Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 31, 1938 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 31, 1938
Page 3
Start Free Trial

81. 1938. KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA jvmgton UABTET LEFT OF HIS FIRST CONGREGATION Mar. 29—Nexlt Sun" in see the beginning of the . y Polish's 22nd year of ser- feV ' n fl,^ ngton. In 21 years there !6 h.n an almost complete t s «of congregation. Only four ( r'lVfli-e still attending the ser- P° .ho were present at the first K dated ^ Mr. English. 1 four are Mr. and Mrs. M. L, r«Mr« Nina Schichtl, and K H T. Sabin. Others who made 1 "congregation then have died un. English preach- second sermon on Things to He spoke on the second ofChrlst and what will oc- PastorJBeginning 22'd Year I Next suiiauj communion scr- Ires will be held, and an oppor- m y "ill be given to any who ' to do so to unite with the ch or have children baptised. •cupinnnns Improving House| The Henry Scheppman farm- Jousc is undergoing general re- Indeling. The north rooms have |od "moved, and what were the , room and the south bed„,'respectively will bo moved tor the basement. A dining room fadtwo front upstairs bedrooms En be on the east. A furnace | be installed. The rebuilding T only one of many improvements hade by the Sclieppmans since Ly bought the farm some years | |go. A new barn and a silo were luilt on better locations, antl old luildings were torn down. Old residents say this house is at least 75 leans old. The place is known as The old William Carter farm. Victim Recovering— ""Paul Wickwire manages to get Iround well on crutches while Vailing for a toe on his right foot i heal. A bullet from a gun he carrying went completely Jhrough the center of the bone, •aving a clean cut hole with only thin margin of bone on either Much care has to be taken while the wound is healing, for ihe bone, weakened .by the bullet [hole, would break easily. Paul i the gun was hammerless, but ihe safety catch must have been [slipped by his clothing, for he arrled the weapon at the side. iSlckness Halts the Bagnrs— Robert Skilling went to Fort idge a few days ago to get Mr. [and Mrs. Thomas Bagur, who had [started for their home at Paducah, [jr., but had to return when Mrs. Ifiagur fell sick with intestinal flu. •They came back to R. J. Skill|tag's, where Mrs. Bagur and the son had been since January, hav- ling stayed here to avoid possible •flood waters which many ' times [prevail in western Kentucky in •the first few months of the year. |The Bagurs plan to move to Ash- Iland, Ky., soon. [Sleeping Sickness in /Minnesota— I Mrs. Nellie Andrews, of Staples, •Minn., writes that another aiege of Isleeping sickness is sweeping that I territory. Farmers are wont'ering •about a theory circulated laot fall • that the disease la caused by uios- Iquitos. I Broadcast Honors Irvlngtonlaii— I Jeannle Lofing, Mason City, loroacast a solo via KG-IX) Satur- I Jay in honor of her grandmother, I Mrs. A. McLean, who was cele- I orating a birthday. Other Irrlngton. The Friendly club will ' meet I with Mrs. Vern Barker next week I Wednesday, Mrs. Barker Is pres- Iw-nf' and the vlce President, Mrs. I William Mctzen, and the secretary- I treasurer, Rgatha Thilges, will |Ste,. R °" Ca " W1U ' be Payment Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Colwell, their •wo small children, and'Mrq. Jenny olwell recently visited relatives « southern Minnesota, also the iff C 'f yhau & hs . near Armstrong. here aybttughs formerly lived U.n yrt l e Jor . dan drove ^ Cedar Inf. ? runda y to take down her niece, Virgie Hardcopf, and Helen Lemkee, both of whom had spent a short vacation at homo here. They are students there. Anna Kay.ser, St. .Too, spent last week Thursday with Mrs. GOOI-RC Wagner, helping quilt. Mrs. .John Reding and Mrs. Deoi-go Srlui- macher lie! pad Mrs. Wsign^r Wednesday. Henry Hnhle Intoly helped his son George, who has boon living at Algona, move the family and household goods to a farm near Ui Verne. The Aid met last week Thursday, Mrs. Bol'drldgc and Mrs. Barker hostesses. All officers wore rcelectcd. Mrs. A. McLean spent several days last week at Mason City with her daughter, Mrs. Henry Lofing. Esther Scheppman is spending the spring vacation with her sister, Mrs. Bon Schmidt, Ponton. Mrs. E. IT. Thomas has been having medical attention for an infection in one eye. Papline Seip fell Saturday evening and sprained an ankle. M, & D, BANQUET, CORWITH, DRAWS CROWD OF 168 Corwith, Mar. 29—A mothers and daughters banquet at the Methodist church last week Thursday evening brought out 1G8 persons, the Friendship Bible class sponsoring and the men serving. Toastmistress was Hazel Hersbergen. The program follows: piano duet, Mrs. Dorothy Kee and Virginia Walley; recitation, Mary Lou Hig- gle; accordion solo, Evelyn Weber; song, Muriel Studer; address, Mrs. Eva G. <Hiller; dramati/.ation, Joyce Duniap; duet, Mrs. Gladys Wood, Mrs. Helen Miller; reading, Harriet Oxley; solo, Esther Smith; girls' .sextette. Two Known Here Die- Mrs. Ted May, who had been for sonic weeks at Mercy hospital, Mason City, died Friday, and the body was brought to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mulllns, at Hutchins. Funeral services were held Monday at the Catholic church, Britt. Funeral services for Mrs. (Maude Peterson, who also died one day last week at the same hospital, were held at the Methodist church here Saturday. Mi Verne 1'iir is Stolen— The De Rao Godfreys, Lu Verne, called on the Mastersons Sunday evening, en route home from Ogden, where they had gone that morning to drive back their car, which was stolen at Lu Verne last week Thursday night. It was abandoned at Ogden, and the sheriff at Boone notified Sheriff Loss, Algona, Saturday. Mumps Cases are Ueported— Edwin Lee and Armand Tabb have the mumps. Mr. Tabb attended a family reunion not long ago, and while he was there one of tlie children there complained of sickness. This developed into PAGE THRBf mumps, and others there were exposed. Kinvorth League to Entcrtnfn — Plans are being laid by the Epworth League to entertain the young folks of the Wesley-Sexton leagues next Sunday evening rtt the local church. A program will be given. Otlicr Fairview. Mr. and Mrs. Penterman, Spencer, came last week Thursday for a week with their daughter, Mrs. Albert Johnson, and the Johnsons and Mr. Peterman were at Mason City Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Eric Peterson, Fort Dodge, were Sunday dinner guests at Johnson's. •Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Williams, the Lee Williams family, and a Mrs. Hoobler, 'Chippewa Falls, Wis., drove to Colo Sunday to see the Williams' daughter, Mrs. William Snyder. The Corwith lumber company recently completed brooder houses for Edw. Green and William Erdman. Dorothy Stevens, Algona, is visiting the Bill Johnsons. She is a niece of Mr. and Mrs. Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Evans were business callers at Britt and Kanawha Saturday. When In need of glasses have your eyes thoroughly examined. DR. F. E. SAWYER, Opt. Algona, Iowa TIRES • RADIOS • III TAPE 01 IEUY.. DUTCH'S Super Service Phone 33 DEVOE'S IS your home all that it should be 1 ? Is it worthy of your pride 1 Is is well-kept, in good condition and attractive? This mes- sage.is to those whose homes aren't all those tilings ... a message-to people who don't realize that for a few dollars they can make their home like that. Paint is the remedy! Spruce up both the exterior and the interior of your home with •^ • New 2-Coat f\ _ Uevoe s;':::; oystem 1. A FIRST COAT TO GO NEXT TO THE WOOD 3. A SECOND COAT TO GO NEXT TO THE SUN This new system defies checking, cracking, peeling. Saves one coat. Outlasts other paints. Colors resist fading, stay fresh, clean and bright. Devoe's Superkleen Brushes Use SPROUTS paint renewer to clean painted walls or woodwork, Eock Bottom Prices on White Lead, Linseed Oil and Turpentine Employ A Reputable Painter and Specify DEVOE'S DEVOE'S Mirrorlac Enamel A new product this, year, which beats anything we've ever seen for covering old paint. 14 lovely colors. A cheerful color spot will brighten any room, in the house. Velour Finish Gloss and semi-gloss. A washable paint for inter- ior'walls, woodwork and ceilings.| Durable and stainless. / Floor & Deck Enamel For interior and exterior use on Concrete, Wood, Linoleum and Canvas. Elastic, tough and durable. Dries quickly. Oil Stain For staining new or old unfinished hard or soft wood. Accentuates the natural grain of the wood. Marble Floor Varnish Unusually elastic and durable. Will not turn white when subjected to the most severe tests. Devoe Wax Easy to apply. Polishes readily and can be used for either floors, furniture or woodwork. Aids for Crood Work SANDPAPER PLASTIC WOOD Botsford Lumber Co. Phone 256 Jim Pool No Hurdles to Take in buying your SPRING CLOTHES if you Come to The HUB Our Stock is So Great—Your Selection so Big Every New Style .... . . . Every New Fabric Will be found in our store; Algona's largest selection of Suits and Topcoats from America's Greatest Clothing Manufacturers. Our Great Cash Buying Power enables us to give you more for your money. 22 50 35 50 24 50 29 50 OPEN HOUSE AT THE HUB THURSDAY NIGHT Algona Stores invite you to Open House and Achievement Night,' March 31st. No merchandise to be sold, but our store open—Bands, Vaudeville, Fun and Frolic—FREE! Favors for each lady visiting the store from 7-9 p. m. Thursday That "Have The Swing'' of spring,. . . hats that will top ofO your Easter outfit ... made by Dobbs, Leu Clair and Lee All have helped make this hat showing the most complete in North Iowa. 1.95 2.95 3.50 5.00 Boys Hats • 1.45 Shoes By Floreheim and Freeman Algona's greatest selection of men's and young men's shoes... fine dress shoes , . . every new development in sport shoes... come and see them ... you'll say, as we do, that The Hub's Shoes Have the Style SHIRTS- Manhattan and Shirtcraft Shirts— the fabrics are better 1 CC 1 QC and style is better *tW"l«W NECKWEAR— Fashioned by'' Superba,'' foremost for style and quality, gor- 1 AA geous new patterns and silks *»VV HUB CLOTHIERS

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