Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 25, 1932 · Page 4
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 25, 1932
Page 4
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ADVANCE ALQON A. IOWA FALL TERM OF SCHOOL OPENS SEPTEMBERS Several New Names • on Roster of Teachers. The Algona schools will open ^JTinday morning, September 5, at 9 a'clock, and morning and afternoon •sessions will be held. During the Jrest of the week school will begin at S and be dismissed for the afternoons. Supt. J. F, Overmyer desires stu- ••flente to enroll the first day. Registration of students and courses was made before the schools closed last Jtfay. AH buildings have been cleaned =and the floors polished. The Bryant -woodwork hoe been-repainted i on the 'outside, and a new ceiling has been iald in the old assembly room which -was partitioned off last year. The ceiling in four feet lower, which wil| .make the room easier to heat. . It —was formerly 16 feet high, but ' is mow only 12. •A sidewalk is belns laid on the ••eaut side of the new high school "building, and concrete steps are be- 3ng built from the boys' gymnasium -locker rooms to the street. The work :5s being done by William Aman. 'Following is the list of the teach•vers: HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING Senior High School •O. B. Laing, Essex, social science, JEenior H. S. principal. Arthur Lukensmeyer, Eagle '<Grove, physics and chemistry. Kuth Messenger, Belle Plaine, llth and ]2th English. John McDowell, Waterloo, American history. ' • Frances -Meseer, Humboldt, an- •tient, medieval, . and modern history. Alice Brookins, Mt. Vernon, Latin sand 9th English. Alvina Miller, Cedar Falls, algebra geometry. Esther Quimby, Cedar Falls, alge- Floy Horn, Moulton, general sci- Kenee, physiology. Ruth Kriekenbaum, West, Point, tshorthand, typing. Leona Krampe, Baxter, 9th and 30th English. ?Jancy Ruth Renaud, Pella, home ^economics. Adrian Burmeister, manual train- 5ns. David C. Ward, Red Oak, book- Steeping, geography, agriculture. Kenneth Mercer, Albia, coach and fphysical training (boys). ^Margaret Morris, Cedar Rapids, (physical training (girls). JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL "Hattie Wilson, Springville, junior IH. S. principal, normal training. Jeanne Coon,, McGregor, mathe- OTiatics. Laura Hoelscher, Hubbard, gram- Traar. D. Wane Collins, Union, band and torches tra. •Grace Miller, New Sharon, music. Antoinette Bonnstetter, Algona, niurse, ' Bertha Godfrey, Algona, primary. BRYANT BUILDING Room 1—Mildred Poole, Bloom- Gymnastics for Fait Pstfdris T HIS PAIR, forming the Aerial Flowers, give' two performances of two acts each at the Kossuth. fair each day. An idea of their stunts can 'be obtained from the picture, in addition to \yhich they have several novelties..' ' , ' At the Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies by T. H. C. F YOU ARE a chronic sufferer of that common fall malady known as hay fever, if you ever smart, your, nose runs, and you know not AOW to endure the tortures of the night air, take a friendly tip from this fellow, victim and patronize the Call. There is nothing more soothing to the inflamed nose and throat than the cold, pure, washed air of this theater, the only sure home relief from your sad plight. AVe do not wish to seem 'to boost the Call, but in the interest of suffering humanity we deem it a solemn duty to pass this information around. Bven if you don't like the show, it's worth 35c to be comfortable. Nicht wahr? E DARK HORSE would be, more utterly farcical if it did i not contain so many elements of truth this—talkie is biting satire on a phase of our political life which is stranger than mere fiction. Dead-' locked in. convention, the delegates are forced to nominate a "dark horse" and when he unexpectedly, wins, they are forced into an even more embarrassing situation of- finding a campaign manager who Room 2—Eileen Portman, Auburn. Uoom 3-pHelen Marie Beard, Mar- Son. Ind. Room 4—Estella Arnold, Garden JGrove. Room 5 ' — Capitola Brindley, ^Washington. Room 6—iLillian Granzow, Algona. Room 7 — Margaret Hullerman, BPerry, '.Room 8—Evelyn Walters, Audu- Jbon, and Dora Carsons, Story City, ^principal. THIRD WARD SCHOOL Room 1—Ruth Jackson, New ^Hampton. Room 2—Laurena Peterson, Gow- arie. since gangster pictures have had their run (thank Heaven) we are afraid this young man's career is short lived. And we would further suggest that Alison Sktpworth either stick to- minor roles or go back to her,chicken farm on Long Island. TO THE PRESENT writing, we have laughed and cried ST, JOE GIRLS IN AUTO WRECK IN .' BLUE EARTH, MINN St. Joe, Aug. 28—Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Reding and children Pearl, Marcell, and Stella Mae, and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Reding and Soil Junior drove to Blue Earth, Minn., recently to visit Mrs. Wm. Redirig'fe parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Germann, While there Pearl and Stella Mae were in an auto'wreck. It was thought at first that Stella "Mae had, a broken nose but upon closer examination it <was found to be a bad brulsBi 'She also received a deep cut on her upper lip. They were riding in the Albert Germann car when the accident happened. Mrs. Germann had turned .out of their yard, when at the same time another car turned into the yard and tlje cars crashed. • ' • • Thill Crew Beats Tlillges Nine— .'St. Joe baseball fans witnessed two more games on the local diamond Sunday. The first was a seven inning tilt .between the Kirsch and Fuhrman crews, the latter winning 11-2. Pitchers fdr the winners Were A/ Reeves, G. Wagner, and -N. Frlderes, while ,R. Thilges caught. A Mertz, H. Thilges and fi. Thul labored for the • losers. The second game was a struggle for revenge, the Th'ul crew trying to square accounts with the Thilges nine, which defeated them Sunday. After'a few innings of even play the Thul crew spurted ahead, and won 20-10.-Batteries were • J. Becker, N. Becker, and E. Thul for the victors, and R.. Kramer, B. Thilges, and R. Thilges for the losers. Horse Injured; liaing Barn— Dr. Dorweiler, veterinarian from West Bend, was called to the Joe Becker farm last Friday afternoon. One of the horses became frightened, started running and ran with* such speed as not to be able to stop when coming to the barn. The animal 'bumped his head on the barn door latch, poking a deep hole in hie head near the eye. U p -' \_V w with our two innocent_darlings of coa t o f gravel last week. The same road" is closed for construction, in- Jfo. 169 Gets Gravel Coat— "•-• Highway 169 in Kossuth county, from St. Joe north received a fresh the screen, Charles Farrell and Janet Gaynor, only up to the point where they finally muster up eluding three miles and one-half from the 'St. Joe store corner south enough courage—in the face of the j to the Livermore-Bode corner. .The most overwhelming odds—to come to that . final clinch, commonly known in the talkies, as "the happy ending." Completely gullible, we have assumed that two such sweet and virtuous young lover, steeped in a sentlmentalism which transcends the very .stars of romance, were truly embarked on the "grande voyage" of bliss and ecstasy. Alas for stern reality-rfelas for those broken dreams, which even in our cynical heart may never again be mended. The stark naked truth is out in The First Year. At the opening of this talkie, we detour is on the Bode-Hobarton road three miles west of No. '169. School to Open August 20— Announcement was made Sunday by the Rev. 'Father George Theobold that the parochial school here will open Monday, August 29. jDIard; oUHz< «•',,,': #-/'.,,' •<• l-Jf h6fSt4Vvlfl\,»Ift«jSe^ar! Bfltt, and th'fe .fia^ard,!ft!eiie|,,li|Jelfit s ;a week ago ,^unday at 'Whlttemore with the John'Wilsons. Orville Holdren and Irene walker spent-the same day With,,the .Jatter's grandmother, Mrs. Edith' ,Ricn', v ' The Larkfn club met a'week ago Saturday afternoon with' Clara Schultz; Whlttemore. ThVtithan Jllghts left for Illinois recently to visit Mr. Light's people, Walter'Rich, who hae.been a guest business nt 0 ' 7 Street. Algonn, town. by mutual, consent ami sole owner under the tr a T gham Cunningham & La cyi - e "'"ie T HIS REGISTER & TRIBUNE picture shows Dr. W. T. Peters, Burt, and his granddaughter Geraldine, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon French, Philadelphia, all set for a ride in the 'Giro at Titonkas Indian day celebration last week Monday. (Pilot Gatschet is in the rear seat ready, to turn on the gadgets which will start the machine. "FRIENDS" OF FARMER HELP PICK GRAPES Union Twp., Aug. 23 — Every farmer learns that he has many friends who call at epecial seasons of the year. One of those seasons is the present wild grape' time, when cars loaded with people come from hither and yon to pick grapes without consideration for property rights. Some farmers are aeking autoists to "move on." 'Some move; some do not. One group replied, "Oh, we"have been chased before!" and continued to pick grapes the farmer looking on. with may bring victory. Such a man is j find two happy love-birds where we Hal Blake.. (Warren William), usually;• leave them, settine -out on Blake's divorced wife threatens trouble but quick action and faet thinking bring ultimate, . victory. Hicks Is elected on the slogan,"Hicks, from the Stciks" and 'Blake sets off mission, for Nevada to manage on a double another cam- Tloom 3—Carrie Durant, (•principal. Algona, BEAUTY SPOTS IN IOWA BOOSTED BY ROTARYJPEAKER Professor R. H. Holbrook, of the "Extension department of Iowa State -•college, spoke before the 'Rotary »club Monday on a campaign which lhas been undertaken to interest tourists crossing Iowa in stops to visit scejjic spots in the state. Mr. Holbrook told of the interest rrailroads developed in the great na- •-lional parks of the United States in Tthe past, but said that the increase -of travel by automobile in the last ten years has made possible the awakening of interest in lesser at- itractiona, and now every state is "trying to attract automobile tour- .ist.s. Ten bridges and nine trunk high"ways across the state attract tour- Ssts from the east, and publicity ^pamphlets are now being handed to •tfaem to tell of points of interest -along these highways. Mr. Hol- "Twook mentioned a number of such ^points, such as the trail of the first - sellers, the Mormon trail, and oth- •<ers. Speaking of scientific attractions ~J&r. Holbrook mentioned, among 'Others, the driftless area, in north- -eaatern Iowa around McGregor; the •oldest rock formation in America in morthwes.t Iowa, which also out•crops near Keokuk; a big cave in Tfowa which is unique because it has •& large underground lake; a large area where mound builders left the Iteat records of pre-historic America •And which has been recommended tor a federal park. The board of conservation and the •IFish and Game commission are giv- iag publicity to Iowa's 63 lakes, and, (besides, plan artificial lakes to at?tract both local and tourist traffic. Mr. Holbrook showed a map of Iowa, with points of interest dotted in colors. These are being distributed by the state. He also showed the eta to flag:, and in closing his •talk said that Iowa has many at•tractions which lowans don't know «bout find don't appreciate. Guests of the club were Cheater ys^lkanhaJnej, bis father Otto; the •choole gup^rlfltendent at ErametB- 4urc; aad Jvbn Sullivan, Chicago, arelative of Wad* Sullivan. paign and divorce his trouble-makr ing wife whom he was compelled to marry a second time. The girl in the case is the secretary (Bette Davis). The Dark Horse is clever travesty on' our momentous affairs of state. Guy Kibbee. as the dumb candidate, is ideally cast for the part 'of the "unknown" from Minifee county who is ably coached by the resourceful Blake to. meet every question with this answer, "Yes—and then again, no." In the midst of our present political uncertainties, the innocent voters must find in these words, a semblance of truth, at least. The climax of the campaign is reached when the opposing candidate delivers the same address .which Hicks has memorized for. the occasion. AVarren William gives his usual finished performance, embellishing hie acting with a flow of political hoakum which is doubly amusing at this time. The Dark Horse is a trifle long and the producers have made the common error of trying to stretch out sustained humor to the I breaking point- of strip poker Hicks all but loses his underwear. usually;- leave them, setting "out on their perilous journey on the so- called "sea of matrimony." Contrary to. general 'belief, The First Year isn't all a bed of roses by any means even though, 'tis said, the first hundred years are the hardest; not even a confirmed optimist expects to live that long. • And now, dearly beloved, having disposed of platitudes and the common decencies of things, let it be said that the First Year is the dullest, flattest, most idiotic piece of piffle that it has been our misfortune to endure for many a moon. Nothing so terrible has been perpetrated on an innocent public since Ten Nights in a Bar Room held the boards of popularity 25 years or more ago. . A single example of the subtle hmnor of this brain-storm sticks, alas, in our bewildered mind, when the disillusioned hero, Charles, tells the colored maid, "When you get married, start with the SECOND year." From this high water mark of originality, the thing descends to the depths of banality, where, for all of us, it may safely rest, in peace—or pieces! Other St. Joe. Joe Berte drove to Templeton last Thursday. He was accompanied by Sister Mary Deotilla, Mrs. Charles Berte and son 'Raymond, .Elizabeth Berte and Ed.ward Berte. Sister Deotiila remained in, Templetotj to be ready to take up' school duties when the fall term opens. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Capesius:and daughter Mildred, from Algona, and Mrs. John Reding and son Johnny, of Chicago, and Mrs. .Matt. Kirsch drove to Remsen recently to • visit with Sister Mary Phyllis. ''Sr. Phyllis is a sister of Mrs. Kirsch and Mrs. Capesius. Mrs. M. Hanifan and grandson Tommy returned Sunday after spending a week with the former's sister-in-law, Mrs. Kate Hanifan, at M. & D. Club Meets Today— • Mrs. Mame Hofius, Burt, and her daughter, Mrs. Lulu Elston, will entertain the Mothers and- Daughters club this week Thursday at the closing meeting of the year. The officers will give eummary reports and other business will be closed. The club met August 11 at the Ambrose A. Call state park with the Alethean 4-H girls, who gave a demonstration on pillows. The program otherwise consisted of singing, and there was a social hour, with ice cream and cake following adjournment. Baby Girl Has Birthday— . •Last Thursday Doris Margaret, daughter of Mr.- and Mrs. Claude Dearchs, celebrated .Her first birthday. Her mother entertained in the afternoon at lunch in her honor, the guests including Mesdames Julia Dearchs, Ada -Hpfius, Henry Dearchs, his three daughters, Mary De Graw dred and and Cecil McGinnis. Including Doris Margaret's brothers and sisters, there were 24 in the group. Former Teacher In A'lslt— Mrs. Opal Wheeler, St. Peters- Watch In Elevator. At a'Corwith elevator one day week before 'last a watch belonging to William Bsoher somehow got irt- tb the oats and was elevated' into, the bin. When the bin was emptied. Mr, Escher spread a hand in front of the spout and in a few minutes caught the watch; which Was undamaged. , * Paving to No. 18. The stsHe 'highway,, commission is to receive bids<,next Tuesday for paving No. 15,south . from Forest City to the junction with No. 18 a little way west of Garner. • •. Talks to Barbers. Burt, Aug.: 23—Senator Patterson spoke at an' inter-county master barbers' picnic at the new .Fort Defiance state> park at Estherville last week Monday 'night. Sexton and her daughters Mll- Mesdameei Earl Taylor, Emmetsburg. Bernard Hanifan, of, burg, Fla., who is spending the sum- Livermore, and Nellie Hanifan, of j mer with her daughter, Mrs. W, E. Algona, drove to Emmetsburg to get Ley, Lakota, and another daughter them. ._ at Pomeroy, spent Friday with her Thul and niece, Mrs. Claude Dearchs. . Mrs. to Clarion W-heeler is a sister of Presley Sar- •Edith Greenfield spent last week at her cousin Harold Curran's, near Lu Verne, and nelped Mrs. Curran during threshing. The Currans brought her home Saturday. Ruth Miller spent from last week Monday till last Thursday with college friends at Evanston, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Sanders are spending several days at Mason City with the latter's sister, Mrs. Henry Hawley. Mr. and Mrs. (Henry Eischeld spent last week with relatives at Syxton, N. D. Earl, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Aman, who had ligaments in one leg torn loose a few weeks ago. is aible to be up and walk on; crutches. The Tom Nelsons,' Wesley, and the W. C.. Taylors were Sunday dinner guests at Hallard Snyder's. Melvin Olsen stepped into a hole Sunday night, sprained an ankle, and Is going about on crutches. Ruth Miller leaves 'Saturday for Quasqueton, to teach mathematics and biology again in a consolidated school. Her father, W. Z. Miller, is depot agent here. Mr. and Mrs. John daughter Rita drove -in this case, a game in which Candidate T I HBR-B ARE ENOUGH physical similarities between' Marie Droessler and Alison Sldpworth to. warrant making comparisons — to" 1 the detriment of the larter, we must admit. Madame Racketeeer is the story of a hard boiled moll, without a semblance of that human element which is Marie Droessler's stock in trade. Unless we, the audience, feel in our hearts some common bond of sympathy .for an actor or actress, he or she can never break down the barriers; they will always remain strangers. This, in a word, is the difference between-the human Marie and the tough Alison. We are introduced to our heroine (Alison Skipworth) in prison and when our story ends, we leave her behind the bars again, after a rather tiresome series of moral escapades and high-handed extortions, which are Intended to emphasize the dramatic power of mother love. Somehow, the talkie fails to impress the audience at this point—Madame Racketeer is always more the grande dame and less the mother. When she revisits the scenes of an early marriage she is recognized by her husband (Richard Bennett) but keeps her Identity from her two grown-up daughters. She forces one daughter into a successful marriage by hoodwinking the boy's father (a banker, imagine!) and SAVES the other from an unsuccessful matrimonial venture by exposing her gangster fiance. In so doing, she poses as the young- gangsters' accomplice, thereby earning the right to go back to prison herself, which in movie circles would be termed, "the supreme sacrifice." To our simple minds, it's just a piece of darn foolishness. But that's the story—and unfortunately, we have to stick to it. George Raft Is heralded in the preview as "the most promising actor of the silver screen" W E CANNOT REFRAIN from passing comment on the Saturday show.^ Vanishing Frontier, which has something to do with the early '50s in California. There is a good deal of talk about the peace- loving settlers and the strong, merciless arm of the U. S. A. militia-, but the real lure >s of this delightful "western" lies in gorgeous vistas of sage-brush, fleecy white clouds, and towering mountain peaks and the painstaking, studied Spanish accent of mellow-mouthed Johnny Mack Brown. It is the tale of unbelievable daring by this dashing young caballero, Kirby Tornell, Spanish bandit who would ride miles and brave the terrors of the army for a kiss; or, as the prevue put it, "quick on the trigger, fast on the kiss." Well, in these days, where the "material" must always give in to the sentimental, that's something. At any rate, we're still with Master Richard Norton. when he says, "Give me a good western any time." Sund,ay to visit at J". E. Thul's, The latter Mr. Thul has been suffering for the last three weeks . from a paralytic' stroke. Kenneth Lyons and Harold Frideres. both employed in this vicinity during the summer months, left last week Monday for South Dakota, where they expected to work in the harvest fields. Mr. and Mrs, Nick Fisch- are parents of a girl, born last week. She was baptized Sunday morning at St. Joseph's church. Sponsors were Laurence Thilges and Margaret Fisch. The Joseph Fuhrman family, accompanied by Theresa Miller, left last week Tuesday for Chicago to visit relatives and friends. They intend to remain a week. The Wm. Arndorfer family and Mr. and Mrs. Julius Arndorfer and children, all of St. Benedict, visited last week Sunday at Wm. Reding's. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Benge and Evelyn Mae, of near Bradgate, spent Sunday afternoon at Wm. Hamm's. Raymond and Emma Becker drove to Pocahontas Sunday to visit Sister Mary Georgine. •Peter Erpelding called on Peter Cran, of near Rutland, Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zeimet, of Springvale, la., visited relatives here last week. A large number from here attended the celebration at Corwith last week. • ' . chett, and teacher in she is also Dist. No. 4. a former Mrs. Ley and her daughters Betty and Jane spent the day at the Dearchs home too. Union Schools to Reopen— Union's seven schools will reopen soon. The teachers will be: Mary Fraser, No. 1; Wilma Slaughter, 'No. 2; Margaret Dodds, No. 3; Gertrude Sage, No. 4; Mary Gisch, No. 5; Irene Bjustrom, No. 0; Genevieve Genrich, No. 7. The two last named teachers are married. The only.new teacher is Misa Slaughter, Misses Dodds and Gisch and Mrs. Bjustrom live in this township. Four Corner* Irene Witham came home lasl week Wednesday, after a week with the Charles Egels, near Irvington. •lona Witham spent four days lasl week with the Louis Lowmans Sunday guests of the .Lowmane were the Everett Withams, Roy and Annonnceme . ' :A..___ ' Free Health Clinic To Be Held at the Algona Sanitarium Sept. 1,3 and 31 ' Dr. Scarilan has secursd the services of Dr H p Re.ed, Chiropractor, of the Public Health Service nt Chicago to conduct this clinic. Dr. Reed is a ialist on stomach and intestinal troubles. Dr. Ree'd will be at the Sanitarium starting« Jtember 1, Thursday,-Friday and Saturday. Now the time for anyone,who has not enjoyed e health to take advantage of Dr. Reed's experience and-make arrangements 13 be examined durin? M, •'u.11^1'^. ' • •' •'••'. : ' 6 lu 'S is 'Call 56(3 or Dr. F. C. Sianlan for an appointment Pumps and Ties in Black and Brown Kid I All of Our Quality Footwear $4.85 and $5.85 This is the most ftiteresting shoe season we 1 ever .yritnessed—a^d you will make a delightful selec-il tion<)f original styles from our "large variety off charming daytime and evening shoes. All sizes. »t :all widths .. . fitting the narrow heel. Christensen Bros. Co. • Shoe Department The News at words to that .effect. George, we hasten to explain, is the, young "gangster referred to above. Wej], he does make a first class underworld man but The Adolph Fisch family spent Sunday at the Nick Fisch home, near West Bend, a<nd got acquainted with a new baby born there last Thursday. The Sexton school 'will open next Monday ; Hilda Ansel, Algona. is teacher. Mrs. Ollie Kirschbaum, Crystal Lake, and two daughter have been visiting since Friday at William Kirschbaum's. Howard Lundberg, who has been employed at Henry Eischeid's two years, is at his home .at Omaha, where his father is sick. N. J. Alexander spent the weekend at Carroll. Mrs. Fred Nehring entertained her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Glave^. Brltt, Friday. The Nehrings spent Sunday with Mrs. Nehring's sister, Mrs. Burvlne Johnson, near Goldfield. Mrs. Nehring visited Mra. Charles Riley, Livermore, last week Tuesday. Mary Harris, Algona telephone operator, 'spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harris. . Her father h«e not John been . well during the las^t several weeks. The Eldon Harrises left for their Chicago home last. week Wednesday, after several days here and at Algona and Wesley. Orville Hedrick brought his mother, Mrs. Wm. Hedrick,. here last week Monday from the Kossuth hospital, where she had been tient eight or ten weeks with broken hip. She lives south of town. Orville and his father drove to Cherokee last Thursday to see Orville's brother William at the state hospital there, and found him no't as well as he had been. He remains in bed the greater part of the time. '•..,. The Monroe Hieters, former residents here, now 'near Corwith, atr tended Sunday school here Sunday and then went to Lone Rock for dinner at the home of a .brother of Monroe. The fourth quarterly conference was held at the church last Thursday evening. Committees were appointed. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Neunjap are ' ' Oliltlmcr In Visit Here- Walter, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. William Rich, accompanied Mr. £nd Mrs. Charles Craw and Coney Phillips to Chicago for a two weeks visit. The party left.Friday after a! visit here. Mr. Craw, a brother of Mrs. Rich, was reared in this town-| ship and lived here 30 years. Mr. Phillips is a friend of the Craws ( who has lived with then ten years. Other Union. Mrs. Claude Dearchs Is expecting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hofius, this week. They formerly lived here', but now live in Florida. Last May they came by car, with Mrs. A. A, Graham as chauffeur. Late in June they went to Cambridge, Minn., to visit another daughter, and from there to Bismarck and Sherwood, N. D., to visit still another daughter and a sister of Mrs. Hofius. After a further visit here they will return to Florida, and they are looking for someone to drive the ear. I Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Bailey drove to i Salina, Kans., last week Monday to meet their daughter, Mrs. Kenneth Wight, Clayton, N. M., and her two .sons and to bring them here for a visit. Mr. Wight, who brought them as far as Salina, will come for them later. 'Saturday Mr. Bailey went to Minneapolis, for the .other daughter, Merle, who"came for a two weeks vacation. Jos, Zanke has finished work as separator man for the Yipond County Farm threshing run. He is an old hand at the game, for he owned a machine for some years before he retired from the farm two years ago. . .Ruth and Mary : Lee Dearchs are spending this week with their aunt, Mrs. Ada Hofius, and grandmother, Mre. JuJJa Dearchs. The latter has been at the Hofius home since June. entertaining Otto's brother' C&rl, of Shellroclc. Enters Trap Shoot. TltonKa, Aug. 2g--?Tlie_ John left Sunday for ~~ where Mr. 'Fisher will «nter the national tr^p shwtinf contest. Mr,, ^nd Mrs. Fisher are making this a camping holiday or vacation trijp. ' A Brilliant Presentation of New Dresses, Coats. Suits and ac| cessories also in our Dry Goods] Section you'll see New Silks, Woolens and Cottons. We have been mighty critical about every fashion which has been put on our racks and shelves for this »ea*on, and if we do say sp ourselves — their distinctiveness and individuality reject the care we took! J * • - •*'•- t i - ^ " • - • You are cordially invited to come and see the new fall creationt in all section* of our store. '

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