Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 17, 1938 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 17, 1938
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Page 3
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17, ALGONA, IOWA PAGE THRM E30TH DATE Mrs. •y- HenfiKs'fitt t , ft!'Ottosen, were »fttlyr ,f stirpdBed Saturday ing aiftKelr^home by 40 rela- 1 atid'Wghh'6«f'Who helped .fatejifaeirlSoth wedding short' program was given: Ing, Blest Be the Tie That ij Ole Ellington gave the (ture reading and prayer; talk Jrlek Dahl! ;Mr*. Samuel Tori>n, childhood friend of Mr. Ikson, told of, th«lr exper- M) an children in Illinois; Mrs. "OlflOn gave «T*«lk represent- th« Ladles' Aid; reading, by Storesund; Mr*. Clara Lan- Wee Little House I Love, Played O Schneider When the Orgftn alee Mej /Eileen •, Oh PrOmlee Me, and I Love i Truly. i. Mrs. Henrlkson was ertted With a bouquet of flow- The couple was given a e'of'silver. < " two course luncheon was ed. The couple, their children, iche, Louis, Harold, and a esmaid, Mrs. Helen Rasmus'* Bister of the bride, were ed at a table decorated with candles and a beautiful wed- cake. ' • •eaent were Mr. and Mrs. Tom m, sons Carroll and Tommy; and Mrs. Ed Ztnnel and Mur- Mr. and Mrs, John Stone; , Sarah Storeaund and Gerner; the and Ole Elllngson; Mr Mrs. Percy Watnem, sons I and Allen jgMrs. Melia Wat;' Mrs. HeienfrRasmuson and jRlaVniond'f^Mr^ and Mrs. Ivan Sefderl andV3Iughter Eileen taldfMfs4iCHfri.,'Latiders, • Mr l Mrt* ErlckfDahl, all of Otto, } Vr. and Mrs. J. B. Jacobson e; Mr.^andfMrs. Carl Lillwick ghters^'. Helen and Ruth, of ifcrdrjthe? 8km Torkelson fam- 'Enftoetsfeurg. II .children'of Mr. and Mrs. 3,ii—i«lu-j. (present for the House-Trailer Is Ditched on Curve East W Sexton Sexton Feb. 15—H. A. Welty, Spirit Lake, escaped serious Ih- Ury Saturday afternoon a mile east of Sexton when his car and trailer-house overturned on the corner as he was crossing the railroad. Bacause of the dense tog ho failed to see the turn in ,he highway and the trailer house wheel's caught the rails of the ;rack, overturning It and taking .he car with It. Both went off tpe grade Into the ditch, breaking off a i railroad sign post. No serious damage was done, and Mr. Welty continued on hl« way. Other Sexton News. rr-and Mrs. A. L. Greenfield and Edith and Mr. and Mrs. Clem Mnnlngham and children speijtt Suday at W. E. Trafford'B northeast of Garner. The Trafforda formerly lived a mile weat of Sexton. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Thompson entertained five couples at a card party Saturday evening. Sim Bemls won the high prize and the travel. Following cards refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wise and Mrs. Sarah Wise spent Thursday at Fred DeVary's at Rockwell. Mr. DeVdry, a cousin of Mrs. Sarah Wise, is very lo>w with cancer. Many in this community were shocked to hear of the death of Marshall Gr'een Saturday afternoon at Algona. Mr. Green had many friends here. Mr. -and Mrs. Fred Nearlng and children spent Sunday at Britt with Mrs.' Hearing's parents Mr. and Mrs. Henry Glave. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Lourmen are parents of a daughter, born Saturday night at their home a mile west of town. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wise spent Sunday at Lu Verne with Mrs. Wise's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J Vr. and' Mrs. W. J. Green and children spent Sunday with Mr. Green's mother, Mrs. Grace Green near Lu Verne. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Fitch and sons were dinner guests Sunday of Mrs. Fitch's mother, Mrs. Rosa A number of farmers from this vicinity attended the Keene farm sale Monday afternoon. tonday and served free coffee nd wafers. Mr, and Mrs. Harry Mussman ent to Elmore to spend the week nd with Mrs. Mussman's mother. Irvin Koppen left Monday for G. Torino's, south of Swea City, where he Is helping with moving. A group of friends and relativ- s, of the Lewis Stenzels gave hem a surprise party a week ago. Mr. and Mrs. Gust Koppen re- urned Saturday after a week with elatives at West Prairie, Wts. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Inlay drove 0 Minnesota Sunday and spent he day with relatives. Mrs. Carl Hammeer has been ill at her home 10 days suffering with a severe cold. Bmll Stenzel, who lives sever- 1 miles north of town, is serlous- y ill at his home. LEDYARD F, B, HAS ALL-DAY MEETiLAKOTA Lakotta Feb. 15—Ledyard town ship's general Farm Bureau all- day meeting was held at Chas. Gutknecht's Friday. A delicious dinner was. served to 40 people" at noon and several came for the af- north of town which he purchased from Reiner Harringa, and will move there March 1. The Har- ringas will move to a farm south of Buffalo Center, which they purchased last fall. Judge B. C. Declamatory — Supt. Earl Grabau Clara Chipman and Mary Templeton, teach ers, were judges of the Buffalo Center high school declamator; contest lost week. There were 31 contestants in the three classes and the , elimination contest was staged three nights, the oratorlca Monday, i dramatic Wednesday, and . , , humorous Saturday. The judges ternoon. The meeting was called > report ^hazardous driving Satur by the president Charles Eggerth. day evening because of fog. J. H. Holcomto read the scripture islon "except Myrtle (Mrs. Don- Usher), who lives at Freder- s Jtln Conaty Tonrney— oth the 'Ottbaen girls and boys' ketball teams played In the fln- of the .Humboldt county tour- ient at Renwick Saturday even'*The Ottosen girls defeated Bode glrls^in the finals, 39-31. i Ottosen hoys were defeated by points by'the strong Hum- it hoys., 29-27. The Ottosen s had to' play two games be- j the finals: They met Brad- 9 girls Thursday afternoon, and sated themf«44-;24. In the sec- l round/theyVbeat Thor girls flay aftepSoon/49-15. The Ot- jn boys^.hadffSto . play three ^^^-'^^BtljBradgate Thurs- 1-44, and the sec- jiron from Thor, ;^<ifternoon they semi-finals and offered prayer. The township male quartette sang, County Agent Brown report- Liquor Picture Is Shown At the Sunday evening service at the Presbyterian church th ed on developments of RBA, Geo.' motion picture. The BenefIcen August Kllnkslek i Reprobate, was shown to a ful had charge of discussion' of farm house. The picture was procure legislation, and George Hagge re-. from the county W. C. T. U. an> ported the corn sealing and an- ' dealt wiht liquor traffic. The Rev swered questions in regard to the Mr.' Forking Is showing the pic sealing. Mrs*. Jerry Heetland, I tiire at several different town St. Joe Mr. and Mrs. Alphonse Thilges have moved into their home. Susie Friders began work Monday at Clarence Russell's, near liivermore. •The season's last card party be- 'ore lent at St. Joseph's hall Is dated for next Sunday, with Mrs Matt Kirsch and her circle in charge. Roman, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernst Gales, is sick with pneumonia. Mr. ad Mrs. Herbert Benge, and daughter Evelyn, and Mrs. Herlleu Nie'lson, near Bradgate, were Sunday afternoon visitors at William Hammer's. COLORED GIRLS TEAM PLAYS CORWITH BOYS Corwith. Feb. 16—More than 300 attended the basketball game at ;he school gym Friday night when the Corwith Independents played he chocolate co-eds of Chicago. In the first quarter the colored girls played the boys an even score of 10 to 10. By the end of the first half the score was 18 to ]5 for the boys. By this time the boys were gaining a little confidence and at the third quarter the score stood 33 to 30 which kept mounting steadily, and the boys won, 47 to 37. The girls played a good game, especially in comparison in size to the boys with one exception, their jumping center, who measured six feet, seven Inches. Car Crank Almost Lands a Knockout Irvington, Feb. 15—Mrs. Carl Seip went to visit at her brother Clyde Bristo'w's, near Burt, Friday and found Clyde suffering from a painful cut on the upper lip, as well as from injured dignity. He was cranking a gas engine and the crank slipped off, striking him in the face just below the nose. The flesh was cut to the jawbone and his false | teeth broken. It is reported that I for a few days Mr. Brlstow dodg-| ed neighbors while his plate was being repaired. er Ottosen News. _. f _ 7 ^ae Holt, of Shel- L ' came Saturday evening and int. the week-end with relatives •e.' * They^-lso attended the f in*of the'jCounty'tournament Sat- lay evenriig^,' Ilanche ^'Henrikson, who teach- at^Lone; Rock, spent the week- 1 Jwlth j 'h'er^''pirent6, the Henry nricksons.' A ,;• dr. and Mrs,' Herman Kramer ended i »"|.7»-o'clock dinner and ok.'par'ty|at vHumholdt Saturday aunty Home Project chaisman, ave a report of the project acti- ties at the convention at Des koines in January. The quarette closed the meeting ith a song and a half hour was pent singing songs. Lunch was srved at the close of singing. [any Farm Sales Held — Will Ukena held a farm sale aturday at his place in the outhWest part of town. Because f the scarcity of land to rent he ecided to dispose of "' his equip- lent. Things brought good pric- s. Wilbur Wirtles, a mile north of be paving, held a closing out ale last Thursday. The farm rhere he lived .was sold. Fred, iwartz, held a closing out sale ist week Tuesday. Mr. Swartz as purchased the acreage just this week. Valentine Party Given — Kay Murray enertained 11 girls from the 3rd and 4th grade at a valentine party Saturday afternoon. The children played games and enjoyed a treat of ice cream and heart shaped cookies. Other Lakota News. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred O'Keefe, who lived north of town for many years, moved last week to their house just east of the Mehodist church. Mrs. O'Keefe has been an invalid for several years. Gertrude Wortman, teacher of the Gutknecht school south of town, held a valentine party for her pupils Friday afternoon. The Warburton grocery held a coffee sale Friday, Saturday, and _, «r/aridlMrs.', 1 'Ward McCreary, of el, were.'iSunday dinner guests k'a. Dodge, visited [OTpdayBptlher son Henry Lo- and;son,06yd Friday. i PIRNEY IVERMORE b. 9—Livermore is 'in the Boone Val, conference witl K'g^,nje' to go, which will •--•=" ••-•!_ , Livermore, heads Sjjjfii outstanding play- ilnta to date. Seger 69, and Logue has id Gronbach com- Berryhill, Shields Ilina, and Cran are the -'J. Cayou Is coach ithe record so far: Lj Renwick, 20. Corwith, 25. Lu Verne, 27. |; Bode, 18. - Goldfield, 27. Lu Verne, 16. Renwick, 12. Bode, 25. Corwith, 14. ilLlttle Nine tourna held here February following teams Corwith, Goldfield iyermore,' Lu Verne * Bend. There wil on Friday evening ,d 10 o'clock respec ies Saturday, 2:3' ite, 7:30 and 8:30. the tournament an City, and Supt (legs Girl a Rare Prize jjpgel, Grinnell collegi i been awarded a the most out-stand zoology. The pri? Ecological Anima Heese, and Is giv feerlaender Trust, o be purpose of wblc cultyre in the Un 9,4 encourage, friend betvreen the Uaite Brjnany. TWs is ;'% Grln&ell fituden rd«d tW? Meditation Another birthday, another milestone passed. Seventy three years of my life gone. I can not change a single act or word of that past. Many of my boyhood hopes and ambitions. have been ship-wrecked on the rocks of disappointment and reverses. But why chase .>the ghosts of ,the departed past through the graveyard of dreams? Why meditate? There is still time to do things and make up at least in part for the failures of the past. My experience in life is the same as that of the average man. We find after chasing that fickle old girl "Dame Luck"that the pot of gold is still at the end of the rainbow. As we grow older we come to realize that .after" all from a temporal standpoint there is only one thing that counts, contentment. If we are happy and contented and have the respect of a good wife, children, % and gran'children, nothing else matters. I have a sister, poor as far as money is concerned, but she has a family of four boys and one -girl that is riches enough to fill to overflowing her cup of earthly happiness. Not one of her children have made a mis-step. They have the respect of .the community. jJPfrey are useful citizens, taking their places. in the activities of this old world, helping to make it better. One in the ministry, the others in the professions and trades. Can you imagine how happy those parents are? Money does not mean much to this mother. Contentment, love, respect, the sunshine'of a happy home is her life. When she is called above, how easy it will be for her to go, knowing that she is leaving a family grounded in honesty and good citizenship. Life is beautiful, and for all we know death may ,be just as sweet if we. come to it in the right way. Life is a conundrum, for some it is a hard nut to crack. If you want people to like you you must like the people. The world will give you back with interest what you give the world. Loving somebody and being lovejd is about all there is to it. Where love exists there is happiness. God above us is a God of love. Jitniiii€ THE SHOE MAN YOUR FEBEITD AT JtKAL TIME FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18 AND 1», 1938. "Eat More Meat" An Educational Campaign Sponsored by American Institute Meat Packers After careful investigation of the motive back of this campngln >ve gladly pledge the support of the Council Oak Stores. A wider use of meat is the solution of many of today's problems. Their carefully thought out program is for the mutual benefit of consumers, labor, farmers, and the transportation and packing industries. Tune in on radio broadcasts for complete details. Beef Roasts The fancy roasts on sale this week-end at our special prices of 12}6c, 15c, and 17c per pound will make yon glad to "Eat . More Meat." Beef Steak Special Round and Sirloin Steak at the low price of \1% per pound. We cut to fry, broil or swlss. An extra thick cut of steak contains little bone and will make an excellent OTen roast. Fresh Beef to Boil, pound He Fresh Beef Hearts, pound 10c Pickled Pigs Feet, 14-oz. jar 19c Bacon Squares, piece or sliced, Ib. 17c , \ Red Cherries - We observe George Washington's Birthday even though we question whether he cut down the cherry tree. The occasion calls for plenty of cherry pie. The No. 10 can of Michigan Red Pitted Cherries for this sale at 66c. Canned Corn Much of the corn sold at a low prtc% is not as palatable as ' it should be. Try a few cans of onr 17-oz. cream style corn at a special price of 2 cans for ; 18c. Swedish Rye Bread Many never cared for rye bread until they tasted onr light, fluffy Swedish Bye, baked by an original Stockholm formula. Sold only at Council Oak. .. Guaranteed Flour Special prices for this sale on'the most popular brands in all Council Oak Stores. Flour that bakes light, white bread and more loaves per bag. WHITE LOAF FLOUR. 49-lb. bag ,. $1^» FIRST PRIZE FLOUR, 49-lb. bag ~: W- 39 Fruit Cookies A delicious Iced cooky containing raisins and cocoanut. For this sale a low price of 13c per pound. Pumpkin Pie A nice thick golden wedge of pumpkin pie is enjoyed with 'any meat course, /fhe No. 2 can .of genuine dry pack pumpkin at a special price of 7c. Seedless Raisins Genuine Thompson Seedless Raisins are the most popular all purpose raisins. The 2-lb. bag for 13c and the 4-lb. bag for 25c, Buy a supply at our special price for cakes, cookies, pies, and puddings. f Blue Rose Rice Quick cooking, whole grain, white rice for that delicious rice pudding filled with raisins; also for rich nourishing soup. For this sale a special price of 3 Ibs. for ISc. Canning Supplies ' Get your jars, jar caps, and jar rings for canning moat and poultry at Council Oak, Council Oak Coffee A quality blend from our own roasters. Packed In inexpensive bags to arrive at maximum cup quality at a minimum price. Our everyday low price is 85c per Ib, or 3 Ibs, for 73c; and the empty bags may be exchange for many useful premiums, ^ Ivory Soap, big 10*03, cake _ _____ _9c Waltke Lava Soap, cake -8c *W p^" ^^^^ •ff!^!* WW!**^ <^"^W? ^^^flf '•f 1 ^*!*'*^ ^^*BW* ^*^W!* * B ^"* Navel Orange*, dozen __________23e Apples extra large Deliciou«, doz. 29c Crisp Solid Lettuce, large head*--- 5c FEBRUARY SPECIALS Week No. 3 1 c 0 C +~ If You Don't Think So, Look at THESE Prices Boys' Dress Shirts, fancy broadcloth, assorted 9Q_ sizes and styles *'•'*- Men's $1 Sweat Shirts _ _ _69c Men's Suede iCloth. Shirts, grey or chocolate, 98c grade at „_,_ , Men's Broadcloth Pajamas, fancy, in middy or coat styles Men's Cotton Gloves. _ pair 5c Boys' Winter Weight Unionsuits, 69c and 79c values, 9Q- now only , «KJL Boys Longie Pants, 6 to 16 yrs. -1.49 50 PAIR OF MEN'S DRESS PANTS Regular $2.95, $3.50 and $3.95 grades, taken from regular stock, now 2.65 SIX SUITS—Size 36 only 6. These are all wool worsted suits of exceptional quality ... if you wear size 36, the best buy in a lifetime is offered at only 5.00 Boys' Brown Kingpin Tennis Shoes a regular 75c grade, sizes 9-131/2 and 1-6 Boys' 3-buckle All Rubber Overshoes, for Sat- $1 AA urday only ___- l«vv Throughout This Month, We Have Been Offering Values So Outstanding that Many People Have Told Us No Other Store But Ours Could Do It. The «.«-Clothiers Leuthold-r-Williams—Reynolds (No. 4 Specials Coming Next Week) Protect Your Home from Heat and Cold! Rock Wool is used to control temperatures in stoves and refrigerators—it too can control temperatures for your home in winter and summer! I 1" 3 3/16" 5 7/16" 10%" to 21 13/16" CAPITOL BOCK WOOL Corkboard Fibrous Insulating Board Compressed Composition Boards Soft Wood—30 Lbs. Per Cubic Ft. Hard Wood—45 Lbs. Per Cubic Ft, Plaster Board in Layers Heavy Building Materials — Masonry, Con* crete, Etc, 40 >500 Bock Wool insulation is used in stoves and refrigerators. In stores it is used to keep temperatures up to 500 de* grees from escaping. In refrigerators it is used to keep temperatures inside from rising. Bock Wool insulates —as little as an inch and ft half keeps store temperature in, and warmth from refrlg* erators. Protect your home the same way at little cost, Insulation is eren more important for your house, which has to overcome a temperature difference of 70 degrees or more, degrees or more.' Study the chart of insulation value of various building materials at the left! Cowan Building ^i ^^ •' -^ «_ ~^ _ _ — _ _ _^^^?^_ Vi» .1 ' f. Co.

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