Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 16, 1933 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 16, 1933
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Page 6
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16, IMS* ycnrs In Sing Slug" ER TRACT March 18 miF FEATURE PROGRAM BL n j»eement of "MIN and DRESSLER W fir AM® mil 'arolc Girl"—Brand new. [TRACY EVELYN KNAPP ! CLAUK KALI'II BELLAMY lav iiml Monday, March 10-20 «Wlmt! ,No Beer" CALIFORNIA'S IOWA PICNIC DRAWS CROWD Many in Attendance Who Used to Live at Algona. By Nellie G. lloivyer. Los Angelas, Mar 0—The annual Iowa picnic was held at Lincoln park February 25. . Mr and Mm C. W. Waldo came from Long Beach Ihe night before, and wo loft early for iho picnic. Alien Mann Joined us for lunch and came homo A list of former Kossnl.li pco- pie who attended tho picnic mi pours on (mother pnfyc. with us, the three returning to Long Beach tho next evening. There was an immense crowd at the picnic, but not so many as usual at the Kossuth headquarters. It was a beautiful day. We were all glad to see J. J. Wilkinson, Des Moines. He and his wife were visiting _a son who lives at Los Angeles. Mr. Wilkinson was once a popular Kossuth superintendent of schools. Former Ella Conn There. Mrs. Shinn, formerly Ella Coan, now living in Walnut Park, was there. She lived at Algona with Tier mother and two brothers. Her elder brother, who was an archi- test, buill the home where they lived, later the E. A. Wolcotl home, where now Ihe Hugh Her- Algona V. F. W. Post Jtenefit Plan The local post of the veterans of oml .". T? has a (Ms » la y ° f col- o ho F ( ? S ln Ule west wln<1 °w win oslor stt "'°' whore ihey will romnln till April 24. These blanket,, are to , )c given awa ™£ d.fn,' "" t whlch wi " «»*«> Zn ,,, p08t llscs ' nml th c cam- P.iiKn will c ,,d with a dance free t<> contributors. Mrs. H nC an «ad(lle is at the store eve y after »«"", 2 to 4, and Saturday even. TlfioM r °i COi , VC f:o " tr '"»'^"« Ernst niHnr i ? inna " ° f the Post committee in charge of the enterprise. KIWANISW" TOLD OF LIFE IN THE SOUTH Wallace is Speaker on Two Months at New Orleans. Dr. R. M. Wallace, who spenl January and February taking postgraduate work al Tulane univers- ty, New Orleans, reviewed his I trips down and back and his experiences there before Ihe Kiwanis c ub lasl Thursday noon. He Irav- eled in Ms car. This was Ihe doctor's third postgraduate course in surgery and general medicine, principally sur- pry, in the Tulane medical college. One reason he goes there is because of the favorable climate. The compelling reason, however is that, though the fact is KOSBtTTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA , A Butter iwssdiiy, March 31-88 Topaze", a teacher in the Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y. Her husband, now deceased, was also a teacher there. Also Mrs. Wilfred P. Jones. Mrs. W. P. Jones was at the picnic a short lime, but I missed seeing her, as I was listening to the program. She had been east to attend a P. E. 0. convention and stopped here on the way home to Portland, Ore. She was accompanied by a sister and planned to visil their aunt, Cora Setchell, at San Diego. On the program there was a fine quartet of young •men singers from tho Cotton Blossom school. Any- ine hearing the speakers, former lowans, judges or statesmen, would have boon more proud of Iowa than ever. I seem to have a yen for reading obituaries, in the local papers, of prominent people, and so many once lived in 'Iowa. Ingluinis to Visit Coast. I called on a number of friends at Long Beach this week: the Manns, the Waldos, my aunl, Mrs. Thomas, and Mrs. "Hepburn, molher of Mrs. Harvey Ingham. I was informed lhat Mr. and Mrs. Ingham, accompanied toy Iheir son William and his wife, expected -to starl for California March 18. The son, Hepburn, leaves March 15 for Europe lo marry a Miss Hubbel, of Des Moines. Mrs. Cornie Ingham McChesney has given up her house al Los Angeles. She spenl some time In the desert, near Palm Springs, with her daughter Helen and the latter's three children. The son Frederick, his wife, and son are living at Inglewood. Helen's husband, .Doctor Farnsworth, is a physician al Long in Ihe . The school maintains a post- I graduate school the year around, land no under-graduates are permitted to enter. Kroiils P«ve<l Half Width. On the journey to and from New Orleans a noticeable difference in road conditions between Iowa and I the south is encountered in Mis- isouri and Arkansas. In these Iwo (states road funds have been spread farther by paving only half the road. These half width strips are first on one side, then on another. The traveler on the left has to go off the paving onto dirt or old gravel when he passes another car. Southern ]S r jilivcs Are Leisurely. The South may be immediately recognized after one leaves Missouri. Hound dogs, mules, and natives then begin to abound. All alike seem just too tired to gel out of Ihe way of a car. The doctor admits a tally of two hound dogs before he learned that a car must go around a dog; the dog just stays where he is. The doclor also Just missed taking a complacent mule for a ride. ! 'In the South the hound dog Is always to be found with his master, and neither master nor dog possesses any energy. There is a mile-long bridge over the Arkansas river, and It is so narro wthat 1 cars cannot pass. But native drivers are never in a hurry; they would just as soon wait lill an ap 7 proaching car gels across. < Depression at New Orleans. New Orleans is suffering from the depression just as much as ci- he choose above all others. .. frorn>4arcel Pngn ol'» triumph of the st^e I MYftNA LOY Deeded by H.d'Abbodi* d'Arrast. David O. Stli- "' ck - «*«cu«v« producer RKO-RADIO Pletur. OF JUNGLE" LUNCHEON TOMORROW NIGHT MARCH 17 4 to 7 p. m . LUTHER HALL 20c m . * « * , i i TrenwiJns at Hotel Again. Harry Trenrain, first landlord of Ihe Algona holel, and his wife are b"ck at Iheir holel, The Angelus. Mr. Tremain has been appointed, by Mayor Porter, member of the police commission. He was a can- didale for presidential elector on the republican tickel lasl fall. Doctor Wallace and his wife the latler formerly Camilla Wilson, are living al Orange. CaHf where ^fM^ a iMrJV T Wilson ar^ and Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Wilson are living with them The Wilsons ex- problems are not acute. Food can be raised in gardens the year around, and fuel is necessarily only for cooking. One of the big problems the city has had to solve is sewage disposal. The streels, which are 14 feet below the level of the Mississippi, are prelected by huge levees. Sewage and other liquid refuse has to be pumped from the streel. level inlo the river. Ieve«s Protect City. Notwilhslanding the fact thai ble l ° flood the SOCIETY PETERSON FOR PHOTOS *• - -as 666 U, summer with their daughter, Mrs. Frank Warner. • Shanhalkwan, in China, which Ihe Japs have laken, is a beautiful town of more than 30,000 Inhabitants. It has a fine beach on the Yellow Sea. It was a place my late daughter Edith loved, and she often spenl some lime there during Ihe Peking hoi weather. A number of her friends had summer homes there. The town is on a railroad which exlends lo Mukden and Harbin, aind It la at the end of the Great Wall, where it meets the aea. Edith loved the Chinese, but not the Japs, considering them treacherous, as this war has proved them to be. Alironlans at Seattle. A letler from Belle Telller, of Seattle, savs the Algona club there does not meet any more. Mrs. Putsch and Ella Langdon are notable to attend. Belle had been living with Mrs. Bert Langdon, who the Seattle schools. Essie Patterson Johnson was married last Augusl. She and her husband lived here, for a time. After. Chrislmas she was called back, to Portland because of the death of her father, John C. Patterson. The public school where she had taught art ever since she left Algona had left the position open for her when She married, so she and her husband, who is an electrician and •had been working here in the studios, decided to live there, 'find Essie has resumed her old position. Essie has grown into a beautiful young woman. Her sister Neva, who was married some years ago, still teaches dn the Portland public schools. Her husband is a lawyer. Cora Setchell visited me a couple of weeks at Christmas time, and she and Essie much enjoyed seeing each other, for they ave old friends. " Bank Pays Dividend,. H—The flrst divi- ceut, is bein^ paid ik, which closed a few months ago. There is ao other bank here. riv- is the city, and excess waler is thus di- verled inlo Iwo olher channels to relieve pressure on the levee that mVbs in wartime could, how- flood the city. | Doctor Wallace took a boat trip up Ihe river lo a leper colony on an island. This colony is govern- menl-operaled, and any slate may commit patienls to it. Every effort is made to make Ihe unfortu- nales comforlable. Among olher Ihings, movies and other diversions jare run on daily schedules. j Gambling is now almost extinct (in New Orleans, though the city ' was formerly one of the biggest 1 gambling spots in Ihe world. (Northern oldtimers still remember its famous lotlerles. Nowadays Ihe gamblers go to an adjoining parish (county) where the sport is maintained under slricl supervision. CHURCH CROWDED FOR RENWICK FUNERAL Funeral services for Belty Martin, 17, RenwJck high, school se'nior who was killed two weeks ago in an automobile accident on the way home from Algona, where class pictures were taken, drew such a large attendance that it was necessary to conducl services at two churches, Methodist and Evangelical Lutheran, and both the two pastors the Ren» took t The w'u * * member of the Metho- K»f *£ h d the main serv ice «st 'n«r cn , a tot* PWB rteon, LU v p ^ ^ ' t 1{)s n W * B a mem ber of schoo i and' church orches- trag a]so of the high school Glee rl'.b. and she represented her -nhool In . Goldfield wet * Sun(3ay nigllt> church ACADEMY WILL GIVE PROGRAM SUNDAY,3:30 A program will be presented by tho Junior orchestra and music pupils at St. Cecelia's academy next Sunday at 3:30 p. m., beginning with selections by the orchestra: CAST OF CHARACTERS Queen, little girl—Evelyn Capesius. David, her brother—Roland Bode Clown—nPeter Hegarty. Fairies—Pauline Zender, Irene Hanson, Ruth Holtzbauer, Mary Anderson. Sprites — Arlene Hargreaves, Ruth Conlon, Mary Rose Kirsch. Mrs, Peter—Janice Wagoner. Peter—James Esser. ThumbaHna—Norma 'Payne. Jack—Pat McEnroe. Mary, Mary. Quite Contrary- Ruby Murtha. Boy Blue—Eugene Zender. Robin Hood—Gerald Frankl. Red Riding Hood—Betty Kohlhaas. Bo Peep—Betty Scanlan. Topsy—Irma Dee Hargreaves. Cinderella—Mary G. McEvoy. Prince—(John L. Holtzbauer. Program Also Planned. The following program will be given: Song of the Drum, duet—Evelyn Capesius, Roland Bode. Happy Rosina—Peler Hegarty. Robin—Rose Mary Kirsch. Aulo-iStop—Arlene Hargreaves. Little River—Ruth Conlon. What Shall We Do? — Janice Wagoner. Little Snowman March — James Esser. Rolling the Hoop—<PauHne Zender. Susie, Little Susie—Irene Hansen. Evening Winds — Ruth Holtzbauer. Lightly' Row—Mary Anderson. Bright Evening Star — Norma Payne. Patty, Put the Kettle On—Patrick McEnroe. Little Attic of Dreams — Ruby Murtha. Trumpet and Bells—Eugene Zender. Hoy to Give War Dance. War iDance—Gerald Frankl. A Merry Game and Dance—(Betty Kohlhaas. Soft Music—Betty Scanlan. Old Black Joe-Friendship — Inna Dee Hargreaves. Rippling Waters—Mary. G. McEvoy. Parade of the^Soldiers—John L. Holtzbauer. Selections—Orchestra. Piano Solo—Loraine Morrison. Selection—Orchestra, Piano duel, March of Prosperity —Eleanor Kain, Ruth Payne. Seleclion Orchestra Personnel of Orchestra. The following pupils are members of Junior orchestra: Violins—John Frankl, Joseph Hegarty, Arlene Kapp, Janet Hertig, Dorothy McEnroe. Clarinets — -Floyd Bode, Richard Travers, Vernon Kohlhaas. Cornets — Marita Bestenlehner, John McEvoy, Vincent Esser, Wililiam Barry. Saxophones—Frances McEnroe, W'ilma Kapp. Trombones—John Deim. Bernard Weaver, James McEnroe. Drums—Vernon Kohlhaas, Roland Bode. Piano Accompanists — Mary G. McEvoy, Frances Winkel, Evelyn Capesius, John Lee Holtzbauer. GOEDERS IN TALK AT HIGH SCHOOL D. H. Goeders gave a two-hour talk before the home economics class of the high school Tuesday afternoon on silk, rayon, celanese, ( and cotton fabrics and elk, lamb! skin, capeskin, pigskin, and deerskin gloves. His talk centered at | first on the making of the threads { of the goods and the weaving Into • cloth. He then went into how quality goods,are to be distinguished ifrom poor in the different fabrics. Speaking on hosiery he dwelt on rayon, silk, and cotton, explaining the meaning of full-fashion and semi-fashion goods, also methods | of dyeing by dip-dye and thread- dye. He also told of run-stop and lace-top hosiery, as well as of improvements in foot-fitting recently developed. Speaking of lingerie, Mr. Goeders told of the superior fitting qualities, tailoring, and service of quality goods over poor, showing how the purchase of quality goods is really less expensive in the long run, because of better wear. Explaining kinds of leather going into gloves, Mr. Goeders told of how the best gloves are cut. Capeskin is the skin of the goat; kid- akin is taken from a young goat or kid. Pigskin must be got from the wild pigs of central and soulh America; the skin of none of our :native pigs can be used. Slyle and trim, as well as methods of sewing, were also discussed. 11/US. PUPILS TO SING AT MASON CITY Eleven high school students have been chosen to sing in a north central chorus at a teachers' institute at Mason City tonight. Students, with their director. Grace Melba Miller, left yesterday morning to be at Mason Oity in time for registration and rehearsal. The chorus will be led by Nobel Cain, director of the Chicago a-ca- pella choir, at 7:30. Algona singers, choseu from the Glee clubs, are: First soprano, Valeria Pickett; second soprano, Ruth M-alueg, Ha Leffert; second alto, Mary Elizabeth Foster; first tenors, Lloyd Pratt, Maurice Michel; second tenors, Emory Grosenbach, Richard Shackelford; second bass, Donald Hutchins, W'illar<l Zeigler. Miss Miller will direct all altos in the north central district at rehearsals. ; . The First Lutheran Dorcas socl- 'ty will serve a public 20c luncheon tomorrow afternoon and even- ng, 4 to 7, at Luther hall. Margaret Hofmaster spent the! week-end with her uncle and aunt Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wads'worth. Margaret teaches in the Corwith schools. ' LOCALS An auction of the stock, item by tern, of Neville's Toggery will start next Wednesday at 1 p. m. Everything will be sold regardless of price. Algona public . school children will be treatd to a vacation tomorrow. The teachers will attend an Institute at Mason City tomorrow and Saturday. J. A. Norman entered the Kossuth hospital yesterday for medical j treatment, and Clayton Johnson, Wesley, underwent a minor operation yesterday. The Rev. Paul Jackson, of the Congregational church at Sibley, will have charge of the services at the local Congregational church next Sunday morning. Mr. and Mrs. John Slava, Buf- 'alo Center, and their daughter Barbara Lou spent Sunday with :he F. B. Seeleys. Mr. Slava is in the hardware business. Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Hoganson have moved to Humboldt. Till recently Mr. Hoganson sold Moorman mineral products here. The Hogan- sons had lived here three years. There will be special services next Sunday at 5 p. m. at the St. Thomas Episcopal church conducted by Ihe Rev. Jesse D. Griffith, of Davenport, vicar to Bishop Longley. The Beecher Lanes returned Monday from Manchester, where they had spent several days with relatives. Mr. Lane travels in this lerritory for an electrical supply house. rs. Jos. Zittritsch went to Fort Dodge Sunday to care for Mr. and Mrs. James Allen's baby, which is having ear trouble. The Aliens recently moved to Fort Dodge from Algona. Three hernia operations were performed at the Kossuth hospital last week Thursday. The patients were Alfred Olson and H. H. Pruis- mann,,Algona, and J. F. Asa, Irvington. After closing out his Toggery here, Eugene Neville, if plans are not changed, will open the same kind of store at either Iowa Falls or Spencer, but in addition will handle shoes. Only one marriage application for license was filed in the district court clerk's office last week: Ralph Leo Kesselring, 'Blue Earth, and June Lucille Hanson, of Swea City, March 13. Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Buchanan were called to Montour Sunday by news of the illness of Mr. Buchanan's mother. The Buchanan sons Allan and'Russell are staying with Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson. Mr. and Mrs. James Altwegg, of Belmond, and their baby daughter spent Sunday wilh Mrs. Allwegg's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Windell. Mr. Altwegg is in charge of a closed bank at BeTmond, The Elmer Haynes family, formerly of Hobarton, and the James Reeds, also formerly of Algona, now of Hector, Minn., with the E. C. and C. H. Potters, spent Sunday at H L. Potter's in South 'Cresco. Courthouse Janitor George Palmer has had his left hand bandaged since Friday, when he accidentally scraped a scab off a sore which resulted six weeks ago from a scald. The sore became infected. Mrs. R. E. Brown spent part of last week at Des Moines with the C. K. Clarks, who were there on business. Mr. Clark is representa- live of Ihe Iowa Cement Products company in this part of the state, Leona Lichter, employed, at the Pratt electric shop, returned Monday from Cedar Bapids, where she spent the weeTc-end with Coe college friends and atlended Ihe military ball at the college Friday night.' Mrs. W. P. Trench helped . with the work at the local Western Union office last -week Tuesday and Saturday. She is the former Bertha Feldman, -who served as local operator several years before her marriage. Mrs. W. R. Laird, Sioux Falls, came last Thursday for a visit till Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Cosgrove. Doclor Laird, who had heen at Kansas City, came Friday night and took his, wife home Sunday. Druggist and Mrs. T. H. Kenefick, of Eaerle Grove, with their daughters Veronica and Naomi, spent Sunday with the Dr. John Keneficks. Veronica Is in the post- office at Eagle Grove, and Naomi clerks in her father's store. Harold Clayton, Mason Oily, spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Clayton, southwest of Algona. He and another young man run a Standard Oil station. Harold's sister Mildred has a beauty shop at Mason City. Edward Wetzel, St. Paul, visiled al Max Bast's and Ernst Thiel's Saturday and Sunday. William Ristau, Lu Verne, was . also a guesl of the Thiels Sunday, and the Arthur Geilenfelds, Lu Verne, were guests of the Basts Saiurday. The Rev. M. A. Sjostrand, of the Flirst Lutheran church, accompanied the Rev. R. C. Swanson, Swea City, to a iSioux City district Lutheran ministerial conference at Marcus Monday. The conference opened that day and closed Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Frane are parents of an 8% Ib. hoy, born Monday. This is the first child. Mrs. Frane and the batoy are at the Kossuth hospital, where Ber- nadiue Barnes, R. N., is caring for •them. Mr. Frane is manager of the Algona hotel. Clarice Amesbury, Carroll,-came Saturday to spend the week with Ippal friends. After she and her mother left Algona they lived at Albert Lea till last fall, when they moved to Carroll. Clarice was employed at the Haggard & Falken- hainer offices some years. There wfill be a parent-teacher round table at Mason City Friday afternoon, and parents and teachers here are urged to attend. The 1 principal speaker will be Nellie Lee Holt, of Stephens college, Columbia, Mo., whose topic will be Education for the Higher Life. Dr. and Mrs. Walter Fraser and Mrs-. D. D. Monlux drove lo Ames yesterday and brought home Walter Fraser and William Monlux for a spring vacation. Both are attending the state college. Walter will receive his master's degree next summer, and William is a freshman. Another son was born last Thursday to Mr. and Mrs. Nick Maharas, and Nick gives the weight at 14% pounds. There are now four sons and two daughters in the Maharas family. Nick runs a shoe repair and shine shop across- the street from the Foster furniture store. ! Dr. and Mrs. L. W. Fox, Dr. and Mrs, J. O. F. Price, Dr. J. B. Winkel, County Agent and Mrs. E. R. Morrison, Dr. and Mrs. H. E. Woodward. Whittemore, and Dr. R. E. Weber, Bancroft, atlended an Upper Iowa veterinary meeting at the Clear Lake Country club clubhouse Friday night. Mrs. W. C. Dewel, who is recovering rapidly from her operation a week ago Saturday at Evanston. 111., for removal of a tumor in the right breast, was discharged from the hospital yesterday and is now wilh her son, Dr. 'B. F. Dewel, at the Pembridge, a private hotel. She will remain at Evanslon two months for x-ray treatment. Margaret Middleton, of Eagle Grove, and her aunt, Mrs. L. R. Rice, Laramie, Wyo., returned to Eagle Grove Sunday, after several days here with the former's aunt Mrs. N. C. Rice. Wayne Middleton and Mrs. Claude Middleton, Eagle Grove, spent Monday with Mrs. Rice, Wayne being her brother and Mrs. Middleton a sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. George Holtzbauer, the latter's daughter, Lorraine Tiprney, and Dick Travers spent Sunday at Mason City. The Holtz- bauers and Lorraine visited the Bernard Tierneyfs, and Dick his aunt, Sister Mary Bernadine. Dick is a nephew of Father T. J. Davern. Craig Tierney came -home with the Holtz'bauers for Ihe week here. A week ago Sunday the R. E. Morgans entertained at a family dinner in honor of Mrs. Effie Pike, 'Lake Mills. Wis., and Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Byson, Elk River, Minn. Mrs. Pike is a cousin of Mrs. Morgan and C. K. Clark, and Mrs. Byson is her sister, the daughter of Mrs. Jane Clark. Mrs. R. E. Brown and the Clarks also entertained, at the Brown home. \ Spring-like weather Sunday drew many golfers to Ihe local links, more lhan 30 making Ihe rounds. The course, Ihough dusly from lack of rain, is in excellenl condition. The grounds gate was padlocked some time ago to keep cars from the turf in winter. In past winters autoists have sometimes cut across Ihe greens and nearly ruined them. s K. D. James came home from the Nevada sanitarium last Thursday with Mrs. James and their daughter, Mrs. C. B. Nasby, who drove there for him the day before. Mr. James had spent two or three weeks resting at the sanitarium. Mrs. Nasby, who was with her mother during the absence of Mr. James, will return to her home at 'Omaha sometime this week. The Victor Lowes aitlended the funeral of James Clawson, 3 years old, at Hampton Friday afternoon. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Clawson, and they have an 8- year-old son Dick. The Clawsons I live at Duluth, but brought the I body lo Hamplon for burial. Mrs. Clawson and Mrs. Lowe, are sis- lers, and Hampton is Iheir old home lown, . Mr. Clawson is watch inspector for the D. M. & N. railroad at Duluth. The grillword on an old-fashioned counter in the district court clerk's office has been- removed and the counter covered with linoleum. Former clerk Orion recenljy removed mounled sheep and deer heads from 'the walls wTiich he I hung when he became clerk. The | heads are trophies of the davs I when he was a guide in the wilds ] of Montana 25 years ago and led {'hunting parties on trips in the vicinity of the Yellowstone park. C. J. Petlibone, who left Algona for California some years ago, has returned to the county for the summer, and is at present with the Ben Farrows at Lakola. He called briefly at Algona a few days ago. | He lived many years at Bancroft, then many years here. When W. E. McDonald was sheriff he was deputy, and later he and Mr. McDon- jald were in the farm implement business tomelher. At the time he left here he took his cousin, Jen, nie Petlibone, for his second wife, bul she died a few years ago. His n^Hfornia home is at Riverside. He thinks the times in the congested coast areas worse than here. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Stock attended funeral services at Storm Lake last week Tuesday for Loren G. Stock, son of W. G. Stock, brolher cf A. H. The young man, only 24, was severely injured in an airplane crash al Kansas City four months ago, suffering a fractured skull and other injuries. He was a patient in a hospital at Kansas City 22 weeks following the accident. A passenger in the plane, George McKee, was Instanlly killed. -The accident happened at Swope park, "Kansas City. The pair were flying tp Iowa in a plane youiig St^clfe hjid purchased in Oklahoma, '-". TJtLey had just left Kansas City, -but had to start back because of a heavy fog:, and on the way the plane, which was flying Jow; crashed into a flag pole. Penslar One cent SALE Next Week Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday FOUR DAYS ONLY! March 22 - 23 - 24 - 25 Lots of Bargains Ask for Sale Bills Lusby's Drug Store FOR SERVICE Let Us Take Your Order For a New Spring Suit THE CHICAGO WOOLEN MILLS With each suit at $18.50, $23.50 or $28.50 we will give you a rubber lined tan Gabardine Cloth Trench coat for only 95c extra. Now is the time to send us your rugs and draperies as spring housecleaning time is almost here. We call for and deliver Modern Dry Cleaners PHONE 537 ALWAYS FIXED FLAVOR ARMOUR'S STAR BACON ALWAYS mild TAKE CARE •that your iodized salt bear* thia teal I If it doesn't it may not contain enough iodine to guard against simple goiter.* 'Health dcporlmfnt ttrts ofvarioui iodited salts skavtd some to tt so lacking in iodine that they vert worthless as toiler trae*taes (Journal of American Medical Association, Dee. 19, WHEN IT RAINS, IT POURS lOc Laird & McCnllough FUNEBAL DIRECTORS PHONE 521 ALGONA, IOWA i

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