Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 28, 1939 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 28, 1939
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Page 5
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KOSStitH COtlNft ADVANCE, At/JONA. 1QWA gEMEMBER Your DOCTOR At He Remembered You y0 V NBMMto THE DOCTOR'S assistance when you called on him Now he needs your asslst- "ance'and is calling on you. All' he asks Is that, he be . treated , fairly In-the* matter of payment. He needs money with which to maintain his. office and equipment. Won't you please call him or see him today? Kossuth County Medical Society Many Doctors, But Only One i Doctor of Medicine. Look for le Sure. the '* LOCKERS MAY BE INSTALLED ATLEDYARD Leiiyard, Mar, 27—The creamery board is considering Installing a locker system in the creamery, and prospects are signing up to take lock(|rs. If 75 or 100 sign the system will bo assured. The lockers •may be ready by May .1 and there will be 178. Also a competent man will bo hired to cut the meat, wrap it, and take care of the By stem. Thursday Leo Anderson, .butter- maker, Cyril Maag, and Tice Brack drove to-Westbrook and Petersburg, Minn., to see different types of machines. Old Age Pensioners Get $18.31 Average The average for old age pensions, for a reason not generally understood, varies a dollar or two a month from county to cunty. In Kossuth the average sticks around a little better than $18, but In fiome counties It rises to nearly $21. For February the Kossuth average was $18.31, and the county total was $6280 divided among 343 pensioners. One blind patient received $25.62. pie are comparatively voting, and Mr. Larson Is foreman for the M, & St. L. section here. Other Llvermore News. Mrs. Emll Welter la recuperating at her daughter Mrs. 0. J, Cayou's since returning from Rochester. She was accompanied home from the hospital by her husband and daughter, Mrs. Fred Falb. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Brown spent Tuesday In Algona visiting at their daughter Mrs. Harold Speraw's. Pontiac I/fidynrd Woninii 'Loses Brother- Mr, and Mrs. R. T. Halvorson were called to Frost early Monday morning by the death of Mrs. Halvorson's brother, Carl Kallestad. Mr. Kallestad farmed In Canton, S. D., but in December came to Rochester, where he underwent an operation for colitis. Following that he went in January to Frost to the home of his brother and mother, whore his condition gradu- CLUB'S "SKIT" AT LIVERMORE WINSA PRIZE Livermore, Mar. 27 —- Thirteen members of the Lions club went to Ogden Tuesday evening to attend a district gathering. Postmaster Baumgartner, Dr. R. J. Oilman, Ernest Boyd, L. E. Cockrlll, Morris Davis, O. J. Cayou, J. F. Hamm, Elmer Gronbadi Charles Logue, Louis Behonek, Barney Fox, John Groh, and Kenneth Howard made aii"y"bo'ca"me'more TerTouT Mo'nday up . the group from Livermore A $6 he died at. the age of 53 years. Fun-l prize , f ° r flvlng the best skit was held in < - v — awarde d to Me Livermore Lions. St. BENEDICT TOE \WGWmmG SWNDOVT OF THE YEAR! COEK11 MOTORS' SJCOMP fOWEST-FRICff D CAR ^Delivered at Ponliac, Michigan. Prices subject to change without notice. Trans. variation, stale and local taxes^ (if any), optional equipment and accessories — extra. PRICES REDUCED AS MUCH AS 92 j.::;< BELOW L»«T TIAB KLASSIE MOTOR CO., ALGONA Do You Know? Do you know that Neville's Store handles some of the best lines of shoes and furnishings shipped into northern Iowa? The same lines that are sold by the best stores all over the state.,, I notice whenever I hire a new clerk or when a strange traveling man examines the stock they express surprise at the amount of standard up-to-the-minute nationally advertised merchandise we handle. This leads me to wonder if there is prospective customers that do not know we carry the high grade lines, as well as the popular priced ones. Well, here is evidence a plenty that we are not a second rate store in any sense of the word. For men we stock Nunn-Bush, Peters City Club, W. L, Douglas, Connolly Kangaroo, and other good makes. We have men's shoes from $1.25 a pair UP to Nunn-Bush ankle-fitting oxfords which are as good as there is made in the United States. ' For women we stock JCrippendorf-Dett- mann "Foot Ease" slippers. A high grade »ne, with no superiors.* and very few equals, The regular retail price of these splendid shoes 19 $6.5Q, Of course we sell *em for less, which does not hurt the shoes any, but does help your pocketbook. Then we have Patricia^Pat, a regular to $5.00 line tnat we sell at $2.98. Also Velvet Step, the I4oyd shoes, and others. Ladies' slippers from 98c to $4.90 a pair, For boys we handle Sky Riders, one of we most popular lines of boys' shoes on the American market. For the modern Miss we have Play, Red Robin, and Peters Parade. - .f x, You wil1 fil "i t*e same standard goods « Neville's that are carried by the best stores all over the state. The only differ-. i s , We operate on, a'smaller- margin of Th < at is wh y our trad e ls ^creasing year, an <j that is why the best people 5 J? aur commuQitj'. ar<j now trading at Nev- e m get ^ tle without extrava " cral services were held in the South Blue Earth church Thursday afternoon, and burial was made in the South Blue Earth cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Halverson, Marvel and Tilmer, Mrs. Lawrence Pingle, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Johnson, and Pete Johnson, from here, attended the funeral. Lctlyard I*. 0. Clerk Honored— Wednesday evening Mrs. Jack McDonald, postmistress, and her daughter Doris, who is her clerk, accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Walter Leslie, Lakota, to Lu Verne to attend a postmaster's meeting at Joe Lichty's. Clerks at the various offices were also present and elected the following officers: Dick Crumm, Swea City, president; Doris McDonald, Ledyard, secretary-treasurer. The clerks also made arrangements to attend a convention In Des Molnes April 1 and 2. Ledyardcr Loses Mother— Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Wenzel went to Belmond Friday to attend the funeral of Mr. Wenzel's mother, Mrs. Barbara Wenzel, who died at her home Tuesday at 84 years. Mrs. Wenzel was born in Hessen Casitle, Germany, In 1855, and came to America in 1871. She leaves eight children, 14 grandchildren, and eight grandchildren. Funeral services were hold in St. John's Lutheran church at Belmond. Ralifontinn Returns Home— Mrs. Elmer Rhodes left early Thursday morning for her home in Los Angeles, Calif. Her brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Watcrhouse, took her to Eagle drove to take the train. Mrs. Rhodes was called here three weeks ago to attend the funeral of her mother, Mrs. Leon Worden. Former Residents in Tisit— Mrs. Hawbaker and twin sons Lowell and Lu Verne, of Dickens called at Loo Anderson's last week Tuesday. Mr. Hawbaker was the barber here before Ray Higley, the present barber, bought the shop Mrs. Hawbaker took a beauts course after leaving here and now operates a shop at Dickens. A ill Tea Is Given- Mrs. D. B. Mayer entertained a an Aid tea a week ago Monda evening at her home. Games o various sorts furnished entertain ment. Those who attended wer Mosdanies Arthur Zielske, Lar Skaar, Glenn Yahnke, O. C. Sprou Edward Knoner, and Gertrud Wierner. " Other Ledynrd News. A week ago Sunday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. William LaCour, of Amboy, Minn., called at J. Blome's and Edw. Junkemeier's. They had been to Des Moines to get . their laughter Laura Black, who had just" been dismissed from Mercy hospital following a major operation. They also met Mrs. Edgar La Cour and small daughter Yvonne, Champagne, 111., who also accompanied them home for a short visit. Mr. and Mrs. Broadwell and son, Mallard, came Saturday afternoon and visited over the week-end at 0. C. Sprout's. Sunday afternoon Mrs. Sprout and her two daughters and her mother accompanied them to Mallard to spend the afternoon, visiting. There was no school Friday because teachers attended a district convention at Mason City. Alma Verio and Edith Reaney went on to Waterloo from there and spent Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Tice Brack, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Brack, and Mrs. Hugh Lewis drove to Minneapolis last week Tuesday on a buying trin for the Brack general store. 1 Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Pingle and Albert Looft visited at the Mar- wet Looft home in Swea City Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Looft V been having the flu. Mr and Mrs. George Thompson and their grandchildren Jean and Carolyn Thompson visited relatives in Lu Verne Wednesday afternoon. , Mr and Mrs. Leonard Hamm ana daughter. Nevada, spent a week ago Sunday at August Sprank 1 and .William Wenzel's. Mrs Rose Moutlon is assisting Charles Helferty's while Mrs. Mrs. Kate Harlg and daughter and a married son and wife and another son_ of Ackley and Hampton respectively, were guests at Leo Ludwig's Sunday evening. The Dan Froehlic'hs and John Ludwigs all met there to see their aunt am cousins. •Mrs. Henry Seller and Mrs. Jule Seller and children called on J. O Downs last week Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Magnus Rahm and children, and' Mrs. Ben Dorr ant Dennis drove to Mason City a week ago Saturday on business and to "call on the Cliff Dehnerts, and Mrs. Dori( also to visit her daugh ter. , The Ben Kunkel family called a awarded to Uhe The skit, of which some details were not fully revealed, seems to have been a "wow," and it has been definitely learned that "Lefty" Cayou played the role of "The Baby" in the skit, and it has been intimated that John Groh carried the difficult part of "Mother," with Doctor Oltman, Barney Fox, and Duff Howard making up the balance of the cast. . T. Laliler's Friday night to see be new baby. 'There wa« a quilting party at Ara. Greg Studer's in honor of the Arend children Thursday. The ullts are being sewed at Mrs. Dan Froehlich'B. Mrs. Irene Studer, Mrs. W. Dunlap, Mrs. Glenn Woods, Mrs. B. Dorr, and Wilma tnd Norena Arend were helpers. There will be ; another quilting this week Tuesday. Harvey Johnson and Donald and Sylvester Dorr attended a basket- 'l game at Wesley Thursday night. Ueorge Ludwlg, Greg Studer, nan Froehlich, and John Arend drove to Hand's park Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Al Rosenmeyer and Louisa Huschka, Ed Rosenmeyer and Vivian Dorni drove to Mason City last week Tuesday, the latter two to stay at Steussy's untij Wednesday, when they left for their home at Yorkton, Canada They had spent nearly three months with relatives and friends here. Donald Bormann has been ab- AMPAIG-N IN CLASSIFIED!—We can supply advertisers with com- lete campaigns on • any line of merchandise or service. Ask about ils unusual service. — Advance *ub. Co. 20tf ARE YOU A Surprise Tarty is Given— Mrs. Ernest Boyd was happily surprised Thurdsay evening by 25 friends and neighbors who came to spend the evening and help celebrate her birthday. The evening was spent playing bridge with Mrs. R. J. Oltman receiving high score, Alice Dumphy the consolation. A contest was staged following the card play, with Mrs. Karl Baessler and Mrs. Boyd choosing groups. Mrs. Louis Behounek and Margaret Malin received the prizes. The party was sponsored by Mrs. Bert Brown and Mrs. L. E. Sockrill, and following a handkerchief shower, the group served lunch. Mrs. Boyd enjoyed a telephone greeting from her daughter Zeta, Fort Dodge, and her son Melvin, Waterloo, during the evening. Ionic Project Work Completed— Women who have been covering he home project nutrition course f throe districts have completed holr work. Mrs. W. B. Murray as been township chairman; Mrs. Buy Trauger, Mrs. Mike Kisch, and Earl Detmering have been the oaders over the three districts. 'or the four lessons covered, the ollowing Interesting topics were ised. Selection and reparation of noultry, soft cheese In the home, ilace of soup in the menu, and us_s of canned and cured meat. Achievement day is to be held this week Tuesday at Humboldt, and women from the different groups will have a booth display showing the work covered. Oscar Olson Has Relapse Oscar Olson, who contracted pneumonia following a case of flu and who was believed to be recovering, had a relapse Thursday am NOTICE OF INCORPORATION TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice is hereby given that th undersigned have associated them selves together under and by vir tue of Chapter 384, Title XIX, the 1935 Code of Iowa, and th laws amendatory thereto, as a cor poration and have adopted articles of incorporation, which provides as follows, to-wlt: (1) The name of such corporation is AGLGONA. SHOE COMPANY, Inc., and its principal place of transacting business is Algona, Iowa. (2) The general nature of the business to be transacted by such corporation is: To manufacture, purchase or otherwise acquire, own, mortgage, pledge, sell, assign and transfer, or otherwise dispose of, to invest, trade, deal In and deal with boots, shoes, footwear and other goods, wares and merchandise and personal property of every class and description. (3) The amount of capital stock authorized by the articles of in- OR A was taken to a Fort Dodge hospita in a''serious condition. Margare Malin, R. N., was at the Olsoi home. All of the children, Mr. and Mrs. TCverett Faith, of Algona; Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Sweeney, and Mrs. Wayne Graves, of Britt; Mr. anid Mrs. Carl Olson, Bode; and John and Arthur, Livermore; were at the bedside of their father be- f.ore his removal to Fort Dodge. The daughters remained In Livermore for a time. corporation is Seven Thousand Dollars ($7,000) which is to be paid as follows: In Cash. • (4) The corporate existence of said corporation shall commence on the 9th day of March, 1939, and continue for twenty (20) years unless sooner dissolved by a vote of the holders of a majority of the tock issued and outstanding. (5) The affairs of such corpor ition are to be conducted by fou: 4) directors, and until the first an mal meeting of stockholders the 'ollowing named persona, to-wit: Fred W. Shilts, Edwin D. Pankau, r. R. Curtis and Stanley A. Tanner shall be the directors of such corporation; the executive officers of the corporation shall be a president, a vice-president, a secretary, a treasurer, an assistant secretary and an assistant treasurer, who shall be chosen by the affirmative vote of a majority of the board at their first meeting after the annual meeting of stockholders. (6) There is no limitation In the amount of . indebtedness to which said corporation may subject itself. (7) The private property of the YANG Science has the answer • Are you what stylists call a shy"Yin"type ... or are you a vivacious "Yang?" What colors suit your personality . . . set you off smartly in your home? A brand-new science, "Color Psycho-Analysis," has the ent from school for several : days ecause of illness. There hasn't een much sickness among the hool children so far this 1 year. in Pnbnqne <'' In the University of Dubuque • capella choir which gave a concert last night at the Lone Rock Presbyterian church were tout- students whom- the event brought close to home: Esther Noedlng, daughter of the West Bend Presbyterian pastor; George ffjadeti, Woden; and Halvia and Tabe Loats, Lakota, TWEED COATS For the Younger Generation answers. Nub, Diagonal or Herringbone. Junior girl's Princess silhouette coat with slimming seam detail $5.95 Junior girl's double breasted reefer with notched peak revers stockholders of such corporation shall be exempt from the debts of said corporation. Dated 1939. 26-29 this 6th day of March, EDWIN D. PANKAU. STANLEY A. TANNER. WIN FREE TRIP To New Yorker San Francisco WORLD'S FAIR How's your eye for color? Try your skill at making pleaeiug color combinations with Mirrolac Enamtl Chips. Win a free trip for two . ; . or one of the 101 other valuable prizes. It's easy. It's fun. Ask for free entry blank. ' * $7.95 CIMREU'S "SILVER JUBILEE SPECIALS' EASTER SHOWING OF BOTSFORD Co. PHONE 250 JIM POOL, Mgr. Neville " AMQHA,IOWA at He'fertv is oneratlon. recuperating from an near at the Mrs Walter Miller and daughter Elmore, spent parental Tice George Hagee and his son Bd- wa^d Hag"e? Buffalo Center, were * Al«o«a last week Tuesday. PrJsciUa, Thursday Brack's. Hlrtliday Is Honored— Mrs. F. E. Collins was guest of honor at a part.v Tuesday evening, nt Mrs. Alice Huston's, with Mrs. Ora Wiese assisting, honoring her birthday. Three tables of bridge were in plav, with Mrs. Loren TTolmes rlceiving high score, Mrs. Lloyd Hughes the travel, and Mrs. Janet Ristau the consolation. Mesdames Hughes and 'Wese served lunch, and Mrs. Collins was remembered with gifts.' ' . Two Connies on Vacations— Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jennings 'eft Thursday morning by car for a two weeks vacation, and will visit his brother' Orin Jennings In Chicago before going to Indiana, where they will visit other relatives. They were accompanied by Mr. find Mrs. Mike Reding jis far ns Wilmette, 111., who will visit at their son's, and return with the Jennings. nirthday Is Celebrated— The sixteenth birthday of Viola Anderson was celebrated at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Anderson, Tuesday evening when a number of relatives were nre-sent: the Howard Jensens, of T(utinnd: Andrew Andersons, of Humboldt; A. H. Andersons and .Tens Andersons, Bvadgate. Mrs. D. H. Clanner Is IH— D. H. Clawer has been batching for a week. Mrs. Clanner is suffering an attack of yellow jaundice, and was taken to the home of her narents \n Lakota. The Clappers recently moved to Livermore from Lakota when they purchased the service station of Matt Zeimet. FJtrlitli Child is Born- Mr, and Mrs. Herman Larson are narents of a boy born Wednesday, This makes four boys and four gfrls in the Larson home. The con- em] STYLED BY CINDERELLA SIZES 3.U SHINY BRIGHT 20lb Ctnlury Fox Film Star Early American motifs in Cinderella's 25th Anniversary celebration group that set a new high for value! And smartly styled Spun Rayons, too, so very important this Spring! Swirling skirts and lush new shades featured. Sb op now . . • while assortments are complete. SPUN om too! W Hankie lawn with colorful embroidered panel*. Pleats from square neck to hem. Grotgrain ribbon belt. New- eit Spring shadei. Shirley Temple ityle, »izei J to 14. Mrs. Julius Jensen " Buffalo Cen- daughter, Mrs. ter, visited her Glenn Yahnke. Wednesday, Seeks Federal Appropriij (£>nTR Call. Sioux City, son of tneWe Geo. C. Call and grandson of Mrs. S. C. Spear here before the house ai H. W. POST Dray »nd STORAGEOFALUINOS lif _J3$f M t»w»lin(r Spring brings the welcome sparkle of PATENT... newer than ever... ' and smartest in CONNIE'S lively, lovely little shoes, Pleated or perforated with open toes • • • open backs. The high heel sandal also in FJIESH EARTH • Seen in Vogue, and leading magazines These labels are on every-frpck Floral print Spun Rayon ft Cotton blend Shirley Temple ityte. Contrasting smocking acccntf gathered skirt; solid color bwvtfng., trjn? neck and pwffy 4««ye|. A*-, sorted jSprinf ihade* 90, wWw

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