The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 13, 1934 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 13, 1934
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Page 10
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The Algon* Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, Sept. 13,1934 THE WEEKLY RECORD WEATHER High Low Sept. 8, .27 Inch rain 67 50 Sept. 6 69 41 Sept. 7 72 41 Sept. 8 73 42 Sept. 9 78 53 Sept. 10, .12 inch rain 70 59 Sept. 11, trace rain 80 55 ALGONA MARKETS Corn, 2 white $.73 2 yellow 70 2 mixed 69 Oatfc 51 Hog*-Sows Medium weight, 200-300 $6.40 Heavy butchers 625 Packing Sows, 300-350 5.60 Packing Bows, 350-400 5.50 Packing Sows, 400-450 5.30 Light weight, 140 5.40 Light weight, 160 5.40 Light weight, 180 5.00-5.50 Cattle Fat cows 1.75-255 Calves 4.00-5.00 Yearlings 4.00-5.00 Pat steers 5.00-6.00 Stock steers 3.00-4.00 BulJs 1.50-235 Canneffi and cutters 1.00-1.75 Hens, over 4H H» 12c Hens, under 4% ibs lOc thicks *-6c Turkeys 8c Springs over 4 Ibs I6c Springs under 4 Ibs I4c Leghorns I3c Leghorn hens 9c No. 1 20c No. 3 14c Cream 24c MARRIAGE LICENSES Cletus J. Delterlng and Monica Un- Serkofler, Bancroft, Sept. 7; Clarence W. Nielsen, and Carrie M. Hansen, Lu- Verne, Sept. 8; Roscoe A. Kuhn, Rodman and Orvilla Knudson, Ottosen, Sept. 8; Louie Vodraska, Pocahontas, and Evelyn Kesley, Rolfe, Sept. 11. Trade In SaJe! Nothing like it ever before—any old radio is worth $20.00 —Bicycle $10.00—Washer $15.00—Auto Batteries, $2.00—Coaster Wagon $1.00 and scores of other worn out Items will bring equal value at Gambles, beginning Sept. 14th to 29th. 37 Outfit c4t AslQnhhwg&s.mgs 1 •"-••• . *r +L**m ^Featuring JTexquisite "greens?, rusts,* browns -' also) [blacks in distinctive fashions! fSplendid quality CREPES* .lightweight feWOOLENS'M for | street ,'or ^school ?? go r- geous.ROUGH SHEERS r magnificent SATINS *stun-S Jning^COMBINATIOMS!' -Astounding _yaluesj/ - .- Modcls in the n e w 'ATI t urnhlTil h oii? ette ^expertly | tailored j fromfAmericanj ^Crepe^of marvelous 'quality ^with ' gor-) geous* Manchurian 4 Wolf ' collars !tt Coats ' ' \vith new 'sleeve and collar ideas!* Each' caref ull y [ interlined . for j warmth! f Black| pr^brown7 They'reJ^worth^much more!; CROUP 2 Superb creations fashioned from the new Bark Cloth. .' . also splendid Boucles! Smart tailored sleeves .. select furred collars that are truly individual* . of luxurious Kit Fox, Marmink, Fitch, Manchurian Wolf! Small deposit will reserve any coat!/ • ABEKEENEOF WHIHEMOREIS LAID TO REST Came to U. S. With Parents in 1881; Seven Brothers Survive Whlttemore: Abe Keene died at *lw Kossuth hospital in Algona Thursday morning Sept. 6. after a few days' Illness. The deceased was the ?nn of Mr. and Mrs. Casner Keene (both deceased) and was born in Germany, February 18. 1877. He came to tne United States with his parents In 1881 and settled at Odeil, Illinois. They came to Kossuth county in 1900 and lived on a. farm near LuVerne. In 1906 they came to Whlttemore where they have since resided. He Is survived by seven brothers. Herman. Toney. Henry and Casper of Des Moines and John, Theodore and Otto of Whltte- more, one brother, Frank, having preceded him In death. Funeral services were held Saturday mornlne at nine o'clock from St. Mlchnel's church, with Father Veil officiating. The pall bearers were Alfred Grill of Irvlngton, W. T. Oliver. Larry Doyle. Joe Schmitt. Charles Kollasch and John Laubenthal. 106 ENROLLED IN WESLEY SCHOOL AS YEAR BEGINS; 20 ARE SENIORS Many Spring Graduates Leave for Colleges and Universities Whitemore Victor Over St. Joe Nine St. Joe: The St. Joe Cardinals were defeated Sunday afternoon bv the Whlttemore nine by a score of 4 to 1 at Whlttemore. Batteries for St. Joe were: Wagner and Larsen. Jim O'Brien from Whlttemore and John B. Reding of St. Joe umpired the «rame. Next Sunday St. Benedict clays with the Cardinals on the local diamond. Mrs. Olson Rites At Swea Friday Swea City: Funeral services for Mrs. A. H. Olson, age 74, a pioneer resident of Swea township were held Friday p. m. at the Baptist church with Rev. Q. R. Selmans in charge. Mrs. O. O. Anderson is a daughter and several other children also survive. CLASSIFIED ADS For Sale FOR SALE—Persian kittens, 8 weeks to 3 months old. House broken.—Hugh Pierce, 415 W. McGregor, Phone 531.37* FOR SALE—7 room modern house. Two lots. Close In. $2200. Good terms. —JGuy Mantor, Algona. 37* FOR SALE—Cabbage. Very reasonable. Phone 14F2.—Irvlngton Eeleva- tor. 37* We have a limited amount of money to loan on Algona property at 5 per cent.—C. R. LaBarre, Phone 55. 32-tf Save that cream with a Vegft separator. Users biggest boosters. Medium size. $77.50. Terms—BJustrom's, Algona, Iowa. 3-tf Wanted Wesley: School work is already nicely progressing toward (another nine months successful season. There are 67 students enrolled in high school and 39 in the grades, seven of whom are beginners. This year a division of the grades on th-s 6-6 plan is being made with the 7th and"8th grades belong added to the senior high grades. Manual training classes are being formed to replace classes in agriculture of last year. There are 18 entrants in the typing class. Twenty of the high school are seniors, and out of this class come the 18 typists. Students and graduates of last year's class who are attending school elsewhere include Frances Kunz and June Hudson who are in Des Moines attending business colleges; irwin Haynes and Cecelia Otis at the Hamilton University of Commerce at Mason City; Ethel Braley and Edna Mae Carlson at the University of Iowa at Iowa City; Dorothy Kraus at the Iowa State Colkge at Ames; Maxlne Wolf at St. Anthony's hospital at Carroll, and Julius Kunz, Jr., at a military school in Minneapolis. Can Baariball Candidates The first call for baseball candidates brought forth 18 aspirant youths from which will be picked this year's Wesley high school baseball team. The t;am this year will be built around the remaining regulars of last year's team and it will find Dennis and Albert. Llckteig, Clare McCall, Joe Lorenz and James Lloyd as the nucleus of It. The schedule for games this fall are being arranged and the first game will be played with Renwick this Friday afternoon, September 14, on the local field across from the school building. Games with LuVerne, Titonka, Corwlth and Armstrong are being arranged for. Many Attend Church Festival at Wesley Wesley: The Harvest Festival celebration held at the Congregational church Sunday was very well attended at all three sessions. A fellowship dinner with about one hundred attendants, was enjoyed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jorgen Skow at noon, with members from three churches or more *>s guests. A fair number of people from the Upper Flat and Britt churches were among the audience during the meetings. New Bakery Opened at Swea City Monday Swea City: The Swea City Bakery opened for business on Bcfiday, Sept. 10, with Charles Knutson of Blue Earth as manager. The Knutson family have moved into the Harry Kruse residence. Mrs. Lloyd Muckey »nd Mrs. Andrew Godfredson were callers at Irvington Tuesday. lola Lehman, who is employed in Des Moines, spent last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Lehman and brother, Charles. Dr. and Mrs. W. D. Andrews spent Sunday and Monday at KirksvlUe, Missouri, where they attended the funeral of a friend who had died suddenly. Inez Potter and Beth Backus spent Saturday and Sunday at Storm Lake where they visited relatives. Inez visited her aunt and uncle, Dr. and Mrs. L. D. Potter. Peggy and Eugene Maas of Chicago, cousins of Chartes Lehman, returned to their home Wednesday evening of this week after visiting a, week at the Lehman home. Mr. and Mrs. Ned Seeney of Bancroft, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Muctey, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Johannsen and Mrs. Lcuis Lynk attended the Spencer fair Wednesday afternoon where they also met Mr. Lynk. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Spilles and daughter, Arlene, plan to leave Saturday for Chicago where they will attend the Worlds Fair for a week or ten days. Enroute to Chicago they will visit with friends in Clinton for a day or two.. Mrs. L. E. Potter and her sister, Mrs. McKane of Bartlett, Nebraska, who has been visiting her, left the latter part of last week for Shaller, where they are visiting a son of Mrs. Potter's son, Dr. L. R. Potter and fajj- ily. Dr. A. L. Rist, who has been confin- INotice of Application For Authority to Make Comyromlur .Settlement with Mary KM**, t*o Keefe and Martha Ke.efe, HI* wife, Hobert Keefe, Hay Krvftf and Bernard Keefe. In the District Court of Iowa In and for Kossuth County. In Equity No. 12383. L.. A. Andrew, Superintendent of Banking of the State of Iowa, Plaintiff, vs. County Savlnga Bank, Algona. Iowa. Defendant. To all depositors and creditor!) of the County Savings Bank, Algeria, Iowa, and to whom It may concern: You are hereby notified that there IK now on file In the office of the Clerk of the District Court of Kossuth County, Iowa, the application of D. W. Bates, Superintendent of Banking of the State of Iowa, as Receiver of the> County Savings Bank. Algona. Iowa, asking that he be authorized to make a compromise settlement with Mary Keefe. widow, Leo Keefe and Martha Keefe. his wife, Ray Keefe, Bernard Keefe and Robert Keefe, according to the terms and conditions set out In said application to which you are referred for further particulars. You are further notified that U.e hearing on said application will be hnd n t thn Court House In Alsona. Kossuth county, Iowa, on the isth day of September, A. D., 1934, at 10 o'clock a. m. of nald day, at which time you' may appear and show cause, If any you hnve. why an order should not ho entered authorizing said compromise settlement. D. W. BATHS, Superintendent of Banking of the State of Iowa, as Receiver of the County Savings Bank. Algona. Iowa. By HARRY V. HULL, Kxamlner In Charge. 37 cd to his bed for a week with illness is resting comfortably, although he is still In bed, at the present time. His trouble is a recurrence of an attack of pernicious anemia suffered several years ago. Mrs. Mads Christiansen returned home the first of last week from the Mayo clinic at Rochester, Minnesota, where she has been a patient for some time. She is somewhat improved and Is able to be up and around. Mrs. Harold Patterson has been employed to take care of ihcr. Mr. and Mrs. T. F. OTIaire plan to leave Saturday for trrelr home in Washington, D. C., after a ten day visit at the home of Mrs. O'Haire's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Rist. They will be accompanied by their daughter, Ann, who spent the summer in Algona, and by Alice Rist, who will make an indefinite visit at the O'Halre home. Mrs. Joe Cosgrove left Sunday with her daughter, Mrs. R. Laird and husband, for their home in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, wfhere she will visit a week or so. Mr. and Mrs. Laird had stopped at the Cosgrove home here on their way home after taking their son, Ray, to Severn College in Maryland which is a prep school to Annapolis, which he will enter next year. Mrs. Don Hutchison and daughter, Joan, returned to Cedar Rapids with Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Pew of Cedar Rapids Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Pew had been guests at the Hutchison home- since Saturday. Another daughter of the Hutchisons, Nancy, has been visiting In cedar Rapids. Mrs. Hutchison and two girls will spend about two weeks with the former's parents in cedar Rapids before returning. Gertrude Stoffel of Algona was not in the audience or the lobby of th&Call Theatre Bank Night and did not receive the $100 bank night prize. Next Tuesday $135 will be the amount to be drawn for. Manager N. C. Rice made an announcement Tuesday night that Bank Night would be discontinued after next Tuesday night until October 12th. During that interval a new register book will \K in the lobby and patrons of the Call Theatre are asked to register again. Re-registration had become a necessity because of a mix- up in numbers with the company sponsoring Bank Night. To Hear Theo. Roosevelt O. D. Shumway, county republican chairman, and H. W. Miller, as well as several others from Kossubh, are slated to go to Des Moines, Sept. 17, to near Theodore Roosevelt soeak in the Shrine temple. Oh Yeah! You say paint prices are going up, They're not up at Gambles. $1.69 gal., 5 gal. lots—25c for any old paint brush on a new $1.69 Brush. Red Barn Paint, 98c gal., 5 gal. lots. 37 Give Your Home the Up-to-Date Charm NEW laving Room Suites NEW Dining Room Suites NEW Bedroom Suites NEW Fall Patterns in Rugs Shop around, then come in and see what you can | save. Foster's Furniture Co. WANTED TO BUY—Engine hay- press. Call or write this office. 37* Miscellaneous 6 PER CENT MONEY—For Kossuth county home mortgages on town and city property. Long time loans, repay In small monthly payments.—Algona Building &. Loan Association. 37 MONEY—To build, remodel or refinance Kossuth county town property at 6 per cent.—Algona Building & Lean Association. 37 MONEY TO LOAN—I have a few thousand dollars of private money that I can loan at a reasonable rate on approved farm loan or business property —M. P. Haggard. 34-tf Have you tried our Thrifty Wash.— Klrscha Laundry. Phone 267. 48-tf Our Interest rate to borrowers wad reduced to six per cent on July 1st If you are planning on building « home, remodeling or want to refinance your present mortgage avail yoursel at the low interest rate plan >A the Algona Building & Loan Ass'n. 22-tf Department S/ores New for Fall as illustrated Black or Brown Sucdc or Kid $2.25 Others $2.95 to $5.00 School Shoes For Jioys and (jirls. (Duality at popular prices Brownell Shoe Company Dashing Styles in the Mood Autumn! New Fall DRESSES Tunic Frocks Jacket Ensembles Peplum Styles Sports Outfits Afternoon Dresses $0.95 8 Cocktail Models .85 .75 Here's the grandest value event of the whole Fall season— a wide variety of up-to-the-mo- nu'iit styles with all the look and tit of very expensive frocks. The materials are luxuriously rich in quality, too! Yet we've priced these dresses so irresistibly low that you'll want to buy several—and make a tremendous saving for your Autumn clothes budget! You'll find, all of Fashion's latest news in this exciting collection. All the most beguiling new Fall shades, too—including the fascinating new landscape tones and the rich stained-glass hues. Woolens, silks, velvets—you're sure to h'nd your favorite new silhouette and material.

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