Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 11, 1939 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 11, 1939
Page 5
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KOSSUTH COttNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA, IOWA PAGBFIVB , Irvington, Will See Both World Fairs Roy 11 ,TrS Great Lakea na' of near Chicago, this week for On returning DARLENE HANSEN, DOAN GIRL AND ALAN BRINK, ALSO DOAN, ARE WED Doan, Apr. 10— Darlene, daughter of Mr. and Mrs? Van Hansen, of Ottosen, formerly Doan, and Alan, Bon ot Mr. and Mrs. Percy Brink were married at the Methodist parsonage at Fort Dodge Wednesday at 4:30 p. m. by the llev. G. L. Gilberts, The bride, who was attired in a teal blue suit with matching accessories, had always lived in this 'community, where she attended rural schools. In graduated from the 1938 she was Algona high school.- The bridegroom, a graduate of the Lu Verne high school, is an only child. The couple made a short wedding trip to Arnold's Park, return- Ing to the bride's parental home at Ottosen on Easter Sunday, whore a wedding dinner was served at which close relatives were guests. An unusual feature of this occasion was attendance of four grandmothers: Mrs. Rosa Andrews and Mrs. Melsina Hansen, Ti- tonka, the bri.de's grandmothers; the elder Mrs. Brink, Lu Verne, and Mrs,. Campbell, Eagle Grove, the groom's grandmothers. The bridegroom will continue fanning with his parents 1% miles north of the Doan church, where a new home has been built for the newlyweds. Doan Girl Will Wed— Banns for the marriage of Mary Ann Venteleher to Harold'Knecht, Whittemore, were announced at St. Cecelia's church, Algona, last week Sunday. Church Snppcr Is Planned— The annual public spring bazaar and supper at the Doan church are dated for next week Tuesday. Other Doan News. The Aid will meet with Mrs. Alice Buffington next week Thursday, Mrs. Elna Buffington assisting. KENNEDY, 49, SWEA GITYAN, DIEHPRIL1 Swea City, Apr. 10—'Funeral rites for Frank Kennedy, 49, were 'held Wednesday at the Armstrong Catholic church, with members of the Fisher Legion post here as a military guard of honor. Interment was to be at Tyler, Tex., home of the 'brother James, who loft with the body Thursday at G p, m., a day's delay having been necessary while court orders pertaining to Frank's estate were being obtained. Death occurred Saturday, April 1, from a cerebral clot, and took place at an Estherville hospital. Mr. Kennedy was born near denary, Ireland, on a farm, and he came to the U. S. after reach- ing his majority. In due time he became a naturalized citizen, and he served two years in tho ammunition transport service with the American forces in France as a member of the Kossuth contingent. After the war Mr. Kennedy spent a few years in Minnesota, at Dawson, where he operated a meat market, but in the last few years he had lived here and operated a truck. Two other brothers in this country survive, also three sisters in Ireland, one of wflom was his twin. Former Pastor Here Dies— The Rev. Edward Duea died a few days ago at his home at Story Lake, and Geneva Berg, who teaches at Rockwell, spent the Easter vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Berg. Kessler Children Come Home— Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kessler had their children, Darlene, teacher at Daws, and Gayl, Minneapolis, with his wife, home for (Easter. Ewtng Home from Const— Warren Ewing has returned from San Diego, Calif., where he spent the winter with his sister, Mrs. Melvln Fisher. Other Swea City. The F. J. Thompsons, who left here last year for Cedaredge, Colo., Half-Million Bank Serves Whittemore Typical of the reassuring official statements which small town banks now publish is that of the Farmers State bank, Whittemore, of which Frank Bestenlehner is president and John P. Uhlenhake cashier. Total resources are nearly half a million; deposits, $410,000; loans, $312,000; cash and quick assets, more than $150,000. H. W. Geelan, merchant, C. L. Cavanaugh, druggist, and Dr. J. W. i McCreery are other directors. • Hall Tourneys are Dated. Burt, Apr. 10—Burt will again be host at a west Kossuth baseball tourney, to be held April 21-22. ti- tonka will have the east Koastith tourney. New York Doctor Lowert HIGH BLOOD PRESSME In 22 out of 26'cases A woll-known Now York physician lowered blood pressure in 22 out of 20 cases, andin moot esses relieved tbo accompanying symptoms of dizziness and headaches with ALLIMIN EB- uenco of aarlic-Parsley Tablets used according to directions on tho package. Thousands of high blood pressure sufferers tho country over report tho same gratifying relief. If you don t know the cause of your high blood pressure, see your doctor. •» ALLIMIN must definitely help you or your money will bo refunded. Large box, COo. Special economy size, $1.00. E. W. LUSBY Druggist City. He was pastor of the Nor-1 to help a sister in management of wegian Lutheran church here some | a ranch, are now at Waterloo, years ago. Of late years he had | Mrs. Norman Anderson is home been retired 'because of diabetes | again after ten days with her and complications. From here at- j daughter, Mrs. Wilfred Stoeber, tending the funeral were Mrs. John ' Fenton. Knutsen, Mrs. Edw. Bergeson, and Roal Roalson. Berg Daughters for Easter- Lucille and 1 Laila Berg, Storm HAVE YOU A ROOM-TO RENT? Many will be needing rooms soon. Try an Advance For-Rent ad. Now , for BeceirtBrWe— r ' vl *" A oft iir/vr keen 26 and 30 women miscellaneous " ' at- shower STw^sErs Eileen Cunningham, and Barbara Jane Moseley, Goldfield, were visitors at high school here Thursday. George Knibele, Goldfield, and his daughters Frances and Martha visited the Irvin Chapmans the same day. „ Parsons home Friday Carl Seip was elected Eat; Mrs. Seip, secretary [rer. ^ Other Irvington. \ Loris Crawfords, Minneapo me Saturday for a few day Itelatives in and around Al Among others entertained j Crawford's, near Whttte- TEaster Sunday were Mrs i Potter, Spencer, the Ro fords, Mason City, the Fran! h the William Finns, and th iBehlmers, all of Algona, an 1, L. Millers, Irvington. j and Mrs. Henry Scheppman ;ently drove to Brewste „ to visit at Mrs. Scheppman |er Louie Christoffer's an there attended confirmatio me of the Christoffer chl They also visited relatives icr parts in Minnesota. • B Rev. A. English preached an r sermon, before a large con- Itlon. A choir of young peo- lang Golden Days of Spring, , and Easter Lilies Bloom- rtha .Boldridge, employed at iMolnes, arrived last week. lay for a week with her par* I Mr. and Mrs. William Bold- s Aid will meet this week day at the church, Mrs. Wll- jBoldridge and her daughter la, hostesses. per Sunday guests at Wallace 'mr's were tho Jos. Koppens |Vivlan Button, all o£ Liver- '• Edna Harr and her children t a week ago Sunday with |ives at \TObert, Minn. Kayser, St. Joe, was a re- pest of her niece, Mrs. Oteo ner. elVieadly club will meet this .Wednesday with Mrs. Erma by, . • D. Headley has been confined 1 '°r the last several days. THREE CHURCH SOCIETIES AT LUVERNEMEET Lu Verne, Apr. 11—The woman's missionary societies of tho Pres- jyterian, Methodist, and Evangel- c'al churches all met last week. 'he Presbyterian women met with firs. F. I. Chapman Tuesday even- ng, and missionary work in Japan was studied. Mrs. J. L. Lichty, jO'ttle Mason, Mrs. Irvin Chapman, and Kleta Finley had parts on the >rogram. Plans were laid for attendance at a Presbyterial at Algona April 26-27. Thursday afternoon Florence •lot and Mrs,, Fred Schmidt were lostesses to the Evangelical society at the Hot home, and there were 21 in attendance. Mrs. Edw. Meier led devotions, and Hulda vacation last week with Lu Verne the study of a relatives. Tuesday, with Mrs. Nell "" Wil- O'Connell and Mrs. Ray Stone, she visited the Rev. and Mrs. V. V. YOU ARE INVITED Mr. nnd Mrs. George Kelly and Clair Shippey, Newton, spent last week Sunday with Kleta Finley, primary teacher here, and Miss Finley accompanied them to Webster City to attend church and Visited the George Fultons. Carl Walter and Wilma Merkle came from the Twin Cities Friday, called by news of the sickness of their father, George Merkle. Other LuVerne. New Family in Town— Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Noble, of Beresford, S.' D., have moved to Lu Verne and are living in apartments above the Corner Store. Mrs. Noble is B. H. Gardner's sister. Bertha Godfrey, Algona, spent a Ham Boldridge, InringJ,on, and two daughters were guests and sang Spirituals. The Methodist home missionary society met Thursday with Mrs. 0. S. Alexander. Mrs. Ralph Davidson was devotional leader, and Mrs. Harvey Nelson completed review of > De ? ers The American City and Its Church. Mm Mrs. Peter Thompson reviewed an article on New Horizons in Christian Social Relations, and Mrs. John Brink presented enigmas. Members of this group plan to attend a district meeting at Corwith April 27. Schuldt, Garner. Supt. and Mrs. A. C. Evans left Thursday for Easter with the former's mother at Decorah. Vera Dimler accompanied them as far as Mason City to visit the Gerald Her- Homboldter Gives a Talk— , .Secretary Lehnert, of the Hum- tooldt Chamber of Commerce, was here last week Monday evening for a local Commercial club meeting and dinner. He spoke on the work ils organization is doing and gave ,he local club some new ideas. The rade extension committee reported 15 Inquiries about a farm implement opening here. Dinner was served to 27 'by Mrs. Milton Worry's group of the Cemetery association. Parties for Young People- There were two parties foi young people last week Tuesday evening. It was Paul Will's birthday,* and friends were invited to his home to help celeibrate. The young people of the Presbyterian churcl had a social evening at L. H. Lich ty's the same evening, and time was spent at games arrangei by Faith Hoppe and Virginia Lich ty. Teachers Come for Visits- Josephine Donelson, who teache at Garner, and Marie Fritzemeiei teacher in the La Grange, 111 schools, came last week-end for short vacation at home. Elino Mae Woito and Kenneth Marty, L Mare, and Edward Lindebak an Robert Smith, Forest City, cam home for Easter. Goldfielders Visit School— Marjorie Wiser, Gloria Richard Mrs. George Ditzel, of Spencer, nd the children spent last week ith the former's mother, Mrs. yra Peitzke. Editor J. H. Hartinger, of the ews, went to Des Moines Thursay for the week-end with his fam- HOW IT WORKS You've never seen anything like it! First, the color Anaylst makes a study of you .. % the color of your hair, your eyes, your skin . . . even the tone of your voice, your "tempo" •. — and other personality factors. Then, you sit in a modernistic, streamlined "Color Machine." | In a flash, the colors | suitable to your person| ality appear! | DON'T MISS IT. Be sure i to stop in at our store | during the dates shown } above. Bring your i friends and make a 'par[ ty' of it! TO ATTEND A FREE DEMONSTRATION of Color Psycho- Analysis APRIL 11 AND 12 It Answers Question About YOU What color is your personality? WHAT IS IT Color Psycho-Analysis is a fascinating new science which tells you what N colors suit YOUR personality . . . what wall colors SET YOU OFF to best advantage . . make you look your best. WHICH TYPE = ARE YOU? , jj The new science, Color 5 Psycho-Analysis, is bas- i ed on years of research E on the relationship of : color to personality. : • The Analyst who will be j at our store to "color- 5S analyze" you and your SE friends is one of a group j of young women spec- j ially trained to select I exactly the right back- i ground colors for each type of personality. Don't miss this event. It's fun . . and exciting! This will be held in pri- EE vate in the back office. = y. Mrs. H. C. Allen went to Minne- polis last week Tuesday to visit er daughter, Mrs, S. E. Smith. A daughter, second in the' fam- y, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Verle cribner last week Monday. Kathleen Sanford came from Des loines Friday for the week-end, he attends the A. I. B. Mrs. H. R. Cummins, Evanston, 11., spent last week with her sis- er, Mrs. Carl Goetsch. Mrs. Lena Blatti, Goldfield, spent everal days last week at Henry <ubly'B. | WIN - A free Trip to the WORLD'S FAIR | =S If you win first prize in this easy, exciting Color - Combination Contest . . . you sss = have your choice of a free trip for 2 to either the New York or San Francisco •== = World's Fair. And there are 101 OTHER VALUABLE PRIZES. Try YOUR eye sE =5 for color. Ask for a free entry blank. It's easy. It's fun! = I Botsford Lumber Co. I = PHONE 256 JIM POOL, Mgr. = Easter week is past. In the troubled world of today the future is very uncertain, sp now is the time. Make hay while the sun shines. Dress up days are over for a week or two . Back to,work is the order of the day. Good comfortable shoes and clothes for the field and garden will be in demand. Neville's store is full of Peters work shoes for the men and boys and good solid comfort shoes for the women that work in the garden or tend the chickens. Men's and boys' work shoes, leather or composition soles at $1.25 Peters Diamond Brand work shoes — $1.98, $2.35, $2.75, and $2.98 Peters shoes fit like a glove, and are all-leather construction. You get comfort and long wear. Stronger Brand and Flint Hill overalls and work shirts. Haines and Chalmers underwear, caps, sox, and gloves. Everything for the working man. All standard lines and cheaper than you can buy them anywhere else. For the women and girls we have everything in slippers to make life walk easy. Comfort shoes for house work, sturdy welts for outdoors, and sport oxfords for hiking. Even soft soles where you sit around and talk about your neighbors. This is Bargain Work Week at Neville's. We are making special prices on all kinds of work clothes and slippers. I like people that work. The man or woman that will not work is just a sore on the face of the community in which they live. People that work are generally honest. An idle mind is the devil's work shop. The fellow sitting out in the pasture with a milk pail waiting for some cow to back up so he can milk her will go home with an empty milk pail. Jimmie Neville ALGONA, IOWA SENECA Mrs. Albert Cody entertained at a woman's Farm Bureau follow-up meeting on bread-making Thursday. Mrs. Sam Oleson and Mrs. Ralph Campbell attended. Florence Jensen is now working at Mrs. Sigurd Olsen's, near Penton, Mr. and Mm. Leo Lampe, near Bancroft, and Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Jensen were at Fairmont last week Tuesday. Coach Frank Hanna, with Harriet Olsen and Lauretta Crowley, captains of the Seneca high school girls' teams, were guests at a basketball banquet at West Bend last week Monday evening for the state champions. Special 6^ OMAR'S $25,OOO BLUE RIBBON RECIPE BOOK EVERY RECIPE HAS WON PRIZES! EVERY RECIPE TESTED BY JURY OF HOMEMAKERS A prize-winning flour deserves prize-winning recipes. Every recipe in this new recipe book has won a prize. In addition, each recipe has been tested by OMAR'S jury of 31 Homemakers, whose pictures are in the book. Beautifully illustrated with natural color photographs; every recipe has full instructions. Vet,'though it was published to sell at 25c, you can get a copy now Free when you buy a ?4, 24'4 48 or 49 Ib. sack pf OMAR WONDER FtOUR. Leek 1937 Pontlac v 2-door five- passenger Sedan. You'll drive a bargain when you drive this Pontlac; 28,000 miles on the speedometer. Clean as a hound's tooth, j real buy at $495.00 Leek 1935 Buick, 4-door, 6-passenger Sedan. Six wheels, new tires, thoroughly overhauled at a cost of if 106. Lots of unused service in this car. Engine clean, brakes good. Electrical equipment perfect. Some family will find a friend J 1 In this at only $369.00 GIGANTIC USED CAR SALE STARTS TOD/T APRIL 12th CONTINUES FOR WEEK ONLY Regardless of loss we are forced to sell wholesale to everyone > Check these prices and see them today ALMOST EVERY MAKE AND MODEL 11)35 Buick 4-< >Ve know this tory. Bought when new. Serviced 1935 Chrysler 5-passenger sedan. Only 82,000 miles, carefully driven. Used for only around-town driving. Paint excellent, motor purrs like a kitten, brakes I rellned. See It and save alj $349.00 193^ Pontlac 4-door Sedan. This car is known as the "Silver Streak, has every equipment; looks like a »39er! No one will know , yon are driving a used carl i when they see yon In this] [job. Priced at only $395.00 1936 Pontlac 2-door five- passenger sedan. You'd hardly know this car had been driven. Low mileage on it and they don't show Perfect mechanically, fin Ish excellent A real bu $395.00 1931 Studebaker Dictator, C-cyHnder, Sedan, with trunk. REMEMBER- For One Week Only! FINE CARS These prices are honestly marked down lower than ever before in our history. Come in and see the finest stock of used cars in this city. Open every evening. Extra salesmen on the floor to serve you. BUY TODAY-MAKE A DEPOSIT-TAKE DELIVERY NOW OR LATER Most liberal G. M. A. C. Terms General Motors Plan Selec * i<m OLSON Company 1936 Buick 4-door trunk Sedan. Owner hated to part with it, runs so sweet and handles so easily. Has knee action, turret top, torque tube drive, 107 h. p. Straight 8 engine. We I promised to find a buyer Iwho would treat it right, j I He gets it for $495.OO teeK 1936 Buick 2-door, 5-passenger, trunk Sedan. lias straight eight engine, knee action, torque tube drive, 107 h. p. Driven onl 12000 miles by private owner. Upholstery excel- 'ent. Paint well nigh per- 'ect. You'll be proud t< rive for only $495.00 teeK 1036 Bodge DeLuxe Sedan. Six wheels and .tires, Equipped with heater, defroster, and radio. Here's - family pet, heantlfullj ••ared for. Low mileage, ^veet motor, upholster? i as a whistle. Next to ruhber. A heantifu' |'my at $499.00 Lee K 1931 Pontiao Sedan, $1* wire wtteels, in go*d shape . mechanicajly, up* itot®ry and pajnt good. JantS *f nnused Algona ou? Buick Dealer Iowa $149.00 *" ^ ' r '* r t ' i t ~ *, e V

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