Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 14, 1937 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 14, 1937
Page 3
Start Free Trial

iwmmn H .mi. arton H. W. Miller ft MILLER Law Offices. Office 427, residence 314 Algona, Iowa. . J. L, BONAB 1 Attorney-at-Law iTowa State Bank Bldg. ' fcone 460-W. Algona, Iow» If, McMAHON ft LIJHAP hlllvan S. E. McMahon | I,. B. Llnnan lAttorneye-at-IxiW i new County Mutual Bldi Office, 261. Algona, Iowa iBWNGTON & LOWE I Attorneys-at-Law Ugtou , ^J. O- Sice Ovet Vostofflce NESS, «. W. STILLMAJ Lawyers ce in new Helse Block. Algona, Iowa faumway B- D- aUMWAT & KELLY Attorneys-at-Law tice In Quinby Block Algona, Iowa L. A. WINKEL County Attorney. Attorney-at-Law [ice in Quinby Bulldins Phone 180 \ HIRAM B. WHITE Attorney-at-Law i over Iowa State Bank |206 Algona, lo P. A. DANSON Attorney-at-Law i over Iowa State Bank Office, 460-J; Res. 316 ,TCniSON DUAL!) C. HUTCHISON tHEODOIlE C. HUTCHISON Attoraey D -at-Law curity State Bank Bldg. [;2B1 Algona, lows IUBICE C. McMAHON Attorney-at-Law | Office in Heise Bldg. 325 Algona, Iowa CorwithWoman Who Died Active MRS, GARDINER WAS A TEACHER IN EARLY LIFE in reported lust wcck . DOCTORS I JOHN N. KENEFICK Physician and Surgeon over Rexall Drug Store Office phone 300 Res. phone 326 |H. CRETZMEYEK, M. D. fSurgeon and Physician [ice John Galbraith Block Phones 444-310 Iowa IMELTIN G. BOURNE [Physician and Surgeon "flee in Postofflce Block Office, 197; residence, 191 DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON Dentist |ted over Christensen Store. Business, 166; Res., 78S Algona, Iowa 0. D. 1VALRATH, D. ». S. General Dentistry pffice in Postoffice Block. 20 Algonay Iowa KARL R. HOFFMAN Dentist Office in New Heise- Bldg. nones: Office_44, res. 116. DK. C. D. SCHAAP Dentist Algona, Iowa Phones: Bus. 133, res. 174. INS AND INSURANCE MCRTAG1I & SON i Iionns Real Estate Insurance and Bonds |by Bldg. Phone 105 Your Money's Worth in ESTATE, REAL ESTATE ANS, AND INSURANCE JOEL M. HERBST fe over In. State Bk, Phono 08 Algonu, Iowa I See ! I). D. 1'AXSON [Town Dwelling, Household and Automobile Insurance, neglect your policy for of- I'oss occurs 'when insurance VETERINARIANS L. W. FOX J. B. WINKEL - Veterinarians pest State Street, Algona •»es: Office, 475-W; Res., 475-P ---, Iml three vom-q ni,i im """ " ""° **&™^ry£rT£ «Tnf,S r nvU (lr fS The family then moved to Cedar Falls, wnol . 0 g. lr]lo a °™ pub lie schools and was a member of tho first class in the State Normal school, which later became, the Iowa State Teachers college. She also attended Highland 1'ark college, DCS Moines, then taught for several years at Stratford and Webster City. Marriage took place at Stratford August 15, MOO, and for some years Mrs. Gardiner taught in tho primary departments of the schools at Story City and Jewell Junction, where Mr. Gardiner was superintendent. Mr. Gardiner on- tered the lumber business in 1907, and was successively located at Webb, Blairsburg, Humboldt, Jefferson, and Corwith, coming here in 1931. Mrs. Gardiner was for many years an active member of the Congregational church at Humboldt. Upon coming to Corwith she entered at OTICC into active service in the First Methodist church, where she continued activities till death. She was teacher of the Young Ladies' Bible class, secretary of the Christian citizenship department of the Woman's Home Missionary society, and superintendent o£ the temperance instruction department of the Sunday school. She was also active in public service as a member of the state educational board, tho state federation of woman's clubs, the Humboldt chapter of the P. E. 0., and tho Corwith Woman's iluh. Surviving are tho husband, a niece, Mrs. Claire Gcnung, Correctionville, who had made her home with the Gardiners since childhood, and Mrs. Gcnung's two sons, Lynn and Robert; also two sisters, Mrs. Elvira Woodward, oE New York, and Mrs. D. N. Hench, Adol, and one brother, T. N. Ha:en, Los Angeles. Funeral services were held December 2 at the. Methodist church bore, in charge of the pastor, the Rev. Karl W. G. Miller, and the Rev. Thomas Lutraun, a former pastor of the Congregational church at Humboldt, and longtime friend of the family. Ralph Cook, Humboldt, sang two sougs. Interment was made in the Corwith :emetcry. Nineteen to Britt Hally— Nineteen young people from the First Baptist church attended a young peoples' group meeting at the Bethel Baptist church at Urltt last week Monday evening. The RCY. Carl Sentman, Sheffield, delivered a sermon. A sextette composed of the Reverends Albert Rust, Corwith, Goldfieldf-.?M -dbl Rust, Corwith, Sentman, Sheffield, Carl Knulson, Goldficld, J. J. Share, Forest City, McConley, of Swnlcdale, and Bernard Rust, of Britt sang selections. Following the serving of a lunch in tho basement, a missionary, Mrs. II. J. Boyson who leaves soon to join her husband in French equatorial Africa gave a talk on the work there. wlon Tarty Yields $11)0— The Legion Auxiliary held its annual bazaar and supper at the Legion hall Saturday, December 4, and $190 was taken in from the bazaar, the supper, and a dance.. A regular unit meeting was held last week Tuesday, Mrs, Regma Froehlihn and Mrs. Agnes Ludwig hostesses. Reports were given on the. Feather party, the lunch, the bazaar, and sick calls, and plans were made for a Christmas paity, including potluck supper at 6.30 this week Thursday night. This is for all Legion and Auxiliary members and the families. New Farm Implement Firm— Carvol and Alvin Illsvold. who had been in partnership with their uncle, Sigurd Hage. in the farm implement business heietwo vc-irs have, purchased Mr. Hage s nterest Carvol was employed by M^Hage two years before they en- tored into partnership. 1 he ue-ft frm w 11 handle the John Deere „" Mr. Hage, who had been m e farm implement business here 15 years, has not announced what his plans are. Surprise Honors Birthday— INSURANCE COUNTY MFTFAL ASSOCIATION iflOO.OOO worth of insurance in A home company. 'Safe, se "5- D. Paxson, Secretarj REPAIRING BONGE SHOE SHOP shoes Sained and Repaired, lowe | C OBA D. MILLER BEAUTY PARLOB culture In all its branches. e s: Office 604, Apt. 896. i'none for appointment. Located above Beblroers. . IOWA 81JTH COUNTY APVANCV Newspaper Founded to ag Second * Claw »t th» }K,,rr'!° sts to the tutors ot~ inc sub-district and their wives at a dinner one evening last week. Oilier Convith News. Superintendent and Mrs. Roy Jennings and Frances Hurley, high school principal and girls' coach 01 Lhe Des Moinos township wimnls, near Holfe, with Mr. and Mis. Samuel Nicason, parents of t ,'„ n', !' , Gohrt ' wwo *' uests ft t tie Gohrt home Friday evening, nupi.. Jennings was referee for a! basketball game herj that evening, i Otis Cook spont several days! last week with his wife and children at Mart Peterman's and with 1 rn iTr?",' 8 ' Mr ' and Mrs - aeor e°' Cook, Belmond. He was on leave ''f absence from the Oakdale sani- mcnt m> WhCr ° h<3 ' S taklng treat ' Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Bastian, Humboldt, with tho little daugl> ter Uennie Lou, were Thursday afternoon guests of Mrs. Bastian's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Masterson. Mrs. Bastian and her baby remained for a few days. The Rev. Phil Ward and Edith and Martin Orman spont last week Monday night at J. A. Zweifel's and Albert Rust's. They were en route from Granite Falls, Minn., to triilhric Center, where they are now holding meetings. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Oxley spent last week in Illinois, visiting at leoria, Lacon, Ottawa, Earlville, and Morrison. Mrs. W. G. Erdman stayed with the Oxley children during their parents' absence. Charles Knipper, Woden, is at the Rev. Albert Rust's while the pastor is assisting with the work at a Baptist Mission at Sioux Falls. Mrs. Lorenz Trask, Eagle Grove, and her son Glen Dale were guests of the former's aunt, Mrs, Clara Patterson, Wednesday. Mrs. Elizabeth Jorgenson was taken to Mercy hospital, Mason City, one day last week for medical treatment. Mrs. Phillip Puffer was taken to the Mason City Mercy hospital last Thursday evening for an appendicitis operation. Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. Kirschgat- ter were business visitors last week Tuesday and Wednesday at Waterloo. Louise Welder returned last week from the university hospital, where she has beea for several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Williams and Mrs. Robert Masterson were Mason City callers Thursday. 4, West Benders Put On a 'Farmer's Day' West Bend will have a "farmers' day" tomorrow at that own's Legion hall. It will open at 10:30 a. m. and there will be a free lunch at noon. There will be speakers, including L. H. Farichilds, formerly of Purdue university, who is an authority on the care and feeding including L. H. Fairchilds' former- at West Bend before. One of the day's features will be a corn show and contest, with merchandise prizes for men, boys, women, and girls. Fenton Proud of New, Modern Tavern Alvin Zumach, Fenton, announces the opening tomorrow of a "tavern" which would do credit to any- town. It is a one story building, with full basement, and is built of cement blocks. The upstairs Will be a lunch room, and there are booths to accommodate GO patrons at a time. In the basement will be billiard tables. Modern touches are indirect lighting and air-conditioning, and there is a shower bath for checks COLDS and FEVER first day Liquid, Tablets Headache, 30 Salve, Nose Drops minutes Try "HubOIy-Tism" — World's Best Liniment Town Rumor No. 44 Will Be Paved Doubted The Fairmont 'Sentinel recently claimed that the Iowa State Highway commission had scheduled No. •M, which runs north and south via Whittomore, Armstrong, etc., for paving. This was a "scoop" on Iowa papers along the route of that road who had heard nothing about it. Whore tho Sentinel got its information is not known in these parts, but the truth of tho report Is questioned. This is not a main-traveled road, and blacktopping would be more likely than paving, particularly since It would "•"•"i-ict with Minnesota No. 15, which is black-topped. From Rolfe No. 44 now follows a zigzag route, and it is anticipated that if either black-topped or paved it would first be straightened out, in which case Whittemore might have to fight over again the battle it won a year or so ago to keep the road. Ex-Bancrofter is Dead on the Coast J. J. Warrick, 59, died recently at Pasadena, Calif., the Bancroft Register reports. He lived at Bancroft some 15 years ago before go- Ing to the coast, where he was associated with Dr. C. M. C. Walters, also a former Bancrofter, in ownership and management of Bimini Springs, Los Angeles.. His wife died a few months ago, and his own death was preceded by a long sickness. There are three daughters and a son, all of Los Angeles. It. is now 27 years since Doctor Walters and Mr. Warrick left Bancroft. Swedes Lose B. It. dames. Swea City, Dec. 13—Swea City high school basketball teams played at Titonka last week Tuesday night. The first team lost, 21-16, and the local seconds were also defeated, 23-6. Students here holding season tickets are organizing a pep club to support the local teams. NOTICE OP EXPIRATION OF RIGHT OF REDEMPTION TO IOWA NATIONAL BANK: You are hereby notified that on the 4th day of February, A. D. 1935, at the adjourned sale begun and publicly held on the first Monday of January, A. D. 1935, the following described real estate situated in the County of Kossuth, State of I)wa, to-wit; Lots One (1) and Two (2) in Block Twenty-eight (28), Rich- Fourth Addition to mond's Swea C was sold suth coun for taxes due and delinquent, and Certificate of Purchase at tax sale No. 537 issued ; that under date of 27, 1935, said Certificate ity, Iowa, :>y the Treasurer of Kosty, Iowa, to M. P. Weaver No. 537 was assigned by aaid M, P. Weaver to Ellawortft A Jones, th6 present owners and holders of eald Certificate; that the right of redemption will expire and deed for said real estate will be made by the Treasurer of Kossuth county,, Iowa, unless redemption Is made ' wlthlrt ninei? dajfc froM , pletPd service of* this notlc*. Dated this 4th day of Da*.*! 1931 ' . VAN NEiSS &, STlJ,LMAt», Attorneys for the Owners 12-14 Holders of said Former Farmer is Now a Storekeeper Van A. Hansen, who for some years had farmed southwest of Ti- t.onka, has bought the Jobn Waldron store at Ottosen and is already in possession. This is a grocery store. Mr. Waldron sold out because his health has of late been poor. Mr. Hansen, well known in the Titonka-Wesley-Burt neighborhoods, disposed of his farm personal property at a sale a month ago. Mr. Waldron has apparently been in business also at Whittemore, where he lives. Cliemacol, the little helper, wil because it helps coal, the bette heating job. save you money fuel, do a better PEERLESS Has personality, excellent fire-pot manners and a pleasing way of leaving very little ash. Obeys draft regulation promptly and without argument. We recommend if, Chemacol Processed,, Try a load of Botsf ord's Peerless today BOTSFORD LUMBER CO. PHONE 256 JIM POOL I CLEAR THE TRACK TO BETTER TIMES FOR THE RAILROADS AND AMERICA • Since the low point of the depression, American railroads htM expended millions of dollars on new trains and new equipment; have made tremendous strides in the improvement of both pa*: eenger and freight service. During this same period, prices of the things which railroad! buy have gone up about 40%. Taxes have increased about 2SJk Wages have risen about 18%. Yet—in the face of these Increases and of the large expend* itures on equipment— the level of freight rates has goam down about 10% and passenger fares about 18%t As a result, the margin between income and outgo it so thla that the railroads face a crisis—a crisis that is of vital concern to agriculture, industry, business and all of us. The railroads must make more money if they are to provide the efficient, economical mass transportation upon which our highly developed agriculture and widespread commerce are based ..: and if they are to continue to operate as self-supporting, tax pay* ing contributors to our national and local prosperity. Manufacturers and producers in other lines ordinarily raiM their selling prices to meet increased costs. (Most of the thing* you buy now cost about 40% more than they did in 1932.) But the railroads are not at liberty to increase their rates except by authority of the Interstate Commerce Commission. Now the time has come when the railroads must increase rate* in order to meet the rising tide of operating costs. They have; therefore, submitted for the consideration of the Interstate Commerce Commission, a proposed increase of 15% in all freight rates; with cerjain exceptions for which fixed increases are provided; . The proposed rate increases will not be a burden upon either , agriculture or commerce. To you, as a consumer, it will mean an increase of less than 1% in the average wholesale price, of commodities. Yet this increase in rates—which is the just due of the railroads—will help to insure their progressiveness and future prosperity which are matters not only of national, but oj local concern. Remember, the railroad is a home town industry. It employ* local people, makes purchases locally, and pays taxes that contribute substantially to the support of your schools mud other public institutions. 'MILWAUKEE ST. PAUL MILWAUKEE ROAD nie Barracks; deanette Woods, Fliz-ibeth Oxley, Betty Scace, Charel Hauswirth William Johnson, j£rlon Sorenson, Wilbur Smith, and Carol Shipman. recent ill S Robson, Ronald Steven.. jack Tabb passed tests, month begins a new year m the scout calendar. ^ Appendicitis Patient Bunting was brought the -«•« «ty H. W. POST Driiy and T STORAGE OFALL KINDS Long Distance Every load insured ayrainsi J loss and damage of all kindi 4 Equipped to do all kinds of « hauling and draying <, t ' I'HONK 2iiS Algona, low» . /CHEVROLET, . while recuperating from dicitis operation.^ _ iir Tractor Brought Here— Irnest Widen has purchased a ge-size John Deere tractor Peterson and one of e &S& VULCANIZE Your Cut Tires 3et many more miles IE safety at small cost. DUTCH'S SUPER SEE ttCE Phone 33 /Check Chevrolet's low gas consumption*i- /Check Chevrolets Ipw oil consumption--- ti /Check Chevrolet's low upkeep costs _' - •- ^ ' .y' 1 .'•'•• ; /Then check the many exclusive features * ^ i of THE CAR THAT I? COMPLETE and you'll know f ljou'//beAHEADwith a CHEVROLET! KOSSUT Freil Ftoif Bock Fisher &»?»?«, fiK»i|l|i STAND GABAGE,

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