Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa on June 1, 1939 · Page 8
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Estherville Daily News from Estherville, Iowa · Page 8

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Estherville, Iowa
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Thursday, June 1, 1939
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Page 8
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VINDICATOR AND REPUBLICAN, BSTHEEVILLE, IOWA, THURSDAY, JUNE 1, COCA-COLA PLANT TO OPEN JUNE 5-9 (Continued from Page One) handling Coca Cola. Mr. and Mrs. LaDoux immed iately endeavored to secure t franchise, but found it difficult to convince the Coca Cola Company that a one-man organization was entitled to their consideration. Mr. LaDonx had visions of the future and with his persistent determination, secured a franchise for Dickinson county for one year only. With long hours and innovation of additional machinery the capacity of the-plant grew to the present pretentious manufacturing plant of which all northern Iowa and southern Minnesota is proud. The success of the business is but another example of what can be accomplished by a man who believes in his product, has the nerve to spend large sums for advertising, and the energy to push forward in the business world. The general atmosphere of cheerfulness throughout the organization is outstanding. From the private office of Mr. LaDoux to the men working in the basement you find the make-yourself- at-home attitude. When you visit the Coca Cola opening June 5th to 9th you will see evidence of an expenditure that seemingly approaches tiie lavish line. A fine new building, equipped with the latest known machinery, the same as is now on display at the World's Fair on Treasure Island, San Francisco, which is considered by Coca Cola to be one of their finest organizations. It covers not only the United States bnt includes fifty-seven foreign countries. It has a capacity of one hundred and fifty bottles per minute. This includes washing, sterilizing, filling and returning tie bottle to the rear room where it receives the last test before being placed on the trucks for delivery. The -bottles enter the machine from the rear room, travel through the machine where they pass through five different processes of washing and sterilizing, in water and chemicals ranging in temperature from 110 degrees to 170 degrees under 70 pounds of pressure. Ton will find it well worth your time to attend this grand opening, meet Mr. LaDoux,' his organization and see for yourself this outstanding bottling works which is the personification of cleanliness. MANY AT MEMORIAL DAY SERVICES (Continued From Page One) keep us from going over the dam, and that is the universal acceptance of the teaching of Christ, -"Love Thy Neighbor." Now we are all hateing our neighbors. In developing the statement that war can make citizens live unselfish and selfless lives, Mr. Hall spoke of a monument at Brcssells to a Belgian girl spy who was happy^ to die for her country, of the wooden cross in a lonely |)meadow in the north of France to the English lad who was willing to follow to death, "Yes, and further," for his country. "War stands as men's supreme leveler," was a concluding thought of the speaker. In a cemetery in France are 5,000 crosses exactly alike, although one stands over the grave of Joyce Kilmer, noted poet and one over the grave of an unknown negro boy. Each was •willing to give his choicest gift, his life. The ceremonies at Riverside |/park closed with the decoration of the unknown soldier's grave by the American Legion Auxiliary and the Service Star Legion. Mrs. Marguerite Ellerston and Mrs. Esther Floyd were in charge, the service being sung by junior members of the auxiliary. Salute was fired over the grave by a squad of World War veterans and taps was sounded by the American Legion Drum and Bugle corps. Dedicate Memorial FOR SALE FOE SALE: Special Clean large metal pails, for water or any purpose. 25c each. Purity Yeast. 44 2-c CARD OF THANKS We wisb to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to our neighbors and friends for their kindness and assistance daring our recent sorrow in the death of our beloved husband and father, A. C. Brunsvold. We also extend thanks for the beautiful floral decorations. Mrs. A. C. Brunsvold and family The $4,000 war monument erected by the Service Star Legion in the City park was dedicated Tuesday morning by Judge N. J. Lee. In his dedication address Judge Lee said, "In behalf of the men and women of this county, I dedicate this memorial to commemorate tte deeds and sacrifices of the men and women who went to war from this county." He praised the work of the American Bed Cross during the World War, the patriotism of those who went "over there" and o those wfae helped here. Judge Lee stated that he believes patriotism has been the driving force since our nation was born. He said, "I believe tins was the incentive of the nation in entering the war." Judge Lee stressed the act that although opinions differ now, in [1917 we all believed our entrance into the war justifiable. He pointed out that following the war the United States refused to accept any indemnity or territory. "Certain high principles were involved,' which the United States participated in the war to preserve." At the close of the war, Lee stated, a group of local women formed an organization known as the War Mothers of America. In the fall of 1918 a large bazaar was held to obtain money to stars a war memorial fund. The name of the organization was changed to Service Star Legion, Inc., in 1920, but the fond continued to grow for the memorial. In 1923 tile funds raised at the bazaar were used to purchase. a. building, now occuied by the Stemborg Funeral home. The building was Bold last year and the funds used to build the me- Jmorial. Clyde Sanborn, comity American Legion commander accepted the memorial on behalf of those it honors. Mr. Sanborn paid a beauti- mony a parade t formed at the school house, marched around the square, and to the bandsheU in Riverside Park for'$he Memorial Day services. . Leading the parade was E. I. Ellerston, who was followed by Melyin Warren, carrying the flag. I^The representatives of the patriotic societies followed behind the officers of the day. The American Legion drum corps, daughters of the Union ."Veterans, veterans of the Spanish-American War, Service Star. Legion, American Legion Auxiliary, boy scouts, girl scouts, Pioneers, Friendly Indians, a bicycle brigade, and school children. The parade was closed with the high school band. V.B. STOLEN CAR IS RECOVERED BY TEXAS POLICI The Ford V-8 belonging to Dr. J. P. Clark which was stolen from, the Clark residence early Wednesday morning, was recovered today by authorities in Dallas, Texas.- Two men, Mathew Andrews and Norwood Rhoden, are being held for investigation. Local police re- • ceived the wire this afternoon. V.R.— FILE INFORMATION AGAINST LOCAL MAN ON LIQUOR CHARGE Information was filed today by county attorney Harry E. Coffie, charging Tburman Fechter with the sale of intoxicating liquor. Fechter was arrested by county sheriff Cliff Fredericksen on May 29 after evidence of the sale of several pints of liquor' and one sale of two pints had been secured. Fechter bad been running a filling station on highway .No. 9 west of Estberville close to the intersection with the Ft. Defiance state park road. Two (paroles had been given the young man in previous years from terms at the state reformatory on sentences for auto stealing. In the first he had been put in charge of G. K. Allen and in the second to county supervisor E. I. Ellerston. -—V.B.—- DOROTHY PERKINS ELIMINATED Of 54TH ROUND LOCAL MARKETS Oats, No. 2 white 26c Oats, No. 3 white 25c Oats, No. 4 white. ....24c Corn, No.,2 yellow 88c Barley 25 to 42c Flax, No. 1 .fl.45 Heavy Hens over 5 lbs. 12c Heavy Hens 4 to 5 lbs. 10c light and Leghorn 8c Heavy Cox, 5 lbs. 8c Leg. and light Cox under 5 lbs 6c Hennery Eggs No. 1 15c Standard Eggs, No. l 13c No. 2 eggs 10c Cream 25c Cream, sour 24c Cream, No. 2 - 23e Hogs Hogs, ifcop .... $6.25, Hogs, packers $5,001 in well-chosen words commended them or their perserverance in raising unds to construct the memorial. He recalled the days of 17 and the heartaches of the mothers who would not show their sorrow to their patriotic sons. He closed'with the plea that we never be called upon to engage in another war. He introduced the Rev. Claude Fansnaugh who pronounced the benediction. The memorial dedication was opened at 9 o'clock with an invocation by the Rev. Fausnangh. The high school brass . quartette played "America." Mrs. Ella Davidson, president of the Estherville Service Star Legion introduced Mayor F. J. Ehlers, 'who gave a short {talk and then introduced Judge Lee. • .- : ! _ =/\ Following the dedication cere- Dorothy Perkins of Haifa who represented Iowa in the national spelling bee at Washington returned to Armstrong today. Dorothy was eliminated, in the 54th round of the contest when- she misspelled (the word "petulant." The contest was won by twelve year old Elizabeth Brice of Worcester, Mass. She spent three and a half days sightseeing in New York with her teacher, Miss Frances Matz. They attended Memorial Day services at Arlington cemetery Tuesday. —^V.R.- MRS. MORTON WILL ENTERTAIN PAST MATRONS Mrs. O. E. Morton and Mrs; Ella McArdle will be hostesses to the Past Matrons Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Morton. . Past Matrons are Mrs. R. K. Blazer, Mrs. Henry Mahlum, Mrs. Morton, Mrs. W. A. Heidke, Mrs. A. C. Brown, Mrs. M. J. Groses, Mrs. H. C. Breeg, Mrs. Wm. McArdle, Mrs. G. K. Allen, Mrs. Herman Lorenz, Mrs. T. M. Jones. Mrs. G. H Morse, Mrs. N. E. Demoney, Mrs. K. J. McDonald, Mrs. M. E. Wilson, Mrs. S. B. .Twetten, Mrs. Harry Simpson, ul tribute to the war -mothers ^^lijs^^^^^ij^^^^je,.; Mrs. Mmkler.lfa. J. W. Peterson, Miss Genie Gray, Miss Adelaide; Nichols, Mi^ E. L SonidroL Mrs." W. O. Dillon and Mrs. W.-W. W3^j son. ALGONA PARTY HONORS BUENA MERRON Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Miller of Algona entertained at dinner Sun-, day in honor of Mrs. Buena Merron, Mrs. Miller's sister and Jnotfaer of Donna Belle Merron, who lives with the .Millers and is employed in the Iowa State Bank. All of the guests were Estherville. people. They were Miss Betty Merron, Mr. and; Mrs. J. G.­ Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson and children, Mary and Sally, and Mr. and Mrs. F. J. White. Howard's Cut-Rate Grocery andMarket Trade Here and Save the Difference! Every Day a Sale Day at This Store. Compare : fc)iif^ Prices and Save Money! •"5r.ii P-G Sgsapj! : 29c The Soap JBsed by Millions. Fancy-Large Dried Peaches Peaches i» p** 10c Briardale, Pure Strawberry Preserves 16 * Glass Tumbler .. 3 Jars for 73c 25c The Breakfast of Champions. Just right for warm weather. Wheaties 10c Monarch and Briardale. The finest Angel Food cake Flour. Cake Floiif ^ ^ 19c ^ .... Climax Wall Paper Cleaner Makes Walls Look Like New. 3 cans . 25c . me A Real Value 1111 SI at only 25c . Santa Clara, 40-50 size Prunes 10 ,b Largest Selling Soap Powder Oxydol -:18c Crisco 3 ib - «» oni y • • • • 49c LISTEN FOLKS! Have you tried Briardale Coffee? Use % less for per' feet results. We grind It fresh dairy. No better coffee„ sold anywhere. 1 lb. Drip or Regular .......23$ Sweet Corn GWC Evergreen Corn. An Extra Fancy Corn 2 Cans for 19c No. 10 Gallon Fruits Bight when you need them ior sauce and.pie. ; PRUNES, Nc^ 10 caw .27^ RED FITTER CHERRIES 49^ ^jB^pi Solidr^ack No, 1 Fruits TMr^re^Q Japan Y 2 POBM Package . 15^ ICE TEA, Large Tumbler 10^ tiQuart Jar... /•..•^•K^.v.... /...........18*

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