Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 28, 1932 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 28, 1932
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT It's different when you hear a talking picture on 2 the best sound equipment—WESTERN ELECTRIC. ;: ,»«»»»»••»»»»»»»«»»»»»»•»«»»»»»»*•«•»»»•••»»» ! I IVew Scale of Trices Starting Sunday, January 31 ;; Week day matinees ^ 10-26c Night prices for main floor, 10-40c; balcony, 10-30c Sunday matinees to 5 p. m. 10-30c Night prices, whole house 10-40c i We are readjusting our contracts with producers to enable us to maintain and exceed our quality of shows for the coming season. * »»»»»»»»•»»»»»»»»»»••»•»»«»»»»•»»••«•«•»»»»» Thursday and Friday, January 28 and 29 Matinee Thursday, 10-30c. SIDNEY GENE RAYMOND in "Ladies of the Big House" She was worldy wise at 20 years, -x- The American tragedy girl! She wanted all the best—her past said no! Saturday, January 30 1:30-3:30 matinees. IT'S A BIG FUN SHOW! LAUREL and HARDY in a comedy knockout, "ONE GOOD TURN" —Also— the introduction to our new serial FRANKIE BARROW and RIN TIN TIN —in— "The Fighting Warrior" FEATURE PICTURE TOM KEENE in "Sundown Trail" Two-fisted, hard riding, straight-shootin "Tom". The West at its best. Also the last episode of the serial "Battling With Buffalo Bill". . * Sunday and Monday, January 31, February 1 New schedule of prices with high-class depression-proof laugh shows. Sunday, 1 to 5 o'clock, 10-30c. Night, entire house, 10-40c. JAMES DUNN SALLY EILERS The pair that made "Bad Girl" in "Dance Team" Human and believable—all anyone will want. IT'S A GREAT SHOW Tuesday and Wednesday, February 2 and 3 Tuesday matinee, 2:30 p. m., 10-25c. One we have been looking for. It's fun, depression-proof. GEO. WHITE'S MUSICAL in TALKING PICTURES BERT LEHR CHARLOTTE GREENWOOD in "Flying High" 100—BEAUTIFUL DANCING GIRLS—100 Thursday and Friday, February 4 and 5 Two matinees Thursday, 2:30-4:15. Special school matinee 4:15—Grade children, lOc; high school, 15c; adults, 25c. JACJKIE COOPER ROBT. COOGAN in "Sooky" The most lovable laughable youngsters of the day. "Skippy" and his ragged little pal. THE BASKET GROCERY WILL SELL Hundreds of items at prices never heard of in this town STOCK UP NOW . JANUARY 27 AND CONTINUING TO THE 30th, INCLUSIVE Tobacco, 1'rluce Albert, Velvet lie Grape Juice, pint lac Quart S9c Corn, good standard, large can 7c Tomatoes, full size can 7c FREE! FREE!—With every order of $8.00 we will give 1 pound of Candy FREE! (Ask for this Free Candy if we forget.) Iloang, 3 pounds He Bko, 8 pounds llo Bran* Hole l!t>ans per can. 9c Mlxtnl Nuts, Ib. 15c Apples, 8 Ibs. for 25o FfcOUB—49- Ib. Sack Cnlsla, guaranteed 79c Peter Pan ., ^_.99c Gold Medal, kitchen tested $1.24 We have today ordered out our sixth car of this flour. Mauy other bargains not listed—None of above merchandise for sale to dealers. We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities. Rite-Wai/ Grocery SPECIALS Friday and Saturday 1 Ib. Peanut Butter 15c Vilb. Jack Sprat Cocoa ._l»c Jack Sprat Wheat Cereal 15c White Cloud Peas 9e Fork and lieaus, 1 cans _25c Aunt Diuah Uolasnes lie C'reamettes, 2 for 15c No. 3 J /£ can Tomatoes, a for — o 5c Auut Jaiulmu Pancake Flour : S9c WATCH OUK WINDOWS FOR OTHER SPECIALS Young borne-butchered meats at reasonable prices, fresn fish, etc R—Prof its Small R—Business Great That's the way we operate. CATHRIN M. GREEN PHONE 245 ' WE DELIVER ^am^Mm FARM BUREAl ENDORSED FARM LEAD IY :RS (Continued on Page S.) Old Dutch 5c Mop Sticks 6&c Clothes Plus, dozen lc Toilet Soap, Camay, per bar «J/;c Oatmeal, large package 12^0 Yeast Foam 5c Pancake Flour, large size 15c Pure Cane Sugar, 100 Ibs. $4.79 No better Coffee obtainable than Monarch at pound 87c MEAT DEPARTMENT Smoked Brisket Bacon, Ib. lOc Country Style Sausage, Ib. 15c Choice Beef Boast, Ib. ...18c Pork lioasts, per Ib. lie THE ADVANCE WANT APS have been appointed, and 41 local leaders have reported 56 follow-up meetings, with an attendance of 2S5. That the rural women of Kossuth firmly believe in the Home Project work Us 'shown by the many expressions of appreciation of its value by leaders. Home Project work is of educational, social, and economic help to farm women, it would seem from the views of the 135 leaders. It has resulted in a greater appreciation of rural home life, and has created a spirit of fellowship which has been a stimulus to the community, according to Mrs. Lewis McWhortcr, publicity chairman in Portland township. Mrs. McWhorter was township..chairman, in. Portland In 1931, and this township made a perfect score on Achievement day last year. \ Teaches Practical Economy. Mrs. Frank Wllhelml, chairman in Greenwood, says: "I have learned a great deal about practical economy In the purchasing of clothing, kitchen utensils, and foods." 'New ideas and methods of work directly from specialists has helped solve our homemaking problems," is the opinion of Mrs. Jos. Mayne, Ledyard, speaking on the "worth- whileness" of project work. Mrs. Mayne is publicity chairman for rant township. Mrs. M. O. Richards; Lone Rock, enthusiastic local leader and cooperator in Burt township, says: "This vear's first two lessons have meant a great deal to me. I have six dining room chairs whi^h need refin- shing and recaning, and since taking these lessons I find that I can refinish and recane them for only $2.50." "Project work brings neighbors together and promotes a spirit of cooperation and helpfulness. It hat, :aught us to create beauty from materials at hand and that much money is not essential in making a Beautiful home." This is the summary of Mrs. A. II. OrOdCredson, eader in Portland. One Lesson Saves Year's Fee. Mrs. A. H. Bonnstetter, publicity chairman in Garfield, says: The lesson on refinishing linoleum rugs alone has easily saved me the year- y Farm Bureau membership fee." "Home Project lessons give the lomemaker a better mental attitude by suggesting short cuts .for every day tasks' of tho home, eliminating much drudgery and giving the lomemaker finer things to think about," says Mrs. Leonard Mino, ownship chairman in Grant in 1931. '.'To raise the standards of living and to make more livable every liome through educational and recreational work is the problem Home Project work is helping to solve," says Mrs. John Heetland, Lakota, chairman in Ledyard township of project work. "It also brings about more neighborly relations. We are no longer working for just ourselves, but for the good of the whole community," adds Mrs. Guy Barton, Buffalo Center, chairman in German .township for 1932. Teaches Success In Life. Mrs. J. H. Warburton, Lakota, county woman's chairman, has the 'ollowing to say about the women's; part in Farm Bureau activities: 'Project work means to me a bettor way of making not only a living but of making a real success of life. It saves real dollars for the homemaker. Socially the women have thereby enlarged their friendships and gained visions in making a world a better place In which to live." Project work gives a two-fold result, according to Mrs. Fred Gelgel, local leader in Irvington township. Mrs. Geigel is also club leader for the Irvington Wide-Awake club. "It Is two-fold, in that it is educational and that it promotes community spirit." "Ability to create a more pleasant home atmosphere by being able to choose the proper things and to arrange them for comfort and beauty is one of the values of project work," saye Mrs. F. A. Kelly Ledyard, who continues, "It has also helped us financially, in making us better buyers." "Project work gives a chance to learn the best in homemaking. it is practical. The first two lessons of this year's course are making it possible for many women to save old furniture from the discard and to restore it to beauty and useful- MRS, BAYLOR PASSES AFTER WEEK'S ILLNESS Mrs. Rhob'a Ann Gaylor, 66, Who had of late been employed at the Swift packing *plant, died of double pneumonia last week Wednesday at the Kossuth hospital, following a week's Illness. Funeral services were conducted Saturday afternoon at the Baptist church by the Rev A. S. Hueser, pastor, ttnd burial Was made at Llvermore. Mrs. Gaylor was born at Livermore August 7, 1876, and grew up there, being educated In -the loca! schools. Her maiden surname was Paul. In September, 1895, at Dakota •City, .she was married to Robert Schrelber, anil they lived at Livermore. , Mr. Schrelber died in July, 1015. In. 1916 she was married to Ralph Gaylor, of Vlnton. Four children 'survive: Howard A., Livermore; Mrs. Florence Wol- verson. Rice Lake, Wis.; Walter and Mrs. Grace Tripp, Algona. There are four grandchildren. Two sisters also survive. SHOWER GIVEN FOR BRIDE AT WHJTTEMORE Whittemore, Jan. 26—A shower was given Sunday afternoon at St. Paul's Lutheran school in honor of Frieda Meyer, daughter of the Mrs. William Meyers, east of Whittemore. Mrs. Henry Krueger, West Bend, 'won high, and Mrs. Louis Braatz won low at 500. Lunch was ser-ved. The bride-to-be received many beautiful and useful gifts. Hostesses were Mrs. Herman Meyer, Mrs. Herman Voight, and Mrs. Arthur Heldenwlth. Out-of-town guests were Mrs. Henry Krueger, West Bend, Mrs. Noah Reisher, and Mrs. Edward . Kuecker, -. of , Lotts Creek, and Mrs. Adam Lieb, Lotts Creek. John Fatrbiirn at Spokane— A letter from an old resident, John Fairburn. telle of his arrival at Spokane, Wash., where he Is visiting his son Edwin, Great Northern locomotive engineer. En route from Minnesota to Spokane Mr. Fairburn visited other chidlren in North Dakota and Montana. He saw Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Crawford at Absarokee. Mrs. Crawford Is a sie- ter of Mrs. ,H. S. Dailey, and at Spokane lie found Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Bronson. He remarked that the Glacier national park was a beautiful sight with Its pines and peaks covered with snow or heavy frost mile on mflc. The weather has been mild at Spokane. High School Defeats St. John's— Last week Tuesday evening the high school boys' basketball team played at Bancroft and won, 16-9, from St. John's academy. The game was close for three quarters, Whittemore having a slight lead. In the first quarter the score was 2-2; in the second quarter, 5-4, Whittemore leading; in the third quarter, 7-6, Whittemore still in the lead. Albert Voight starred for Whittemore; Devfne for Bancroft. Bernard Jensen, Seneca, was ref- Entertained nt Three Parties—Mrs. Joseph Greenberg entertained at dinner last week Wednesday and Thursday night and .at : 'luncheon last Thursday noon. Sixteen women were guests Wednesday night at a three-course 6:30 dinner which was followed by bridge. The guests were seated at small'tables for dinner, and a color scheme of pink and green was carried out. The high bridge scores were won toy Mrs. D. R. Steele and Mrs. L. G; Baker. Thursday night 20 women were guests at a similar dinner, and Mrs. Philip Kohihaas and Mrs. D.' D. Paxson won the high scores. 'Thursday's luncheon was also followed by bridge. Mrs. H. D. Hutchlns and Mrs. Geo. St. John winning, the high scores. There were 16 guests. Third Parish Party Held— The third of a series of parties given by St. Cecelia's parish took place Monday night at the Academy, and the attendance was the largest thus far. Bridge and 500 were played at. 38 tables, with Mrs. John Erpeldlng and John Weydert winning the 500 .prizes and Mrs. John Kohihaas and Mr. Hookstra the bridge prizes. The fourth of ness," says Mrs. J. Harner, homemaker in Swea township. Mrs. Geo. Winter, Ledyard, chairman in 1931, adds that "it has given us better methods of planning and doing our work." Stranger Is Helped. Project work has also promoted neighborliness and helped the stranger become acquainted, says Mrs. Earl Neal, chairman in Lu Verne township. "We have studied materials in such a way as to them to the best advantage. I can dress more attractively and economically since taking the courses in sewing." "The Farm Bureau Is sponsoring a program for women that helps make rural homemaking enjoyable. It teaches us to be better managers in our homes and to be better neighbors," writes Mrs. Ray Miller, publicity chairman in Greenwood. "It is educational and it promotes the bigger and finer things of life," says Edna Staley, Burt township- chairman. "The woman's work helps the homemaker In meal planning, cooking, and marketing, and it teaches not only the beautifying of the home but the building up of finer rural communities," according to Mrs. Floyd Colwell, township chairman in Grant. Ax Amputates Toe. Burt, Jan. 26—Kenneth Baker, who has been staying with his uncle, Orvllle Crouch, met with a very painful accident laet Friday while he was cutting wpod. Hie ax slipped and cut his foot, one toe being cut entirely off and another almost severed. Ottosen Teams Win Again— The Ottosen basketball teams, boys and girls', defeated Whittemore teams on the local floor Friday evening. Ottosen "boys won 1413, in an exciting game. Ottosen girle were too fast for Whittemore and won, 2T-9. Whittemore has only lost two games this season, both to Ottoeen. Weildlnjf Date Observed- Relatives and friends met last week Wednesday at the Albert Vaudt home in honor of Mr. and Mre. Herman Vaudt's 25th wedding anniversary. It was a surprise for the Vaudts. Late in the evening lunch was served. Werner Braatz Up Again— Werner Braatz was up town for the first time last week after an operation a month ago. Shortly after his operation Mr. Braatz contracted pneumonia. Declam Pupils Studying— Twelve high school pupils are busy preparing for the home declamatory contest to be held in the near future. Mrs. Leo Buttermore, of West Bend ie Instructor. Operation on Eugene Sclioonhoven— Eugene Schoonhoven Is a patient at the McCreery hospital, following an operation for hernia. This was his second or third operation of the same kind. Carnival Dance Given— A carnival dance wae given last Friday evening at HIggens hall. Confetti, horns, and whistles were thrown among the crowd. Lotts Creek Mr. and Mrs. John Kohlwee accompanied relatives from Ruthven to Williamsburg and Iowa City last week Wednesday, returning Saturday. They found not a bit of snow at Iowa City, but Ibts of mud. Herbert Potratz helped with the work at the Kohlwest home while Mr. at the Kohlwes home while Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Bylue have a new .son, 'born Sunday. Ronald, son of Mr. and Mre. W. H. Meyer, is visiting his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto .Ohm. The Herman Hlntz family and the Fred Boettchers visited Sunday at Mrs. Mary Mittag's, Fenton. District Meeting Reported— Before ' the Klwanls club' last Thursday, H. W, Miller, Immediate past president, gave a report of an Iowa-Nebraska district meeting of trustees which he attended at Council Bluffs recently. Like all 1>ther clubs, Klwanls has been unfavorably affected by the depression, and membership losses was one of .the big questions discussed. The Algona club has, however, been troubled little by this problem, and Mr.. Miller was complimented on the excellent showing made here In 193L as regarded both membership maintenance and attendance. In attend- ance'Algona led the district "every month but one, and in that hionth was second. The club record for preceding years was fully as good, and Mr. Miller found that district leaders had been holding up the* Algona record as an example. In some clubs a campaign to "beat Algona" In attendance has been started. there wre eight (fue&tS the series of five parties given next Monday night will at be the oei'g; press correspondent, Elizabeth Miner; musician, Academy, with the following committee in charge: Mr. and Mrs. C. L, BHley, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. O'Brien, Mr. and Mrs. Matt ICapp, .Mr. and Mrs. Emil Stoefei, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. WInkel, and Mr. and Mrs. M. L. oslln. W. R. C. Officers Installed— The W. R. C. met Tuesday evening, with tendance. Officers were installed by Myra Ostrum : President, Mrs. Edith Taylor; S. V,, Mrs. Alma Nelson; J. V., Mrs. Emma Roupe; secretary, Mrs. Myra Ostrum; treasurer, Mrs. Ida Forbes; chaplain, Mrs. Julia Brace; conductor, Mrs. Grace Newville; guard, Mrs. Emma Dehnert; patriotic instructor, Christine Spong- Mrs. Mrs. Edith Miner; assistant conductress, Mrs. Freda, Steussy ; assistant guard, Mrs. Delia Troutman; color bearers, Mrs. Clara Cronan, Mrs. Ida Yager, 'Mrs. Rachel Shackelford, Mrs. Edna Peck. Baptist Brotherhood Meets — The Baptist Brotherhood was entertained at a dinner" and program Monday night at Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Taylor's. Assisting hosts and hostesses were Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Horan, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Wheelock, and Irvin Urch. There were 25 persons In attendance. The after- dinner program consisted of talks by Dr. L. W. Fox, Dr. J. T. Simons, Des Moines, Dr. L. J. Jargo, and Dr. Edw. Dunn, of Mason City, on tuberculosis In cattle, and motion pictures to illustrate them were shown. Helen Heuser and her father, the Rev. Mr. Heuser, gave a piano and violin selection. Telephone Girls Have Party — . The local telephone exchange force and friends enjoyed a bob party Tuesday night, and after the ride went to the E. F. Gorman home, where lunch was served. After lunch the group played cards and danced. The group consisted of Evelyn Toothman, Grace Turner, Lucille Peterson, Mrs. Julia Benson, Storm, Irma last week Hookstra, and Carl Pearson, a large at- Mrs. N. C. Skow, Bernice Gertrude Kuchenreuther, Hanegan, Irma Fox, Mary Harris, Mayme Betts, Mr. and Mrs. Gorman, Cecil Benner, Carol Johnson, Wayne Wilson, and Mrs. C. D. Colburn. Bridge,- Theater Party In Given— Mre. N. C. Rice entertained at dinner and bridge Monday night. A four-course dinner was served at a single table centered with a bouquet of mixed flowers and candles, The high bridge scores were won by Mrs. Joel M. Herbst and Mrs. D. T. Nugent. • After bridge the group enjoyed a theater party. Other guests were Mesdames H. M. Hauberg, D. R. Steele, R. H. Miller, F. E. Kent, W. A. Lorenz, H. M. Smith, John -Kenefick, W. W. Sullivan, P. P. Zerfass, A. E. Kresensky, and M. J. Streit. Entertain at Two Parties— Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Sullivan entertained three couples at a four- course 7 o'clock dinner last Thursday night at their home. The table was decorated with flowers and candles, and other table and bridge accessories were in pastel shades. The high scores were won by Mrs. G. W. Stillman and Ur. W. D. Andrews. Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan entertained six guests at another dinner Saturday night, when the high scores GLASS Replacement Service , , , Your broken door and windshield glass replaced ft Vrtli "Minii" ' '.** • while you Non-shatter windshield glass for Model A F6rd, installed JOE GREENBERG -$5.00 .were wW-by 5 M«S- M,' G. Brneflct The Catholic baugh'tera gave '& benefit bridge party at the ^ home of Mrs. John Kohlhaas Friday night. There were eight tables, and Mrs. 6. Scanlan and,Mrs. Charles Gllbrlde won the high scores, Mrs, George Holtzbauer the travel prize. Other hostesses Were: Mesdames P.' J. Kohihaas, W, T. Daughan, Isabel Melggs, and Martin * Frankl. The next party will be given 'tonight at Anton Strelt's, with the following hostesses: 'Mary Streit, Mrs. William Aman, Mrs. E. J, McEvoy, Mrs. W..A. Barry, and Helen McEnroe.' Hard Times Forty Is. Given— The Watanyans entertained at a hard times party at the L. M, Owen home Tuesday night. Hostesses were Clarice Amesbury, Amy Johnson, and Mrs. Elinor T; Sutt6n. Bridge was played at four tables, Mrs. William Hawcott winning the high score, also the travel prize., Mrs. Hawcott and her sister, Bessie Hopkins, were guests. After bridge refreshments were servd. Adah Carlson won a prize for the' best costume. .. - '• Fin m Creek Club Banquets— The 1 Plum Creek Social and Literary club had a banquet: at the Legion hall last week Wednesday, 70 In attendance. The after-dinner program consisted of piano selections by Mrs. Raymond McCorkle, a reading, Washing Dishes, by a Miss Black, two vocal selections by Mrs. F. J. Clark, and a talk by the Rev. Mr. Clark. The next meeting will be held at Violet Benscroter's, Isabelle Spuffham assisting, next Wednesday. P.-T. Association to Meet— The Parent-Teacher association will meet next Monday night at the high school for the following 'program: Appreciation of Washington, the Rev. B. M. Southgate, Brltt; vocal solo, Last Rose of Summer, Bernice.. Wilson; vocal solos, "The Toast" and "The Weeping Willow's Shade, Mrs.,.W. S. Lee; trio, Welcome Mighty Chief, Mr's. ,*' Theo. Herbst, Mrs. A. E. Michel, Mrs. F. J. Clark; reading, An American Citizen, Isabelle Greenberg. Birthday Party Is.Given— Mr. and Mrs. Hiram White entertained six friends at dinner last Thursday night in honor of Mr. White's birthday anniversary. The guests were seated at a single table centered with' a bouquet of flowers, and dinner was followed -by bridge, Alma Greiner and winning- the guests were: Clifford high scores. Hazel Potter, Aalfs Other Mrs. Marguerite Kenefick, Chauncey Sunday School Class Party— Mrs. A. A. Bis.hop, .assisted by Mabel Olson, Dolph Miller, and Mrs. Allan Bishop entertained the elder Mrs. Bishop's Methodist Sunday school class at dinner Monday night at the Bishop home. The evening was spent at anagrams, with Ruth Renaud and a Mr. Heard winning the prizes. There were 40- members present. Miss Olson is president of the class. ... Other Society "News Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Rice entertained their bridge club at dinner Sunday nig-ht. The high . stores were won by Mr. and,Mrs. F. D. Williams. Other members of the club are Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Chrls- chilles Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Bonar, Dr. and Mrs. C. H, Cretzmeyer, and Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Auner. The club meets every two weeks. Mrs, I. G. Dewel and her daughter, Mrs. B. A. Thorpe, entertained 16 women at bridge last Thursday night in honor.of ; another'daughter, Mrs. Geo. C. Cole, of Maxwell. Mre. L. G. Baker and Mrs. D. H. Goeders won the high scores. After bridge lunch was served. Mrs. M. P. Weaver entertained the Birthday club Friday afternoon, the occasion being her birthday an- wlii meet withi Mrs, ISllW, ter toniorrow at 4; 18'p. nv lesson subject will be What MakeS a Good town? Roil call will be ahflwered With what each one cAn do 'to help. , " * Mrs. M. J, McCall entertained ihe Idle Hour bridge club at a two- course luncheon Monday noon, At* ter luncheon bridge was played at three tables. Guests of the club were Mrs. F. B. Sawyer, Mrs, R. W< Horlgart, and Mrs. M. J. ,Pool, Mr. and t Mrs. M. H. Falkenhalrier and Mr. and- Mrs. Joel Herbst entertained at Sunday night supper, followed by bridge. The event took place' at the new tfalkenhdlner home, The high family score was won by Mr. and Mrs. W. P. French. The Presbyterian Helping Hand society will meet with Mrs. ' Al Amunson next week Thursday; Mrs. J. F. McGee; Mrs. Bert Croiian,- and Mrs, L. J. DeGraw, assisting hostesses. ThV Baptist .Loyal Sunday school class will meet with Mrs. C. H. Taylor this afternoon; Mrs. Wi H. ,Lacy and Mrsr^Anna Bowman, assisting hostesses."'' ' •* '*" '• ' " Mrs. C. O.' Simpson entertained the Get-Together club at; luncheon and bridge Monday noon. : Mrs. ; H, E. Rtst won the high score. There were eight guests. 'Marie Wehler entertained 16 friends at bridge Saturday ' night. The high scores were'won 'by Mrs. L. C. NUgent, and Mrs. J. L. Bonar. After bridge lunch was served. St. -Thomas's Guild will meet next Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Chester Williams.- i The Methodist W. H. M. S.' will meet this afternoon at 2:30 -with Mrs. F. E. Kent. The. Royal Neighbors will give a card party arid dance at the I. O. O. F. hall tonight at 8 o'clock. , The Eastern Stars will hold a regular meeting at the Masonic temple* next Tuesday night at 7:30. LARSEN STORE AT CQRWITH TO HAVE CLOSE-OUT SALE The Lewis Larsen & Co. general merchandise store at Corwlth Is having 6,000 double-spread bills printed at- the. Advance shop today to advertise a complete close-out'be- ginning Saturday and ending March 19. Bighteen prizes wor.th a total of $200 are offered .to patrons..' /Mr. Larsen explains that he has served Corwith people 29 years arid that both he and his partner,'L. Wollenberg, who is nearly 80, think It is time for a close-out. The sale Is in charge of an experienced put-oft town merchandiser. . . ' ' Everybody is Behaving. Behavior in Kossuth has been'per-' feet since the last grand jury met; At any rate there was nothing for the grand Jury to do at this term of court, so Judge James De Land ordered the Jurors discharged' before they could meet. Clerk Clark Orton called them by long distance and'ad- vised them of the discharge. Jurors' fees of.$3 a day plus mileage were thus. saved, an estimated total of ?50. • SPECIAl • ' ,; on Watchei Left for Repairs AND NOT CALLED FOB These watches are In the beat of O r,| der 'and' If .jrou^'want a bargain don'l tnlss' seeing^'th'erc.^ Some- in eoid.1 'filled case* and some In-nickel, JM the watch you need for service, New watches at reduced prlcei, ,Oet your clocks and watches. In order. We specialize in fine rel pairing, engraving, .and optl work. , -', ' ' , Specks repaired, lenses matched. We. repair auto clocks. Replate ,and refinish old ware like new? " * *" Look up your heirloom silver get estimate.* VH , • ' F, W, WEHLER & Cltl 4EWELER8 AKD OPTOMET Phone 240 • ••_>.< M UODC BLOO GROCERY SALE Thursday - Friday > Saturday Sugar 10 Ibs. -! Peaches, No. 10 size can Peas, •* g\ Monarch Yacht Club, -I C/ C 15c grade ~^... 49c 39c Rlneo, large pkg. . Swansdown Cake Flour Sugar, 25 Ibs. Matches, 6. boxes .'_.. .25c $1.25 —Me Algona Butter, Ib. - 25c Peanut Butter, Lb .... Kara Syrup, gallon .. Oatmeal, large pkg. . 15c Bring your jars. 49c -15c Brown Sugar, 4 Ibs. Corn Meal, 5 Ib. pkg. Peaches, No. 2V4 ..... Lard, Lb. 25e 15 c .15c 9e FLOUR-B.B, 49 LB, SACK - 85< Pineapple, No. 10 size can _. Johnson. . Floor Wax, 1 Ib. Apricots, dried, 2 Ibs. _, • _. O Kf J5& C Kirk's Hard Water f f\ Soap, I bars ------- _-!*fC P. &.G. Soap, Bran No. 10 fix* Can 4»c Milk,. 3 large cans Chase & Sanborn Coffee,., , CrackeBB, ' 2 »), pkg. ,.„.., Pork & Beans, 4 cans ,..„ large pa'ckage ,.,. T _ Crjico. 1 ft. paji » P „ BLOOM'S STORE M » SVH* •* .i&^fit&cag FOOD SALE — an,opportunity to save money! UNEIOA BAKIM't KXCCLL SODA CRACKERSI "^19' DEL MONTE •AHTLCTT DEL MONTI Fruit Salad 2?&;36c VERMONT MAID Syrup, . 19c Flour OXYDOL Head Lettuce 2 for 19c j 4Ib». for25c Celery. Urge CrUp 15c END ECZEMA

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