The Upper Des Moines-ttepublicatt, August 6,19§0 Twenty Years -——•—v Ago, I A. Hutchison sold a farm northeast of Burt, consisting of 157 acres, for $105 ah acre. Barber Elmer Hartshorn and Lulu Pentecost were united in marriage by ftev. O. H. Holmes. Miss Lillian Granzow was elected to fill the vacancy In the primary room in the Lone Rock school. Mi 1 , and Mrs. H. C. Adams and E. A. Adams returned from their auto trip through ihe west. O. W. JPangburn arrived home from a tour throughout Texas and oUie parts of the southland. Charles Wlnkel and Vein Rosenstell dipped away from Algona and wtre married in Blue Earth, Minnesota. Ralph Laird Went- to Niagara Halls New York, to attend a meeting of his college fraternity. Phi Delta Theta, Fred .and Herman Wehler returnee home from McGregor, where they had been to attend the funeral of their father. Mrs. Sarah Martin, a pioneer resident of Kossuth county, died at the home of her son, William, hi Union township. The republican state convention held in DeS Moines that week was the largest ever held in lo-va up to that time. Lewis H. Smith accompanied his daughter, Mrs. Mabel Horton, home to Chicago and took in the Knight Templar meeting. , The late Filo Poarch was writing to the U. D. M.-B. of his travels hi Germany. His article on the Passion Play created much Interest. Frank Dingley went to Yellow time in a week that the horses had run away with him. Captain A. F. Dailey, who had been appointed quartermaster of the 66th regiment of the Iowa National Guard wi«h the rank of captain, left for Sparta, Wisconsin, to attend a big guard encampment. He took with him eighteen horses, which were furnished by T. H. Robertson, which were to be used byjhe officers of the regiment. Springs, Ohio, to join his wife and daughters, who had been spending a month with relatives in that city. Henry Miller was found dead by the roadside a little, way south of Algona. He had been leading a cow to graze and evidently his heart failed him. John E. Conner, father of the late E. E. Conner, and a pioneer in Sherman township, died In San Antonio, Texas. He had come to Kossuth county about 1866 or '67. Dora Huschka, thirteen year old daughter of John Huschka of St. Benedict, was burned to death when a stove exploded when she tried to light a fire, by pouring kerosene on cobs. The Arlington auto club tour was ( slated to reach Algona on Monday ithat week. The' club was located aseca, Minnesota. Its main object secure summer tours for its appointed by the Scribners & Son, county for African only their <w&a®o®>^^ I BANCROFT NEWS. . _. _ -wblch they w.ere aiding'turoeo — " to ;say nothing At aw ?at»;thjs: ipte, could -keep a brewery "hi busl- .T' «V'?'"-*" >', ' " .',' ' Albert, Reed, a rural matt-carrier, received serious injuries in a runaway while delivering mail. He was paralyzed from the waist down and his friends were watching, the case/with considerable anxtetj. ' This was the second Mrs. John Williams has been on the sick list the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Droessler were visitors at Mankato Saturday. Miss Marie Richter of Wesley is visiting at the A. H. Ftichs home this week. John Meunster of Dubuque arrived here last week for a visit with relatives, and friends. R. E. Button, Joe Jenks, and Tom Garry were business vistors at Des Moines last week end. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Doyle are the parents of a baby boy born Saturday. This is their first child. Loretta and Viola Merrill and Monica TJnderkofler left Friday for a week's o'ltlng at Lake OkobdJS. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lupin and daughter, Bonnie, are spending a two weeks' vacation at Clear Lake. Harry Hiltz returned home from Davenport recently where he had been attending to business matters. F. J. Welp Is driving a new Ford sedan since Tuesday, which was purchased from the Bancroft Auto Company. Mrs. Speck of Cherokee spent the past week at the John' Bernhard home and with other relatives and friends ere. Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Schlltz spent Sunday at the home of the letter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe J. Elbert, at Algona. Mrs. Charles Hood returned to Wac- erloo Thursday after spending the past few months with Bancroft relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Welp and children of Humboldt were visiting at the VI. A. Saunders and Mrs. Joe Welp lomes recently. Dr. Ed. Nemmers of Chicago ipent a few days last week at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Nem- niers and family. Mrs. William Carton and Ella re- urned home Saturday from Oelwein, where they spent the past week visiting with relatives. Mary Ellen McDonald, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John McDonald of Swea City is visiting this week at the W£A, JMurray. home. ^JL-iL ^^^lill .ili.'-* Wheels ^working, on ,De^*Motoes t arrived Mrs. F. J. Kramer accompanied by her daughters, Dorothy and Mary, returned home from Sioux City Sunday, where she underwent an operation at the hospital there the first of the week. Miss Marjorie Sherman spent the week end with relatives at Fa'rmcnt. Joseph Sherman and Merron Thcnip- iffn who have been visiting there for the past two weeks, returned home with her. Lee Brown of Omaha arrived on Thursday for a visit at the Peter Berens home. His wife and daughter have been here for a week. They will visit other places in Iowa before returning to their home. Attorney Parrish of Des Moines, legal representative of the Northwestern Bell Telephone Company, and traffic manager, Mr. Andrews of Mason City, were visitors at the local telephone exchange Wednesday. Fire of unknown origin totally destroyed the large barn on the James Doocy farm west of town Saturday evening about six o'clock. He had Just finished threshing and fifteen hundred bushels of oats, a large straw stack and other articles were destroyed. On Monday morning about eight o'clock the fire department was called to the Frank Ditsworth residence In the south part of town. An oil stove had exploded which caused the fire. Before help could be summoned the fire had gained considerable headway and the house and furniture were qliite badly damaged Only the house was covered by insurance. >tt&&!3Q®88^^ I LEDYARD NEWS. a dairy, larm ,at ,jjes 'amines, urnveu recently tatfa-'ytolU .with Ws^parents, Mr. and Mntf^'H. Mescher. "Mr, and.Mrijohn Sohtltz and child- ^msf^-wv^p $*. ** -t "> ? Bertha ^Lampe, ',who?Js taking wirees',tralntog«a<>'yort Dodgo arrived recently tor a two weeks visit with her parents, Mr. and;, Mrs. Henry Lanipe, aud family,' '• \^ v ," , Mrs/.Oharles Stttiung and children Of Windom, Mhinesota, are visithig at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Saunders and with other relatives and friends. y as jnwriBKeji one uuy mou wees. & ^fcpottje^-dw^^ " 'j.'B. Wosdeh and OMB? Campbell BodybyFlihtr Mrs. Wm. Garry and children were callers at Fairmont Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Worden and son were callers at Livermore Sunday af- ternon. Joe Jenks of Bancroft spent Sunday here visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs, Frank Jenks. Miss Ida Jenks of Nevada and friend spent Sunday here with her mother, Mrs. Blanche Jenks. J. B. Worden of Algona spent several days last week here visiting at the C. E, Campbell home. Mrs. Ban Gesch of Elmore was visls- ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Welfare here last Tuesday. Mrs. D. B. Mayer returned last Thursday from Waterloo where she had been visiting her parents. The M. E. Ladies' Aid will meet at the church basement Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Joe Mayne as hostess. Misses Alice and Doris Dunham of Waterloo are visithig at the home of their sister, Mrs. D. B. Mayer, this week. Mrs. Charles Hilferty and Aleta Greene were helping Mrs. Ben Gesch of Elmore with threshers a couple of days last week. Mrs. L. C. Strand and children spent. several days the last of the week helping her mother with threshers. They live'^west of Algona. ' Mrs. Ed. Halverson and children attended a well drillers' picnic one day last week. They spent Thursday afternoon!looking over the southern part of Minnesota and stopping at-Mr. Worden's farm near Pelevan. • Funeral services were JJeld here on Sunday afternoon for Herman Hunk- ersmeler, who passed away at the home of his brother, west of town, last Friday afternoon. Kenneth Busch, oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Busch, was operated on Sunday for appendicitis. At this writing he is not getting along as well as his many friends would like to have him. &ISit!8ffff8^^ J. R. Blossom of Minneapolis is here on business. Miss Bernice dodden attended the fair at Sac City Tuesday. Dean Mann has a new Chevrolet coupe purchased recently. Mrs Lois Trainer entertained the Sewing Circle Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. N. 1. Morneas and children spent Sunday at Clear Lake. L, J. Schmidt and family of Oorwlth were guests at the Paiil Moore home Sunday. W. P. Glddings of Wesley Is visiting his Daughter, Mrs. Fred Ringsdorf, this week. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Cogdlll were dinner Eiiests at the H. A. Smith home Sunday evening. Anthony Pannkuk, who Is working near Whittemore spent Sunday here with his family. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Whltehill spent Sunday at Armstrong with a nephew, George Whitehill. Mr and Mrs. H. A. Thompson and daughters are visiting relatives In Mln- this week. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hammond of Kanawha were guests at the James Wlnjin home Sunday. MiE3 Irma Davison is at tilt" Okn- ,;iH with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Davisun where they Have a cottage. M; and Mrs. W. L. Bohn of Orton- v'Jle, Minnesota, are visiting at the Wm Blelch home this week. Jane Howe of Sioux Falls, South Takota is visiting at the homo of her uncle, O. P. "McDonald this weak. Mrs. LeRoy Boettcher spent Monday at the Ted Ringsdorf home assisting Mrs. Ringsdorf in cooking for threshers. Mrs. Rachel Lowe, Mrs. L. Sheldon and Miss Edna Staley took Mrs. Reynolds to her home at Mason City on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rlngsdorf drove up to then- farm at Mapleton, Minnesota, Wednesday of last week on business. Mrs. John Gifford was quite badly bruised when a blind cow which she was milking became frightened and stepped on her. Misses Eva Whitney and Mattie Warner are at McGregor where they are attending a Wild Life School ,of bir.ls and flowers. There will be no Sunday School or church at the M. E. church for the next three Sundays as Rev. Clifton Is having a vacation. Dr. and Mrs. E. L. Wurtzer of Clear Lake and Mrs. Clara Dalton of Minneapolis were guests of Editor and Mrs. Gus Thaves Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Brace and son, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ringsdorf and W. p, Giddlngs drove to s West Bend S^un- day to sec the grptta> ,,' Mr. and Mrs. F/ O. Stow, Mr. and Mrs. James Bewick 'and'daughter, Lucille and Lester Stow spent Sunday at She J. T. Graham' home near Algona. ' O. HL'St«hle of Aurora,,Illinois, is with his race.' His Is also, , ther, Herbert, and fa PLEASURE DRIVE KONJOLA ENDS KIDNEY PAINS IN SHORT TIME Electrical Machine Man Tells How Konjola Brought Belief. Instant acceleration. Quick, easy gear-shifting. Positive and powerful braking—at a touch of the toe. Every Oldsmobile control is so easy to operate—so smoothly responsive—that driving pleasure is enhanced immeasurably. And the further you drive, the greater your confidence in this car's ability. Prove this by driving Oldsmobile. Come in—and try it. ,o.b, Lunslug Michlitan Mr. tufid Mrfc. Ftahk Lupin who have a cottage there. Mr. Schmidt came home Sunday. Mr .and Mrs. H. A, Smith entertain* ed the following relatives at home Sunday: W. H. Smith theit Smith, "NimT&att,' ftarold"imith, Mr. and Mrs. Tom ffenary and three children, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Smith and four children and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Duncan and son. The bam and granary on the old August Schrader farm, which is ,noW occupied by the Fred Hirtkel family, was burned last Thursday night. Three head of horses, two calves, the grain and a straw pile also burned. The threshing was only partly done and neighbors were greatly surprised when they came Thursday morning to finish the threshing W learn of the flre. "Dick" Spoke at Lincoln, Nebraska. Congressman Dickinson left Friday for Lincoln, Nebraska, Where he was called to give an address before an Epworth League convention. Mr. Dickinson has many calls but is unable to flll many requests to speak. G-albraith Union. 'Earth gets its price for what earth gives us; The beggar is taxed for a corner to die in, The priest has his fee who comes and shrives us, , • We bargain for the graves we lie in; At the Devil's booth are all things sold,! I Each ounce of dross cost its ounce of gold; For a cap and bells our lives we pay, Bubbles we earn with a whole soul's tasking; Tls Heaven alone that is given away, Tis only God may be had for the asking." —LOWELL And how many of us are busy the whole year "round for "whati earth gives us." Here is an opportunity to set aside three full weeks in which we shall put God and the eternal varieties first. Let us take advantage of it and sit down to a real spiritual feast now after harvest. God has blessed those of us In this community with good crops. Let us take a little tune to thank Him. We are to open an old-fashioned camp meeting here at Galbraith next Sunday, August 10th. Those from a distance are invited to bring camping equipment and camp out. Those within driving distance are invited to come from their homes. The pastor will do the preaching in the evenings and outside speakers will address us at two-thirty o'clock on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of each week. On those same dnys there will be a prayer service at r-ine a. m. The evening services will be at eight o'clock. On Sundays there will be morning, afternoon arid evening meetings. Miss Dorothy F. Smith, who has just been graduated from the music course of the Moody Bible Institute of Chicago, will be at the piano at all services. Any pastor anywhere and of any denomination, who desires to dismiss their own services and bring 'their congregation to come .and'fellow- .„* us is heartily welcome, Dele, from other J churches will al„,„ _e warmly received. ' <' Let us all together make this the biggest event of this entire locality—• H.NellMalen,pastor. > ^f' MB. GEORGE E. EVANS. Konjola has proved its merit time and time again in the most stubborn cases. It succeeds where other medi cines fail, and success for a medicin means thorough and lasting relief. Thousands have found the answer to their problems in this master medicine —why not you? Read what Mr. George E. Evans, 1205 Locust street, Des Moines, Iowa, says about the work of Konjola in his case: "NUjht after night after coming home from work, I threw myself down on the bed, tortured by what was termed kidney stones. These attacks grew more frequent, and I know only Kon- jola was the medicine that helped me. It went right to the source of my ailment, and every day I feel better. I am going to continue with Konjola, for I know that it is the only medi- Mrs. W. 'A. Ladendorf entertained the Birthday Circle at her home Thursday afternooa A good time was had by all and dainty refreshments were served the hostess. L D. Hodgson received the sad news of the death of his brother, Byron .'ast Thu-sday. He died at a hospital at A'asbca, Illinois. His home was at s'ent.'and, Illinois. Mrs. Charles Adams and three child- en of Algona were guests at the home f Mrs. Adams' parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Dettman on Tuesday and Wed- lesday of last week. M. J. Ryerson arrived home Monday morning from Superior, Arizona, where le has been for two months helping 1930. lis son, Dr. Paul Ryerson and family 7-9 et settled in their new home. Mr. and Mrs. Gotlieb Gutknecht of Hull, Iowa, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred lyther of Algona called at the J. O. senberger home recently. The ladies are sisters of Mrs. Isenberger. Lester Stow came up from Cedar Rapids last week to visit his parents, iir. and Mrs. F. O. Stow. Lester was graduated from Coe College this spring and will teach at Elkader this year. Miss Mae Nichols of Minneapolis _ came last week to visit her sister, Mrs., Laura Godden. Last Friday Mrs. Godden and Miss Nichols spent the day with Mrs. Walter Klamp and Mrs. Mary Stewart. LeRoy Boettcher, Jess McDonald, Marlon Chipman, C. Whalen and R. A. Bleich were at Rapidan on a fishing trip recently. They returned home Sunday evening and report a heavy rain around Elmore. Mr. and Mrs. John Crawford of Webster City spent the week end here at the J. H. Graham home. Mrs. Graham returned to Webster City with them and will visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Wlckwire. James Goodwin, Jr., who has been spending several weeks here with relatives, left Saturday for Okoboji, where he will join his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Goodwin, of Des Moines, who are enjoying themselves at the ' /;, Tax late NdticeJK r > < t ', •To Rasmus Bide: You are 'hereby notified that on the 5th day of May A. D. 1927, the following described: real estate, situated in the county of Kossuth and state of Iowa, middle tttblrd of Lot two (2) Block Fourteen" (14) of Original Plaf of Wesley, Iowa, was sold by the tfeas-' urer of said county to C. H. Beardsley and tax certificate is duly assigned to Viola Beardsley who is now the lawful holder of the certificate of purchase thereof. That the right of redemption will expire and a deed for said land be made unless redemption from such sale be made within ninety days from the completed service of this notice. Dated this 23rd day of July, A. D., VIOLA BEARDSLEY. Tax Sale Notice. To Colloton Bros, and Freeman Ash and Northwestern Bell Telephone Co. You are hereby notified that on the 10th day of December, 1923, the following described real estate, situated in the county of Kossuth and State of Iowa, East half of lot Four (4) of Block Fourteen (14) of Wesley, Iowa, was sold by the treasurer of said county to C. H. Beardsley and tax certificate is duly assigned to Viola Beardsley who is now lawful holder of the certificate of purchase thereof. That right of redemption will expire and a deed for said land be made unless redemption from such sale be made within ninety days from the completed service of this notice. Dated this 23rd day of July A. D., 1930. 7-9 VIOLA BEARDSLEY. Algona Motor Sales cine that helped me." A trial will convince you. Try a treatment starting today, see for yourself what Konjola will do for you. A fair test of seven or eight bottles will work wonders. Konjola is sold In Algona, Iowa, at E. W. Lusby drug store, and by all the best druggists in all towns throughout this entire section.—Adv. lake. Mrs. Hess and daughter of New York, who have been at Yellowstone Parjc, are visiting at the K. J. Smith home. Mrs Hess is a sitser of Mrs. Smith. Mrs. Little and daughter, Miss Esther Little of Klngsley are also visiting at the Smith home. H. A. Manus received word recently of the death of his brother-in-law, Edgar James. Mr. and Mrs. James just recently visited the Manus family here and were visiting relatives in Illinois when Mr. James died suddenly. Their home is In Seattle, Washington. Estel Trainer of Wilmar, Minnesota, spent the week end here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Trainer. Hollls Trainer came down last week from Sparta, Wisconsin, and is also visiting with his parents. Hollls accompanied Estel to his home for a short visit. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Schmidt and son, and Mr. and Mrs. Squire Hudson went to Clear Lake Saturday to visit at the Sumner Hudson home. Mrs. Schmidt and son will also spend some time with LOW Round Trip Fares between Postville Calmar, Decorah New Hampton. Charles City Mason City Garner, Britt Algona, Emmetsburg Spencer Sanborn, Sheldon Inwood and intermediate stations Tickets on sale daily, at One and one-third fare for the round trip. Return limit 15 days. For f«nh»r p*rtipul«r* »ek tbt local (grot % MILWAUKEE EQAD ilHE ^^^ M| 0g^ M ^^MHMiM* IIIIM ^ BK ^^^^^ CANNING PEACHES $ke Peach season is now on in flffl'..Wast. Car 3S»WS£M?ffi3»t& ™lone*lalfproffl.added-. TO^for"^ ket changes daily during the season. For the lowest prices on canning peaches, you will inquire . OOPKOIL OAK: f , i ,• | A Uncolored I l-f /\ Japan Sittings ••• *-'•* *• (No tea dust) x 2 pound packages NORTH STATE PEAS TAG -CUT Coffee FLY SWATS - value EELLOGG'S 2 Ige. pkgs. PA ROW AX ?°T?IOc. cart G Boxes' GOLD DUST, Large Pk g ; - 25c V - e i«t . i.' '*•' " ' i SW. . * ast, the correct tiine- and .the latest press report^ along witH several musical numbers and Council Oak Store News. Over KSCJ 6:30 to 7:00 a. m. tt ..* BLBOTMFIIPOV8BTH* IIIA *Im so glad you can come Invitations ate more personal arrangements easier to make by LONG DISTANCE You can'talk 40 airline miles for 366*; 70 airline miles for 50c*j and 100 airline miles for 60c*. Long distance telephone rates are based on airline miles and are less per mile ai the distance increases. •X- Thl» !»tht (toy »tatien-to-»totion tot» frpro 4:30 A, M. to 7 P. M. for o thT««-mInMt« conv»r«otlon and oppllef wh«n you aik to talk with aoyon* available at th» t»l»phont coll»d. NORTHWESTERN BEU TELEPHONE COMPANY REAP TH! WANTS ADS IN THIS PAPER.
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