" •'• "'•< W. "I * . ^; " PAGE: EIGHT EX-ALGONIAN'S SON KILLED IN PLANE CRA8H Chas. Cohenour Dies in Accident in California. Los Angeles. Apr. 10 — Mrs. Ida Cohenour, remembered by Algon- ians of three decades ngo as the first wife of Dr. W. E. H. Morse, later the wife of Chas. A. Cohenour, law partner of the late Oeo. E. Clarke and once Kossuth county at torney, mourns the untimely death yesterday of her son, Dr. Charles Cohenour, in an airplane accident. The Los Angeles Times of today gave details as follows: Crashing In the front yard of a •home in the thickly populated Belvedere district shortly after noon yesterday Dr. Charles Cohenour, 26- year-old dentist with offices at 4587 Whittier Boulevard, and Dudley Strain, manager of Motor Tires, Inc., 4500 Whitlier Boulevard, mol in- etant death when their light plane f«H from a low altitude. The two had taken off from Ace Airport, '5400 Telegraph Road, five minutes before. A dozen witnesses isaw the two-pnssenger sport plane sideslip from a left turn and then go into a tight power spiral to crash nose firal in the yard of Tom Robinson's residence at 1254 South Record streel. Both Men Died Quickly. When admitted 1 0 Ihe Easl Los 'Angeles Emergency Hospilal both men were dead, Dr. J. G. Foster reported to Deputy Sheriffs We- bright ana Killion of Capt. Brlght's homicide squad. The bodies were removed to the J. A. Coleman Mortuary, 4440 Whitlier Boulevard. Strain, 24 years of age, who was married and resided at GlilS% Dennison street, was at the controls when Ihe plane lefl Ihe airport, 11 •was learned by Capt. Claude Morgan, head of the Sheriff's aviation detail. Strain held a pilot's license and had 200 hours o f solo flight to his credit, airport officials stated. Cohenour Was Pnssoiigw. Dr. Cohenour wont along as passenger and was riding alone in the forward cockpit, witnesses said. He •was a close friend of Strain and went along to enjoy a pleasure hop. Strain rented the low-winged mono-; plane, practically a powered glider, at the port. It was stated there that the demolished craft was owned by H. K. Nelson. Cause of the crash was a mystery at the airport. Flyers there Bold the type of plane that curried the two men to death cannot be stalled or spun except intentionally. They pointed out that Strain may hav e pulled into too tight a Iowa's New Congressional Districts T HE LAW DIVIDING IOWA into nine congrp;-.slonal districts instead nf eleven hua passed both House Senate and received the approval by the governor. As will be noted from this map, the Tenth district is not changed. AL60NA GIRL IN 1875- DIESNWEST Algona oldtlmers mourn the death of Catherine Burnard April 13 at Dayton, Ore. She was past 70 and died of tumor of the liver. The body was accompanied to'La Grange, 111., by her brother. Dr. William Burnard, of Idaho, and burial was made there in the family lot. Miss Burnard, who was a girlhood chum of Mrs. Jos. W. Wadsworlh and Clara Zahlten, was Ihe daughter of the Rev. W. H. Burnard, who was >astor of the Congregational church here from 1S75 to 1888. Mr. Burnard, ivho was the third Congregational pastor here, built the present church. He and his wife were both buried at La Grange, where he held a pastorale afler he lefl. here. The Burnard family bulked large n Algona affairs in Ihe late seven- lies and Ihe eighlies. There were four children: Catherine, known .as Kate,.William, Julia, and-JMwin. All are now dead except William. Active in Cliurolr Here. Kate Burnard was active in church and other work, and was one of the best known of Algoha's young women in her day. Of interest in this connection are the following paragraphs from B. F. Reed's county history: "During the summer of 1S7S, the turn and dirt not have time to cor-(services were held in the courthouse root his position before the impact. Funeral services for Dr. Cohenour will be conducted at 2 p. 'Monday from the chape) hall, and then held for over one vrar in the Baptist church. In the next! meantime the Congregalional build- wards Brothers, 1000 Venice Boulevard. Interment will follow in Forest Lawn Memorial Park. Dr. Cohenour was born in Missouri and graduated from the University of Southern California dental college i n 1D2S. , He resided With his mother, Mrs. Ida Cohenour, 211-B Bimini Place. Strain was a native of Oregon. Besides his widow he leaves mother, airs.' Grover Gaskel, South Cochran avenue. ing had been moved to the northwest corner of the present central schoolhouse grounds, lengthened 20 feet in Ihe rear, repaired, remodeled, and made ready for occupancy. "Several years laler, Ihe school board desiring Ihe full block and Ihe church desiring a more commodious building, preparations began in 18S5 to build the present edifice on McGregor street. The building com- By Nellie G. Bowyer. Hollywood, Calif., April 17 — I Should have sent this earlier. I waited to get the fine eulogy given h' s I mittee consisted of Rev. W. H, Bur- 433 i nard, Capt. W. H. Ingham, H. S. Langdon, and D. A. Buell. "The conlracl was lei for Us erection lo A. Wolfe for the sum of $9,700, and Ihe building was completed during Ihe year 1S86. Us symmetrical proportions and design .have elicited Ihe most favorable remarks from strangers visiting Algona. Church Celling' Praised. "The ceiling, although of wood ! and made entirely by hand work, .la by the minister, but finally must send the news without it. Charles Cohenour, though so young-, had built up a successful practice, and his untimely death is a great loss. He was an exemplary j especially young man, and both he and his half-brother, William Morse, were most devoted to thpir mother 190? arI Hc Wn r. b ° r , n '' l \ H ""?' M °" in '*™ e K!M thnt «'«' "Where 1J05. He joined the Melhodlst i ilnv ce n m church at Glendale, Ariz., where he I ln ' lived with his mother till ' Boy Scouts Work for Merit Awards and Raise in Class By Bobby Dewel. The boy scout troops have been taking up some different projects. The Beaver patrol has been working on the merit badge for leather- making, and the Flying Eagle patrol has been working o n fire merit badges. The Fox patrol has taken up the project of draining stale mosquito water. Some of the troops have been sending in writeups of their patrols. The Flying Eagle patrol leader, Richard Norton, gives an account of his patrol as follows: "Two boys, who are under 12 years of age, have been taken over by our patrol. They are called cubs, which is similar to scouts. It is an organization of boy scouts between 9 and 12 years. ~The troop is full, but instead of turning them down we took them to fill in when we have meetings or any patrol activities." LwiUiercraft Studied. ' "Our patrol meeting last week was for finishing our project in leathercraft. Purses we made look very nice. We are specializing at present in leathercraft, bead work, horsehair work, and celluloid and feather work." "The patrol is looking forward to a summer encampment of one week, when the boys specialize In first- aid, fire-building, camping, archery, cooking, and wood carving. We will have a committee from the local council review us and qualify us for merit badges. We are a patrol of second class scouts heading for first class tests. We were organized January 17, ii931. "The boys are a trifle rowdy, but we are growing to better manhood every day. We will attend a coui of honor to be held here sometim this month. The boys in our patro are: leader, R. P. Norton Jr.; assist ant, Robert Nolle; treasurer, Wayn Moore; scribe, William Turner; quar termasler, Paul .Worster; hlk master, Charles Paxson; Grub mas ter, Fred Kent Jr.; cheermoster Walter "Bearlsley'." History of Flag Is Taught. Fernley Nolle, leader of the Wol patrol, writes: "The Wolf patrol held a weekl; meeting Friday at my home. Mos of the meeting was spent at review ing- the history and uses of the United States flag and the resp'ec due it. It was decided to hold a contesl for Ihe next two months in advancement and achievements in scouting, prizes have been offere< for the winners. "Members o f the Wolf patrol are Fernley Nolle, leader; assislanl Harian Sigsbee; scribe, *03ob 'Spen cer; treasurer, Maurice Miche! James Bishop, Junior Long, Jame; Chubb, and Stanley Muckey." Carl Spongberg: tells of the Otte patrol as follows: "We had a patrol meeting la's Thursday at Harian Frankl's and we. decided to call our patrol th Oiler patrol. Tests wer e taken am officers were elected. Harian Frank is our patro! leader; Carl Spongberg assistant; quartermaster and trea surer, Joe Elkins." * More aboul lh e different patrol will be told next week. At a troop meeting Monday even ing everything went fine. Tests in going a mile at scouls' pace, 12M. minutes, and looking inlo store win" dows and later telling about wha was seen were taken. Algonian's Brother Is Mayor of City at Edge of Mexico noticeable for and beauty. its attrac- "TraveliiiK men, who have attended services in all parts of the Union, tn . u fiunlasse d the the Cf "WeBatIonal church for years combination of beauty and simplic- ago, when they came lo Los Angeles. The funeral was conducted by the Rev. Mr. Karris, under wlio.se ministry Charles joined the church Mr Xt? "Xrsr"::« -«—«=- '== member. Mr. Karris ity. "The bell that has pealed forth its silvery tones, calling to the services the congregations of nearly alls Jhe churches in town for many years,; Is "e original one purchased in That bell becoming, cracked, this vicinily, and having known Charles closely all these years, he was able to pay him a beautiful tribute. ' The funeral was largely attended, and the floral offeri lives in (after being ngs were the most magnificent I have ever seen The burial was in beautiful Memorial Park, Glendale, where a number offormer Algonians lie buried. Wesleyan Plants Corn. Wesley, Apr. 21— H. K. Klocke, farmer one mile north of ' planted 15 acres of corn one Jast week. Wesley day I. South Cresco Sixty guests spent last week Wednesday evening at Carroll Bolter's, where Mrs. Poller and Carroll's eister Sadie gave a miscellaneous shower and 500 party for Mr and Mrs. Roberl Sliles. Spring flowers were used in the house decorations. An express wagon trimmed in lavender and yellow and heapec with gifts was drawn by little Joan Potter. Harold Clayton, brothei of the bride from Mason Cily, and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Applegate, ne Corwith, were among lhe guests. Vivian Potter was a guest from last week Wednesday night till Sunday at Mrs. Victor Applegate's, near Corwith. , The S. L. Olsons spent Monday with relatives at Port Dodge. An Aid meeting at the home of Mrs. B. F. Sparks last week Wednesday .was fairly well attended. The H. L. and L. A. Potters were guests at August Berneau's in honor Of tbe birthdays of Mrs. Berneau and H. L. Mjcs. D. D. Sparks and her infant son. were taken home from the Mrs. I*. V. StefcWas private hospital at Algona Sunday. fm . manj ,. year _ was sent back to lhe company and recast into one of much larger size. "It was during the year 1S75, that the Rev. W. H. Burnard came to take up the work his successor had begun. He was a man of commanding- presence, dignified, serious, and considerate. H e was enterprising and begun the movement which resulted i n the sale of lhe Slate street church property and in ' the locating of the church elsewhere. It was he, furthermore, whoJnduced the church to sell the second location and build where the church edifice now stands. "The celebration of the twenly- I'ifth anniversary of the life of the church occurred in 18S3, the Rev. Mr. Burnard delivering the address in the shaded yard of lh e J. E. Stacy home. After twelve years of service he resigned and located elsewhere, bui died a few years later. ONLY CHILD OF* GOOD HOPE COUPLE PASSES SUDDENLY Margaret Amita Knoll, 5-year old daughter of Mr. a nd Mrs. James J. Knoll, of the Good Hope community, and granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. F. Knoll, Algona, died at the Kossuth Hospital Friday of complications following an oprea- tion for appendicitis last week Wednesday. She was born February 19. 1926, and at death was a little more than five years old. Funeral services were held at the Good Hope church by the Rev. Allen H. Wood Sunday afternoon, and burial was mode at Burt. Margaret was the only child of Mr. and Mrs. James Knoll, who feel the loss keenly. Early Ligbthoxue* Important Colonial lighthouses were off Newport, on Sandy h 00 k, on Cape Henry, an island off Charleston, on Tybee river. Sa. vannab, and Boston harbor. Some weeks ago 11 was announced thai Ray E. Sherman, brother of T. C. Sherman, Algona, and Jos. J. Sherman, Bancroft, had been nominated mayor of El Paso, Tex. -The election has since taken place and Mr. Sherman was elecled. Saturday's Fort Dodge Messenger said: A copy of the El Paso, Texas, Herald Post, dated April 15 announces the election of Ray E. Sherman as mayor of lhal cily. The news is of special interest in Fort Dodge, where he used to live as a boy, aivl as a young man when he was city editor of The Forl Dodge Messenger. He remained on this newspaper until he was attracted by lhe possibilities of a wider career in Texas. His hopes and ambitions down on the Rio Grande seem to have been well realized. Mr. Sherman visited in Forl Dodge last summer at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Sarah L. Nicholson— his first return here for a good many years. At thai time he intl- maled he might toss his sombrero in the mayorality ring ihis spring. He recently won the democratic primary contest for the nomination and had no competitor afterward in the election for in Texas a democratic nomination is about equivalent to being elected. His majority for the nomination was overwhelming. A carloon on the front page of the El Paso paper Illustrates Ray Sherman in connection with the fol- .lowing phases of his life: Born and reared o n a farm, milk ing cows and plowed. His first job was reporter on a newspaper. He is in the real estate business; was one of the organizers and first president of El Paso Real Estate Board. ^> His boyhofid ambition was lo be a lawyer. Attended public school and the University of Iowa. His favorite hobby is his 11-year-old son. Elected mayor of El Paso. Served four years as alderman. Pasl presi- denl Ad club. Director Texas Association of Real Estate Boards. Director Associated Charities. Was member of City Planning Commission. The government census for 1930 gave El Paso a population of 101,1175. It is an importanl gateway inlo Mexico, is the seat of an army post, and occupies an important position as a manufacturing and distributing metropolis in the south- wesl. The importance of the position of mayor there is gauged by the importance of the city itself. BOOK CIRCULATION HERE INCREASING The annual meeting of the library board of trustees was held at the city library April 15, and the annual report was read and accepted. Of special interest to the community are the following facts; The amount spent for books was $5(J.S5. There were 33,285 books loaned, Ibis being a gain of 4720 over lasl year. The iargesl daily circulation was 230. One hundred twenty-three books were rebound, and 611 were repaired in the library. The total number of volumes at close O f year is 110,783. The interest of the people oulslde town in haying Ihe use of library books is shown In the Increased number of library cards sold during the year, which was 81 this year, ending- March 31, against 44 the year before. The charge is 50c for a three months card, with two booka allowed at a time and exchanged as often as desired. Trends in at the loan reading are desk. The observed detective story and western tale are constantly called for, but many persons are showing a greater interest in books on psychology, biography, and travel. Though "A Lantern in Her Hand," by Bess Streeter Aldrich, came out in 1928, it is seldom off the reserve, list. Some of the worth while books which ar e being widely read are: Angel Pavement, by Priestly; Deepening Stream, by Dorothy Canfield; Roadside Meetings, by Hamlin Garland; The Meaning of Culture, by Powys; Black Soil, by Donovan', Story of San Michele, by Munthe; About Ourselves, by Overstreet; Exploring Your Mind, by Wiggam; Cimarron, by Edna. Perber. TELEVISION EXPLAINED AT ROTARYCLUB MEET The Rotary club heard a mosl inslruclive address Monday noon by W. E. Bryan, Iowa Falls telephone manager, on the theory and mechanics of television. .The Algona hotel dining room was darkened by puling down the window shades and turning o ff the lights, and stereop- licon views illuslraling Mr. Bryan's remarks were, thrown on a screen hung from the doorway. After the address a number o f Rotarians remained to congratulate him and ask questions. Mr. Bryan, who is a Rotarian himself, gave the same address the same day before the local high school, the pupils of the academy, and the Wesley high school. It was then repeated before employes at the Algona telephone offices in the evening. . 'The address wa s also given before the Emmetsburg Rotary club Tuesday and before the Whittemore aad yerne BC. .. . cher, Algona telephone jnanager. manipulated the slides. By Eva W. Strclt. 'Demonstration Is Given—> Mrs. Bdythe Dalley gave a "or manant wnve demonstration at her shop over the Bloom store last Thursday night, and 75 women at tended. She gave a Eugene wave to Mrs. G. W. Stlllman, and Norma Qreiner was the model for a llealis tic wave. Hilda Campbell, wlio has charge of Mrs. Dallcy's other sljop gave a Frederick Combination wave to a Airs. Kuchenreuther. Mrs. Dalley was assisted by her operators, Beulah Hartshorn and Clarice Applegate, and Miss Camp bell was assisted by Adelaide Bisen- barth, assistant in Marigold Shop No. 2. , ' Dti(rlnff the demonstration Mrs. Dalley explained the different waves, and people in the audience were free to ask her questions. Myrtle Bray, St. Louis, who In troduced a new line of cosmetics in Mrs. Dailey's shop last week, gave a talk on the care of skin and makeup. ,< Mrs. J. S. Auner was Mrs. Bray's model. Mary Strelt received a permanent wave given ayray. in the evening-. Plum Creek Club Names Officers— The Plum Creek Social and Literary club met with Fern Young last week Wednesday, and Ruth David' son was the assisting hostess. Of' fleers were elected: Nellie McWhorter, president; May Fitzgerald, first vice president; Ella Htitchins, second vice president; Mary Kain, third vice president; Jessie Altweggr, secretary-treasurer; Elsie, Willrett, assistant secretary-treasurer; lone Bacon, corresponding secretary. The next meeting will be with lone Gross, instead of Sybil Gross, next week Wednesday. • Entertains at Tw» Parties- Mrs. W. P. French and Mrs. William Hawcott entertained 32 women at a bridge luncheon last week Wednesday at the former's home. The high'scores were won by Mesdames F. E. Sawyer, William Aman, and R. J. Marty. Mrs. French also entertained 20 women at dinner and bridge last Thursday night, the guests being seated for dinner at small tables centered with bouquets. The high scores were won by Mesdames A. E. Kresensky, F. E. Kent, and R. P. Norton. Error in Meeting Date— Accidental omission last week of a line in the Union township cir- respondence made an announcement read that the Union M. & D. cJub would meet today with Mrs. Mary DeGraw. Instead the club is to meet with Mrs. Julia Taylor, who will b e assisted by her mother, Mrs. DeGraw. Officers -\vill be elected. Entertains for Sister— Mrs. G. W. Slillman entertained Saturday night in honor of her sister, Knthryn Holland, Spencer teacher. Bridge was'played at two tables, and Mrs. H. W. Pletch won the high score. Lunch was served '•J.y -.-.: : We seldom think of the "stability" of a retail store when we make a purchase and yet back of the active selling organization is that permanency which means ultimate satisfaction to the customer. Is a store selling its goods with the Idea of a future customer or merely to make an immediate sale? This store has been in continuous operation for 61 years in Kossuth county and this stability is.wprth more to the customer than appears at the surface. When you buy an article at Chrischilles & Herbst's you may resit assured that -it 'has, undergone the most careful scrutiny of our buyers. ' We diMfeis because we know we will be in business next year and the year after that and that it is absolutely necessary that the customer be satisfied. And from the customer's point of view, isn't it worth a great deal to know that a store is going to be in business, with the same set of business principles, year after year? That when something goes wrong as.it occasionally does in the "best regulated families", the store will be ready to "make it right?" Remember this when you make a purchase here; we are as proud of the stability of this store as though it were a bank. "Where You Feel at Home A series of heart to heart talks with pur customers — old and new; This is number 3. , Other Society News The Methodist Woman's Horn Missionary society will meet with Mrs. Henry Steinman this afternoon This meeting was scheduled 'for Mrs John Thompson's, but the place- wa changed. Members who failed tc bring their mite boxes lo the March meeting should take them,, this time. Mrs. W. H. Lease spoke on "Life' at a meeting o f the Methodist Bible Searchers Sunday school 'class a Mrs. Mary Runchey's Tuesday at ternoon. Margaret Lease, of the nigh school, gave a declamatory se lection as an added feature of th program. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Reimer enter- .ained Iheir bridge club al dinnei Friday nighl. Mrs. Maurice Bartholomew and W. D. Howie won ligh scores at cards, Mrs. H. L. McCorkle and Fred Bartholomew the consolation honors. Mrs. D. E. Sheehan and Mrs. AV J. Dooley entertained their bridge club at the former's home lost week Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. H. M. Vin. on won the high score, Mrs. S. J. .tehle second high, and Mrs. H. w! 'ost low. Mrs. M. H. Falkenhainer enter, ained her bridge club at three tables ast week Tuesday. Mrs. M. G. Noron won the high score. Mesdames ?. H. Spencer, D. T. Nugent, and V. D. Andrews were guests of the lub. The social committee of the Wo•nan's club has arranged for uncheon and program at Mrs. <.. Fe'rguson's this noon. All mem ers are expected to attend, and here will be invited guests. • The Baptist Loyal Sunday school lass will meet this afternoon with Irs. Frank Cook; Mrs. Anna Bow- ian and Mrs. Lester Lashbrook as- isting. The Methodist Aid will entertain t 6:30 dinner tonight at Mrs. F. L 'ribon's in honor o£ the church lioir. A program will be given. The Loyal Temperance Legion will neet with Mrs. Ellis McWhorter lo- lorrow afternoon at 4:15. This will e World's L. T. L. day The St. Thomas Guild will meet ext week Thursday, with Mrs. H E. Woodward, Whittemore. The Legion Auxiliary will meet at he Legion hall tomorrow night at o'clock. LU VERNE CIVIL WAR VETERAjm HONORED Lu Verne, Apr. 14 — The St. Paul loneer Press recently had a photo f H. S. Benedict and a slory i n con- lectton wilh his 87th birthday Mr Benedict, father of I. H. Benedict,' M Verne, came here in the spring f 1«86 .and homesteaded the farm outh of the Pierson farm now armed by Cecil Neal. In 111882 he loved to Lu Verne and ran a gen- ral merchandise and grocery store >esides handling farm machinery' The story said: "H. S. Benedict, Civil var veteran, lias begun his 87th ear i n a blaze of candles. Oh cele- rating his birthday recently he wag iven a cak e with 87 caudles on it nd was feted by Isabell Higbee 'eat No. 4 of the Daughters O f Jnion veterans, jfr. Benedict eerv- with the First Minnesota. Field lllery, and was active many years Garfleld. post of the <3. A. R., St. Paul. He now Uveji w jitl> Ms only uauirftter, Mrs. Laura " '••• east Annapolis at., st. Prosperity Specials "Where Service and Quality Meet" Everyone, from President Hoover to Statistician Babson/l predicting a return to Prosperity; our own business has beeni good during the last tendays that we^ are wondering if w n° r ° nCe> the * e nonore 4 S en *lemen MIGHT not be U B Well, if prosperity is ^ust around the corner"—we'll seeif< can t get a good look at the darn thing by offering these Sj ia-1 values in wanted dresses and coats. PROSPERITY SPECIAL NO. 1— — in both prints and plaiif '-materials, at ;opd live'styles and sizes from 14 to 40, Nothii they have been here over six weeks r Values from $15.00 to $1975, cfioice | PROSPERITY SPECIAL NO. 2— ! ^kiSS^lZ?? P ^T^P^ed dresses, just bought in the Chia, i S£ws? H®^^"^- a? ^ values> - - | PROSPERITY SPECIE NO. graduation, a»d party dresses, ray of new f rocks we^ KVe ^SSffS*" 1 , laC6S a » d ^tins-the most gorgeous . ere. If you want to ''look a leaSUe of showi »g ouner c $6.75, $11.75, $15.00, $19.75 P^ERITY SPECI/it NO. 4- ler if youVelida bettefdrS^fnl 6 been r^uced-come in and talk with Mrs. jwjg formerly sold for special occasions. This applies to dresses *WI $35.00 $45.00 « $59.00 On!^una^ RITY Wf $^£°' 5 ~ garments you could buv^nt^^ 6 coa ^—y° u haven't realized what tofjL and choose one for vbur £n3n J 2v e '*i sura—look over these popular priced flj J1 -- roof o your bprine Warrlrnho rv«— t,_i« _..- i_ -j.1/1 ...n-ntoA hlUwl icoL are ™ ^iHXSTt.tfJ $1t.75,$17.SO mote new hats are comn-^p^ Qt .^ ,„„, y ues $3.95, $5.00. $5.95 Wo kad six 8aI<(8todlM „ "There's a Reason"
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