u* 1 ' afy fered so many bargains at this time of year Wholesalers seem to vie with each nth er in making .low prices to reduce thl stocks. In other words they arc con™ down from their high-horse methods. Months ago I figured this very thin. would happen. I waited, and am now Da « ing out a harvest of bargains to my rnanv customers. Nowhere in northern Iowa can you buy, beg, borrow, or steal shoes and clothes as cheap as you can buy them at Neville's Shoe Store. Families arc comine 30 and 40 miles to share in the wonderful bargains we are now handing out. Men's overcoats and suits are on the toboggan We are now buying overcoats and suits for a good deal less than we paid for the same ones 90 days ago. We can now offer you a well-tailored 100 per cent wool melton overcoat at $9.98. The $22.50 coats have slipped down to $17.00. Men's and boys' blazers at nearly $1.00 less than they were intended to sell for. Boys' and girls' sweaters, many of theni worth up to $2.00, now your choice 78c. Men's and boys' underwear much better and much cheaper than last year. Men's retan work shoes, leather soles and arch support built in, all sizes, at $1.98. High top snow shoes for boys and girls at $1.25. As to children's shoes this is the biggest bargain I have seen in seven years. Men's high cut lace boats at $2.98, $3.98, and $4.50. Our men's Arch Grip "calf oxfords at $2.48 are outstanding values. So on all through the store. Bargains from cellar to garret. Trade at Neville's and save the difference. Jimmie Neville TIIK SI10K MAX T'nrty C.iven for Kirthday— ! Mr. and Mrs. Chester Alme enter- ; tained Thursday evening in honor • of Donald Blanchard's birthday. < Attending: the J. M. Blanchards; and Mr^el Howe. Mile Society Plans Dinner— i The Mite society met Thursday CRISCO 3 pound can to-day, 55c LONG'S CORN is important this year Corn Cribs should be checked carefully « Repairs should be done at once Our Yards will supply your needs. Botstord Lumber Co. JIM POOL, Mgr. PHONE 256 Styling as different as ,1th beautiful, for this bigger- looking, better-looking low- priced car. Smooth—powerful—positive . . . the safe brakes for modern travel . . . giving maximum motoring protection. (WITH 5HOCKPROOF STEERING) So safe—so comfortable— so different... "the world's finest ride." (WITH SAFETY GLASS ALL AROUND) Larger Interiors—lighter, brighter colors—and Uni- steel construction, making each body a fortress of safety. Giving the most efficient combination of power, economy and dependability. Giving protection against drafts, smoke, wkidshield clouding, and assuring each passenger Individually controlled ventilation. •ON MASTER DE 1UXE MODE1S ONLY , •; . .STYLING PERFECTED'? ••* -BAKES: ' ' "You'll be ahead with CHEVROLET! I'/ - AILMENT r ALL-STEEL BODIES VALVE-IN-HEAD . ENGINE , FISHER NO DRAFT VENTILATION* You'll be ahead in style—beauty — smartness —with this bigger-looking, better-looking low-priced, carl "You'll be ahead with a Chevrolet!" That's'the enthusiastic verdict of more and more people as they see, drive and compare the new 1938 cars. And we believe it will be your verdict, too, when you consider all the exclusive extra values this beautiful new Chevrolet brings to you. You'll be ahead in style—comfort—safety. And you'll also be ahead in all-round economy, for Chevrolet's famous Valve-in-Head Engine uses less gas and oil, and operates with a minimum of upkeep. See your nearest Chevrolet dealer today for a thorough demonstration of Chevrolet superiority. ss uit rour pur,,. A Central Molar, Valu*. THE SYMBQV CLARENCE MOTOR CO

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free