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Name Sharon Evans Queen at Kanawha Celebration Selected From Field of Nine Attorney LA. Rader Gives Address of Day KANAWHA — Sharon Evans of Kanawha, sponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars, was chosen queen of the Youth Celebration here Monday from a field of nine candidates. The crowd was large even though the weather could -_havc been more moderate. The celebration is an annual event from which all receipts go lo the youth activities fund lo provide for the recreation program for the young people of the com munily next summer. Swimming instruction is one of the items ol the program. The address of the day was given in the morning by LeRoy A Rader, Storm Lake attorney, who gave an outline of the labor move ment in the United States from its beginnings. He also spoke 01 the agricultural program and it; importance to the farmers of Iowa Rader is the Democratic candidate for justice of the Iowa supreme court. Ackley Woman Dies; Funeral Held Monday ACKLEY—Funeral .services fo Mrs. Sophia Peters, 81, were lick Monday al Ihe home and at St .Tohn's Evangelical and Rcforme' Church. She died Saturday after long' illness at the home of he daughter, Mrs. Fred Sprain. Sh was Ihe widow of Henry Peter who died Jan. 18, 1944. She als leaves a son, Elmer, of Alforc Minn., four grandsons, six grea grandchildren and one brother Fred Eichmeier of Aredale. Buri; was in Oakwood Cemetery. GENEVA — Mrs. Marvin-Rode meyer who has been with her hus band, Pvt. Rodemeyer, the past 1 weeks at Ft. Bclvoir, Va., cam home while her husband went 1 Schwetzingen, Germany. Gluht!-(ia/ctti' ptiolo by Mussur LINE OK BEAUTY—Lined up at the Youth Celebration at Kanawha Monday was this group of young women competing for the honor of queen. The judges finally settled on Sharon Evans, of Kanawha, fourth from the left in picture above. Left to right are Laurel Kelch, Kanawha; Virginia Guenther, Britt; Iluby Rhoacls, Miss Evans, Doris Gethman, Jennie Maynard, Rita Morris, Marilyn Dasch and Shirley Eggers, of Kanawha. MEETINGS In North Iowa GARNER—The Garner Lions :inb will hold its regular semi- nonlhly luncheon meeting at the lull Cafe dining room at 6:30 p. m. Wednesday. MANLY—Mrs. A. Degman will entertain the Sacred Heart Guild it parish hall Thursday afternoon. GARNER — The Gifford Olson x>st of the American. Legion will iold its initial meeting of the current season at the Legion Hall al 8 p. m. Tuesday with Commander Jus Pappas presiding. MANLY—There will be a cabinel meeting of Youth Fellowship al 7:30 p. m. Wednesday at the Harold Mueller home. GARNER—Circle 3 of Ihe Methodist Church will meet at the Emil Haes home Thursday. Mrs. Fred Jahnke is the chairman. MANLY—Mrs, Frank Kline, Mrs. William Pinta and Mrs'. Hazel Schwartz will enlerlain the Lady of Victory Guild at a 7 o'clock uncheon at the home of Mrs. Kline Wednesday evening. BUFFALO CENTER—The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Sept. 11 at the City Hall. NORA SPRINGS—The Rebckah Lodge will meet at 8 o'clock Thursday evening. Refreshments will be served by a committee. GARNER—The Madison Township Farm Bureau women will hold an organization tea at the parlors of the Methodist Church in Hay field Friday al 2 p. m. GARNER—The resolutions committee of the Hancock County Farm Bureau will meet at the bureau office Friday at 8 p. m. NORA SPRfNGS-The Progressive class of Ihe Methodisl Church will meel Wednesday at 2 p. in. with Mrs. Minnie Benedict. MANLY—Mrs. Lewis Peshak will be hostess to Happy Hour Circle Friday afternoon. ACKLEY—Mrs. Catherine Lyncl and Mrs. Frank Keninger will be hostesses lo St. Mary's Cemeterj Society Thursday in the parisl hall. Cancer Society to Hear Dewey GARNER—Dr. .1. R. Dewey o Schallcr, president of the Iowa di vision of Ihe American Cancer So ciety, will be the speaker at thj mnual meeting of the Hancocl County Cancer Society at the Cath olio Church basement Thursda; evening. Annual reports will b given and officers elected for the ensuing year. NEWLYWEDS RETURN BRISTOW—Mr. and Airs. C. 1 Y'ost Sr. have returned home fror a week's honeymoon in the Blac Hills. Mrs. Yost formerly was Mrs, El ma Kilson of Iowa Falls. The were married at Sioux Falls, S D., August 23. They will reside i Bristow. ROCKWELL—Mr. and Mrs. D. Miner and children enjoyed a five day trip through Minnesota. The visited Dulul.h, International Fall and Ft. Francis, Canada, and olhc places. !• Attendance at Fayette Fair Higher in '52 WEST UNION—According lo Ihe iinual slalemcnt of the Fayelle ounly Agricultural society sonic ver 300 more persons atlcnded the 9th annual fair than a year ago. Total admissions this year stood t 9,550 against 9,217 for last year. ,s in previous years. Thursday was :ie best attendance day, when 3,002 eats were sold for the afternoon nd evening grandstand shows, late admissions numbered 2,7U5 gainst only 1,885 last year. This year Ihe Tuesday allend- nce dropped to 1,511) from 2,859 of ast year. Wednesday remained radically the same, 1,518 this ear, against 3,512 in 1951. Friday igures were 2,381 against 2,125 for ast year, and Saturday noted 1,373 his year over 836 for 1951. Tola! cash receipts for liekel ales were about $700 short of last 'ear, and other types of admissions verc also slightly off. However, the )rganization netted $500 more from otal ticket sales this year, as they vere not required lo pay slate and 'cderal lax on admissions as in previous years. •ept. 2, . 1952 3 Maion Citr OJoke-Gazelle, Mason CJty, la. in succession the and Signal has Garner Leader Wins State Cancer Award GARNER—For Ihe second year Garner Lender received Ihc "Award For Distinguished Service" citation from the Iowa division of the American Cancer Society. This award is given (o newspapers which have merited it through their co-operation wilh the local cancer drive and given its whole-hearted backing to the- campaign. Cilnliu-Ca/otti! pluilu by MHSMU' AIELON-EATINO CHAMPS— 1 1 was impossible to determine the watermelon-eating 1 champion at the Veter;ins Liibor Day celebration at Belmond Monday. The judjyes tried hard, but they decided that hall' thu boys began eating their melons before the starting gun. Nor was it; possible to decide which boys did not jump the gun. Even though no prize was awarded for this event, the boys smacked their lips and said they had their money's worth. Belmond Entertains Crowds at Labor Day Celebration Asks Damages for Injuries in Auto Crash ALLISON — Georyc Mcnnig of Clarion filed in district, court here a damage suit for 59,113.90 against ames McCandlcss of Webster City as the result of an automobile accident east of Allison on July -I, 1951. Mennig claims bis automobile stalled on the highway and he at- lompled to remove it from the saved portion of the highway, but vas unsuccessful. The pelition stales that as Mcn- ilg slarlcd lo walk in the direc- ion of approaching traffic lo warn nolorisls, Ihe defendant's car, Iriven by Rossie Moore, struck him iml hurled him into the ditch caus- ng serious injury. Mcnnig asks $7.000 for his per- onal injuries, $80 for a suit of clothes lorn beyond repair, doctor's md hospital bills and $90 a week 'or J7 weeks for his loss of time. CORWITH—Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Kingsbury and five children have purchased the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Haaland and have moved. Mr, Kingsbury is employed by the Fillmore County Nursery of Canlon, Minn. BELMOND—In spile of some-* what cool weather a large crowd turned out at the Veterans Labor Day celebration here Monday. The sponsoring organizations expressed themselves us pleased wilh Ihc rc- sulls of the day. The featured baseball game between the Belmond Tomahawks and the Garner team of the Borderline League, with some substitutions on each side, resulted in a victory for the home club, (i-3. In the curtain raiser lo this game, the local Junior Legion team defeated a team of oldlime Bel mom! players of 25 years ago by a score of U to 0. The highlight of the day was Ihc MAW by wwM. IOJWVA Rwfee*. f U •••••••••••••• Th« moct compiet* variety of rfyie* and prk*>* *v»r offered in tfc«*e fom»d writing irMtnwnttntf. See the special Porker thowfetg at your pen dealer'* .. . choose today for school, home, or ottke. parade in the- morning, first prize or the entries going to a flout by he Boy Scouts of America, soconc zc lo the Cub Scouts and thin .o Western Auto. In the horscmar livision, Shirley Pratgcr won firs )lacc and in the kiddies' divisiui he winner was the "Ncighborhoot Band." In the running races, Allen Kop pernagel won first, Daryl Sunlken second, and Anthony Johnson third. The Belmond High School ban nol only marched in the parade In also offered a brief concert in Ih park while competitors lined up fo a scries of races uncl novelty coi tesls. There were sprints for younf, stcrs, a nail-driving contest fo women, watermelon eallng conies for boys, also prizes for oldest ma and woman, boys and girl bable and the family with the largcs number present. Other features' were free ic cream bars for children, pony rid for the little folks and a dance a Velcnms Memorial Hall In the eve ning as the concluding number o the day. The planet Neptune -requires KM .8 years to complete a circuit o£ the sun. AIRMAN ON FURLOUGH BUFFALO CENT 1C R — Richard lylan, airman second class, ar- vcd from Prescjuo Air Force rise, Maine, for a ID-day furlough 'Hh relatives and friends, lie is to port to Scott Field, 111,,, at the ml of his furlough for further chooling. KITCHEN ..REMODELING NATURAL BIRCH or YOUNGSTOWN STEEL CABINETS and SINKS Soe Our' Model Kitchen Free Estimates .. ..Term* MASON CITY APPLIANCE v : 211 So. Fedora) Phone 1103 Features- • Now is the lime lo replace that old pen! Your dealer's Parker Preview for Fall meets every writing need. Here arc the most advanced writing instruments lo be found, including more lhan one newcomer. Never before have Parker Pens been offered in so many styles, so broad a range of prices. Tivery one of these pens has «ic famous Parker beauty and precision. They assure you lasting value and enjoyment. Whichever model you choose—you'll write better for it. Your finest pen al any price is the New Parker "51" —the world's most-wanted pen. Decades ahead in design, it has the exclusive Acro-melric Ink System that makes writing effortless... far smoother, surer. Let your dealer's Parker Preview for Fall prove now that you can say it best on paper with a Parker —at your price. The Parker Pen Company, Janes- vilk, Wisconsin, U.S.A., and Toronto, Canada, Another outstanding l>arfc«r valu* I NEW FARKETTE , . . SET, $5.75 . . . PEN, J 3 — A wW« vorfafy of color* is offered In all Parker Pens. Tltcre are pencils lo match. Choic* of point OyU* to suit ercrypreference, from very fine to extra broad. "J/ 11 and "2r Pens "irritc dry" with Supercttrome Ink. No Hotter needed. They can lac any fountain pen ink. Children Pass Swimming Test HAKE—The lied Cross swim ming program, with about 45 chil- jdren from Rake participating, has been completed for the summer and' according lo Clayton Bristow, life guard and instructor, a large percentage completed their final tests in ; their class and will receive Red Cross certificates of promotion. The program was- financed by the Red Cross funds and arrangements made by the local school j board. Transportation to the Uuf-1 falo Ccnler Municipal .swimming! pool for lessons twice each week! was made by the Rake school bus: will) Molvii) Olson driving. Mrs.!. LcRoy Quame and 'Mrs. T. 0.- llaiigen were chaperons. The following passed the final .est as swimmers: Harvey Engcl-l >y, Larry Asmus, Sherry Smith,! Mary Jane Nelson, C a r o 1 y nl Qua me, Diane Delyca and Barbara! llatigcn. Passing Ihe final test loj enter Intermediate class were Barbara Ilalvor.son, Mary .Jo Delyca, Roger ICspcland, Larry Nerdig, Donald Quamc, Vance Ilalvor.son, Dcariria Xeiglcr and Anno Holland. CORN PROCESSED JOICK—Mothers of children in Die firsl four grades at the Joke independent school spent a day a I the school preparing sweet corni for the deep freeze to be used in Ihe school hoi Inch program. A total of 18 gallons of corn was processed. Sweet corn for the dinner at school Friday >vas donated by Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Bakkcn. SKIRTS-BLOUSES in wonderful, washable Tubinyl* PAIR-OFFS You'll love all the virtues of "Korets" 1'air-offs in miracle fabric Tubinyl* because they—Banish dry cleaning bills. Dry quickly. Hold Ihcir pleats. Guaranteed hand washable. Sizes 10 to 18 in five colors. Skirts $8.98 Blouses $5.98»$7.98--$8.98 RETURN FROM FAIR TIAKK— The Eden Farmerette's •HI demonstration team, LaVonnc Simc and Doris Russ, and their leader, Mrs. Russell Simc, returned from DCS Moincs where they attended the Iowa State Fair and gave their demonstration. Shirley Jacohson, also a member of the I5dcn Farmerettes sang in the state chorus. GENEVA—Donald Koch is taking his basic training at Carnj> Chaf-j foe, Ark. I One of North Iowa's Largest Stock of Women's Apparel"