Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 9, 1932 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 9, 1932
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Page 8
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;*U'/"" .'. * '^ "4" ',' i " ' '"•>, • £„.»>*' 4 4* ^.> fAOEEIOMT *#T »t<i SAY, UNION SCHOOLS DAY IS OBSERVED By Mrs. A. B. Schenck. Union Twp 1 ., '.Tune 7—The seveVith annual Rural School.4 day at Good Hope a -week ngo Friday drew a record-breaking, crowd, though the day. was cold, with thereatening rain, and dirt roads were muddy. Competitive athletic events outdoors took,,place in the morning, but the picnic dinners which usually take -place on the lawn had to be eaten in the church. The exhibit of school work was removed tr.om the tables lor the noon.ihour and later rearranged. All seven school districts were well represented, with No. 4 at the head, 85 persons in that group. The afternoon program was in charge of Mrs. Winifred Jergenson, president of the Mothers & Daughters club, and Mrs. Helen Vogel, chairman. Every school had part, and the program Included numbers by two rhythm bands from Districts 4 and 7, the latter band in costume. Gertrude Sage and : Mrs. Genevieve Genrich are the. teachers. J)lst. Xo. 3 Gives Playlet. A playlet, No Responsibility, written by the teacher, Margaret Dodds, was given by Dist. No. 3 and a flag drill, with recitations, \vas> given by No. 2, Edith Bates teacher.. Mrs. Irene Bjustrom's pupils from No. 6 gave a Maypole drill. A play, Keeping. Store, and a health play represented Nos. 5 and 1, Mary Glsch and Mary Fraser, teachers respectively. The eighth grade graduates were then called to the platform and were addressed by Mrs. J. H. Warner, Swea City. She spoke of tJhe rural schools, the first educational venture - for these pupils, and she stressed the importance of going on with high school and college. She reminded tlhem of their parents' interest in them, of the interest of the district, the township, county, and state. The interest every teacher takes in her pupils was also stressed, and she told how the pupils could repay all tlhe interest shown in them. Shirley in Brief Talk. A short address followed by County Supt. Shirley, who said that Iowa school laws provide for a 4-year H. S. course for every eig-hth grade graduate without • tuition charge to . - = ... „ , the pupil. Mr. Shirley authorized A. were moved to M. Gustafson, president of the township school board, to present diplomas to Alden Reid, Kenneth Sarchett, Milton Riedel, Walter Rich, Leon Gardner, Bernice Dodds, Marbeth Will, and .Pauline Culbert- Bon. Awards followed. Winners in the township spelling contests were: firsts, Evelyn AH, Dorothy Alt, and Dorothy Ward; seconds, Willard Mitchell, Jean Marie Sarchett, and Walter Rich; thirds, Arlene Godden, Curtis Ward, Kenneth Sarchett. The eighth grade pun*f'wUh the highest average in county examinations was Alden Reid, with Kenneth Sarchett second. Mrs. Genevieve Genrich received a prize for the' I>ist. No., 7 school for the highest average- daily attendance. .Remarks by Mesdamea Jergenson •and Vogel and the Rev. Allen H. •Wood, followed, and the program •ended- wiflh a benediction by the lat-ter. ; > Bay to be Continued. This annual affair is sponsored by 'the Mothers & Daughters club and jthe ;township school board, and . it "has always been a'success, due to "the cooperation of teachers, pupils, • and patrons. The Rev. Mr. Wood, In Ihis remarks, asked that all who Savored continuation of the event raise hands, and the response was hearty. The committee which worked with the teachers included, besides the • chairman, who was Robert Harvey, A. M. Gustafson, Harry Ward, and Mesdamea Ida Winkle Jr., Esther Rath, Frances Turner, and Daretta Plum. The exhibit of school work consisted of three things from every 5)upil. The work was arranged by '- grades, and it included booklets, iposters, penmanship, reed baskets, bird houses, hand-work by tlhe girls • and t things made from wood by the Howard 'lftrcVrtt,*lwn heth Sarchett, Le0 Sabift't, Thompsort, Atden'Refd, Walter ttlch. Leon Gardner. , ' ; • * > High Jump—Howard ^aretiett, Verner Bunkofski, Don Ward) Kens, neth Sarchett; Stuart Thontftsbn, Harold DearcMs, Walter Rfch,"jftden Reid, Leon Gardner. - < r ANTOINETTE BONNSTETTER REPORT OUT Antoinette Bonnstetter* public school nurse who was also placed in charge of child welfare work here last fall, has made her report for the year's school work. The total of the relief fund raised by various enterprises last year was $738.82, of which Miss Bonnstetter still has a balance of $151.18," most of which will probably be carried over the summer. The big Income item was a benefit movie last fall for which both use of the theater and the picture were donated by N. C. Rice, while the Community club conducted a drive to sell tickets. The receipts totaled $408.55, and every cent was turned over to Miss, Bonnstetter. Club Tilt Yields »83. The next big item was a Kiwanis- Rotary kittenball game last fall, nth receipts of $83.28. The St. Joe .ll club donated $65; the Rotary lub gave $50; the_ Legion, $25;. a Vorth Side-South ' Side business men's kittenball game yielded 33.95; Jimmie Neville donated 16.10; Mrs. T.- L. Larsqn's S. S. lass gave $12.15; and there were ersonal donations as follows: from .orraine Peterson, $5; M. J. Coate, 10; Supt. Overmyer, $10; . Bryant eachers, $4.50; Mrs. Yeoman, $1; tfrs. Ole Allison, $2; Cummings tore, '$1.50; Iowa State bank, $5. 'here were scattering additional do- ations. • Three Cases Typical. Miss Bonnstetter's report : sets orth in full expenditures in each ase No. 11 is typical of cases .on •hich a large part of her expendl- ures was made. In this case a nother of five children, two . in chool. had been deserted. She was eceiving county aid' in groceries, ent, and fuel, but the children ould not be properly cared for on he amount the county allowed. The 'amily had no furniture and was Iving in a furnished house. They an unfurnished house, which cut the rent. The items of expense included the 'ollowing, all for the least expensive ir secondhand clothing: coat, trousers, shoes, rubbers, outing flannel, .hread, yarn, shoes, shirt shoe repairs, mattress, table chairs soft :oal heater, two cots and pads, oil stove, stovepipe, garden and potato boys of the higher grades. Mes• dames H. D. Hutchlns and Merle •Bchwletert, Algona, and Eva M Whitney, Burt, judged the work ^_ast Thursday. / Tuplls Who Were Winners. ! The following pupils received one 'or more prizes: Grade 1—Patricia Plum, Charlene Rath, Opal Sabin, Vedolia Klatt Russell Mahoney, Harriet Light Harvey Geilenfeld, Jerald Schenck Elaine Engstrom. Grade 2—James Mahoney, Lorain. Ixmse, Mary Joyce Rich, Kenneth Geilenfeld, Ella Wetzel. Grade 3—'Sayre Winkle, Laura Reidel, Margaret Plum,' Merril Moore, Eugene Broderson. Grade 4—Willard Mitchell, Ruth Deardhs, Arlene Godden, Delore Geilenfeld, Evelyn Alt, Anita Thompson, Margaret Jenkinson. Grade 5—Trella Gardner, Vern- (Bunkofski, Nbma Scott, Zelda Long (Florence Dodds, Winifred Plum. Grade 6—!Leo Sabin, Evelyn Klatt Wajter Wetzel, Joyce Mlttag, Doro thy Reid, Curtis Ward. Grade 7—John Milton Gardner Viola Bunkofski, Dorothy Ward Pearl Alt, Harold Dearchs. Grade 8—<Leon Gardner, Aide: Reid, Bernice Dodda, Marbeth Wil • Walter Rich. Winners In Athletic Contests. Winners in the athletic contest of the day included: 'Races—Eugene Broderson, Har othy Ward, Qorothy Gustafson etuaj-t . Thompson, Raymon Dearchs, Curtis Ward, Al<len Walter JUcJj.-JCenneth Sarchett. t«r Bf A OT DI iERHOOD ESS HERE Speaks Friday Night at Methodist Banquet Here. - An audience of men that nearly filled the auditorium heard Gov. Dan W. Turner speak at an Algona district rally of the Methodist Brotherhood Friday evening. Preceding the program; the Methodist Aid served dinner to more than 180 men who'came from all parts of the district. ..The crowd was larger than had been expected, and the women ran 'out of food; •Earl Josten, supervisor of music in the Estherville schools, led- the men in song, at both dinner and the subsequent program in the auditorium. Fred Dubbert, district president, presided at the after-dinner meeting. Governor Turner, who did not arrive till shortly before the program opened, was greeted with hearty applause when he.was introduced. He opened by saying that he had not come for a political ta]k, but he added that economics and taxation are such vital problems of the day that It is hardly possible to talk on anything which does not in some way relate to political issues. Taxes Can be Lowered. Society, the governor went on to ay, is divided into three groups, here is the hopeless pessimist, the opeless optimist, and the great majority midway between the ex- remes. The pessimist believes othing can be done to avoid hard mes, the optimist doesn't believe lere is such a thing as hard times; nd the great majority is striving to o what It can to better the times. The tax burden can be lessened nytlme the public makes up its nind to lessen it, the governor de- lared. Elections' are the public's ase where help was rendered. Her larecu E < eotlons ar e the public's ase No. 11 is typical of cases on mea , ns to s ? v f™ the size of the *« seed. From the proceeds of a cloth ing chest drive conducted last fall under the supervision of W. E. Mc- Oonald by lodges and other organ- zations, the family ..received four •new quilts,, a mattress, sheets, pfl- owcases, and two bedspreads. One Family -Worked Its Way, ; Case No.. 15 was a family of five bildren, three in school. This fam- ly refused to accept charity, and vas able to work for what was obtained. ' Unemployment was the cause of the aid. There were several cases of this nature, where unemployment necessitated aid, yet he family worked to pay its way. Case No. 1 was a family taken to; he county farm last winter. There are eight children, seven in school, .nd the family receives county aid n fuel and groceries. School boofcsj putihg flannel,' 'clothing, eight pairs- of shoes, overalls, coveralls, 'shirts, overshoes, and cod liver oil were- .morig the items furnished." There are 56 such cases listed', some of whom, however, received no monetary aid. One case needled 1 glasses, and the money was given on a loan basis, with repayment. Many Groups Helped. Miss Bonnstetter's summary says :hat 52 families aided in donations to the fund, with 102 families giv- ng clothing. The P. E. O., the P.- T. A., and the Child Study club iielped, and 14 families were furnished with canned goods by the P.- T. A. •District Court Clerk Clark Orton furnished seven quarts of milk daily to four families during the winter and the Christmas Seal fund furnished three families with milk. The Kiwanis club conducted din ics at which 26 children had tonsils and adenoids removed, and the club also secured gardens in which families needing support in winter could raise part of their food supply. The school nurse's office in the new building was furnished 'by member of the Home Economics club, who also partly furnished slm ilar rooms at the Bryant and Third ward buildings. The club also pur chased a Fairbanks scale, a medi cine cabinet, and four textbooks on health for St. Cecelia's academy in memory of Mrs. Susan G. Barry. 75 Get Christmas Baskets. Church Aids, clubs, and Individ uals donated quilts and mattresses Many donors left packages at th office without names attached Christmas baskets went to 75 fam ilies, and the Christmas Seal cam paign last year furnished milk fo 25 children. with the following paragraph: "When school began, last fall, wit its many demands for wearing ap •pare!, books, etc., and as I visltec our homes, I realized that we wer facing a real problem, if we were t keep all of our children in schoo Words fail me when I look back a the efforts made by the servic v\ai'V%3^~nju£oit0 fn uuorauii, fi&r- iuu CJ.IVII.G» uia>uo -uy 'LIIO tfcrviu vey Geilenfeld, Opal Sabin, Howard clubs, organizations, and individual Sarchett, Arlene Godden, Don Ward, interested in keeping our childre Viola Bunkofski, EdlMi Sabin, Jean in school, and also in helping t Marie earchett, Marbeth Will, Dor- lighten the burdens of unemploy *\tl*i* ^CXnAB*i4 •T\/twsii-l*'tr fit tat- n4>n AV« man t no aaa /*rn-r»1no» * in»&» 4-\\ ment cases coming under th school's observation. As I close m work for the year I want to express my thanks and sincere appreciatio Ball . throwinar—(Pearl Altj Viola tor the wonderful service you have by hearty applause, and it was ev IBunkofski. Esther Wetzel, Verner rendered us. I realize that a pro- dent throughout that hfe audience Bunkofski, Cyril Will, Wallace wyi, swun such as ours -can only be sue- wap thoroughly jn »ympa.tny with Kenneteh Sarchett, Alden ReW, WaJ- cessful wtoen the majority of .the him. cessful when the majority of cltizena are in sympathy with . vimwiitt tmj iu nywvwufy w*uu tu jump — Verner Bunko*»ki, work. Teamwork means success." urden, and if lower taxes are de- ired it must pick men with steady urposes who cannot be swayed by rivate clamor. All' influences' at •glslative sessions at Des Moines re now against the average citizen, "'he lobbyists are clever, well paid, r ith plenty of funds, and they moothly turn average legislators to rieir way of thinking, usually at he cost of the taxpayer. Tribute to Senator Patterson. Governor Turner paused for a ribute to Senator Geo. W. Patteron, who was in the audience, as ne of the men in the legislature i'ith a steady purpose who in his •ears of service brought the pro- >osed income tax from a point v-here it had six votes in the House o where it has more than once passed the House overwhelmingly nd in the senate was defeated only by undercover methods. There is now strong hppe for this and. other ax reforms in next winter's legis- ature. If the income tax is passed, said he governor, the state will really >e doing the tax dodgers a favor by etting them help pay for the prp- ection- and benefits of government, r or which they have 0 paid but little .eretofore. Home Ownership Threatened. Home ownership is threatened by he heavy tax burden now levied on property. Every married man should own his own home, but today 't is too expensive; he can rent :heaper. This is a mistake. A man owning his; home', is a permanent tef>llizfngr force in his. community or he has interests to protect. Iowa 30 years ago spent 20 mil- tons of dollars on government in a rear, the governor went on. Now he levy is $110,000,000, The state evy was, however, reduced some 20 per cent'last year, and it can be re- duc^d still further if the public by he use of its elective powers so wills; East CaHed Provincial. On national problems Governor Turner said it was imperative that Iowa demand a better break for agriculture. The East is provincial, lelteving there is nothing west of he. Allegheny mountanis. The East for its own good, should find out the yet about the West. The West is ultimate market for the East, the East has sat by and seen Western market destroyed, believing tself self-sufficient. This error is lust being brought home to our eastern neighbors. The inevitable reaction has followed, 'and the Eas is beginning to awaken to the fac that industry cannot operate with out prosperous farmers as custom ers. The basic cause of the presen depression is to be found right here The depression can be solved bj either of two methods. The seven millions now unemployed must b sent back to work and to buying food, or agriculture must be pros perous again to buy the factor} products which will put the men back to work. Federal Heserre Criticised. Govejrrjpr»iTurner asked why th Gold-boroijgh bill was killed. This bill made it mandatory on the Fed eral Reserve system, through v its power to regulate the currency, t establish the" dollar in commodit values on the 1926 basis. Governo Turner' flayed Eugene Meyer, hea • v»»»»\** VJAI ^ »** *«w* A.MAJ \f\* juugCAtc IfACJf VL i XIOCU Miss Bonnstetter closed her report of the system, for refusal to consic er the western farm as sufflclen security for loans, and he said th need of the day is a Teddy Roose velt at the head of the 'Federal Ke serve. This system deliberately deflate land and agriculture,"and now tha the process has gone too far it, re fuses to reverse its program. '. Th Federal Reserve can inflate as eas ily as it deflates, and Governor Tur ner pleaded* for a "noise from th tax-burdened public which wil surely and truly reach the Federa Reserve and compel it to act." In the course of his address th governor was frequently lnterrupte< by hearty applause, and it was eyi WANT-AB8 BBJIfG the Attain.»i«tri«t Brotherhood at Annn*t fi*ti(iH<»t •nd Meefinff »t nlfht, , • • > We, yonr commlttoe on resolutions, respectfullj submit t •1—We bxprcsg onlp for efforts Insuring the success of tills mil), to the responsible committees, to the Algona church, to onr spenker, Gor'.-J)nn Vi\ Turner, and to the program participants) to Dr. W. rf. Lease, onr district superintendent, orlg* Inator of onr district Bitotlier- hood rallies} and as his term draws, to » close ire formally acknowledge onr deep and lasting debt for encouragement, gnld* aiicc, and Inspiration. 2—Men of the ch«rches..of this district wish to reaffirm onr con* flilence In the Methodist Episcopal church and. onr faith that, the lasting cure for today's Mis can be found only In Jesns Christ, In brotherhood, and that In obedience to God's laws mankind may Insure abiding and lasting happiness. We therefore" pledge ourselves and onr best efforts to such cooperation as will secure! a—The extension and strengthening of onr plan of sub-district organisation, ivlth reference to the work of our district. b—The outlawing of War and waste. •"."'•'.' c—Retention of the Eighteenth amendment and support of every effort looking to the banishment of the drink evil. We especially endorse every faithful law-enforcing official. d—The effective and loyal service by the men of onr churches In their own local committees,"to the end that the kingdom of God may prevail In Individual hearts and lives and that onr conduct as Individuals and as groups may be the expressions of God's will. e—That It Is np to the men of this generation, especially the Christian brotherhood 'of the world, to hold steady In these days of depression and stress and to look with faith to Him who Is the source of all wisdom, to guide the destiny of our great nation to. better and happier 'days. CI/ABK MECHEM. L. P. STII/LMAJT P. J. SHAW B. H. HIGDOX «/ Wflbur JT, and AHe* At close of business June 7, 1 HOGS ' Best sorted lights, iSO-830'lbs. 42.90 Best mod. wt< butch., 230-260^42.70 tiest prime hvy. butfth.t 260-300-$2.00 Best hvy. butch. 300^350 Ibs. — $2.50 lacking so«'s j 300 to 350 Ibs, -J2.20 Kvy. sdws, 361) to 400 Ibs.—...$2.00 Big hvy. sows, 450 to SOO-je.BO-Jl.TC OATTLB lanners 1. 75c to $1.25 Bulls ,J..^ $1.25 to $1.76 Cutters ,..«j-.. $1.25 to $1.76 Pat cows _- .......$2.00 to $3.25 Veal calves $3.00 to $4.60 Fat steers $4.00 to $5.00 Yearlings _«...., $2.50 to $3.50 POULTRY Jens, heavy .-., ,09 lens, Leghorn and under 4 Ibs. .08 Cocks . .0-3 PRODUCE /graded ,No. 1 ! ._, .11 , graded No. 2 ' .07 Cash cream _—: '_^ . .13 'GRAIN •fo. 2 yellow corn —'_„__— -. .18 'To. 3 yellow corn ^__-..._ .17 No. 3 white oats _—___..._i__. .13 'eed barley ... ,28 ;.. \. ••'•'. . HIDES '•-""• : • ;: 2alf and cow.'lb. ___%c Idree.; —_— .___$1.00 Colt hides, each -'_-._ ; ]...• .50 EVERYBODY'S ''DOPE'UPSET BY RETURNS ENTON METHODIST PASTOR STARTS CHURCH PIG CLUB A few yearsjigo >a Catholic pastor ear Arnold's Park who had a big litrrcft debt to finance, a hangover or a rrevr eftnrch buHt fn the boom eri'od, conceived the fctea of solicit- ng- (JonatibTra of pig* to be grown nto marketable .hogs by the donors. The scheme was successfully carried ut, a number of Kossnrth farmers ontributing, and now the Methodist lastor at iFenton, the Rev. J. ' T. Snyder; has organized 1 a Hog club or a like purpose. Donations of 75 'igs or-.more > have been secured, and he donors' %vilT feed- oxrt trie pigs ill. fall, when they will be marketed. Women are contributingr fffffr chfctc- ns in the 1 aam» way> FORMER COUNTY ABEltniOW MANAGES F. B» SEHVtCE CO. • W. T. Maakestad",. former Kossutfi •ounty agem*;. resi'sneier a* Maftaska county agent early in ttte- year, and 1 since .February 15 has= been man- tger of a "Farm BureaTi- Servfce- 3o." at Nevada. Last year* 2'4 such- companies' were- organized' in Iowa, >ut not many Karve been 1 strecessful. n some counties' tttey rure gas and oil stations only, while' IK others hey also : maintain warehwases for nany kinds of farmers' suppfiesF. 3VTr: Maakestad's company has been reorganized and' now hus 25D stockholders, an- increase of flO' since he> ook charge: Mr. Maakestad was iounty agent Ivere six years. Wins Prize of $40. 'Doris liongr returned' from Grfn nell with Her mother, Mrs, A. T (Long, Monday night, tout wfll go back next Tuesday for' si* weeks of ummer school, fine is majtorfng: in ilngllsh, speech'," and! dramatics, and will be graduated next spring. She won first- in' an extemporaneous speech contest Saturday, and re ceived a prize of $40. Her topic was The Theater and 1 Totr. ' To Tovr* Abroad. Richard 1 Sfterman, New York- City one of the editors- of the Forum, will spend a month- this summer touring- France and" England, sailing June 22. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. T. C; Sherman.; Union Mrs. Joseph Leninger Sr., who lives with her daughter, Mrs. Rudolph Will, (has of late been bedfast S*e Is 86 and has Hved 30 years in I^itts Creek. Three sons also ttve there. Another, John, is now a Will's, and a daughter, Mrs. AEter Schealer, Whlttemore, recently ited her mother. (Continued from' Page : 1.) by a big vote in Greemyood, and his took the "democratic nomination 'or recorder from Mrs. F. L. Tribon, Algona, and J. O. Seylor, Swea City. Geo. W. Patterson, unopposed for state senator -on the republican icket, had .4208 votes, and IB. F. McFarland, West Bend, won the democratic nomination unopposed.. J. C. Mawdsley, Irvington, was unopposed for the republican nom- natlon for representative, and A. H. Bonnstetter was unopposed for the democratic, renominatlon. Edward Butler, for auditor, Maurice Duffy, Whittemore, for treasurer, E. J. McEvoy, Algona, for clerk, ; and Maurice McMahon, for county attorney, were unopposed on the democratic county ticket. 'Dr. R. .A. Evans, Algona, received 61 votes for coroner on the democratic ticket, all written in on the batI6t. His votes came as follows: Algona, first ward, 8; second, 5; :hlrd; 4; fourth, 9; Wesley, 10; Buf-. Talo, 2; Greenwood, 17;: Fenton, 4; Whittemore, 2. It was necessary to get 168 votes to become the nominee at the primary. L. M. Merritt was unopposed for the republican nomination. WANTED-'WOJ-E OP ANT,': -"Mrs. 1*. Ri Cook, '609 UPS.' ? • .'_... '...,.,. FOR'"'RENT—APARTMENT .AND sleeping rooms,—Mrs. O. w. Lathrop. FOR RENT — MODERN HOUSE { block from State st.-sT. *. Bonan^ non. HOUSES TO RENT AT REASON' able prlces.- J P. Ai Dansortt phone 460-J. ' ' HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS FOB, rent.—Mrs. J. F. Wlltse, 22 W. Nebraska. FOR SAiLE—BABY BUGGY,'- A-l condition.—617 north Wooater at., phone 396. I2p39 FOR RENT — 7-ROOM MODERN house on south Wooster. — J. T. Bohanhon. 10p39 FOR SAX.E—SECOND HAND Mellotte cream separator; — Kohlhaas Hardware. • 10U39 .WANTED-'WASHING and IRON- ing, also rooms for rent.—Mrs. P. G. Hauenateln. REAL ESTATE — RENTALS-^ small- loans—insurance. — Algona Insurance Agency. 9u3Bt'f MODERN APARTMENT FOR rent, —Kossuth County State Bank Examiner in Charge. lluSltf AUTOMOBILE INS U R A N C E — . low rates—full coverage.—Algona Insurance Agency. 9u36tf YOUNG GIRL WANTS WORK, more for home than wages ; — Pearl Robinson,.phone 7F3. 13p39 FOR SATVE—ALL' METAL BOAT, like new, reasonably prlced.-VAh-, ton Dldriksen, Advance office. g.3T- WANTED—MARRIED MAN TO. . work on farm; no children over 2 years ojd. — Lewis McWhorter, Burt. ....•"'• f 16pS!f SELL YOUR OLD TIRE TO BUD (Barnard at Gamble's. He will pay $1.00 on the purchase of a G & S. tire and tube. ' 22-S9* PIANO TUNING—EXPERT AND, artistic. Satisfactory references;. —G. Ray Smith, 821 Elm st. 12p38-42 RBT OWNER HAS REBUILT TRIBON_COTT_AGE AT LAKE F 1 .. A. Kayser, Webster City, who recently bought the Tribon property at Algona Beach, Clear Lake, has- rebuilt the cottage, which was wrecked in a tornado last September; Two 3Tason City sisters' have rebuilt the former I. G. Dewel cottage, wrecked' in the same storm, Dr. A. 'L. R1st r whose cottage wa* also- wrecked 1 , does not plan to re- 'buird', and hi& lot Is for sale. <W. H. Freeman has a lot for safe on the same- beach. Fenton «ANT MOORE AND HIS Bruns wick recording 12-piece Black Devils, one of the very best colored ludeville and dance bands in' the '. S. will play a one-night dance.at rand's Park Wednesday, June, 15. ' you want to forget your troubles or one night and laugh and dance, ome. Admission, gents, 75c; wom- n, 2>5c. Hand's ipark is playing only tar attractions this season; no reg- lar dances. 66(2)39 MY& Kata> Newel and her granddaughter Lavonne Newel, drove to Hartley Friday for a few weeks with the former's son (Leroy, Sheriff and Mrs. Leo Shea, 'Em- etsborff, 'were at C. C. Kern's last Thursday evening. Mrs. Shea and Mr; Kern are cousins. George Boe):tcher, accompanied by John: Walte Jr., trucked a load of young- cattle to Albert Lea last week Wednesday. 4 W. E. Stoeber goes to Minneapor Us this week Wednesday on business in connection. with hla hard^ ware- store. Mrs, F, J. Weisbrod, daughter Maxine, and Mrs. Emma Curry visited[ th'e E. L. Bakers, .Armstrong, '" '• WISH TO THANK THE VOTERS for the support they gave me at ie polls, Mr. Balgeman was 'the holce of the voters, and carried on clean campaign as far as I know. never have heard a misstatement r any propaganda that he started bout me, and 4f I can be of any •assistance to him or. any member t the board in lowering taxes or ther ways I will foe only too; glad' to 3» Mrs. L. J. ' Weisbirod and her daughter Nettie spent last Thursday at Andrew Hansen,'s, near Titonka. Mr. and Mrs. 1C. O. Stephenson went'to Newton for a few days last week with the fawner's brother Ellis. . Mrs. L. J. Weisbrod, daughter Nettie, and littte Betty Ann Meyers were Mason City visitors 'Friday. The E. C. Jfcuerbys visited the former's brother Henrik Fauerby al Eldora on Decoration day. The Dr. J. T. Wattes were entertained at Dr. and Mrs. A. T. Whitlow's, Swea Cjty, Sunday. VA'NTED — PIANO, WIDI, PAY .cash; also wicker set, Victrola and ish cabinet.—Box 444, West Bend; 16u39. MALiD LOANS MADE-^50 UP to $300—no wafting. Loans made .at nee.—'Algona Insurance Agency. 16u36t£ X}R BENT— 4-ROOM FURNISHED: or unfurnished apartment. Pri-' ate entrance.—Algona Real Shoe; hop. Phone 44. 16p38 WORK, GOOD PAY—RE- liable man wanted to call on farm- rs in Kossuth county. No experi- nce or capital needed. Write to- ay.—McNESS CO., Dept B, 'Free- ort, 111. ' 27p39 HAN WITH CAR WANTED TO advertise goods and distribute iii- •oductory packages to consumers. Hust be satisfied .with 90c hour at tart. Write ALBERT MIULS, MOR., 2187 MONMOUTH, incinnati, O. , ; 30p39 OHN DONAliDSON'S AflULrSTAPJS play the St. Cloud Ramblers, in leir second game at Hand's Park unday, June 12. These two teams layed a 10-inning game last Sunay: and it was a real 'battle. Genta, Oc; women, 25c. 39(2)39 o so.—Hugh Raney. fc 'I Buy a New Spring Coat from 2 to 5 o'clock < Siturday afternoon, June 11 the most unusual and unique sales .. We have - 'c6ats left in all sizes « devised.. We have about ,65 beautiful this l^l - 'c6ats left in all sizes 'front' 14 to 50. We are 2 '1 sell these coats regardless 'of pride. Come un Saf ^1 ' , day afternoon between the hours of 2 and ' jlith, this week and pick out your coat. nn NO REASONABLE OFFER WILL BE REFUSED, words, buy a coat-from our big well-assortI - PRACTICALLY YOUR OWN PRICE $ . _-t-_,*«,*_*_4. .* A .^A M U- /____-____._»___'*_«. J -*- l ^JC_ J , Qf : .| -,__ _ r _ v v . w v *r *•- jt 1X1,1 course, we expert you to be 'reasonable and von I ' pect us to be fair—and on these terms we hope to ii at least 50 coats 4n the afternoon. e " \ * ' ••! ^ * \ • • '.!. This store is noted for Its new and unusual sal ideas. This is certainly a novel plan. We simni! $ust ; get some money'out .of thia_coat stock and hi I is the quickest, simplest way. Join the crowds that you will find here—get your coat at your own nZl No reasonable offer will be refused. That , f#ir, doesn't it? l ( !^ '* * i ' CHRISCHILLES & HERBST Saturday'afternoon .',-, June 11 from 2 to 5 o'clock. ^BASKET GROCERY,, tyrf L.E ASHLAND. PROPRIETOR |v" **** ALGONA, IOWA PHONE IO3 ** Quality at a Price Specials from June 8 to 11 /. < , inclusive Dry, Apricots, choice fruit, 2 Ibs. \ i -. Monarch Cocoa, 1 Ib.'tin, excellent quality •5, bars Giant P. & G. Soap and" 1 'medium A f* =. Oxydol free £OC Long Horn Cheese, 1 f- roild. and fresh, Ib. _j£OC Bananas, • • * Ibs. , Pork and Beans, 4 cans- Mt Brick Cheese, freeh, per Ib. _ New Potatoes, per peck Pink "Salmon, tall tins, each Gold, Medal "Kitchen Tested" 1 Flour, ' ^ ' .We 25 c Sugar, with 10 Ibs. No. 10 Red Pitted Cherries, ..49c solid "pack, fine fruit 1 Marshmallows, per Ib. Figs, while they last, per jikp. . Hire's Ityot Beer Ex• tract, makes $0 o.ts. . Salted Peanuts, 2 lbs. ! .I,;. 5c 19c .15c When preparing for f your • family picnic remember thai, we have everything you need for it. Plcklee, olives, sandwich spread, marsh_ mallows, weiners, paper ,plates, napkins, etc. 1 Brown, Sugar, 4 Iba'. - ...25c CASH PAID "Whole Kernel Corn, packed by Monarch, 2 cans ..'. ... Chase 4 Sanborn Tea --Sift- ,| ings are' excellent for iced tea, 1 Ib, pkff. ' ~* .MEAT DEPAETMEJfT Smoked Hama, whole IK* or half, p6r Ib itlt Bacon, in the 1 t\i* slab,'per fb xe/l/ poa $2 Brings the Advance 1 Y< For The Hot Summer Days Right now you'll want one bf tbe,8« cool, sheer, dainty summer dresses—the kind you always find at this store, There's a style and an Individuality about ,our cotton frocfcs whicih you'do not usually find iu so- called "wash dresses," . ' > -"» • - -. A ;, « " • •; -Mi\.'-, Made from beautiful finish organdies, eye^ embroideries ,li»e»8 sheers of all kinds and 4e«cVlttQli^f \» the outstanding line p{ summer >gp$tpft>fr<?«k8 r Come in while si.^.^^| v fe i L * f . S Lt ' iT^T ^ ! ^ rf ^ t

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