Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 16, 1931 · Page 4
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 16, 1931
Page 4
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8 I* '4 MASON CITY GtOBB-GAZETTE Lincoln Place in Church ' Discussed by Haggard Variety of Topic, Discussed by Ministers at Services. Sunday School At tendance Large. Abraham Lincoln's place in Christianity, the Divine companionship as exemplified in the life of Jacob, the cost of following- Christ and God's eyerpresent mercy in the treatment of sinners were among the subjects discussed at the church services here Sunday. Attendance was good in most churches. Sunday schools experienced a record attendance for this time of the year, a situation stimulated by excellent weather. TRINITY PLANNING FATHER-SON DINNER "It Is I; be not afraid." John 6,20 "The words spoken by the Savior as He came walking upon the water to His disciples as their boat was battling against storm and waves in the night, brot cheer to them as they were about to despair," said the Rev. O. L. N. Wigdahl, pastor at the Trinity Lutheran church "The disciples had learned to know and 'love their Savior's voice but no doubt it had never seemec so sweet as when It came across the dark waters that night. So also it if today. Many seem to have no.rea need for the Savior and His church until distress and sickness makes them helpless." At the Sunday school hour, an invitation was given to boys to come to the Father and Son banquet at the church Friday evening at o'clock. EVANGELICAL HAS LARGE ATTENDANCE The attendance of the Sunday school at Grace Evangelical church was higher than it has been for a period of years. Three classes had 100 per cent in attendance. The theme of the Rev. P. W. Pfaltzgraff's message was "A Sense of Divine Companionship." A short summary_of his message follows: "God "certainly surprised Jacob. This was one of the greatest surprises of his life. Jacob either had localized God or thot that He would not have anything to do with a sinner like him. Jacob perhaps was more surprised when God said that He would go with him, stay with him and return with him. Jacob should have had a sense of .divine companionship from then on. He surely had it from the time o£ his experience at Jabbok, just before he met his brother, Esau, with ·whom, he had neen at variance. In . a sense p'f divine companionship one lias an inner-consciousness of a -·".,,.iiuneTlorNpersonality-and also of His --rpresenbe^fod'a-.person El, righte ous- · ness' and' Interest in one stands out. t)ne learns'that at the present time .God is more interested in forgiveness than'He is in vengeance, and that adds to one's confidence in ' Him." Mrs. Fewins led the Junior E. L. C. E. and Mrs. C. E. Baker was in charge of the intermediates. Violet Collen was the leader of the Senior B. L. C. E. After a- gospel song service at 7:30, the pastor preached from the theme "A Backslider Reclaimed." DANDRUFF GOES --ITCHING ENDS when Zemo -touches the scalp Douse cooling, healing, cleansing ZEMO on the scalp and rub vigorously. If you're like thousands of others the way dandruff vanishes and itching stops will be a surprise and delight. Use this remarkable clean, family antiseptic liquid free ly. It's the sensible way to get rid of Dandruff and Itching Scalp. Keep ZEMO handy. Safe and dependable for all forms of itching irritations of the skin and scalp. 35c, 60c and $1.00. SOME WOMEN ALWAYS ATTRACT You want to be beautiful. You want the tireless energy, fresh corn plexion and of youth. Then let Dr Edwards Olive Tablets help fre your system of the .poisons cauaei by clogged bowels and torpid liver For 20 years, men and wdmen suffering from stomach troubles pimples, llstlessness -and headache have taken Dr. Edwards OlSve Tab lets, a successful substitute for cal omel, a compound of vegetable In gredients known by their olive color They act easily upon the bowels without griping. They help cleanse the system and tone up the liver. If you value youth and Its man; gifts, take Dr. Edwards Olive Tab lets nightly. How much better you will feel---and look. 15c, 30c, 60c. Action Without Harm WheneverConstipated Here's a way to be rid of constipation and its ills--a way thai works quickly, effectively, but gently. A candy Cascaret at night--the next morning you're feeling fine Breath is sweetened; tongue cleared; biliousness, headaches, dizziness, gas vanish. Repeat the treat/ ment two or three nlghta to get the ·euring waste out of your system. See how appetite and energy return; how digestion Improves. The action of Cascareta is sure, complete, helpful to everyone. They are made from cascara, which doctors agree actually strengthens bowel muscles. All drug stores hav« the lOc boxes. . MALL SPEAKS ON FOLLOWING CHRIST The Rev. O. Mall of St. James Lutheran church spoke on' "How Will We Fare if We Follow Christ?' He said in part, "Christ's way led down into the deep. His way wenl .thru suffering and death, as He sale in St. Luke 18,31-43. But He was exalted after His work, of the holy redemption was finished. "If we follow Christ, we must pass thru many tribulations, but if we are faithful and believing we will also be exalted and our reward will be glorious." It was announced that the first Lenten · service would be helc Feb. 25. The Luther league met in the evening and "Capital Punishment" was discussed by Francis Pape, Elsie Broera, Edward Stephan and Winifred Dreher. Ella Woisnak read an article on "Giving." The Lenten Mission boxes were given to the members. Clara Ruhnke receivec membership in the league. Marieta Broers, vice president, presided al DEAN HAGGARD LAUDS LINCOLN Dean A. M. Haggard's sermon subject in the morning service at the Church of Christ was "Lincoln's Place in Christianity." The speaker said in part, "In a recent issue of ".he Christian Herald, Stanley High, pleads for spiritual food instead of lictionary lectures in sermons. If I have been guilty under this indlct- nent I want to get so far away 'rom that kind of preaching that ight-years cannot measure the in- ervening distance. William Lyon D helps expresses what I want to do and be as a preacher: 'The four gos- els are to me the Way, the" Truth ind the Life, I am a joyous, high- learted, passionate, uncompromis- ng Christian. I believe with all my heart in the incarnation, in the divine Son of God.' " The speaker named three great personages who had influenced his life,; the first being Abraham Lincoln. Speaking''of Lincoln he.said, "Mother read the .story; of Uncle Tom to us and I learned to love Lincoln because he loved Eliza and Uncle Tom, since then I have seen him ranged as one of the six great- Jst who ever lived, ranking Jesus in that six! I want you to see him as he .was; a man of prayer for the nation when her destiny hung in the balance, declaring from the depths of hia soul his faith in God and in Christ as divine, and as a boy pouring over his moat prized book by the light of the fire, his Bible." of WESTERN GROCER BUYS STOCK OF WARFIELD-PRATT Transaction of Special Interest to Mason City Residents. A tranaction of special interest to Mason City and North Iowa was the sale of the Warfield-Pratt-How- cll company, Des Molnes grocery firm, to the Western Grocer company of Marshalltown, of which the Letts-Spencer-Smith company Mason City is a unit. The purchase further strength ens the merchandising position and resources of the Marahalltown anc Mason City concern and adds to the prestige, not only of the manu facturing and wholesaling establish ment, b u t ' o f hundreds of ' "Rite Way" system stores in Iowa and surrounding states. Involved $250,000. The sale involving- more than $250, 000, included a long- time lease In the Warfleld-Pratt-Howel! building in Des Moines and the transfer oi the Des Moines firm's stock and good will, according to Shad Morgan, manager of Letts-Spencer- Smith company. Concurrent with the announce ment of the purchase of the Warfield-Pratt-Howell company, It was stated tha.t the Des Molnes branch of the Western Gro.cnr company will inaugurate a division of the "Rite-Way" system of stores with headquarters at Dea Molnes. Is Second Purchase. The transaction marks the second purchase in Des Moines in less than three months by the Marshalltown concern. On Dec. 2 It bought the C. C, Prouty company, whose property was razed by fire a few weeks earlier. D. L. Skinner, former manager of the Prouty company, who was made manager of the Western Grocer Des Moines branch, has been, appointed manager .of the combined institutions there. Officers of the Western Grocer company are: F. E. Brewer, presl- !ent; W. W. Demmon, treasurer; J. X -Evans, genera! manager, and J. Sidney Johnson, advertising manger. POSTAL LEASES UP Former Assistant Postmaster General John H. Bartlett, above, has testified before the senatorial committee investigating the "non-cancellable" lease of the St. Paul, Minn., postoffice, that he "had been unwittingly used in the effort to forestall u grand jury investigation of the case." Churles F. .Trotter, his ·former assistant, testified that former Postmaster General New ; had ordered him to sign Bnrt- lett's name- to the nbn-cun- cellable lease. ROTARJANS HEAR TALK BY RECTOR ON 'MODEL MIND' Redenbaugh States Critical Tendency in America Is Excessive. Declaring that the present tendency of Americans to criticize themselves, their customs and their herpes has gone too far, the Rev. Robert Morgan Redenbaugh, rector of St. John's Episcopal church, Monday noon pleaded for greater ·spiritual values when he spoke be:ore the Rotary club at a meeting n Hotel Hanford. His subject was 'The Model Mind." The Rev, Father Redenbaugh luoted several examples to show hat Americans were following the :endency to criticize with such irdor that it was easy to believa they enjoyed it. He said that writers were thot good principally because of their ability to blacken life In a small town,., the . characters i of g-reat men as Abraham Lincoln and George Washington. This had gone so far, he continued, that nothing would startle the mind today. "White it is good for us to realize our shortcomings," stated the Rev. rather Redenbaugh, "the tendency las gone too far and we are living n a flood of criticism. We are liv- ng now in a wondrous period but ie years will reveal still greater facts of science and invention Spiritual Values Needed. "What we need is greater spiritual values to keep pace with progress. The young persons in our colleges and universities are always demanding proof and in this analyzing process forget the spiritual values of life." The Rev. Father Redenbaugh denied the statement that religion is accepted as a defense mechanism and cited on example to illustrate this. Religion of today, he declared, does not call for long faced expression. It needs young men and women who will lead normal, healthful lives. "Too many persons follow forces from without rather than within " the Rev. Father Redenbaugh went on. "When they are left alone for only a short time, away from the rush of the crowds, they are lost in their attempt to occupy themselves." Concern Is for Youth. The Rev. Father Redenbaugh made several comparisons to show what religion will do for men. He said that his greatest concern was for the yout,h of tof/.y, Vho had a more difficult time finding religion and living it than existed a few years previously. The Rev. Father Redenbaugh was introduced by Lewis Morgan who was in charge of the program. Mrs C. G. Maudaley sang three solos, ac- companled by Mrs. R. E. Patton Guests of the club were Rotarlun E. W. Stryker, Council Bluffs, John W. Beery, Ed Stoltz and Willis G. C. Bagley. Funeral Services Held for T. Dugan Funeral services for Thomas Dugan, Central Heights, who died from pneumonia at a local hospital Thursday morning, were held at St. Joseph's Catholic church Saturday. The Rev. P. S. O'Connor was in charge. Burial was at St. Joseph's cemetery. Pallbearers were Art Lundsman Joe Rooney, Con Thoma, R. Jones, Frank Dickhoff, all employes of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Railroad of which Mr. Dugan was an employe for 15 years. Out of town relatives who attended the funeral were Mrs. John Schuck, Kansas, Ohio; George Dugan, Springfield, Ohio; Bern Dugan and John Dugan of Milton, Kans.; Mr. and Mrs. J. O'Brien, Marquette, Esther O'Brien, Marquette, and Mr. and Mrs. J. McGuire, Sanborn. The effects of the London conference are beginning to make themselves felt at last. The bureau of statistics in Washington announces a 10 per cent reduction In navy beans.--Boston Herald. FEBRUARY 16 H 1931 Lake Globe*Gazette** HELEN HENDRICKS News Editor Residence Phono S40W OFFICE PHONE No. St9 UBE DBWIGGINS circulation and Advertising Residence FhoW 67 WEDDING BELLS RING FOR PAIR Edith Johnston and Harold Aitchison Take Vows at Parsonage. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. -16. -- The marriage of Miss Edith Johnston to Harold \V. Aitchison, both of Clear Lake, was solemnized Saturday morning about 10 o'clock at the Methodist parsonage. The Rev. J. R. Tumbleson read the services. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Walls, Clear Lake, were the attendants. Miss Johnston is a daughter of Ernest S. Johnston, Chicago, but has lived at the home of her grandmother, Mrs. W. B. Scrogglns, 100 South Oak street. The bridegroom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Aitchison, East Main, street. The bride has been a teacher of the rural schools near Clear Lake since her graduation from the local high school in 1926. Mr. AHchison was graduated from the local school in 1924 and at present is em- ploye at the Farmers' elevator. The couple plans to make its home in Clear Lake. CLEAR LAKE BRIEFS We carry a complete line of fan- belts. DeBruyn Super Service. Students of the eighth grade held a Valentine party Friday night after the basketball game at the Lions cafe. Grapefruit, fine quality, per pit. (12% Ibs.) 35c. Basket Grocery. T. L. Scars left Monday morning for Nebraska City, Nebr., on a short business trip. Mr. afiA Blrs. C. A. Knntson, Mrs. Knutson's mother, Mrs. R. J. Wood and Mrs. Cora Vedler returned Saturday from a week's stay in Des Molnes where Mr. Knutspn attended the Iowa state hardware convention. Mrs. Knutson also attended several hearings of the legisla- :ure on topics in' which the Iowa Federation of clubs are interested. She attended the joint hearing on the billboards and one concerning optional military training. Mr. and Kirs. A. B. Peterson spent Sunday in Charles City. Elton Luscomb left Saturday night for Chicago on business. Mr. and Mrs; Alfred Schwab and Mr. and Mrs. prreh Ojverson, Dows, spent'Sunday at the home of *fr, and Mrs. Arthur Diebler, South Second street. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. McMillan, Hutching, were Sunday visitors at :he home of Dr. and Mrs. A. 3, Cole, South Second street. Dr. B. E. Chappell spent Sunday in Des Moines. Mrs. W. A. Ames and daughter, Charlotte, Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Cole and Mrs. Ida Hendricka and daughter were dinner guests of Mrs. Anna Shaible, 411 jNorth Madison avenue, Mason City} on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Oonklln announce the birth of a daughter, born Feb. 12, at v their home in Minot, N. Dak. This is the fourth child in the family. Mrs. Conklin was formerly Marie Peterson daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Peterson, Division street. Millie Ma ; rtin and Ray Waller Marry; Live at Mason City CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 16.--Millie Martin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Martin, Clear Lake, was united in marriage to Ray Waller, Mason City, Sunday afternoon at the Methodist parsonage. The Rev. J. R. Turnbleson, pastor of the church read the service about 4 o'clock. -Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Booth, Mason City, were the only attendants. Mrs. Booth is a sister of the bride. The bridegroom is a son of R. I Waller, 1219 Sixth street S. W., and la employed at Yelland and Hanes Mason City. They will make their home at Mason City. Stage Last Round of K. P, Bridge Tourney CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 16.--The Knights of Pythias bridge tournament goes into the final round Tuesday evening after the regular lodge meeting at the K. P. hall. At the close of the last game Albert Christiansen was in the lead with John Scherf running a close second. At the final session tomorrow four games of four hands each will be played after which the scores for the entire four weeks period will be added up. The committee in charge has procured three prizes--for first, fifth and tenth places. Seniors Have Faculty Guests at Heart Party CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 16.--The high school faculty members were guests of the senior class party held Saturday evening at the high school gymn in observation of St. Valentine's day. A small gift was presented to Dorothy Drew by the class whose birthday also fell on this day. Games and dancing were the evening's entertainment. Refreshments were served at 10 o'clock. Globe Trotters Trounce Lake Vagabonds, 42-22 by Mrs. R. A. Monaghan, Mrs. E. R. Boyle, Mrs. Margaret Monoghan, Mrs. Walter Bisgrove and Mrs. Emmett Mullarky. The Wa-Tan-Yes have plans for a bridge fete Wednesday evening at the Library clubrooms. Prizes will be awarded for each table and refreshments ' will be served. Mrs. Edith Naylor is in charge of the affair. The refreshment committee is made up of Mrs. Lillian Overton and Belle Carver. Locals Stage Brilliant Fight L First Half; Pullins Stars for Champions. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 16.--Thft Clear Lake Vagabonds played one of the best games of the year here Saturday night against the Harlem Globe-Trotters, holding them at the half, 12 to 14. In the next half the champions took a lead and staged a show of clever ball handling, pa«stug, dribbling and goal shooting. The final score of the game was 42 to 22. Witter, tall Vagabond guard, who had played in three games against the aggregation, followed the lightning flashes of Pullins, Negro forward, with rare agility. The locals started the scoring with a coupl* for Va.n Loan and Christensen. In this quarter the champions had poor luck, very few of their tosses for baskets scoring. Remarks from the Globetrotters to the players kept the crowd in an uproar. "You aren't going to shoot, you can't push it that far," from Big Jackson, towering over Moelier, failed to dauzit him and he sank it from the center of the floor. With the substitutes of Bell and Wistey for Martinson and Wiatey the fun began for the Trotters. Skipning around the floor, hiding the ball under one of the locals' feet, spinning the ball in midair on one finger of the hand, and fake shooting were only a few of the tricks played on the locals. Pullins was the scoring ace for the champions. He scored 12 goals. Christensen was individual' high man for the locals with four goals. Game summaries: VAGABONDS--32 FG FT PF Martinson, f 1 0 Bell, f 3 0 Christensen, 1 4 0 Van Loan, c 1 1 Moelier, g 1 1 Wistey, K 0 ft Witter, g 1 0 Totals 11 Z GLOBE-TROTTERS--42 Pulling, f . . . - . 12 0 Long, f S 0 Jackson, c Z 1 Wright, K 2 S Oliver, g 0 0 Totals 19 4 CLEAR LAKE CALENDAR Tuesday--P. E. O. dinner at the home of Mrs. G. E. Frost, North Fourth street. W. R. C. annual bean supper at the I. O. O. F. hall. ' Rural W. C. T. U. meets at the home of Mrs. Ralph Bowers. Catholic Daughters of America card party at the basement of the church. Wednesday--Clear Lake Co-Operative Livestock Shipping association has annual meeting at Meth- church. Dinner served at odist noon. Frances Willard silver tea sponsored by the W. C. T.- U. at the home of Mrs. C. A. Knutson North Third street. Eastern Star supper in the Masonic temple at 6 o'clock. Lions club meets at the Lions cafe. Wa-Tan-Ye bridge benefit at the. library assembly rooms. Quadrangular declamatory contest at the high school. Thursday--Twentieth Century club meets at the home of Mrs. F. P Walker, North Second street. Crescent cjub meets at the hom« of Mrs. W. W. Choate, North Third street. Zlon Lutheran, father and son banquet at the church. Methodist picnic supper in church basement at 6 o'clock. Sorosla club meets at the- home of Mrs. E. B. Stillman, North Third street. Catholic Daughters of America meet at the church at 7:45 for business meeting. Friday--Clear Lake vs. Forest City high school basketball at the Community building. Lake township Farm Bureau meets at Charles Schmoll home for all day meeting. Officers Get Gallon at Raid of Lake Home CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 16.--Officers raided the home of Chris Thronsoa, Orchard Heights, Sunday afternoon and found about a gallon and a half of alleged alcohol. Officer A. R. Peterson and Deputy Sheriff Ralph Schlffman, made the arrest At the hearing Monday morning in (he .office of C. E. Ashland, justice of peace, Thronaon's charge was bound over to the grand jury. He was sentenced to the county lail on failure to put up a bond of '$300. Judge Kepler to Talk to Livestock Shippers CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 16.--The Clear Lake Co-operative Livestock Shipping association will hold its annual business meeting Wednesday at the Methodist church. Dinner will be served at 11:30 o'clock to a'll of the stockholders free of charge. Judge M. H. Kepler, Northwood, and E. B. Stillman, will be the speakers of the afternoon. The yearly reports and election of officers will also be held. BARBER GAGERS LOSE IN START Marble Rock Wins Game in Last Half of Tilt, 27 to 17. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 16.-- The Royal Barbers lost their first' tilt of the season Saturday night when the Marble Rock five took homa the top end of the score, 27 to 17 In the preliminary at the Community building. Bohls, Marble Rock forward, was the scoring machine for the opponents, netting 12 points. The locals boasted no one star. At the end of the first quarter the tally showed a tie, 4 to 4. Tosses by Beedle and B. Patterson for the locals boosted the count to eight to the .opponents ten at the end of the half. R. Nelson was substituted for D. Patterson and D. Patterson was put in for Minette on the local lineup. Gams summaries: R. BARBERS-- 17 FG FT PF D. Patterson, f ..... . . . o 0 Minette, f ............ 2 i G. Nelson, f ........ 1 l B, Beedle, o .......... 2 l B. Patterson, g ........ 3 o R. Nelson, g- .......... o 0 TOTALS .......... 7l ~S aiAKBLE ROOK-- 37 FG FT Bohls, f .............. 5 2 O. Melguln, f ......... S 0 Vohres, g ---- ; ........ 2 o Standt, g ............. i o Enablt, g ............. o 0 P. Melgulrt, c ..." ...... l l PF 1 4 0 3 11 TOTALS 13 Brother of Hawver, Is Killed in Accident CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 16.--Ole P. Hawver, 208 Bast Jefferson street, received word Sunday evening of the death of his brother. Major Hawver, Harvard, HI., In an accident. No particulars of the accident accompanied the message, except that funeral services will b« held at his home Tussday. The victim was 63 years of age. Mr. Hawver will not attend the funeral because of poor health. · - ' Wa-Tan-Yes, C. D. A. Groups Plan Benefits CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 16. -- Both the Catholic Daughters of America and the Wa-Tan-Ye club have bridge benefits scheduled for the week. The Catholics hold their party Tuesday evening in the basement of the church. This is the final social gathering to be held by the organization before the observation of Lent. Mrs. Wylie Goilger is In charge of the affair and is assisted PARK THEATER I * CLEAR LAKE It. LAST TIME MONDAY DRESSLER -- MORAN "REDUCING" Wed., "CAT CREEPS" MRS, E, GARNEY DIES AT HOME Funeral Arrangements Have Not Yet Been Made for Woman. Mrs. Earl Carney, 920 Monroe avenue northwest, died at her home at 8:45 o'clock Monday morning. Mrs. Carney was born in Mason City and has always made her home here. She is survived by her husband, her father, John Conley; three sisters, Mrs. W. Hicks and Mrs. Irving Elstad, both of Mason City, and Mrs. Harry Fry, Thief River Fails, Minn., and three bothers, John Conley, Mason City, Earl Conley, Minneapolis, and Jack Conley, Eau Claire, Wis. One slater, Mrs. Ross Hensley, preceded her in death four months ago. No funeral arrangements have been made. Sheriff G. E. Cress Is Called to San Diego Sheriff G. E. Cress left for San Diego Saturday night. Mr. Cress, who was called by the serious illness of his mother, expected to be gone about two weeks. ' Hold Dancing Party. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 16.--Members of the I. O. O. F. Dancing club will hold their regular party Wednesday evening in the I. O. O. F. hall. All Rebekahs and husbands and Odd Fellows and wives have been asked to participate. This dance will take the form of a hard times party. The Hazel-Hyde-Huber orchestra will furnish the music. Avoid Embarrassment of FALSE TEETH Dropping or Slipping Don't be embarrassed again by having your false teeth slip or drop when you eat, talk, laugh or sneeze. Just sprinkle a little Faateeth on your plates. This new, extremely fine powder gives a wonderful sense of comfort and security. No gummy, gooey taste or feeling. Get Fasteeth today at Michael Drug Co., Brady Drug Co. or any other drug store. 1( f PILE SUFFERERS You can only get quick and permanent relief by removing the cause -- congestion of blood in the lower bowel and a weakening of the parts. Nothing but an internal medicine can do this-- that's why cutting and salves fall. Dr. J. S. Leonhardt discovered a real internal Pile remedy. After prescribing it for 1,000 patients with success in 960 cases, he named it HEM-ROID. Druggists everywhere sell it, and Michael Drug Co. guarantees money-back if HEM-ROID tablets do not end Piles In any form. ] He Didn't Know Wife { i Darkened Hair i ' ---- Darkens Htai --- -- ' So Naturally No One Can Tell When I see gray I see old age. Youth is every woman's right, so don't let hair get gray. Just use this improved formula "made from that wonderful old recipe of common sage tea and sulphur. Nothing better. Gray disappears, overnight. And after two or three applications your hair will be the exact shade you want. So evenly, so naturally darkened nobody'll ever know. Just pay your druggist 75c for a bottle of Wyeth's Sage Sulphur and follow the simple directions. Read the Want Ads. CLOSING OUT Public Sale On the Parker farm, 3 miles west and 1 Vi miles south of Graftonj 4 miles east of Manly, on FRIDAY, FEB. 20 COMMENCING AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M. 188 Head Livestock 100 Head of Cattle 50 Head of Brood Sows Some Feeding Hogs 15 Head of Good Work Horses 20 Head of Bred Ewes Double Set of Farm Machinery Keep the sale date in mind and plan to attend. This will be an exceptional opportunity to get some good stock and machinery at auction. ED A. SCHAUB SONS J. R. Dorsey, Auct. Worth County Slate Bank, Clerk. - C L O S I N G O U T PUBLIC SALE! To s*Mle the estate of the late Orvllle Ingebretson, the undcrHign'eri will hold a closing out sale at the Orvllle Inpebretaon farm, 2'/i miles south and 2 miles cast of Thornton: 0 miles west and 1 mile north ot Sheffield; 10 milea north and 1 mile east of Latimer, and will sell on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 19 Commencing at 10:00 O'clock A. M. Sharp, the Following Propertv; 118 HEAD OF LIVESTOCK " 118 13 HEAD OF HORSES Black gelding, smooth mouth, weight 1400; black gelding, 4 years old, weight 1400; black mare 13 years old, weight 1500; grey mare, 13 years old, weight 1500; black gelding, 9 years old weight 1800- black gelding, 6 years old, weight 1900; black mare, 4 years old, weight 1800; brown mare 9 years old, weight 1800; brown mare, 6 years old, weight 1600; bay yearling colt and 3 strawberry roan suck" nBCoUi ' 55 HEAD OF CATTLE Consisting of 13 head of Angus and Shorthorn milk cows, real producers, some fresh now, others will be soon after sale; 19 head of Angus and Shorthorn heifers, some to freshen soon; 8 head of yearling steers; 14 head ot spring and fall calves, steers and heifers, all Angus; one purebred Aberdeen Angus bull, three years old and an outstanding individual; one high grade Angus 'bull, coming- yearling All mature cattle T. B. tested. ^ BROOD SOWS 50 Spotttd Poland China brood sows and of a very good quality. All hogs are cholera immun» to a thoroughbred boar. Bred HAY, HARNESS, CORN AND CORN FODDER 700 bushels ear corn; 10 tons clover and timothy hay in barn and stack; 90 shocks of corn fodder- 4 sets breeching harness; 4 sets fly nets. : ' TRACTOR, FARM MACHINERY, Etc. John Deere 15-27 tractor, good as new; John Deere 3-bottom tractor plow with hitch- John Deere corn^binder; McCormick-Dcerfng 8-foot grain binder; 38-foot Sandwich elevator; John Deere manure spreader; 20-whe«l John Deere disc; John Deere corn planter, 160 rods of wire; endgate seeder with graas seed attachment; 16-inch walking plow; Hayes corn planter; speed jack; cutter- single ton buggy; Quack grass digger; 2-rbw John Deere cultivator; two single row John Deere cultivators- 16 wheel Rock Island disc; Rock Island gang plow; 27-foot drag; side delivery rake, nearly hew- 3 bob sleds; McCormick 6-foot mower; 25-foot steel drag; truck wagon with rack; lumber wagon with box- steel wheel truck wagon; Fuller and Johnson pumping engine; lumber wagon with triple box nearlv new; water tank; 110-gallon gasoline drum; two 10x8 foot hog houses; 8x10 foot brooder house- 2 self feeders; 8-foot feed bunk; 16-foot feed hunk; single hole corn shelter, John Deere- De Lavnl' rr»'»rn separator; usual small farm tools. Numerous other articlea. ' "earn Wcnzel's Freo Lunch Will Bo served at Noon. Ladles' Aid Will Serve Pie, Cake and Sandwiches. TERMS OF SALE--All sums of »10.00 and under, cnsh; over that amount time will l» given on notes npproved by clerk of sale and bearing 8 per cent Interest. No property to iic removed until settled for ORVILLE INGEBRETSON ESTATE MELVIN INGEBRETSON, Administrator OKA BAYLESS, WILT, POTTER, Auctioneers. FIRST NATIONAL BANK, THORNTON, Clerk.

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