Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 30, 1931 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 30, 1931
Page 10
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\ . ' * ' f '"' , ,' , j*, " J l -'• ' \ * 'J ' I'AGE BEAUTY FOUND !N GARDEN IN WESTERN HOME Personality of Owner Seen in- the Arrangement. JUNE WELFARE REPORT FILED BYMRS.SUTTON Ey Mrs. J. S Auner. Wh(in travelers return homo, they lire always met with friendly ques- tloniiu;. "Did you have a pleasant trip?' What did you do while you wore {frine?" The answern arc usu- njljr tril.e. "-We saw some very beautiful scenery: we went to the beach u grenl deal." etc. As we prepare to return home there are several very e.JiarminR experiences that come, foremost in our recollections of our first visit to California. At 4 oVlnck on a Sunday"-afternoon wo drive out on an immense boulev.'ml to El Cahone, passing: the now Avocado orchards, and farther nn the. i'tiKt vineyards. Finally we wlowly wind up into the mountains. The sun is low in the west, eanting •heavy .shadows of the deepest pur- nlo ami indigo on the mountainsides. We- drive 50 miles over the scenic mountain road and stop for dinnor at a little rustic hotel in Pine '/alloy. Her? is ,1 vnlley full "f rare old •linp. tm\s some are over 700 years lid. Prom the porch where we dine ve can see the largest live oak tree n California, estimated to have stood (.Ivor? much longer than 1500 '.•ears, ft is .1 beautiful tree, UK 1m- •ncnsf. branches spread far over the -cad. Enjoys Pipp Organ Musicale. Darkness fills and we return over the winding- road, its beauty now ^nha-nced liv silver moonlight. We ire. riding; in an open car and we breathy deeply of the cool mountain air. The- ride is over and we stop for a few rnomen's to call on Dr. A. E. Bankw. A.s we approach the home we hpji.1 1 exf|iiisitc pipe organ music from Will)in. soon we are enjoying the muKicalf. Strangely there are three mon and one woman in our small Ki'oiip that can play the instrument, and so we each have the privilege" of .playing our favorite selections. Such a finale is like a gem and we onjoy bringing it from memory's oi.ore chest. We li.ive visited several large gardens in San Diego, each interesting and hiAutiful but the garden that will live in our memory is the unusual pardpn nf Mrs. W. S. Dorland (sister of .1. T. Chrischilles). Here Is a Kfirdi'rn that reflects a personality, r.'ilher than being professionally pioltecl. Her-home stands on a high lull commanding an excellen view of the liay. To trie- left of the yard is a grour planting of over 40 different rare varieties of iinim trees. We follow a. waJIr. In n hicrh promontory, on either side are literally hundreds of varieties of c.ictii. The soft paste' tints of their foliage, and the defl arrajwmenLs in the plantings make this portion of the garden interest- Ing from the standpoint of beauty as well .is its novelty. , Canyon Vie\yetl in Garden. Wmilm!? paths take us to the very brink rjf .1 canyon, where a gigantic acacia tree with' its sprawling un- eoyori'i/ root? forms- a fantastic network underfoot and its foliage overhead rnnUe.s a bower. Here a little bench is hidden away. There is a feeling of remoteness, of complete seclusion, when one tarries in this beautiful spot. Its peacefulness is so alluring we are a bit reluctant to follow on. A sudden turn in the path and we eee a whole slope covered with bou- genvUlea, its 'brilliant cerise coloring complements the deep green of the stately svpress tree grouping. Its beauty is dazzling. And so we find In one garden, four distinct pictures, each beautiful, yet each very different. It was our privilege one evening to be invited to the home of Charles Granger Blandon. There is an enticing excitement about meeting someone one has heard about yet has never seen. We knew him to be a successful banker who had spent his boyhood days in Fort Dodge and then had gone to Chicago where he was interested in banking and finance for many years. During this period he edited the Line-o'- Typo column of the Chicago Tribune. He is also known as a poet with some eight volumes published Sees Japanese Family Slirin*. Only a moment of Introduction and this man with a gracious smile made us a devoted friend. He is a man whose interests are all for the beauty in life. In a charming manner he showed us his collection o Japanese art: a family shrine will Its golden Budda, Us incense, it bells, Us Kronain (the goddess o Mercy); then a beautiful vase o solid bronze, a tiny screen of bronze, an incense burner of silve bronne; un ivory statuette of a Jar ane.so man. an immense intricat tapestry, bronze Japanese dog (symbols of Japanese humor), a rar vase, of Satsuma with ninety com plete 1'itfiHvs in its decoration, an many oilier objects. His collection of paintings i choice, both -of oil and in wate colors. It has been said that Calif01 nia has taken much of Iowa wealt to her, but here i.s a man that 1 bountiful in his appreciation of hi birthplace. Mr. lilandon has cently Riven $tiO,000 to Fort Dodg to build the iJlandun Memorial Ar Gallery in memory of his wife. I is under construction now, and will i?Oxnej day house many of his collections. The whole -country around Fort Dodge will welcome this art center. JOach time we shall visit the new gallery there will be a double enjoyment for us, for always In the background will be the spirit of Mr. Blandon himself, a man who has had a successful business career while maintaining the keenest enjoyment This month the Mankato Commercial College will have rounded out forty years of successful operation under the same management. The echool opened oh the 10th of June. 1891, with an enrollment of three students. The attendance gradually grew and additional floor space had to be added from year to year until now the school occupies 30,000 square feet of floor space, which Is probably more than any other commercial school in this country .occupies. "Its largest attendance was in 1919 when the enrollment was 1530 students. The school has had Its ups and downs, but it has never faltered on Its onward march. What at the time seemed ,to be an insurmountable blow was the flre that destroyed the school building and contents in 1915 Everything, it seemed, that had taken twenty-four years to build up wan in wreck and ruin. The only thing that was not destroyed was its good name and reputation. Clearing away of the debris was begun at once and within a few months a fine four story, fireproof building had replaced the old one. Upon Its completion the class rooms and assembly hall were equipped with the best furniture and fixtures that money could buy. It now presented an ideal place for young people in which to prepare themselves for business life and thousands have taken and are now taking advantage of it. Mr. J. R. Brandrup, its President, was one of its organizers and has )een at the head of it for more than thirty-five years. He is still active in ts management. Two years ago his son, H. J. Brandrup, became connected with the institution and is now its Secretary. He is a college man having been graduated from Macalcster College in 1924, and later took a complete business course. Afterwards he was employed by the Standard 3il Company in their Chicago office for one year and was then elected Principal of a high school in Paterson, New Jersey, which position he held or four years. CHURCHES Mrs. minor T. Button, county welfare worker, has filed the following report of cases cared for during June; Old families , 103 New families 20 Total— 1'23 Calls at office U14 Calls t 0 families 81 Cal'.s for families 1G3 letters 157 Telephone calls 92 Telegrams 11 LOCALITIES VISITED IN JUNE Outside of Algona. Burt 3 Fenlon •.. Lu Verne '1 Sexton Swea City 1 Wesley 1 Whittemore Burt township 1 Cresco township Penton township 1 "Jarfield township 'ortland township ] ralrie township Inlon township Vesley township Outside of Couunty. Bode Smmetsburg Istherville Minneapolis 1 Township in Palo Alto county .. 1 PROBLEMS PRESENTED. Unemployment , 2. Jnderemployment 2 Indebtedness S T. B 2 ancer 2 Syphilis l Syphlis 1 Oonprrhea 2 ynaecological 1 Maternity 5 Endocrine disturbance 2 Disease respiratory system 3 hronlc illness 18 Acute illness 5 Blindness 1 Paralyzed or crippled 4 Old i\so 16 Death 1 Epilepsy 3 Psychosis ttO Mental defectiveness 8 Alcoholism 5 Behavior problem 3 Widow with uepeiiueiii -jailuren.. 13 Poor home making Non-support dependent children Juvenile delinqeuncy 4 Illegitimacy 5 Imprisonment 2 Begging tendency 2 Non-residence s , 14 Settlement of estate .., 1 SERVICCBS RENDERED. Employment secured 2 Private physician Private hospital Iowa City papers Iowa City hospital 9 Burial arranged 1 Couple to county home l Man to county home 1 Child placed with relatives .... 1 Aged man placed with relatives.. 1 Aged woman placed with relatives 1 Care for Illegitimate child 1 Connection with relatives strengthened 2 Investigation for parole 1 Home Investigated for state board of child welfare 1 Other out of town inquiries 3 Commitment to Cherokee i FAMILY STATUS. Married couple 66 Unmarried mother 3 Widow 25 Widower 6 Deserted woman 2 Divorced 9 Separated couple 6 Single man 10 Single woman 2 Orphan 1 METHOniST, N C. V. Hulse, Pas!or — Plans are being completed 'or the observation of Sunday, Au- just 1C, as "Old Home Church" Sunday. Write your friends of former days and invite them to be ,vlth us. There will be a special >rogram for the Sunday school and church hours, also a picnic dinner it the Ambrose A. Call state park. If you will telephone the S. S. superintendent, giving names of those you wish invited, she will see that invitations are sent. . . The union service- rresJ Sunday evening will be held at the Presbyterian church. . . The Bible Conference at the Methodist camp grounds, West Okoboji, will start next Sun day and continue, over the following- Sunday. A fine program, including the presence of two bishops of the church, has been arranged, and a Istirgs attendance from over the conference is expected. BROTHER OF GOOD HOPE WOMAN DIES IN AN ACCIDENT Good Hope, July 28—A wire . to Mrs. Noble Mitchell last Sunday morning' carried news of the accidental death brother .Lyie In Chicago of her Peterson.. No details of the tragedy are available at this time other than that the body was shipped from Chicago on Monday to Oberon, N. D., where Interment will tie made on Wednesday of this week. The deceased worked In Good Hope neighborhood one season before he left to'take a position In Chicago. He was much liked by those who knew him here. He leaves a wife of but a few months. Betty Turner's Appendix Out— Betty. Turner, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Erwln Turner underwent an emergency operation early Sunday morning for the removal of a pu6 appendix. She Is reported making favorable progress. We hope this will be the last experience o^ this kind for this little Miss. This Is only one of several operations she has had in her short six years of life and we trust that it may be the turning point toward permanent better health. Gravel Crew Is'at AVork— A gravel crew moved In Sunday to the pit located on the former Will McMahon farm and began hauling Monday. The north and south mile directly west from Good Hope church and two miles running north from the Hurt-Lone Rock road are being sure raise surfaced, the dust These trucks but they also smother the mud if we ever again have moisture enough to make mud. No Services Weit Sunday— Owing to the sessions of the Bible Conference at the Methodist Campgrounds at Lake Okoboji beginning next Sunday and because the day of rest is needed by members of our congregations who are'at present in the midst of the arduous work of threshing there will be no services at Good Hope or South Cresco' on August 2 or 9. : Uoiiriies Insfull Electric Stove — Mrs. W. J. Bourne is rejoicing over the installation of a fine new electric stove in her home. The purchase was made from the Central States Electric company erves this territory. New Leader Takes Over Alethean Club The Alethean 4-H club of Union township met with Evelyn ana Ber- nlce, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. William Dodds, Wednesday, July IB, and roll call was answered by IB girls. A talk on care of 'shoes was given by La Vina Winkel, leader. The club chose Frances Winkel and Kathryn Delm, a' new club member, as judging .team for Achievement day. The girls are now preparing for their .demonstration at the county fall'. They met again at Frances Wlnkel'a Wednesday, July 22, and roll call was answered by 13 girls on "My Favorite Pastime." A talk was given by Ruth Rich on stocking darning, and a.demdnstra- tlon by Mary Ctlsch on designs and materials for the ingenue, the dramatic, and the athletic type of girls. This was the last meeting under the leadership of La Vina Winkel, who has been our leader a year and a half. At the next meeting Mrs. Glsch, new leader, will assume' her duties. Lu Verne. Girls Get Accounting System The Lu Verne Loyal Workers met with the leader, Mrs. Masterson, at Vlrgle Hardcopf's July 10, and 14.'members answered roll'call by naming- materials; suitable for children's clothes. The following program was given: Finishing of Seams; Core of Shoes, Genevieve Sanford; Music for Big Brother, Elsie Hunt; health talk on posture, Mrs; Albert Genrfch; Cordelia KIs- ,tau, state delegate, report on Thursday Afternoon at the State Convention, Ames; Muriel Body, county home demonstration agent, talk on various pofnts' fn club work. Pictures of the club were taken, . and each girl was given a personal account book to help- make keeping of records a habit. Tfte next meeting- was to be held July 24, with Frances Hansen as hostess. which Other Good Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Titus Carlstrom, of Grinnell, and their son Oscar Carlstrom and his wife, of Des Moines, were guests of Rev. and Mrs. Allen Wood over Friday and Saturday of last week. The senior Mre. Carlstrom is Mrs. Wood's aunt. The party was en route to other points in northern Iowa and southern Minnesota to visit with other relatives. I^^ More Weeks of Hot Weathel Buy Another Voile Dress ) "Where Service •nd Quality Meet" = Better be prepared for the hot August and September n = buy another cool voile dress from our beautiful line—.{,..^1 Zeil < $2.95 . . values $3.75 to $4.75 values $5.50 to $5.75 values $1.95 $2.95 $3.95 H Final discounts on all apparel—see our special lot of $1J == and $19.75 summer silks at _._ _ _ : I Chrischilles & Herbst EV. LUTHERAN TRINITY, f. J Branw, Pastor .— Next Sunday: Sunday school, 9:30 a. _m.; divine service in English at .10. The Sunday school teachers will meet tomorrow evening at the. parsonage. The Trinity Y. P. S. meets next Tuesday at the church. The Aid will meet with Mrs. Gottlieb Gronta.cn next week Thursday. Please return weekly envelopes with your girt for the missions and the upkeep of the church. CONGREGATIONAL, F. J. ClurU, Pastor — August is vacation month 'or this churob, and all services wiil be dls^ontimifd including Sunday school. The union service August 9 will, however, be held here. . , The entire thurcli property has been repainted, redecorated, put into trim shape for the fall's opening. Watch for the September notices. and art. understanding of all forms of PUcov«r frp,iQ the , Sews: People spend the tline you make them wait to sutomlui QD your so don't be l,atf(. I'RESBYTEJlIAIf, J. L. Coleman, Pastor—There will be no morning services till August 30. Sunday school at the usual hour every Sunday. The Endeavor Is also taking a vacation till August 30. The union evening worship will be at this church August 2, the Rev. C. V. Hulse speaking. BAPTIST, F. II. WebBter, Pastor —"As We Make It" will be the morning subject next Sunday. The pastor will preach. This church unites In union services at the Presbyterian church in the evening, and the Rev. Mr. Hulse will deliver the sermon, SHEEP TRAIN IN STOP AT MILWAUKEE DEPOT A sheep train sponsored by the Milwaukee railroad, the Extensior service o f Iowa State college, tlv county Farm Bureau, and the Iowa Sheep and Wool Growers associa tion made a stop at the local Mil waukee depot Friday and gave far mers and others the opportunity to learn how wool is graded. Housing of sheep and feeding equipment, besides other problems were discussed by experts. Mode shelters, hay racks, feed racks, sort ing devices, and other equlpmen were on display. The topics dis cussed included flock management sheep diseases, marketing, the prlc outlook and'the demand, and con tract lamb feeding vs. purchasint and financing. The train consisted of three cars one carrying sheep and another use as a lecture room. A third car was reserved for the people in direc charge of the tour. The train lei Saturday noon for a stop at Garner MILFORD MAN PASSES AT DAUGHTER'S HOME HERE Peter J. Roth, who had been living with his daughter, Mrs. Louisa Baylor, Algona, six weeks, died Tuesday of cancer o£' the bladder. He had been sick since last fall, ut had only just conae here before ie end. Mr. Roth was a farmer t Milt'ord, but had been retired, en year.s, spending his time visit- ng with his eight children. He was orn at Galena, 111., iirill.gD'J, and was 2 years of age. Burial was made in the Catholic emetery ut Auduton, following ser- ices at St. CeceHa's church ithei-e omorrow morning at 9 o'clock. Children who survive are; Mrs. tlary Langeman,. Coon Rapids; Mrs. ouisa Baylor, Algona; George Roth, Greenwood, Wis.; Mrs. Isabel Mur- )hy, Eau Claire, Wis.; Louis Roth, .shton; Mrs. Sophia Landis, Dallas, Ore.; James Roth, Milford; and Mrs. Cathryn AVoodley, Arnolds Park. is also survived by three sis- ers and two brothers. Mrs. Roth lied in jfll'G. CORWITH BABY DIES AFTER ILLNESS WITH PNEUMONIA The home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert l>ully at Corwlth was saddened by the death of the youngest son, Frederic Lee, July 21 of pneumonia. The lad was seven months and four days old. Funeral services were held at the house last week Wednesday, conducted by the Algona Lutheran pastor, the Rev. P. J. Braner, and interment took plase in the Lu Verne cemetery. Besides the parents, one brother, fpur sJstere, ana grandmotnerw survive. Titonka The Woman's club met las Thursday with Mrs. Frances Bud long, who was assisted by Mrs. Ro Budlong and Mrs, Jay Budlong. Barbara. Ball *|«eturned Satunja from a visit with Ruth Squires Rowan, Saturday, and Ruth cam home with her. The Lutheran League gave ari Ic cream social last Saturday evening It was well attended. Edith Budlong, Hampton, spen tfce County Committee Plans Two Events Plans for county Achievement day exhibits at _ Bancroft next Wednesday and for state' fafr exhib- ite were laid at a 4-H? cotrnty committee meeting at the home of the county chairman, Mi's: PanT KTrlethe, west of Burt, Wednesday, July 8. Mrs. J. M. Patterson was appointed chairman of the judging committee, and assisting will he Mrs: J. H. Warburton, Lakota, and' Blra. Olaf Funnemark, Wesley. ^Irs. E. B. Dlttmer, Burt, will be cltairman of the election committee, with Mrs.. Emll Larson, Swea City, assisting. Mrs. Paul Krlethe will have .charge' of the music. Hazel Bown, of the Ames extension service, will be the* judge. . Radio Will Aid in Extension Service Of especial interest to extension- workers will be a new extension feature, to-wit, a land-grant coH'ege™ radio program broadcast on the fourth Saturday of each month. The programs will include talks by extension agents, research workers, farmers, and" farm women. They will tell how,.scientific facts are obtained through- research and' put to practical use on farms and 1 in homes. Tito mvrsfcal part of the programs will' be -played by a UK1...I States Army band. The first program containing the new ao"ult ox- tension feature was broadcast on July 25. TWs monthly program- will be of interest to adult extension workers, local leaders, and 1 all farm men and women. TEACHER LIST IN UNION COMPLETED Union TVp., Jtrly 2S—The list 'of teachers for tlte township for next year- is- completed 1 . Mary Fraser returns- to No. I; Dorothy Scott teaches No: £;• Blargaret Podds returns to No.. 3';- Gertrude Sage begins her fourth' year in No. 4; Mary Giscli- begins Ber first year in No. 5; Irene Mitchell Bjtatrom returns to No. 0;- and 1 Mrsi. Genevieve Genrich returns- to- Nta. T.. Margaret Dodds, Mary Gl'schv and' Birrs;. Bjostrom live in the' township. Three of the list are married 1 .. Other Union News Willis (Cbttonv tlVe Lone Rock hatchery man, culled! poultry in Union township recently. Mr. Cotton fills- call's- for poultry culling left at the county Farm- Bureau office. For several' years;, a cuiler from outside the county had! been doing- the work. Dorothy Keefe, who has a bookkeeping- job. at St.. Paul, came July 4 for a month with- fter mother, Mrs. Mary Keefe. She has been in the employ of the same firm four years. Threshing crews- report the oats of good quality,, but the yield ie below last year's 1 .. Walter Rich is happy, over the return of a S'aotch terrier which strayed away,. WHITTEMORE YOUTHS SEE 2 CARS CRASH NEAR HOBARTRN .\Vhittemore, July 28 — Kn route home" from Algona Sunday evening, the J. E. Walker'boys witnessed: an accident on the pavement just north of Hobarton. The boys had Slacked up to turn a corner oivrt go south, but seeing a car coming from the west they stopped, and a second car stopped behind them. A third car, a Chevrolet coupe, coming from the east didn't, stop, but turned to pass the other two and collided .with the-car from the. west, a new .Ford. The Ford's radiator and other parts of the front end were damaged, but no one was hurt. r Want Ads WANTED TO'BUY — A USED farm light plant.—Inquire, at Advance. • llp4fi-47 FOR SALE—HAMBURGER SHOP In Algona doing a, good business. Owner is leaving Algona soon.- Mrs. Tillie McCall.. 18p46 FOR SALE—SEVEN-ROOM House, new garage, and two lots. To be sold at a sacrifice, .as owner is go-. i'rig west.—Mrs. Tillie McCall. 24p46 FOR SALE—THE McCAlSTlJHOW grounds, consisting of eight 'lots near C. & N.-AV. depot. Will be sold cheap if Uiken soon, as I West.—Mrs. Tlllle McCall. WANTHIJ _ YOUR AUTOC replacements, cheapest town. Special beveled open caiI wings, $2.50 per set installs Kona. Glass Co.. Phone 19?. 0 III (US A I, XOTICE In the District Court of In and for KosHiith county I term, 1931. CLARA OLSOX Plaintiff, vs. MARTIN OLSON' Defendant I To Martin' OlHonv the Defendant: You are hereby notified that J will be on file on or before 5 ber 11, 1931, in the- offtco Clerk of the District Court «t| above named county and petition of Clara Olson, herein, claiming of you an j divorce on the grounds of.' desertion for a period of om | years. Petition asks for the cm the two minor childYen. For further particulars «| petition when filed. Now, unless you appear and defend on or before noon 4 second day of the next term otj court to be held at the Court i Algona, Iowa, im said 1 coonlpl mencing on .September 2l8t,' ; | default will be entered agatai|| and judgment rendered tin accordance with' the prayer <| petition. 4C-49 SHUMWAT & 1 Attorneys for I Hurry! Hurry! Last Days DR, F, C, SGANLAN TO STUDY IN SCHOOL IN CALIFORNIA Dr. and Mrs. F. C. Scanlan will eave for California Saturday and Doctor Scanlan will take a two veeks post-graduate course at a college of electronic medicine at San Francisco, while Mrs. Scanlan will /isit her mother, who lives at Santa Ana. Dr. C. J. Scanlan will have charge of the ' Sanitarium during 3r. F. C. Scanlan's absence. The Scanlans will return early In Sep^ ember. YOUNG LOTTS CREEK FARMER PASSES; PNEUMONIA RELAPSE Christian Reding, 25-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Reding, Lotts Creek farmers, died at Rochester, Minn., early Monday morning after ho had been rushed there following a set back of a cpse of pneumonia with which he had been suffering since Easter. Funeral services were held yesterday morning at 9:30 at St. Michael's Catholic church, Whittemore, the Rev. Father Thlebold, of St. Joe, officiating, and burial was made in a cemetery at Whitto- more. Thu voung man, who was born In Plum Creek township July 10, 1906, .'s survived by his parents, n brother Joseph, and two !--isters, Mrs. Henry Muller, west of Algona, and Margaret, at home. Four Corners Muiic'c Language Some people think that In order to enjoy good music one- imjst learn a special language, but this Is not true, lor It grows on one almost The Mothers and Daughters club met last Thursday with Mrs. Albert Walker, and roll call was answered by paying dues. Twenty-two members and five visitors attended.' The meeting waa opened with America the Beautiful. A paper on aviation was read by Grace Witham and a reading was given by Irene Witham; also a recitation by Helen Walker, and a ukulele number was played by Leona Walker. The next meeting will be held September 3 at Mrs. Noble Mitchell's, and roll .all will be on What Interested Me Most at the County Fair. A paper on the state fair is to be given by Mrs. John Rich, and a poem will be read by Mrs. Arle Dlttmer. Quinten Bjustrom came home Monday from two weeks at the Kos suth hospital, where he had an operation. Fifty-six relatives gathered at John Sabin's Sunday for picnic dinner: the Arch Walkers, the Edward Riches, Mrs. Edith Rich, Earl Rich, the William Draytons, the John Gettmans, Burt, Mr. and Mrs. John Rich, the Jack Lights, near Burt, the William Riches, Gewge Rich, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Rich, and Mrs. Pickett, ' her son Harold, and Mrs. Elizabeth Rich, all .of De Kalb, ill., Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lindeman, Dakota City, and the .' Arthur Cruikshattk family. The Illinois people' had been visiting in this neighborhood a week, being on their w»y home from Canada, where they had visited Mrs. Elizabeth Gojdie, who was alsp at th,e picnic dlnnejr. unconsciously. — Woman's Companion. Homo i "Where Service and QosUfr Meet" j ANNEX H This popular little youngster will positively close its doors Si^J H urday night, August 1st. | ALL SET FOR A WHIRLWIND FINISH g The stage is all set for a lightning finale — good met g at Rummage Sale prices. You have never bought such = grade merchandise at such ridiculously low prices. Co S hurry—last days of the Annex, Algona's popular summer! I gain RESORT. ^ S All silk drapery valance —'beautiful 55 vari-colored brocade, with/ • S fringe, former price $1.65,vyd. S Large double thread ss turkish towels Its Purpose The sacred purpose of a memorial dictates the selection of a perfect material. In Rock of Ages we can recommend an imperishable granite which responds to the most delicate technique, whether in a hammered or a polished finish. May we not counsel with you in the choice of a design that will lend dignity and the atmosphere of loving remembrance to your Y cemetery plot? Godten Monument Co, 19c == ^Infants' wool, silk and wool, Sea Island cotton, vests, and bands, 2 for 25c, 19c,25c $1.95, $2.95 19c 19c 19c,29c , -78c 50c 39c i $5.00 fine • Corselettes_ j 48-in. fancy oilcloth, S plaid patterns s 18x45-in. oilcloth runners,' S pretty patterns H Last call on. 36-in. as Colonial cretpnnes_ S Pine mercerized =s table napkins, 6 for H Assortment of beads and ' 3 jewelry, $1"00 and $1.95 values S Girls' and boys' summer ss dimity underwear Ladies' silk dresses, sizes s 14 to 38—values to $11.75, Ladies' and children's 2-piece pajamas Big lot of ladies' fine silk $15.00, and a few $19.75 values~-|inal 9Sc Group of ladies' smocks, higher priced cotton ensembles-^ ues to $3.95, at——,__„Children's Handy Dandy aprons, 2 to 12 — Children's,Cotton dresses, 7{ 2 to 6, values to $2.95, for—- •' Any ladies* hat in the 4i Any children's hat in the Annex Pine curtain marquisettes, SUMa. Ladies'' silk and wool slip-over ?« jers—long and short C| ,jj "sleeves, last call —^ Ladies' black jacquettes, only four left —15 ladies' Spring coats, all sizes, 14 to 61 $3.i $4. $1-

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