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The Alfloua Upt»r Dei Moinea, Algottft, IOWA. Aug. 6,1937 BLACKSWIHB MADATAGE89 H, 0. DaW of East Chain 1 k fttMd Away on Saturday a#«* Cat?: Bast Chain's pioneer blaefetartfh, ». c. Dahl, passed away last Saturday afternoon at the hotn* of hi* daughter, Mr*. J. H. Hotetttfb, Mar Swea City, «td ago being the cause of his death. Had he lived until Sept 18, he would have been W years of age. Bora In Denmark in 1847, Mr. Dahl learned the blacksmith's trade when a boy Of 14, and worked at the forge continuously over a period of 75 years. Only last year did the infirmities of old age prevent him frttnt carrying on the work he loved. He had been a resident of East Chain township for 55 years, coming there from Denmark. He and bis wife were the patents of five children: J. W. of iDast Chain, Mrs. P. C Christiansen of Fairmont, Mrs. J. H. Holcotnb of Swea City and Andrew and Peter, both deceased. Peters was also a blacksmith, having learned the trade from hi* father, and engaged in that business here until his death in 1932. The mother passed away IS year* ago. Funeral services for Mr. Dahl were held Monday afternoon at the East Chain Lutheran church, and burial was made to the Lutheran cemetery. A targe number of relatives and old friends mourn his pawing. ttttMHt M tt» Oft This wwk B%«ms to to the of tttodaa far th« ntlnlBttt* of the totm. Rev. R. P. BronlcWte of the Baptist church left Wednwdw With hit wife ftttd * party of Buffalo Center friend* for a three weeks' trip to the Pacific «sa»t Th« expecting it* pastor, Rev. R. C. awmtuott and family to return froffi a two weeks' visit In Nelv raska and the Dakota*. The Methodist mlnliter, Rev. H. B. Harvey and hlg wife and children, Lonnelte and Rlwood, Muted Monday morn- Inf on a Month'* visit with relatives in Maryland and Pennsylvania. Rev. 8. W. Boade of Armstrong and Student Everett Bexell of Sweat City, have conducted the Lutheran services during the pastors' absence. The Baptist pulpit will be supplied by Rev. t. A. Caldwell, of Wlnnebago, Minn., and Rev. C. G. Wright of Fort Dodge. Keith Dye of Clear Lake was here Saturday visiting his grandparent* the 3. M. Dyes. Rev. B. L. Weaver, former M. E. pastor here, was here last Sunday visiting friends. • Mrs. Geo. K. Nelson and children, Donald and Doris are spending the week at Forest City and the parental Nelson and Watson homes. Virgnia Fults, audit clerk in the office of the state comptroller In Des Molnes, spent last week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Fults. Cashier A. 3. Bllsborough and his wife are taking a vacation from their duties at the bank this week. C. F. Berggren is in charge during their absence. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Tweeten and children, Kathryn, John and Paul, returned last Friday from a week's vacation trip to Duluth, Paynesville and other Minnesota points. Darlene Kesler and Lalla Berg returned last Saturday night from the Iowa Baptist assembly at Iowa Falls. They assisted In the office of FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, AUG. 6-7 BEEF STEAK Tender and juicy—easy to prepare—a joy to eat Boy these delicious tenderloin steaks in our market* on Saturday at the •pedal price of Stc •yet pound. BEEF ROASTS Boy a nice lender juicy beef tenderloin roast for Sunday Dinner. Our price hi ISe per Ib. tor this sale, LUNCHEON MEATS For those ooU plate bmdm and picnic* we list tb« following •old meats; PICKLE & PIMENTO LOAF ._ _ Jb. 22c PLAIN VEAL LOAF lb.22c MINCED LOAF Ib. 22c BEEF TO BOIL A nice piece of beef to b*U at the special price of lOc per pound for Saturday. PURE LARD ._2 pound carton 29c DRIED BEEF £ Ib. cello pkg. 12c POST TOASTIES Extra delicious with your favorite fresh fruit and plenty of milk and cream. Oar special price on the large package I* 8c f or this week end. ICED FRUIT CAKE Ten win proclaim thl* one of (he meet deeUlous cookie* you have ever tasted. A special price ef S pounds for Me make* It an economical treat for both the children and grown-up*. A. M. % OIL SARDINES Delightfully ta*ty sardine* packed In oil. Excellent for picnics and hot weather luncheon*. The price Saturday I* B can* for lOc, MOONBEAM BEVERAGE For thi* Saturday we will sell three 24 ounce bottte* Moonbeam Beverage for 23c, pliw bottle deposit The assortment consist* of Lime Rickey, Lemon LJme, Sparklin Water, Pale Oincer Ale, Club Soda, Grapefruit Cocktail and Hoot Beer. GOLDEN BROWN SUGAR A highly refined brown sugar for making gingerbread, butterscotch tilling*, baked beans and numerous other baked di»he«. The 2 pound bag at the special price of lie for Saturday. PEANUT BUTTER A delidoiui, nourishing spread that meet* the approval of both youngster* and grown-up*. A *peeial price of 'He on the 2 pound jar for thl* sale, COUNCIL OAK COFFEE A qualty biend roasted fresh dally in our own plant. Ground a* you buy It to At your method of making. Our Every Day Low Price to Me per pound or 8 peund* for We and you may exchange the empty bag* for fancy china ware. HONEY KRUSHED Crashed wheat, with honey for sweetening, I* a natural aid to " tmtitin Ta*la4 a*4 Anarawoa by G«od H»imi»r»f»lng Bureau. A» exclusive daily feature at all Council Oak Store*. CAMAY SOAP fer evt« the IBM* price to 6c p*r coke. Our week-end P ft G SOAP A ueetel price *«* 8*tard*y on tfai» wdl Imowm fc«w4 ol law- dry MMV of 5 ri«0t b*u» for Ute. NORMA BOT1N, ONCE BURT GIRL, DIED SUNDAY FROM MENINGITIS the assembly treasurer, H. N. Kruse of Algona. Mrs. Nannie Peterson and her four children of Faribault, Minn., spent last week with her sisters, Mrs. John A. Erlckson and Mrs. Froha Carlson. Another sister, Mr*. Nellie Anderson was also here front Mitchell, S. D. Manager Ray Smith of the Swea CSty hatchery, and his nephew, Glfford, returned Sunday morning from a three weeks' trip to Baltimore and other eastern cities. He attended the national convention of poultry dealers and visited in Washington, D. C., and other places of Interest. Mr§. Ida Jackman Rites In IfflnoM Good Hope: Arthur Jackman returned home Monday of last week from DeKalb, 111., where he had been called by the death of his mother, Mrs. Ida M. Jackman, at the advanced age of 80 years. Mrs. Jackman was a resident on a farm east of Burt in the early 1900's and was highly esteemed by a wide circle of friends. She has spent recent years with a daughter at DeKalb. Mrs. McVlcker, Boone, is here for several weeks' visit with her sister, Mrs. Wm. Turner. Miss Margaret Sears, Grinnell returned home Sunday after a week's visit with the George Sears family. She is Mr. Sears' sister. Mrs. Claude Salisbury spent part of last week at the Ben Reids, and is a guest this week of Mrs. Mary Steinman and the Earl Stein- mans. Earl Steinman is suffering from a badly bruised finger from which the nail had to be removed. Such an Injury is no small handicap when one is trying to bold up their end in a threshing run. The special Good Hope Ladies Aid society meeting held at the community room Wednesday of last week was well attended both by members of the organization and invited guests. Plans were laid for one of the organization's popular home made ice cream socials to be held at the community room on the evening of August 19. Mark the date for a treat for yourself. District Superintendent W. G. Muhleman was at the Lloyd Grosses one day recently to take a moving picture of the Jayhawker hay stacking outfit Mr. Gross owns. It was a courtesy to the manufacturers of the device who desired such a plc- ure for advertising purposes. This firm is a Kansas organization but Dr. Muhleman's skill as a movie camera operator had come to their attention even at that distance. The entertainment presented in Good Hope community room Tuesday evening of last week by the 4-H club and the O-U-R Sunday School class drew a "standing room only" crowd. The play "School were added' features of the entertainment Merrill Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs. Don Moore, former Good Hope residents, but now of Bode, was visiting guest artist who generously responded to the persistent demands of his audience with repeated vocal numbers with his own guitar accompaniment. A sum of something over $15 comprised the receipts of each of the sponsoring organizations which will be used to carry out certain projects in which they are respectively interested. Just stand on any street intersection, or at any crossroad, or along the country road and note the act- Ions of some of these crazy automobile drivers. They think they lave exclusive rights to the highway and that all other automobile drivers and pedestrians have absolutely no rights at all. Of course, the automobile driver nas certain rights prescribed by law, but to violate all acts of decency by excessive speed, by cutting in and out, 'and by endangering the lives of pedestrians and other automo- biel drivers, is not anybody's right The right to live is more sacred than the rigltt to drive. Services At Fenton Tuesday; Friends Visited Her Before Death Burt: Margaret Morness, lone Moyer, Marilda Pratt, and Rachel Clapsaddle went to Forest City on Saturday to See their friend and former school mate, Norma Bettin Who was very ill in the Forest City hospital with tubercular meningitis, from which she died Sunday morning. She had been brought from Chicago a week before, where she had been employed several years. Her illness was attributed to injuries she received when she was struck by an auto two years ago. Norma lived in Burt a number of years being the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Art Bettin, who conducted a grocery store here, until three years ago, when the family moved to Forest City. Norma graduated from the Burt high school in 1931. Some time later she went to Chicago to work. She had spent a week here with friends early in the summer. Funeral services and burial were at Fenton Tuesday afternoon. Burt girl friends acted as pall bearers and the music was furnished by members of the Burt Methodist choir. The K. J. Smiths returned Friday from a week's outing at Lake Oko» boji. The C. F. Whalens, Lakota, visited Sunday at the L. H. Schenck home. The Art Fandels spent Sunday at the Herman Fandel home In Whlt- temore. Mrs. J. W. Dorrance and Mrs. Frank Mann were visitors at Lake Okoboji last Friday. The M. L. Vlnaas family were Sunday dinner guests at the Wm. Dehnert home in Algona. Kiner Morness, Cedar Rapids, and Helen Wade, Marion, visited Saturday and Sunday at the N. I. Morness home. The Russell Dexters, Kenbo, Kanstte, arrived Saturday for a visit with Russell's mother, Mrs. M. A. Dexter. L. R. and Bertha Daniels and the F. A. Ringsdorfs visited Sunday at the Joe Beitz home at Lake Crystal, Minn. The Rev. Thoburn Speicher attended the Bible conference at Lake Okoboi from Monday to Wednesday of last week. Mrs. Maude Hanna and her niece Mary Jean McDonald spent the week end at the Walter Hanna home in Nora Springs. The Rev. L. Richmanns were Sunday dinner guests at the Rudy Peters home. Little Shirley May Peters was baptized Sunday. E. O. and M. M. Chipman went to Clear Lake Sunday and brought home Mrs. Chipman and Joan, who had_ spent a jaw, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gaston, Phoenix, Arizona, visited Mr. Melnzer'n sla- ters at Fort Dodge Sunday. Mrs. F. L. Pratt went to Lake Okoboji Sunday to spend a week with a friend, Mrs. F. R Rosenkranz, Spencer, in a cottage at Terrace Park John Rentz and Eleanor L. Bachinsky left last week Tuesday for their homes at Hopkins, Minn., after spending a few days at the Estel Rentz home. The Royce Babcocka went to Jefferson, Friday to visit relatives. Mr. Babcock returned but Mrs. Babcock and the children remained for a longer visit. Mr. and Mrs. Shad Huddlestun and Richard, Webster City, and Mr. Huddlestun'a mother of Lincoln, Neb., spent Sunday at the E. A. Iliff home. Dr. August Krause, Ringsted, and Marlys Jensen, Des Moines, were Sunday supper guests at the Enoa Wrede home. Dr. Krause is Mrs. Wrede's brother. The Epworth League held its devotional meeting at Call Park Sunday evening. Those attending the institute at Lake Okoboji gave reports of the institute. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Smith were Sunday dinner guests at the Mrs. Mattle Guide home in Bancroft. The affair celebrated the birthdays of Mr. Smith and Mrs. Guide. O. P. McDonald and Mr. and Mrs. D. L. McDonald were dinner guests Saturday evening at the John Mc- Donald home in Emmetsburg, the occasion being John's birthday. The Sam Warners, Fenton, the Ed GrelnerU, Fairvllle, Martin Ohm of Fenton and Leonard Warner, of Ledyard, were Sunday dinner guests at the EL C. Blerstedt home. The Estel Rentes visited Mr. Rente's uncle, Jim Rentz, at Wells, Minn., Sunday and also Mrs. Rent's sister, Mrs. Frank Nellis. Russet Rente remained to help with the threshing. Mrs. Cecil Godfredson and two daughters, Swea City, spent the week end at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Stow. Cecil came after them and they returned home Sunday. Phyllis Joan McBrlde accompanied the R. A. Bartletts, Whittemore, to Atchison, Kansas, Sunday, where she will spend the remainder of the summer with her aunt, Mr. Charles Kenning. J. G. Sewick is having a two weeks' vacation from his duties as janitor of the school. Mr. and Mrs. Sewick went to Pocahontas Sunday to spend a few days with their daughter, Mrs. Kenneth May. Ralph and Mervln Bristow, Willard Stow, Wallace Winkle and Robert Esarey attended the Iowa Gypsy tour Saturday evening and Sunday at Clear Lake. All motorcyclists were entertained free. Mrs. Mary Steward, the Paul Macauleys, Myron Meinzers, Ralph Stewards, Harold Stewards, Mrs. Walter Steward and family and Beulah Gifford attended a Steward reunion at Clear Lake Sunday. About 40 attended. Oscar Johnson took his son, Leland, to Rochester, Minn., Wednesday, where an operation was performed on the boy's leg. It was found that the bone was Infected and a quart of pus was removed. The boy is improving. John, Zimmerman, Algona, gave the sermon Sunday at the Lutheran church. The Rev. L. Richmann, who has been unable to preach for the past five or six weeks, while recovering from a throat operation, will preach next Sunday. Burt friends have received news of the birth of a daughter, Kathleen Kay, on July 27, to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Weir of Adel. Mr. Weir was formerly superintendent of the Burt school. The Weirs now have a son and two daughters. Mrs. Ida Kuchenreuther and her daughter, Mrs. Ross Weaver and sons, Maynard and Elmer, visited Sunday with relatives at Hartley. Mrs. Weaver and the boys left on Monday for their home at Delphi, Ind., after spending a week here. Willard Stow took his sister, Mrs. Byron Zimmermann on his motorcycle to Newton, Friday, where she visited her brother, Dr. P. L. Stow. She went from there to Davenport to visit her sister, Mrs. C. C. Parrish, where her husband met her and she returned with him to their home at Goshen, Ind., Sunday. Mrs. Harry Gilbert and son, Robert and Mrs. Alice Rlppentrop, of Buffalo Center, visited Thursday at the Henry Gettman home. Mary Ann and Helen Gettman returned home with them. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Gettman and the twins, Jack and Jean, visited relatives at Shell Roett and Allison end on th* way -•'" *m*i*jpSm*ip&i**-- an and Helen with them. LTJVERNE NEWS Miss Sylvia Becker was a Des Moines visitor Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ram us were Des Moines visitors Sunday. Irvin Chapman attended the state Legion meeting at Des Moines on Tuesday. Mrs. Ed Dehnert an\l children are spending this week visiting relatives at Predericksburg. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Peterson, Mason City, were guests at the parental W. L. Ramus home Sunday. Miss Esther Dearchs has resigned as primary teacher here to accept a similar position at Mason City. Mrs. LeRoy Crowley and baby of LeMars are guests this week at the home of her sister, Mra. A. J. Eason. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Trauger of Des Moines were guests Sunday at the home of his mother, Mrs. Lena Trauger. Mr. and Mrs. Gustav Baesaler and little son, Eugene, drove to Ceylon, Minn., Monday afternoon for a short vacation. Mrs. Forest Snyder and little daughter of Knoxville are guests at the Chandos Smith home this week. The ladies are ilnters. Mrs. E. Schroder of Cedar Palls who has been a guest in the home of her daughter and son-in-law, he Ray Stones, returned home on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Genrich and daughter, Margaret of Detroit, Michigan and Mrs. Dell of Cedar FUptds are guests of Mrs. John Oenrlcb. Mr. and Mra. Ernest Reddel and John Reddel of Indianapolis, Ind., and Walter Reddel of Seward, b., are guests at the Gustave Reddel home. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Toohey and tfr. and Mrs. Vern Toohey and tfarjorie spent Sunday at Arnolds Park. Mftrjorle stayed for a longer visit with relatives. Mrs. George Godfrey, Ames, and Krs. W. H. Godfrey and daughter, 3ertha of Algona, and Dr. Harry Foster of Erie, 111., were Sunday guests at the W. H. Ellis home. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Curran and Mr. and Mrs. Merril Curran and Miss Helen Buckner of Los Angeles arrived Saturday for a visit with relatives and many former friends. Mrs. Harold Brown of Moberly, Mo., Is a guest this week of her sister, Mrs. Max Patterson. The Rev. Browne Is pastor of the First Christian Church of Moberly with a membership of 800. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Anderson are moving from Aberdeen, South Dakota, to Green River, Wyoming, where he has a contract to build a large bridge. Mrs. Anderson is the daughter of the W. F. Godfreys, LuVerne. Mrs. Nellie Barber of Monroe, [owa, is a guest this week of Mrs. Peter Thompson. The ladles were girlhood friends. The Thompsons also had as '.heir guests Sunday Miss Clara K*ciir of Emporla, Kansas, and the R»;ry Chambers and daughter, Frances of Corwlth. We do our own Lena Ortndiac. DR. R E. SAWYER, Opt. A%-^ •TODAY OUR HEALTHY DIONNK QUIN» HAD QUAKKM OAT«" BRACE-UP NERVES. DIGESTION, APPETITE "YOU CArTfBEAT DIONNES' 3-YEAR RECORDI SO WE STICK TO QUAKER OATS" I u to KaHeasssyaf a Mudsraai leu aVory *>ser.i«L ( * Wbtre poor condition fo Jut to I*A */ ViUimim B. QUAKER OATS StTTI ' THE reg ular backup car I. «*** hour. tart up « NOCO Harris Bros. Station Washing and Greasing 701 East Slate Street Wray's Service Station and Truck Service .'104 X. Jones Phone 91-W GUST Catham 33% Wool BLANKETS $5.49 Lovely, >uft blanketa with the truthful label. A money Having opportunity for the hounewlfe who know values, tiouble bed vlze, 70x80 Inctieu. BEACON COVERS $1.98 Fancy pattren«. extra heavy. Ideal (or Bed Covers. Many u*e thette for auto GRAHAM'S feature in this annual event Beacon, Catham, Nashua Blankets—all standard brands at lower prices. DUE AY-A-WAY PLAN requires only small deposit on any blanket purchased from our complete stocks. Nashua Double BLANKETS Special $1. Worth a firat deal more than this low price, c'oorfyl pluliln —Part wool, Klze CttxItU luchi* All Purpose Cotton BLANKETS Ombre Single BLANKETS 7Ux(0 Inches $2.98 Fluffy, w&rm blankets ii: fancy bruit feu or block plaidv—• ulx beautiful eulor combJna- liuna for your uvlei'UoJi. Beacon Part Wool Double Blankets $2.98 Beautiful blankets with plenty of wool fur Ileecy warmth —Colorful yliiids, 7ux80 luclita $1.79 Now on our convenient Lay-A-Way Plan Bright and Colorful BLANKETS Indian Designs $1.79 A flitt-r qua Jit y. more txpen- .si vt', richer luokJng blkani-t ihua >'uu usually tiiitl at this luw price. TuxfeO incbta, Fancy Plaid Hheet BLANKETS a lower ctI blun- 69c BEACON BLANKETS 72x84 inches $3.39 Pouhle wover purt, woo), dot-p nap blanket* In colorful block plaids. You'll Miy cheat; are wonderful valuer. Priscilla "Single" BLANKETS 70x80 inches $2.98 uiu- of iliu t-huii'tr tieaeuii blun- k «•(.-, and a real vtilur. lit\ t-i»i bit; with Jacg.uo.rd bo I'd- t-i .- I'U» It: I sJiadt'H. Department Stores^ BUY Now on our convenient Lay-A-Way Plan.