The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 18, 1931 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 18, 1931
Page 9
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TOURNAMENT HELD ATWEST BEND light Basket Ball Teams Competed Before Large Crowds Last Week. IWHITTEMOBE BEAT LUVEENE IN FINALS, •Otttten Eliminated West Bend, 22 to 21 In Fast Game. Havelock Lost .'to LttVerne by One Point, West Bend, March 17. Special: The girls' sectional basket ball tournament held here March 12, 13 and 14 was a great success. Large crowds attended "SP Cessions. Eight teams competed. On Thursday night Havelock won over Rodman with a score of 34 to 18. Lu- Verne nosed out a victory of 38 to 10 -over Buthven the same night. Friday Might Ottosen and West Bend played a very fast and exciting game. The crowd was larger than Thursday night and West Bend started out in the lead •of 6 to 0. At the end of the half, the score Was 15 to 17, in West Bend's -favor. During the next half, real basket ball was played and although there -was much fouling, the game was rough, close and exciting. Time was The tipper Des Moines-Republican, March 18 f 1931 From the Land of the Setting Sun. (By Mary o. Kain.) March 9. Dear Editor: There were no "unusual" high lights on the Iowa picnic held this year on February 28 consequently it is hard to write anything of interest concerning it. The day was beautiful, the park at its best because of the rains—the crowd of lowans immense. A goodly crowd was at Kossuth nearly up when one of the West Bend Igirls fouled, affording Ottosen two charity tosses. Both were made. Then an Ottosen girl fouled, giving West Bend two tosses. One was made and •one missed, making the final score '22 to 21 in Ottosen's favor. After this fast game, Whittemore met Plover for a round. It was a good game, showing two good teams playing against each other. The final score was Whittemore 31 and Plover 23. Saturday afternoon the winners of Thursday night's games met, The Havelock-LuVerne game proved to be -very exciting as LuVerne started out with a ten point lead and Havelock gradually gained on them until it was •only a matter of seconds. The bell -sounded with the score 39 to 38 in Lu- Verne's favor. After this game came the game of 'Whittemore and Ottosen. This was a good game as it was closely matched until the last few minutes when Whittemore sank a number of swift baskets. The final score was in Whittemore's favor, 25 to 18. Saturday night was the final game to decide who was the winner. Whittemore and LuVerne played. Although Whittemore was ahead from the first, the playing was evenly matched and a very good, clean brand of basket 'ball was played. Whittemore won by the score of 39 to 21, and was awarded the tournament shield after the .-•game. This is the first time West Bend lias "had a state sectional tournament, and 'it is pleasing to know so many people supported it. headquarters at mid-day when Mrs. French and I arrived. They continued to come all afternoon. It made me almost forget they had left their home state. They sure looked good to me; none depressed nor in need; and so we may infer that good old Iowa dollars are still coming "Westward Hoi" —to be spent in the land of "Sunshine and Roses." • • • Picnic crowds give one food for thought and the comments of others gives one a chance to form their own conclusions. Mine is, "More power to Iowa." Wish I could tell you of the "Who is Who of Iowa" who were on the speaker's platform being introduced as former lowans. Our mayof, John E. Carter, was one. Judges of the supreme cotfrt, lawyers, doctors and others too numerous to waste time on. A regular political strong hold, but perhaps I am wrong In think ing this. An editorial says that in 1850 Los An N. W, Ry. Give Trips to Club Youngsters. One hundred prize trips for Four- H club Boys and girls in the nine states on the Chicago & North Western Railway will be given this fall by the railway to allow those most proficient in raising of live stock and in home economics an educational trip to Chicago for the International Livestock show, C. A. Cairns, passenger .traffic manager of the ; road, announces. "The North Western has taken this means of creating interest in farming among Four-H club members for many years and the decision to do so again this year is a continuation of that policy. They will be distributed among the states In the following way: Illinois, 7; Iowa, 15; Michigan, 6; Mln* nesota, 11; Nebraska, 18; North Dakota, 1; South Dakota, 20; Wisconsin, 18; and Wyoming, 4." "Selection of the boys and girls will be left entirely up to the state agrt- cdltural authorities and Ithe state schools working through county agri- jultural agents with the provision that hey must be from, counties along- the 2hicago 6s Northwestern line. The basis of the price probably will be the winning of county contests in baby beef raising or in home economics work," Mr. Cairns said. Wesley News Items Miss Emily Ooodnow of Algona visited over the week end with her sister, Mrs. Herman Ostercamp. Ben G. Studer and daughter, Eunice, drove to Minneapolis Thursday where they went on a business mission. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Johnson and family were guests Sunday at the home of his mother, Mrs. Axel Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Will Walker and son, Raymond, spent Sunday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Lease. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Laux drove to Bancroft Sunday to spend the day with her sister, Mrs. Joe Baltz and her niece, Mrs. Roy Welp. Superintendent and Mrs. I. W. Algona's Oldest Lady 89 Years Old. \ .to Halverson celebrated her eighty-ninth birthday with a family •party last Sunday, March 115th. Mrs. "Halverson is perhaps the oldest lady In Algona in point of years and certainly the oldest in number of years' residence in Algona, with the single -exception of Mrs. Thomas Henderson, having come to Iowa and settled here with her husband sixty-eight years ago. She lives in her own home on South Minnesota street, where she has resided continuously all of these years. Mr. Halverson died a number of years ago, and she makes her home with her son, John. Her other children are Mrs. Charley Nolte of Algona and Mrs. George Platt, Neosho, Missouri. Mrs. Halverson is in good health con- .•eldering her years and bids fair to en- Joy many years yet. Lone Rock Boy Has Eye Removed. Lone Rock, March 17. Special: Mr. «nd Mrs. Jack Quinn and Tom O'Don- :nell went to Iowa City Sunday. The Quinns were to have their son Willard's eye removed Monday. The eye has caused the little fellow consider- geles had a population of 1,610 people who came from the ends of the earth Twenty-five foreign countries and twenty-seven states were named as birthplaces. Six of these were from Iowa—Joseph S. Mallard born in Vir ginia, his wife, Cordelia, born in Uli nois and two daughters, Mary an< Augusta, bom in Iowa; John Nichols born in New York, his wife, hi Florida, and children, Daniel, Roba and Lewis born in Iowa. In the seventy- one years that have elapsed, Iowa has furnished so many, it is said, In jest that the state capital has been moved. "Who are the Californians,' 'an orator asked. "Some are native sons and the rest are from Iowa," was the answer from his audience. Another Iowa picnic is held each year at Long Beach some time hi August. * # * You may be interested to know that fifteen Algona ladies met at the home of Mrs. Morrison hi Pasadena a week ago. Our luncheons include much to satisfy the inner woman, but the best is the many mental helps that are passed from friend to friend and we have grown to know one another as we never did at home. The meeting March 11 will be at Glendale with Mrs. Reaser. Several Algona visitors are expected. * * * The depression seems to be abating here. Weather conditions are of course an advantage and many charitable organizations are doing noble work. * * « My niece, Miss Mary Kain of Algona who is at St. Mary's hospital. Rochester, Minnesota, taking a three years' course In nursing is very much pleased with her, work. She was elected president of her class of 81 senior nurses and is kept busy Indeed. Service to the ills of humanity Is a high calling and a nurses' two chances keeps one mentally alert for one's own sake. A wise one has this to say to her sister nurses: What a Chance. Cheer up! You have two chances. One of the getting the germ, And one of not. If you get the germ, . _ You have two chances, One of getting the disease, And one of not. And if you get the disease, You have two chances, One of dying And one of not. And if you die—Well, you still have two chances.—M. C. K. Jensen Talks at Farm Gathering at Bancroft. Bancroft, March 12. Special: A large crowd was present at the meeting of the Ramsey and Greenwood farm bureau members at the public school Tuesday evening. J. H. Jensen of Fenton was the principal speaker. Members of the Lions club! attended the meeting and sang several club songs. Miss Body of Algona, home de- montsratlon agent, will be the principal speaker at the next meeting. Soil Survey Meetings Held This Week. Soil survey meetings will be held this week at the following places, Thursday at the Seneca consolidated school, Friday at the St. Benedict hall and Monday, March 23, at the school at Titonka. People in these districts should try and attend these meetings as they are well worth while. Theatre Chatter. Elde and children of Rudd were entertained Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Olson. Mr. and Mrs. Guy M. Butts drove to Humboldt Thursday evening where Mr. Butts spoke at a gathering of I. O. O. F. lodge members. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hinders, living northeast of town celebrated then- silver wedding Sunday by Inviting in one hundred relatives and friends. Ansel Ash of Bluffton, Iowa, spent several days the past week visiting his sister, Mrs. George Benner and his brothers, Lester and Freeman. Mrs. Agatha Haverly returned last week from Mason City having been called there' due to the critical illness of her brother-in-law, J. Igou. Mr. and Mrs. George Aldrich entertained a group of friends at party Sunday evening. The hours were pleasantly spent in playing bridge. A speaker in the Interest of the Anti- Saloon League spoke at the Congregational church Sunday morning. Rev. R. Bernsten delivered the usual sermon. Miss Isabel Kerrins, telephone manager, entertained a group of friends at bridge Tuesday evening. Decorations and lunch were in keeping with St. Patrick's day. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pavik of Hum- bo.ldt were Sunday visitors in the home of William Henderson where they made the acquaintance of then- new grandson. Mrs. Agnes Carpenter 1 , MWs. Roy Swanson and Mrs. O. T. Dawson of With the month over half gone we ire beginning to wonder what pictures there will be for the month of April. We will undoubtedly be able to tell you something about them next week. There was a little change in the scheduled program the first of this week. instead of Lawrence Tibbetts hi "The Southerner," the picture "Parlor, Bedroom and Bath," was shown, featuring Buster Keaton, Clifl Edwards, and Charlotte Greenwood, one of Hollywood's big girls who-put over "So Long Letty" which was the opening picture at the Call Theatre after the sound equipment was installed. Sunday's pic- ure was advertised as the funniest picture made, and we think It came -lose to the mark judging by the aughter that prevailed throughout the ntlre show. . It Is understood 8lu that, & able pain the accident 'some time ago. It was thought at first that the eye would not have to be removed, but it started to drain so to save the sight of the other eye it was necessary to have the injured eye removed. Lone Rock Cars in Collision. Lone Rock, March 17. Special: The cars belonging to Alton Hurlburt and Russell Thompson collided last Saturday morning near Lone Rock. Hurlburt was driving up a hill and neither he nor Thompson saw each other in time to avoid a collision. The rear end of the Thompson car struck the back wheel of Hurlburte car, shoving it into the ditch, where it rolled over twice. Hurlburt escaped injury but the car was badly damaged. iwwwvwwwww^^ Start the Chicks Right Are the first hundred years the hardest? Perhaps not in a chick 's life, but the kind of feed they get in the first few weeks determines the health and vitality of the bird. The Ames All-Mash Starter and Growing Mash, with its ten perfectly balanced ingredients, including Buttermilk and Cod Liver Oil, supplies all the health giving vitamins necessary for quick growth, Our chick mash is always freshly mixed which is necessaiy when . cod liver oil is used. Try this — give the Ames All-Mash Eation a real test. Check the results. Then you'll know the difference. Selling price— $2.65 per cwt. in single sacks; $2,50 in 5 sack lots or more. Northwestern Elevator "The Southerns ay and Monday, March 29 and 30, and Fifty Million Frenchmen" which Is cheduled on the calenders for the last wo days of the month will be shifted o the last day of the month and the first day of April—a little April fool's oke perhaps. * » * For the last three days of this week •e have 'Tather's Son" on Thursday and Friday and "The Conquering Horde" on Saturday. "Father's Son" is taken from a story by Booth Tarkington. Lewis Stone is the father who fails to understand his son. Irene Rich takes 'the part" of mother who finally chooses between the husband she loves and the child she loves. "The Conquering Horde" is a high-powered western with Richard Arlen and Fay Wray. * * * Sunday and Monday of next week will find Ronald Coleman and Loretta Young at the Call in "The Devil to Pay." One of the theatre magazines says "It's a tasty, spicy little comedy with a great cast and sparkling dialogue." * * * • The picture for Tuesday and Wednes. day is "The Easiest Way" with Constance Bennett, Adolphe Menjou, Robert Montgomery and Anita Page. Constance Tahnadge is the young woman who has staged such a comeback in Hollywood. Five years ago she was Mason City were Monday evening dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Dawson. John Gerdes of Mountain Lake, Minnesota, together with his little daughter, Verona, visited from Saturday until Monday with his uncles, Herman, Fred and John Ostercamp. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Price and family and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Miller and family of Mason City were Sunday guests at a six o'clock supper at the home of Clayton Johnsons. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stabler, Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Landon, Mrs. Ralph Valentine and two children of Algona were entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Murphy Sunday. Mrs. George Schaffer of Brookings, South Dakota, has spent the past week visiting her brother, Jacob Faber, who recently fell and broke his leg. Mr. Faber Is still confined to his bed. that day. The evening was joyously spent in playing games, stunts, and contests. The hostess served a delicious lunch. Miss Catherine Cruise and Virginia Benton spent Friday in Emmetsburg with Mildred Benton, the kindergarten teacher. They returned home together in the evening. Virginia, who has been home on a week's vacation, returned to her work at the Mankato Business College Sunday. Mrs. Bertha Looft spent from Thursday until Monday at Waterloo visiting her daughters, Grace and Margaret. Grace returned home with her mother for a vacation from school duties at the Gates Business College. Margaret holds a position as home economics instructor in the Winthrop high school. Mrs. Elizabeth Lemkee of Algona, who has spent ten days visiting in the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. T. Meurer, left for her home Sunday. Mr, Meurer's father of Whittemore also spent several days the past week at then- home while his mother and brother, Lucian, attended a funeral in Minnesota. The school board election held last week Monday proved to be very quiet with but eighty-two votes cast. Henry Sherman was elected with a vote of seventy-one. Charles Kraus, who withdrew his name a few days prior, received eight votes. There were two scattered votes. Henry Kunz is the retiring member of the board. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Swanson entertained their evening bridge club Sunday night. Three tables of bridge were played with Mrs. Arlo Dawson and William Ward winning, high prizes, and Mr. Murphy and Mrs. J. F. Cooney winning low prizes. A baby guest prize was awarded little Mark Bode, this being his very first party. Mr. and Mrs, Charles Murphy were guests of the club. Mrs. Ted Peffer and two children of Freeport, Illinois, are here visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Cad E. Robison. Sunday morning while she was bringing the children down stairs, the boy who is about two years old, threw back his head, hitting his eye on a coat hook which resulted in a painful Injury. He was given immediate medical attention and it is thought his sight will be saved. Rev. Father Pregenzer of Chicago, a Secure It Yourself Phone us today—let us call for your washing. We will r^^, rythl !! glspotlessl y "lean, iron all the flat wort fluff woolens, bath towels and stockings soft and smooth —leave only the lighter garments for you to finish at The cost? Small Indeed. Yet you will have a whole day of new leisure every week. Just phone and ask for—Rough Dry. KIRSCH LAUNDRY Phone 207. Senc/fr fohe w*™™™™^^ _to the most talked of girl in the pictures'. That was after the release of "Sally, Ir<me and Mary." Then she married Phil Plant, the millionaire play boy and disappeared from Hollywood. About a year ago she returned to Hollywood for two reasons, to make money and to act, and now she is rated at the box office so near the top that you can count the others that come ahead of her on one hand. * » * "Dance Fools Dance" is the picture for Thursday and Friday The cast includes Joan Crawford, Lester Vail and Cliff Edwards. Lester and Joan met one morning. Immediately they were to do the first scene of "Dance Fools Dance." The director said, "Vail enters and immediately takes you in his arms. You put your hands on his face and kiss him. He buries his face in your hair and says, 'Oh, my darling. I love you so much. 1 " Both ans- gladden ,the home of Mr. arid Mrs. Wm. Henderson Saturday evening. Mr. Henderson is the proprietor of the pool hall. They have one other boy, James. The Otto Nelson family, who have been located on a farm northwest of Brltt, are making preparations for their moving to Boone, where he will run an oil truck for the Standard. Oil Company. Members of the Rebekah lodge will meet Friday night to make arrangement and conduct business in regards to the county Rebekah convention, which is to be held In Wesley Tuesday, May 26. The Sunday School organization of the Methodist church will hold a bake sale at Kraus' store next Saturday beginning at nine o'clock. The money raised will be used for the purchasing of hymn books. Mrs. Anton Pannkuk was taken to the Kossuth hospital in Algona Thursday night for treatments. The Pannkuk family moved here March first from Titonka and' reside in the George Weig residence. Mrs. j. T. Meurer accompanied Mrs Anthony Johnson, Mrs. Elizabeth Lem kee and Mrs. Henry Aman of Algona drove to Mason City Monday to visi a friend who is ill and confined to the Mercy hospital there. Mr. and Mrs. Ihno A. Gerdes and two daughters left thfo week Wednesday for Corydon to visit until Sun- Redemptorist Father, is conducting special mission services at the St. Joseph's Catholic church this week. Services began at high mass Sunday morning and he will conduct special masses at seven-thirty each morning and night. The church has been filled to capacity so far and Father Pregenzer comes highly recommended as a talented speaker. He conducted mission meeting in St. Benedict last week and will perhaps be located in Bancroft next week. The Study club met Thursday, March 12 at the Amesbury home for a lesson on current magazines and their value in the home in charge of Mrs. Leo Bleich. Response to roll call Was 'made by naming a favorite magazine. I Mrs. Bleich reviewed two articles: Business cycles from the New York Times and Uncle Tom's Cabin from Theatre Guild. A review of an interview with Thomas A. Edison on the Inventive Age was prepared by Mrs. Daughn and read, by the secretary. Mrs. Amesbury served lunch with table decorations in keeping with St. Patrick's day. Much Suffering in Arizona. Mrs. J. B. Johnston has a letter from her daughter, Mrs. Welcome Johnston Dugan, who with her husband and children are living in Phoenix, Arizona, which tells of lack of work and hardships of the poor people in that locality. In this respect the letter says, "There is nothing to do, and it's awful. There were 250 people, men, women and children from different localities lived out under the.big south bridge over Salt river all winter in houses made from packing boxes of heavy paste board. During a big rain they were herded into the big building at the fair grounds. They were fed on what was left over at the cafes and hotels. They were not Phoenix people but people who had come here for the climate." Mr. Dugan has a good position and they are fortunately situated and are able to help the needy. Algonians Attend day in the home of his brother, John They will also visit his father who makes his home with John and family Mrs. Joe Eisenbarth and two child- i E. R, RISING. wered, "Er—yes, sir," and they did the scene. His voice trembled with passion. Joan's eyes shown with love light. But even in Hollywood it was a little embarrassing. Vail is a Stanford University graduate. The summer following his graduation he played the lead in a play which was produced for the Bohemian club of which he was. a member. The next fall Vail sailed for India as a juvenile lead with a company that was under the management of a man who had seen him act in the college play. The next year he appeared on Broadway and the following year went to) Hollywood where he was signed by M-O-M, • * » "What a Widow" Is Gloria Swanson's picture which is to be shown here Saturday of next week. We un derstand that Gloria it.A * t 1* * 14 f it W«Q»»» ••**vst #***\* they tell us Otf clothes worn are swell. Lew oody, who Is considered a sort of male Garbo because 6f his refusal to be absorbed by Hollywood into a stereotyped bose playg opposite: Gloria. We learned that Oooy plays the organ well, ana spends ft great deal of ttmp etudyv lfl« ftStrenomy—an4 don't lit us be misunderstood, it is real astronomy. ren together with the Eisenbarth sen- ors, who now reside at Morgan, Minnesota, spent a few days over the week end with Hildman relatives here and with friends and relatives at St. Benedict. Miss Esther Beck spent Sunday as a guest in the homa of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Benschoter southwest of Sexton. They returned to Wesley for the evening and were entertained at a six-thirty dinner at the L. L. Lease home. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Wester and son, Alan, drove to Ames Saturday to spend the day with then- daughters, Leila and Anna. Leila holds a stenographic position while Anna is attending the Iowa State College, majoring in home economics. Ben, Julius Studer, Mrs. Bertha Ritchmeier and son, Morris, drove to -Excelsior, Minnesota, to see then- nephew, Donald Studer, who suffered a double fracture of the thigh bone in an automobile accident in January. He is still in a cast. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ward returned home Monday from Rochester where he has been the past month or more following a major operation. He is getting along very nicely, and his There have been a few additional moves made by tenants in this territory which Include Matt Besch and sister of Whittemore taking charge of his father's farm, north of town, Jas. Coady of Plum Creek Is on the Henry Smldt farm, the Smidts having moved | to Clear Lake. George Grein of St. Benedict is farming the place vacated by Gerald Johnson, who moved to a farm near Lakota. Ellis Jain and family are on the Robert Ward place, the Wards having gone to South Dakota. W. W. Miller has moved onto the E. J. Titus farm, vacated by Ira Miller. Ollie Slagle occupies the farm formerly tenanted by Victor Garmau. Mrs. J. D, Andrews, Mrs, Van Han sen, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Andrews Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Huber, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Lease, Mrs. Helen Johnson Mrs. John Hutchison, Mrs. Ann M Kunz, Leo Bleieh, J. L. Studer, Geo Aldrich drove to Fort Dodge Thursday to attend the joint district conference of the American Legion and Auxiliary There were one hundred twenty-flve ladles registered for the afternoon and a larger number of Legion members. The ladies' meeting was held in the Warden hotel, while the conference for the men was held in the armory. Speakers of the day Included Mrs. Madeline See, tenth district committeewoman of Laurens; Mrs Thompson, state historian of Dallas Center; Mrs. Ida Larson, state publi Boxing Match. Joe Bloom and Xi. M. Merritt attended the fights at Titonka last Monday night as a committee representing the local post of the American Legion. They are to get pointers on the various flght promotions around this part of the country as the Legion Is intending to put on bouts in Algona in the near future as soon as a suitable building or arena is found in which 500 others who saw some very fast bouts. There were twenty-flve rounds with the main bout between Roy Rlngsdorf of Burt, 140 pounds and Alfred Barslou of Swea City, 137 pounds. Joe Bloom was the offlcal announcer, and showed himself capable of beating Joe Humphries, the famous announcer, out of a Job. Joe's stentorian voice echoed and reechoed through the pavilion as he addressed the crowd and introduced the various fighters and some of the notables present. No doubt he will be official announcer here in Algona when the Legion bouts are put on. LuVerne Lady Died Last Week. LuVerne, March 17. Special: Mrs. •Hizabeth Stoddard passed away short- y before noon Wednesday, March 11, at the home of her son, Jesse Stoddard with whom she made her home. Mrs. Stoddard had been ill for several months. Mrs. Stoddard was born in Wisconsin coming to LuVerno in 1881, and has resided here. She was eighty- our years of age at the time of her death. She leaves to mourn her pass- ng one son, Jesse Stoddard of Lu- Verne; two daughters, Mrs. Ida Stone »f West Bend; Mrs. Flora Raney of Grinnell, besides many other relatives and friends. Funeral services were held Saturday afternoon at the Meth- idist church in charge of the pastor, Rev. H. A. Reyman. Interment was made in the LuVerne cemetery. The pall bearers were William and D. O. to hold them. There were about fifty lEllls, H. O. Allen, Fred Legler, I. H. Algona people at Titonka along with I Benedict and O. H. Lichty. Used Furniture city chairman of Swea City; Mrs. M. Myrton Skelley, state secretary of DCS Molnes; Maurice Cahill, state commander; MT. Craig, tenth district commander; R. J. Laird, state adjutant, and other holding official posi- ions in the state. A banquet was held it six-thirty at the armory at which here was a good attendance. State >resident, Mrs. Dubbert, was unable to >e present on account of the critical illness of her son in New York City, We have a nice assortment of good used furniture on our floor at attractive prices. We do upholstering and repairing and repair sewing machines. The Furniture Shop Phone 399. many friends are very glad to have him home again. W. A. former assistant . . , r asssan cashier <tf the First KatioaalBank, an Insurance company, spent tiarte of Friday and Saturday Jn this vicinity. He was entertained at the Julius Kuiw home Friday night. Mrs. Lester Larson entertained twenty guests at a St. Patrick party Fri- 2K "*fe*J»JW 01 * S*. *» e r husband who wlebrat^ one of uTttttSw Charge. Notice of Application. To Make Compromise Settlement With J. H. Fraser of Algona, Iowa. In the district court of Iowa, In and for Kossuth county. In the matter of the Receivership of the County Savings Bank, Algona, Iowa. To all persons interested hi the receivership of the County Savings Bank, Algona, Iowa, and to whom it may concern: You are hereby notified that there is now on file in the office of the clerk of the district court of Kossuth county, Iowa, the application of L. A. Andrew, receiver of the County Savings Bank, Algona, Iowa, asking that he be authorized to make a compromise settlement with J. H. Fraser of Algona Iowa, according to the terms and conditions set out in said application, to which you are referred for further particulars. You are further notified that the hearing on said application will be had at the court house in Algona, Iowa, on the 85th day of March, 1931, at two o'clock p. m., of said day at which time you may appear and show cause, if any you have, why an order should not pe entered approving said compromise. L. A. ANDREW. Superintendent of Banking of the State of Iowa, as Receiver of the County Savings Bank. Algona, Iowa. By R. H. MILLER, Examiner in \ --->-- '""'•^'-yTyT^TVTVyVgVTVw«J»O-<^ - l T fJ T ^«» I ™—I SATURDAY We are going to give away a Goodyear Tire so bring in your eggs and get a chance on the drawing. Every dozen eggs gets a chance. Every dollar you spend and every dollar paid on account gives you a chance on the Tire, Look over our lOc counter for sonic real bargains We will have some week end bargains for Friday and Saturday Specials. The drawing on the Tire will be at 0:00 p.m. Saturday. Ellis Runchey For Meats and Groceries Ii

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