The tipper Des Moines-Eejmbiican, February 25,1931 Palo Alb Pioneer Dies in Fenton. Fenton, February 24. Special: With the death of John Langerman marks the passing of one of the early pioneers of Palo Alto county. John Langerman was born September 10, 18<!fl. in Mecklenburg, Germany, the youngest in a family of three children. He died February 14, at the age of 82 years and some odd months. His death was caused from hemorrhages. He was baptized in infancy and confirmed at an early age in the German Lutheran faith. He came to America at the age of twelve years and settled in Payette county, Towa. r» 1878 he was united in marriage to Augusta Hantelman To this union nine children were born two of whom died in infancy, Albert and Ida. In 1888 the family settled on a farm in Palo Alto Co. and resided there until 1911 when Mr. and Mrs. Langerman retire! to Fenton. Mrs Langerman passed away in 1027. For the past two years the deceased was an invalid, being confined to the bouse. He leaves to mourn his departure his sons, Charles of Fairmont; Henry of near Fenton; John of Rouleau. BBS-*- katchewan, Canada; Mrs. Anna Nemitz of near Ringsted; William and Fred of near Swea City; Mrs. Emma Gremmels of near Falrville and thirteen grandchildren. Funeral services were held last week Tuesday at one-thirty p. m. from the St. John's Lutheran church, Rev. W. R. Kabelitz conducting the services. Interment was made in the Lutheran cemetery north of town. Mrs. L. J. Lowman Died Suddenly, Good Hope, February 24. Special: Friends and neighbors were shocked recently on learning of the sudden death of Mrs. L. J. Lowman at her home northwest of Hobarton. The deceased had been abouf her usual Sunday duties all day and had seated herself for her usual period of reading and relaxation at the evening hour while the. ; jiien .of the house .were about the chores. ; Her son had Just stepped Into ( the house at the hour of .seven p. m. when, lie heard his mother fall in a room., upstairs. Hurrying to her side he fpundrher unable 'to speak. With ^he Jielp;of his father whom he had summoned to his assistance he got her into bed. The doctor who was called immediately was able to do little for her relief and she passed away at 11:15 that same evening. Mrs. Lowman has been precariously ill from high blood pressure for many months and although she had been around the home in her usual occupations, has had to be very careful. She was greatly loved by those who came to know her and her passing is a serious loss. Funeral services will be conducted from the home on Wednesday afternoon at two o'clock, Rev. Allen Wood of Good Hope officiating. Interment will be made in Rivervlew cemetery in Algona. Further obituary will be found elsewhere in this paper. Obituary of Mrs. Lewis John Lowman. Laura A. Kizer was born in Woodford county, Illinois, December 3, 1867, and passed, away February 22, at 11:15 p. m., at the age of sixty-three years, at her home in Union township. Her childhood days were spent at the place of birth in Illinois, and that place she met Lewis John Lowman whom she married January 20, 1890. To this happy married union were born five cild- ten. They are Ira at home, Mrs. Iva William of Whittemore, Mrs. Cora Smith of Hurt, Roy and Lewis. Jr., both of Algona. In addition to these, all of whom are living, she is survived by her husband, Lewis John Lowman, and ten grandchildren. Beside the immediate family she leaves to mourn one sister, Mrs. James Britt of Gowanda, New York, and a brother, Tom Kizer, whose address is unknown. In 1908 the Lowmans moved from Illinois to Kossuth county where they have resided in the Union township neighborhood ever since. Mrs. Lowman had a general breakdown in 1894 from which she never recovered and her ill health had been a handicap to her ever since. Despite her physical disability she was a sympathetic and loving mother and wife. Frost Family Held Reunion Here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. M. Frost enjoyed a week end visit from their sons, Glen and wife from Denver, and Fred and wife from Ogden, Iowa. Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Glen Frost celebrated their twentieth wedding anniversary, and a family reunion was held in their honor at the F. A. M. Frost home. Those who were present for the occasion were Mrs. Clarence Maxwell of Rodman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. M. Frost, Mrs. Mary Lampright, and son, Harold, of Algona and Dr. F. L. Tribon. All of the children were present except Mrs. Tribon who is at present in Milwaukee caring for her daughter, Ruth Bleakley, who has been ill for several weeks with heart rtoub- le. Fred Frost Is cashier of the First National Bank, at Brighton, Colorado, near Denver. He also has a store at Henderson, Colorado, which is close to Denver. Good Hope Society Will Hold Program. Good Hope, February 24. Special: Those planning to attend the entertainment by the B division of the Aid society at the community room at Good Hope on next Friday night will find themselves well repaid. A program of one act plays and other features of entertainment are being prepared. An admission fee of 35c will be charged. This will Include a lunch of pie, sandwiches and coffee which will be served at an appropriate time in the program. H. H Boettcher to Manage Cream Station. H. H. Boettcher has taken over the management of the Fairmont cream station on North Dodge street and plans to personally conduct the business. Mr. Boettcher is well known in Algona business circles, having conducted a, battery and tire shop here for several years. The past year or more lie has been ' farming. His many friends will be glad to welcome him back to town. Algonians Flew to Ames Sunday. Leighton Misbach and William Titus flew td Ames Sunday and brought back Lawrence Misbach, who had spent .a day or two there visiting his sister, Kathryn, who Is a student at Iowa State College. The boys own an Eagle Rock biplane, which they purchased from the Hauptmanns of Wesley some time ago. They took an hour and a half to go to 'Ames and fifty-five minutes to come back. Leighton was in the United States army flying school for some time a few years ago and has been flying off and on ever since. Titus took instructions in North Dakota.. Livermore Woman Died Last Saturday. LuVerne, February 24. Special: Mrs. James Smith, mother of Mrs. D. Stauffacher passed -away Saturday morning at the Kossuth hospital in Algona. Mrs. Smith had been ill with pneumonia. The Smith family lived south of LuVerne for many years, moving to Livermore about ten years ago, where they had since resided. Mr. Smith died about three years agot Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at the Methodist church and interment was made in the LuVerne cemetery. Rumor Has Clara Bow Stopping in Algona. Rumor had it the first of the week that Clara Bow, of movie fame, had been a visitor in Algona one day last week. She was supposed to have stopped at the Silver Gray cafe one morning about three o'clock, and was reported as travelling In a Rolls-Royce sedan. But as was suspected, the story proved to be a myth, and the waitress In the cafe hadn't even heard the story until told by the reporter. George Duncan Out Again, in Again. George Duncan was released from the county jail Monday after serving a sentence for drunkenness and was back in again on Tuesday, charged with the same offense. He cannot seem to stay away from the Jail. Maybe Sheriff Hovey puts out meals which cannot be equalled at hotels or restaurants—at any rate as soon as George- Is out he manages to get in again within a day or two. Roupe Grocery Store Closing Out Stock. The Roupe grocery store is going out of business the first of March and Arnold Roupe and Charles Walker will move to Alexander, Iowa, which is located southeast of Belmond on the M. & St. L. The Roupes have been in business In Algona for about five years. Their new location is a town about the size of Whittemore and there 1 only one other grocery store there. Th boys will take the stock from here tha is not nold, down with them. Charles Roupe will stay in Algona. No one rented the room where the store i located. McChesneys Coming Home from Florida Former County Treasurer H. J. McChesney, who with his wife has beei spending the winter at Tampa, Florida writes the Upper Des Moines-Republican as follows: "Dear Friends Bil and Sid: Am leaving Tampa for the east coast on our way back to Minonk Illinois, so please change my address to Minonk. We expect to be there about March first. All are feeling fine and we are having fine weather. Hope everything Is O. K. with you. Was very surprised and sorry to hear of Chas. Lathrop's death. Yours till we meet again, H. J. McChesney." Floyd Larby Gets Five Year Sentence. Floyd Larby, who was picked up lasl year at the cabins north of Algona and charged with maintaining a liquor nuisance was recently sentenced, to five years in the reformatory at Anamosa on the charge of seduction. He was sentenced at Carroll, as he had been living in Manning, which is located in Carroll county. Lusk Gives Photograph Collection to Library. T. A, Lusk, father of Mrs. M. J. Kenefick, recenfly gave a beautiful collection of 350 large photographs of master paintings, European cathedrals and ruins of famous old world buildings to the Algona library. The pictures are to be catalogued and placed in the reference room. The generous gift of Mr. Lusk Is a valuable addition to the library. Royal Arch Masons Hold. Gathering Here. Vj»> The Royal Arch Masons >iRd a din- ler at the Masonic hall Monday evening and worked on the Royal Arch. In the afternoon there was a school of instruction with Mr. Sherman, district lecturer of Fort Dodge as the speaker. Towns represented included Algona, Manson, Garner, Wesley, Emmetsburg and Fort Dodge. About sixty-five attended the meeting. Presbyterian Church. Morning hour of worship and study, sermon theme, "Stewardship and the Church." Evening services. Y. P. 8. C. E. at six-thirty. Topic, "Guide Posts Along Life's Trail." This is a consecration meeting, let all be present with a verse of scripture. Sermon subject, "Men Who Will Not." We are entering the last month of our official year and it is therefore of importance that members and friends make special efforts to be in every service, also to keep in mind the special services as we approach the Easter time^—J. L. Coleman, minister. \muummmmmmummummmmmmmmmmummmmmmmmmfmummm The Springtime Mode in MILLINERY $5.95 Chrischilles & Herbst With sweeping lines, revealing brims, these Paris Inspired hats herald the renewed spirit and gayety of the coming season. Methodist Church. Washington's birthday coming on Sunday this year was given special recognition at the Sunday School last Sunday. Boy Scouts in uniform attended in a body, the orchestra provided patriotic music, a male quartet sang "My-Native Land," and an interesting address on George Washington was given by George W. Godfrey. Three hundred sixty-four were present at the Sunday School. The sub-district music festival at Burt Tuesday evening drew a crowd that packed the house and was a great success in every department. Entered In the festival were orchestras from Algona and Burt, choruses from Good Hope, LuVerne, Sexton, Burt and Algona, soloists from Titonka, Sexton, Burt and Algona, a boys' double quartet from Livermore, quartets from Lu- Verne and Algona, a girls' trio from. LuVerne and a Junior choir from Livermore. The big district festival will be held in Algona on March 10th. The Woman's Home Missionary society will hold its February meeting this week Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Henry Reimer. Next Sunday evenin gthe juniors of this church will present the pageant, "The Challenge of the Cross" by Prof. Henry Marsh. The juniors will also present choir and special music numbers. This program is given under the direction of Mrs. Raymond Anderson. You will like it. Plan to be present. Notice of Sheriff's Sale. State of Iowa, Kossuth county, ss. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a special execution directed to me from the clerk of the district court of Kossuth county, Iowa on a judgment rendered in said court on the 24th day of February, 1931, in favor of John 8. Thompson as plaintiff and against Samuel E. Chambers and Myrtle Chambers as defendants, for the sum of Pour Thousand Pour Hundred Sixteen and 66-100 ($4,416.66) Dollars and costs, taxed at One Hundred Twenty- One and 60-100 ($121.60) Dollars and accruing costs, I have levied upon the following described real property as the property of the said Samuel E. Chambers, Myrtle Chambers, Farmers Savings Bank of Corwith, L. A. Andrew, Receiver of the Farmers Savings Bank of Corwith, et al, to satisfy said execution, to-wit: The Southeast Quarter (SE',4) of section three (3) in township Ninety-Four (94) north, of Eange Twenty-seven (27) West of the Fifth P. M. Kossuth County, Iowa. And I will proceed to sell said property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said execution, with costs and accruing costs, at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, in hand, on the 26th day of March, 1031, at the east door of the court house in Algona, in Kossuth county, Iowa, at the hour of ten o'clock a. m. of said day, when and where due attendance will be given by the under- BONNSTETTER FOR STRICT ECONOMY (Continued from Page One). five or ten years) for agriculture? Our foreign markets have been killed thanks to the republican tariff, ou: southern neighbors are curtailing cot' ton production and are preparing to grow corn nnd raise hogs in competi tion with the farmers of the midwest thanks to the farm board. Russia ant many of the European countries are expanding on the production of agricultural products. Modern machinery is playing a great part in putting mor? foodstuffs on the market and restrlctet immigration along with birth control ii responsible for lower consumption o agricultural commodities. I am not ( pessimist, btit at this time I canno see a single encouraging factor tha will contribute to a higher price leve on farm products and farm homes What then Is the solution for this trying condition? There is but one answer and that is lower salaries, fees, wages, and cheaper manufactured goods. As soon as people become reconciled to this solution, the condition will gradually adjust itself and we will again enjoy an ecnomic balance among the various lines of human endeavor. I might say here that a noticeable change along this line has taken place the past year in connection with the manufacturing of shoes and clothing It has been some time since we have enjoyed the reasonable prices on articles named above. The same thing will be true with other commodities and services, in a short time, because there is, at present, too wide a spread between the value of agricultural'pro- ducts and other necessities of life. As the cost of living decreases, the buying power per dollar increases. Hence it costs less to exist and therefore reductions in salaries, rather than increases, should be in order. Don't blame anyone for this line of philosophy. It is my own and it may be of the "soap box" variety, nevertheless, I propose to stick to it. There Is another matter I wish to discuss at this time. It deals with the proposed tobacco and amusement tax. I am not a user of tobacco, neither do I attend the movies frequently, however, I cannot help but feel that taxes of this nature are usually paid by the rank and file of citizens of. every lo- :ality who are already paying their share to maintain the government. We have at present, many rural town "movies" who are struggling for an existence and if the proposed tax becomes effective, they will be compelled to go out of business. Should this be the case, the towns who lose these places of amusement will suffer very materially. Movies in rural towns ire great assets in keeping business at home and no man who really has the welfare of his community at heart can support the measure with a great deal of enthusiasm. In regard to the state constabulary, will say that I am willing to support such a program providing the expenses are born out of the primary road fund. Otherwise, I am opposed to the pro- >osed measure. A newspaper could be filled on the W^^ Your Foundation Garmen ts The New GOSSARDS Are Here This is the time of year when you're thinking about your spring wardrobe. But before you buy your new coat and dress, you'll want the right foundation garment. The Gossard is the supreme foundation garment —it is styled right, made right, priced right. The materials are the finest, softest, sheerest ' the market affords. We call your attention to our corset fitting service, designed to give each customer just the garment best suited to her needs. Miss Kerr is an experienced corsetiere. She is pleasant and courteous. You will like the new Gossards, the lower prices, the personal service. Select your foundation garment now from our extensive stock. $5 UWVVU^^ Tha stately figure can wear the new fashions with charm and dignity—if she chooses this Gossard combination. It's designed with inner belt to flatten an the abdomen. Fashioned of beautiful brocade and elastic, with bust sections of satin tricot. Model 3606 louse proceedings every day. members appear to be very busy. Enough, said for this time. Sincerely, A. H. Bonnstetter. The busy. CLASSIFIED ADS. The rate per word for advertisements in this column is 2c paid in advance, 3c if charged. Cash must accompany all mail orders. Initials count as one word. Minimum charge, 25c. WANTED—General housework ither employment. Phone 34F4. FOR RENT—Partly modern house. Hose in. Phone 151. 37 As I am home again I will take pa- ients into my home and care for them during illness. I have had six years f practical nursing experience.—Mrs. 'eannette McMurray. Phone 679 or 60-W. 37 ON HAND AT ALL TIMES—Baby ihicks, Hawkeye Brooder Houses and log Houses, Simplex Brooder Stoves, Poultry supplies. Get our low prices efore buying. Phone No. 800, Kossuth Co. Hatchery, Algona, Iowa. 37-40 FOR SALE—1929 model A Ford xmpe, '30 Chevrolet coach, 1929 Chev- olet coupe.—Algona Body & Fender Vorks, West of Court House. Phone 91. 37 Soil Survey Meeting Here Last Week. J. L. Boatman of the extension ser- ice who is in the county this week or a series of soil meetings, held the rst soil survey follow up meeting in he court house at Algona Wednesday vening. Other soil survey meetings be held throughout the county lat- r this spring to assist in as wide a istribution as possible of the soil sur- ey bulletins and general information oncerning their use. These state bulletins are published to include brief discussions of various soil rpes and reports of experimental and emonstration work that has been one along lines of crop production n the various soils. The United States Department of Agriculture bulletin has been out for some time and copies were mailed direct to all farm bureau members, while other copies are available for distribution with the state bulle- tinsat the soil survey meetings. The TWierar.WUletln Includes a large map on the scale of one inch to the mile and a general discussion of agricultural and soils conditions in the county, while the state bulletin contains a small map and a more detailed report as to the soils of the county and their adaptability to various crops. Farmers Are Now Working in the Fields. The beautiful spring weather, 'clear, dry and warm_has given a number of farmers the fever to get into the fields and many of them have been discing, dragging and even plowing. The roads are all In excellent condition and the oply complaint heard is that it is rather dry but the spring rains that always come will no doubt relieve 'this condition. Business houses have then- doors open, robins are seen in many places, and a real spring atmosphere is prevalent. Several who have spent winters in California, declare that this Iowa winter was far better than a winter on the coast with its drizzle and chilliness. LuVerne Lady Died in Minneapolis. LuVerne, February 24. Special: Funeral services for, Mrs. Minnie Cady were held last week Monday,at the Evangelical churcti in charge of Rev. Peter Braner. Mrs. Cady passed away Saturday, February 14th at a hospital in Minneapolis, where she had been the past six months. Mrs. Cady had lived in LuVerne many years until about a year ago when she went to Minneapolis to make her home with; her son, Roy Cady. She was born |ln; Germany in 1857, and when a youpg girl came to America with her parents. She was united in marriage to David Cady in 1881. were born to this-boy. The girl pa Mrs. Cady had Two children pa girl and ...$ in infancy, suffering from cancer and pnuemonia and was at the time of her death seventy-three years of age. She leaves to mourn her departure, one son, Roy, of Minneapolis; two brothers, Charles Stripling, of Triumph, Minnesota, and Julius Stripling of LuVerne and one grandchild, Eugene. Interment was made in the LuVerne cemetery. Mrs. Jeannette McMurray is back from her trip in the west and again located in her home where she will care for patients during; illness. Mrs. McMurray has had six years of practical nursing experience and is well qualified for the work. , Free.' One package' kalsomine' with, the purchase of two". New life for your ' home with Gamble's interior paints. Eggshell wall finish, $2.70 gal. Flat wall $2.00 gal.—Gamble stores. 3? FOR RENT—MJodern house. 99. Phone 37* WANTED—Girls for student nurses, pply Superitendent Kossuth hospi- al. 37 FOR SALE—A good tent with fly, creen windows; a sixty gallon steel ank; a sixty gallon kerosene tank, heapr-Sld J. Backus. 37-38 FOR RENT—Two down stairs rooms, urnished or unfurnished. Partly lodern. Phone 660. Mrs. J. W. Bates. 37* I can sell or trade your farm or income. Give full details—E. P. Lucey, Storm Lake. Iowa. 37* signed. Dated 1931. this 24th day of February, L. E. HOVEY, Sheriff of Kossuth County, Iowa By EVERE1T L. HARRIS, Deputy. D. M. Kelleher, Plaintiff's Attorney. 37-38 Paper Hanging Painting Decorating Work guaranteed to be satisfactory. Prices reasonable. Address W, R, Scull 120 North Lantry St. FOR SALE—As I have rented one of my farms and have more machinery of all kinds than I need, I will sell it at private sale. Will also sell horses, cattle and tame hay.—John L. Gerbfer, three miles west and 2% miles south of Algona. 37* FOR SALE—vFlve year old horse, weight 1450; two Holstein bulls, eligible to registration, priced to sell. Six miles north of Algona on No. 169.- Sarchet. -Mark 37' FOR SALE—Pew Poland China bred sows will farrow last of April or first May. Price $10.00 this office. each. Inquire at 36-37 FOR SALE OR TRADE—For cattle] or hogs—one bay mare colt, coming 3, well broke; one bay mare colt, coming 2; one grey mare 12, works anywhere; ' one red roan Belgium stallion.—J. J. j Sleil, Sexton, Iowa. 36-tf ' FOR RENT—8 room house, 2 blocks of ground, fruit trees, barn and chicken house.—J. B. Wheelock. 36-37 County plat books for sale at the Upper Des Molnes-Republican office, only a few left. 32-tf "Algona's Wife Saving Station."— Kirch's Laundry. Phone 267. 50-U Money to loan on town property.— M. P. Haggard, Algona, Iowa. 13-tf FARM LOANS AT S'/ 4 % INTEREST City residences and farms for sale. List your property with us. MUBTAGH BROTHERS. Licensed Real Estate Brokers. BABY CHICKS Poultry Equipment @. Supplies on Hand at Alf Times 20,000 Baby Chicks per week. Our first hatch March 2nd 20,000 Baby Chicks per week from Super-Culled, Blood- Tested Flocks Only. For years we have set no eggs that do not average 24 ounces to the dozen. Chicks raised from our flocks should produce an extra percentage of large first grade eggs, making a big extra profit. All our flocks are culled by experts constantly in our employ instead of transient cullers. "SUPER CHICKS" Mark Regutered The Blood Test for Bacillary White Diarrhea, when admin/ istered by Experts, is your greatest insurance against this dread disease, Simplex Brooder Stoves Genuine Simplex Brooder Stoves. Order one now. Be prepared for all kinds of weather. On hand at all times. The famous Moni-Maker Brooder Houses— $60.00 and up. Also Moni-Maker Hog Houses at reasonable prices. See them at our hatchery today. Sargent's Chick Starter, the world's best, containing Minrol Protin. A trial will convince you. CUSTOM HATCHING, $2.50 per hun dred until March 7th. Kossuth Couijt$ Hatchery 209 East State Street phone 800, Algona, Iowa.
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