The AJgona Upper Pea Homes, Algona, Iowa, Jan. 25,1934 LONE ROCK PUPILS NAMED ON SCHOOL HONOR ROLL FOR PAST SEMESTER Average of 90% or Better i Needed to Reach the Coveted List Lone Rock: Semester honr roll pupils receiving an average of 90 per cent are as follows: first grade, Helen Jensen, Jean Wilberg, Willard Thompson; 2nd grade. Luclla Ackerman, Harvey Godden, Eugenia Mae Hofius, Robert Marlow, Harold Padgett, Caroline Schaum- toerg, LaVern Schroeder and Betty Ann Sharp; third grade, Vlrglna Frye, Catherine Householder, Donald Newbrough; fourth grade, Maxtne Flalg and Dorothy Hobson; fifth grade, Doris Mae Blanchard. Dorothy Jensen, June Rahn, Lucille Genrich, Roy Bierle, Mary Jane Hollister and Wilma Marlow; sixth grade, Wallace Hobson, Viola Sprank, Juanitn Wegener, Mary Ann Flaig; seventh grade, Bernard Genrich, Betty Marlow, Arnold Rellly, John Sprank; eighth grade, Jesse Blanchard, Marian Jensen and Chester Simpson; ninth grade, Shirley Marlow, Delmer Rogers; tenth grade, Helen Lewis, Beryl Sanders; eleventh grade, Margaret Gladstone and Coila Holllster; twelfth grade, Ruby Cherland and Philip Rellly. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Newbrough and son spent the week end in Humboldt with relatives. Esther Godclen went to Madison, Wis Thursday for a few days' visit with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Em 11 Kraft visited a the Fred Kulow home at Bancroft on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Sanders visited at the William Sanders home at Swea City Sunday. R. E. Edwards of Des Moines was a supper guest at the J. M. Blanchard home last Tuesday. Gladys Stebritz, a student at Hamll- NOTICE Big Sat. Night Dance American Legion Hall West Bend, Iowa Sat., Jan. 27th Music, Swanee Players Gents 25c Ladies lOc A big time for young and old. ton Business College in Mason City, come home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Leeper and their children spent the week end at Fairmont with Mrs. Leeper's parents. Beulah Gladstone, a .student at Cedar Rapids, spent the week end with her parents, Rev. and Mrs. S. M. Gladstone. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton drove to Mason City last Tuesday where Mr. Cotton attended a hatcherymen's convention. The Alex Krueger family and the Fred Genrich family visited at the M. E. Blanchard home near Irvlngton on Sunday. June, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rahn, who had been suffering with ear trouble had to have her ear lanced last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hobson drove to New Providence last Wednesday to attend Mr. Hobson's aunt, Mrs. Arthur Chamness' funeral. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton and Mrs. N. L .Cotton drove to Ames Frigay to visit at tlie Harley Shelllto homo. They returned home Sunday. The following have been on the sick list the past week, Eulah Mae Sharp, Willard Thompson, and Frederick, little son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Newbrough. A seven pound boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Flalg Sunday who has since been named Fredrick John. Miss Margaret Walsh is caring for Mrs. Flalg and baby. Alma Madison. R. N., was called to the Andrew Johnson home at Armstrong Friday to care for their daughter, who underwent an operation for appendicitis. The Busy Friday club met at the home of Mrs. Fred Genrich Friday afternoon. Mrs. Jack Qulnn was assisting hostess. The next meeting will be with MJ-s. W. G. Flalg. attend the funeral of Mrs. Zunkle's father, c. E. Muench. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Newbrough are staying at the Zunkle home during their absence. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Earing and Donald Gisch drove to Rolfe Sunday even- Ing where they visited at the Julius Hansen home. Mr. Olsch remained at the Hanson home for a few days' visit and then he will return to his home at Campus, 111. Clarence Macumber who Is In the re- forestration camp at LeHigh spent the week end with his parents, the Frank Macumbers. Hugo Worthington, who Is also in a camp at Milford, spent the week end with his mother, Mrs. Lillie Worthington. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Padgett drove to Mason City Saturday to visit Mr. Padgett's sister. Helen Hedriok. They also visited at the Clifford Meyer home at Corwlth. Mrs. Frank Clayton and son, Billy, of Charles City, who were visiting at the Meyer home, accompanied them home for a visit. The American Legion Auxiliary gave n benefit card party in the hall last Wednesday evening. High prizes in bridge were won by Miss Evelyn Behrmann and W. O. Flaig, low went to Mrs. Otto Jensen and Roy Jensen. The high prizes in five hundred went to Mrs. Jim Ackerman and William O*- Dsnnell. low to Miss Tena Jensen and George Long. Another of these parties will be held Thursday evening. The following attended a surprise birthday dinner at the home of Mrs. John Rath Sunday in honor of her birthday: Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Rath and family, Gertrude Elchenberger, Mrs. Alma Johnson, of Alogna, Mr. and Mrs. William Rath and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Shaser and daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hulbert and family. The self-invited guests took well-filled baskets with them and a delicious dinner was enjoyed by all. THEATRE Funeral for Elliott Child Held Friday John Clark Elliott was born June 7, 1933, near Woden, Iowa, and passed away at the General hospital in Al, . gona, January 18, 1934. His short 111- The sewing club met at the home ress was due to obstruction of the of Mrs. Edw. Farrls Thursday after- bowels. He was the son of Mr. and noon. The next meeting will be next ' - - — — • • — week Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Lillie Thompson. Edith Worthington. R. N.. was called to the home of her brother, Enos at Estherville Saturday to care for his Hie five year old son, who received a r actured skull while coasting. Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Zunkle and son, Roy, went to Pilot Mound Thursday to You are going to hear a lot about his and It won't be all from Gamble's. Your 2nd tire for a dollar. Pay stan- !ard list for one tire and $1.00 gets the nd. Pay list for 2 and $2.00 more Ives you a set. * Radio Fans « « « The Atwater Kent Mfg. Co.. announces that the Holccck Radio & Music Shop of Algona has been named txs an authorized Atwater Kent Hadio Sales and Service Station for Algona and vicinity. Holecek Radio and Music Shop May we invite January Jubilee Visitors to come in and see the Wonderful New Sets . . . from inexpensive ones to trans-oceanic receivers. The Basket Grocery Extends Congratulations to Algona's Cooperative Creamery Co. and the patrons for a successful year in 1933. We are confident that 1934 will be the most prosperous year the Creamery and Fanner will have enjoyed in the past 7 years. THELAST ROUNDUP liny a package of Monarch Finer Coffee from your INDKPKNDKNT (JKOCKR today. This is the last week of reduced prices on this high grade coffee. 1 Pound * ' 3 Pounds ' Try a Pound of Drip Grind Mrs. Floyd Elliott. He leaves his father and mother, two sisters, one brother and grandparents besides other relatives to mourn the loss of a sweet, .".miling baby. The funeral was held at the home of his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Elliott in Swea City on January 18. Burial was made in the Harrison cemetery north of that place. Rev. McDowell was in charge of he services. Those who saw "Flying Down to Rio 1 at the Call Theatre last week may have wondered if the title of the picture the next evening, "The Big Shakedown", might not have been Just as appropriate a title. The artistic dances In the "Bio rassle" should satisfy even the erotic "T. H. C." It sure wouk have been terrible if that dance had slipped into "Little Women." • » « The week end brings Joan Crawford and Franchot Tone here In "Dancing Lady", or Thursday and Friday we should say. This picture has createc much comment, due to the fact thai Joan Crawford and Franchot Tone have been rumored as on the verge ol leaping into matrimony. Those who see the picture locally will do well t 1 ) watch the scenes closely, and perhaps divine whether or not the love-making is of the sincere or movie studio variety. Fred Astalre, hailed as the greatest dancer of the American stage today, and May Robson are also In the production. • » » Saturdays picture at the Call will bring back Mary Pickford, co-starred with Leslie Howard (whom you will remember from "Berkeley Square"), in "Secrets." Mary Is not the petite little lass that she used to be, but there is ft ill a wholesomeness about her that thrills many theatregoers, who appreciate a characterization such as she gives. • • • Manager Rice of the Call Theatre says that Kossuth county is an Ann Harding county . . . meaning that Miss Harding has a more than ordinary following locally. In "Gallant Lady,'' which we have had the opportunity to pre-view, the picture is all Harding . . . she Is the beginning and the end, with Dickie Moore also doing admirable work. Clive Brooke plays the role of a gentlemanly gentleman, much too rood to be true, and Otto Kruger is :he man who eventually wins Ann's leart and hand. The story starts with a tragedy, when a non-stop flight to Bagdad ends in disaster, and Ann's sweetheart dies, own impressions To summarize our the picture Is >f tlie more serious, mental conflict ype. There is not a great deal of comedy, and those who are inclined o take their sentimental movies ser- jously should supplied with an extra ;aOS8TO3«O:«Cat<»»»XOg . handkerchief. There Is nothing sexy about the picture; it Is a serious attempt to bring out the excellence of the acting, and solve tha mental unrest that besets the characters, more than anything else. And, there are a few spasms of mighty good Italian BANCROFT NEWS Peter Pan Flour, 49 Ibs. "Guaranteed" _____ $1.59 Unista Flour, 49 Ibs, Milled by Gold Medal __$L78 Gold Medal, "Kitchen Tested," 49 Ibs _______ $2.12 Ocident, "Costs more, worth it," 49 Ibs ______ $2.15 Popcorn, shelled and guaranteed to pop, 4 Ibs. 23c Matches, (6 boxes) 25c Milk, 3 tall cans 20c Oxydol, 4 1/, Ibs. giant size Clean Quick 5 Ib. box Cheese, mild high grade Longhorn, Ib. 17c Dates, the good sticky kind, 3 Ibs. ... ...25c Oranges, large size ISO's, dozen ._ ____ Pork Sausage, Ib. 1 A« *"*delicious flavor Lewis Lye, (now) 5 cans for Ham Eolletes, Ib. 1C- bom-less _________ ltlC Mrs. John Bernhard invited several adios In for a quilting bee Tuesday. Dr. R. E. Weber spent the week end singing, visiting friends at Coleridge, Nebraska. Peggy Deitering was on the sick 11 ?t Monday and unable to attend school. Paul Krapp of North Dakota was a ,-isltor with his brother, Martin Krapp, ast week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Flaig of Lone Hock are the parents of a boy born Sunday morning. Walter and Cyril Deitering drove to Burlington Saturday to visit their sister, Mrs. Ed KeUo. Miss Viola Merrill spent Sunday at her home. She is at present employed In the beauty shop In Fenton. Miss Gladys Stebertz who attends a business college in Mason City spent the week end with her mother, Mrs. Jessie Stebertz. The banns of matrimony were published for the first time in St. John's church Sunday for Miss Creta Taylor and Eugene Relter. Nick Sandt was operated on Monday rnomlng for appendicitis. He is the fourth in the last three week to be operated on for the same trouble. The directors for the Farmers & Traders Savings Bank held their annual meeting Tuesday. Matt Kennedy from New Hampton attended from out cf town. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Prieiter. and Mrs. Nicholas Seamon, all of Whittemore were visiting at the home of Mrs M. L. Schiltz, Monday. Mrs. Priester is a daughter of Mrs. Schiltz Word was received the latter part of the week of the arrival of a baby boy at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Hess of Carroll. Iowa. Mrs. Hess is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Bernhard. A hard time old fashioned dance was held in the Forester hall last Friday. All attending wore old comical clothing and those winning a prize for the funniest were Anna Lampe and Leo Wilhelmi. Mrs. N. J. Schiltz had thrte tables of bridge last Thursday afternoon. A delightful lunch was served the ladies. Mrs. N. E. Sheridan won high, Mrs. Jcx- Baltx won low and Mrs. Bridget. Qiu'nn won cut prize. Francis Lonergan and Evarts Carmean are home for a few days during the mid-semester season. They are both attending .school at Des Moines Joe KneLss nlio from Des Moines accompanied them for a short visit. William Sheridan drove up from Des Mnints Friday evening to spend Sunday with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Sheridan. He drove to Keokuk before returning to Des Moines where he is a representative from Lee county. Last Thursday night Mr. and Mrs. Matt Kramer held a card party. Five hundred was played at six tables followed by a lunch. Mrs. Henry Rustemeyer won high score for the ladies an'l Htlvey Kahler for the men. Mrs. John Scholtes won low for the ladies and Joe Helinsky for the men. The weekly card party held in the basement of St. John's church by the Young Ladies' Sodality was a huge success this week. Bridge and five hundred were played a,t 42 tables. Those uctivuig high in bridge were Mrs. Peter Schiltz and Ray Welp. Those winning low were Mrs. Recker, Sr., and Henry Menke. Those in five huii- drtd getting high were Mrs. Ed Schemmel and Leander Menke. Those winning low were Mrs. Henry Fox and An- •hony Stork. Cake, ice cream and co3ee wtre served for lunch. Robert Montgomery and Madge Evans in "Fugitive Lovers" will be on the creen here next Tuesday and Wednesday. A technicolor musical, "Girl Trouble' is a special feature of th? program. To reminesce a bit, didn't you think that Frank McHugh made an excellent Napoleon In "Not Torttfht Jogeptotae* 1 . . . and wouldn't Ely Culbertson have an excellent poker face, if he turned to poker instead of bridge. CRESCO NEWS wxa&asx (Crowded Out Last Week) D. D. Sparks was at Sioux City on business Friday. Miss Helen Helderscheldt of St. Joe Is at the Lewis Wildin home this week. The George Gowans family of Mason City visited relatives and friends here Sunday. Messrs, and Mesdames Will and Robert Runchey were at Spencer Thursday attending the funeral of Mrs. Z T. Holdren. Mrs. Jesse Royce left the Kossuth hospital Tuesday after three weeks' illness from pneumonia, returning to the home of her daughter, Mrs. Howard Witham. The Joe Kramer family of St. Joe are moving to the Robert Stewart farm vacated by the George Stewart family.. The Nick Ichams of Cylinder are to come March 1 to the Wel- .endorf farm now occupied by the M. ~. Worsters. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wildin and their laughters and son, Louts, were guests Friday at the W. L. Martin home and at the Leland and George Wildin liomes Saturday night. George has aeen with his brother, Arthur, at the Kossuth hospital since Friday, when Arthur had his left leg amputated just below the knee. At this writing, Tuesday noon, Arthur is doing as well as ran be expected. VirgieHalsrudis Bride of Stephen Loss, Jr., at St. Joe St. Joe: At ten o'clock last week Thursday morning occurred the marriage of Vlrgle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Halsrud to Stephen, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Loss, all of this community, the Rev. Father George Theobald officiating. The bride was dressed In white and carried a bouquet. She was attended by Marguerite Loss, a sister of the bridegroom and wore a brown silk crepe dress. Walter Halsrud, brother of the bride, was best man. They were hon ored at a wedding dance the same ev ening at the bride's parental home. A quilting party was held Thursday at the Peter Thllges home. Rosalia Frldere spent Sunday afternoon at the John Origer home. John Becfaer and daugtttter. Rose 1 , were Port Dodge callers Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Illg spent Friday night at the Nick Elschen home near Cylinder. A hog and corn program meeting was held Monday evening in the St. Joseph hall. Mr. and Mrs. John Belling visited with relatives and friends at Carroll a few days recently. Harold Skangstad and son, Earl of west of Bode, were callers In this vicinity Sunday morning. Mrs. Joseph Becker spent last week at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Peter Kirsch and family. Banns of marriage were published Sunday in St. Joseph's church for Joe Kenne and Delores Thllges. Herman and Julius Becker returned home Thursday after several days at Minneapolis and Faribault, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Klnkade of West Bend were Tuesday afternoon visitors at the Mrs. Lucy Wagner home. Mrs. William Buttemore of West Send spent last week at the home ot ler daughter, Mrs. John Origer and 'amlly. John Kirsch had the misfortune on Saturday evening while carrying furnace wood down the basement to fall, njurlng his side. John Kayser and Herman Illg and Eugene Thul returned Thursday even- ng from their trip to Claremont and Owattonna, Minn. Funeral services were held at ten i'clock Monday morning in St. Joseph's :hurch for Adam Juchem, who died )f heart trouble. Mrs. Math Kirsch was rushed to the Fort Dodge Mercy hospital last Friday venlng where she underwent an op- ration for ruptured appendix. Mary and Leona Wagner from Algona spent the week end with their grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Zeimet. Sr., and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Huberty are the parents of a baby boy born Tuesday, Jan. 16. This is the first child for he Hubertys and first grandchild for Mr. and Mrs. William Thllges. Mrs. George Wagner and son. Frank- In and Mrs. Alfred Reding and her daughter, Darlene, spent from Wednesday until Sunday at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Illg. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Schmitt and two children attended the funeral of a mend at Lakota Saturday. Mrs. Hanifan took care of the little Schmitt children during their absence. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schelle and children, Rita, Anna and Henry, Jr., of Reliance, South Dakota, were visitors at the John Reiling home a few days recently. Mr. Schelle Is a brother of Mrs. Reiling. Mrs. Ed Hammer received word Friday of the birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Balk of Le Seuer, Minnesota, on January 15th, Mrs. Baalk was formerly Laura Hammer, a daughter of Mrs. Ed Hammer and was born Basket Grocery Algona's Finest Food Store DRINK DELICIOUS YERBAVIDA Instead of Tea or Coffee Anyone suffering from headaches, Nervousness, Loss of Sleep, or Stomach Trouble, should try drinking delicious Yerbavlda n place of tea and coffee. This remarkable beverage, known as the "Plant of Life," neut- arllzes the poisonous adds In the body, relaxes the nervous system, corrects stomach distress and brings about sound, refreshing sleep. In a short time you will notice a great improvement in your health, your nerves will be steady, and you will be fuJ of pep and vitality. Yerbavtda is inexpensive, too. A large package, enough for 240 cups can be obtained for only $1.00. If your local druggist cannot supply you, accept no substitute but send $1.00 direct to Yerbavida Sales Co., 612 Southwest Bldg., Los Angeles, California. Or a 20-page book "The Story of Yerb- avida" free on request. For Bale at Lusby's Drug Store. CORYELL'S new broiue. high-test, anti-kuock winter gasolice is the greatest ever—for snappy cold weather . Equal hi every way to priced * but CORYELL priced are al- eia. Try CORYELL —TO— winter gaooane. 4 Blankets, Comforters Pill ows Bedding of all kinds Send the articles to our laundry You will he pleased with the way they are returned to you—.sweet-smelling, clean, soft and fluffy. Kirsch Laundry Phone 267 Algoiia, Iowa. Welcome Algona Cooperative Creamery patrons ;md friends. and reared in the vicinity of St. Benedict. A card party was given Sunday night in the St. Joe parish hall. Bridge was played at eight tables ami prizes were awarded to Roslna Thllges and John Bormann. Five hundred was played at 22 tables and high prizes were awarded to Florence Hilbert and Peter Kr- pelding. The next card party the last before Lent will be held Feb. 11 with Mrs. John Friders, chairman of the serving committee. Mr. and Mrs. John Berte and children, Robert, Rose Mary and Harold drove to Dell Rapids, Souht Dakota, Tuesday to attend the wedding of Mrs. Berte'a sister, Florence, who WM rled Wednesday to OUaeer " ~" The Bertes returned *»*«- -^-rr-rs Agnes and Alvin Berte attended totto chores and household duties ounBg absence. A miscellaneous post-nuptial -----was given Sunday afternoon *t tt» Peter Halsrud home In honor of their daughter, Mrs. Stephen Loss, Jr., wno was recently married. The Wide received many nice and useful gttts.^A mock wedding and dancing was tee entertainment for the afternoon. Lunch was served by the Joint hostesses, Bena Bakken, Delpha Halsrud and Marguerite Loss. Pants Everybody needs pants, but we have more panta ttoftn we reed. So we are going to reduce our pants by giving you tne mg- gest bargain you ever saw in pants. I bought too many corduroy pants and we are stack, t want the money out of them and I want the room for new spring goods that will be arriving February 1st. I am closing out the men's clothing and everything is moving out fine except these dog gone corduroy pants. So I am making » price that will make you buy them. They are the very best grade of corduroy and well tailored. You can have any pair, any sire at $1.59 This price ought to induce any good citizen ol J»und standard sweaters, part wool, and worth at least JOW but 1 pull over rweaters that I would like to part with. They are good standard sweaters, part wool, and worth at least »2.00, but I would rather have 89c than to carry them over. When I get ready to part with anything, I kiss It good-bye in a hurry. Jimmie Neville THE SHOE MAN Algona, I«wa. CUT-RATE^GROCERY NAVY BEANS 3 Ibs. 13c Specials for Friday and Saturday RAISINS 2 Ibs. 13c Corn Meal, 5-lb. bag Quaker lie NO. 10 FRUIT Poaches, Big 3 42c Black Raspberries _57c Apricots 45c Bartlett Pears 43c Prunes 39c Pineapple — 63c Red Cherries 49c SUGAR 10 Ibs. 48c 25 Ibs. $1.23 100 Ibs $4.73 Sani Flush, etoraaer 1 can, bruah Peanut Butter, pt. Lard 2 Ibs. 15c 4 Ibs. 29c Oxydol, large _19c Pancake Flour, 5 Ibs. 19c Cake Flour 23c Brooms ___32c, 48c, 55c Soap Chips 5 Ib. box 29c Ammonia, quart —19c Wheat Cereal, Robb- Ross 15c Biscuit Flour 19c Lettuce, 2 heads ___9c Vinegar, Ige. bot. __13c Corn Flakes, 2 for 19c Bran Flakes 2 for 17c Laundry Soap, 10 _.21c Jell Powder, 6 for __25c Preserves, 2 Ib. jar 23c Salmon, 2 cans 25c Sardines, oval, 2 for 19c Cora, No. 2, 3 for __25c Bananas, 4 Ibs. 25c Old Hickory SMOKE SALT 10 Ib. can 79c Peaches, Cherries, Apricots, Loganberries, Pears, Black- 90|« berries, 2 cans «•'*• Old Fashioned COFFEE A morning necessity An evening luxury 1 Ib. 17c 3 Ibs. 49c "Busiest Little Store in Town." "WUb I had »old my corn when the price WM belter." '•Well, Jiui, we call farmer* with telephone* iiud let them know when the price 1» right. I'm tarry you don't have a telephone." "1 didu't liavc a Ulcphouv, but I'll gel one right away." A Uli'pioue keep* the farmer in touch with giaiii <k-i.icr», neighbor*, the doctor, •lorebecp- er», and other btulneu men in town... cave* time aud trip* ... twite* the entire community.
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