Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 6, 1933 · 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, July 6, 1933
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*>AOE EIGHT KIWANIS CLOB HEARS OF THE WORLD'S FAIR Marvelous-Show, Says Alvin Huenhold In Noon Talk |j Alvin Huenhold, who returned) a ytyeek ago from a honeymoon trip,, . . ... finto Michigan and the world's fair, | Ioy1; Mr - and Mrs ' Matt Kelley, Mr Gathering at Harrojr Johnson' Fifty-three relatives and Mends had a picnic at .Harvey Johnson's in Plum Creek township Sunday Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Tessin, Kather ine and Wendell, Janesville, Wis Mrs. Sophia Anderson, Mr. an Mrs. John |L. Anderson, Arnold an Ve ™°n, .Story City; Mr. and Mr. w ill Cosgrove and Lucille, Wes last Thursday noon before e Kiwanis club, of which he is a member. Michigan adopted a reforestation plan similar to that advocated in New York state by President Roos- •srreit when he was governor. and Mrs. J. A. Johnson and Doro thy, Rich Point; Mr. and Mrs. E J. Kelley, Eugene, Kathryn, Rus sell, and Jlmmie, Mr. and Mrs. Te Johnson, Betty, Darrell, Darlene Virginia, and Lois, Mr. and Mrs C. L. Hiserodt, Algona; Mr. am As part of the plan, main high- Mrs- lR> J> Parsons, Darwin, Dick -ways in Michigan have been lined Dwi Sht, and Lowell, Burt; Mr. 'and with trees, mostly hard maples, JVIrs - D % White, Mr. and Mrs which now have reached a growth G eor se Johnson, Leroy, Marjorie which provides. shade as well as, an {? Vera ' Mr. and Mrs. Harve; •«enic beauty. On hot days there Jonn son, Alice Mae and Donald is a welcome change to a lower plum Creeek; Mr. and Mrs. J. W (Dale temperature when a car enters one Dorr ance, of these tree-dined highways. Michigan Farms Small. Farming- in Michigan is somewhat different than in Iowa, Mr. .Huenhold noted. Eighty acres is considered a large farm there. Most farm work is done on a smaller .scale than here. One-horse plows ire numerous. Farm work is also Jater than in Iowa, because of the proximity of the great lakes, which f.engthen winter. Mr. Huenhold said all descriptions of the world's fair are vain. It is an exposition that can be Burt; Hartzell Britt; and Irving Urch, Algona. Visiting Californlan Honored- Mrs. T. H. Chrlschilles and Mrs J. IL. Bonar entertained at dinner and bridge at the Country club clubhouse last Thursday night In honor of Mrs. R. H. Quinby, Los Angeles. A two-course dinner was served at 7, the guests seated at a single long table centered with a bouquet of flowers. A color scheme of lavender was carried out in the table and bridge accessories. The high scores were won Iby Mrs. foii,^ t, : n -_ . — — ,S. E. McMahon and Mrs. C. H. talked about all the rest of one's Cretzmeyer, and Mrs. Qulnby ate. As an educational project it j ceived a euest .nri*« Thai-n < is among the most wonderful shows ever staged, by man. Pickpockets at 'Fair. ' ' Admission to the fairgrounds is 50c. When one buys a ticket the ticket-seller urges the breaking up at a guests. There Guest Honored at Iffuslcale— < Mr. and >, rs. E. J. Mu'iygh entertained at a musicale Sunday evening in honor of M". Margaret Moss-Hemmion, Seattle concert of bills of large denomination „,. the box office. The object is to j artist . who sang a number of sop- foil short-changers. Warning ' rano s °l° s - She was accompanied at tgainst crowding, 'because of the Mr- , an ^ ' Mrs - Ourwood Moss, Cedar danger given. of pickpockets, is also The fair has its own police. Most of the men are said to be college •football men. They are young, strong, and alert; they travel, or are stationed, by twos, and they carry whistles. When a pickpocket '>r other law violator is spotted, Rapids.l Out of town guests were Mr. and rMs. Durwood Moss, Cedar Rapids, daughters Barbara and Marilyn, Mrs. R. H. Qulnby, Los Angeles, and Mrs. iFred Clark Seattle. Ex-Luhoshos Have Picnic— (Former members of the third Beacon Gity (Continued from page 1.) glass, steel, and composition, erected by manufacturing companies. These are for the most part ultramodern, extreme, and the furniture and other equipment are also modernistic. \ Beacon City Restful. 'It was a pleasure, the Fosters say, to return to Beacon City at night after a day at the fair. The beds are so comfortable, the cottages are cool, and a night's sleep rests one for the next day's sightseeing. Before the fair opens groups of youngsters from the cabins swim in a pool and play supervised games, while some of the elders take advantage of the nearby golf course. Mr. Foster believes should see the world's fair as a T TONKA LST060 ) INSTITUTE everyone spoe r one of them blows a whistle' Luhosho campfire group had a pic- whereupan several pairs converge I n 'V 0 ^he Ambrose A. Call state capture the victim with as little : £f rk , Satur £ay evening. Attending: .cuss as numerous perhaps a block apart throughout : the grounds. jj Chair cars are pushed by college «-rack men, who thus get training for next spring's track events. j Where Cherrolets Are Made. j Entrance to all exposition build; ngs is free. The only admission charges are made toy concessions. Perhaps the most wonderful of '-he private exposition buildings is she General Motors building-. There is no admission charge. Here 50 Chevrolets are made and assembled every day. This means made from I raw materials, not assembled only.| One can order a car in the morn-! *ng, see it made during the day ind drive it away in the evening. •sst .frs,s C ' Betty Streit, Alice Kain, Drusilla Caughlin, Leona Clark, Margaret Blossom, and Catherine McCall. Luhosho Group Has Picnic- Former memlbers of the Luhosho campfire group of which Mrs. B. A. Thorpe was guardian had a picnic in the woods last Thursday evening honoring Jane Vincent, Cedar Rapids, Mrs. C. Q. Orummond, Chicago, and Mrs. Donald Allen, Davenport. Mrs. Drummond was lsa.be! Hutchins, and Mrs. Allen was Mildred Kresensky. Kramer Given Surprise— PBP was for Raymond, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Kramer, south of town last Thurs— _, i , ^ ,^ «»»H.^ ni wic ev triune » .11. — ---- «»** « Deliveries cannot keep up with or- ,' dy night m honor o£ 21st birth - ders. P d ay. The guests were 20 Aleona ders. The Transportation building is particularly interesting because of :ts "breathing dome" suspended on cables outside the building. Heat expansion or cold contraction in -he cables make the dome raise or fall as temperature changes. Inside the building is every means of transportation known to man, from the ox cart to fast modern trains and airplanes. Marvels In .Science Building. The radio or Electrical building and the Science building furnish marvels which would have made our ancestors burn the producers =is devils. The things to be seen are all but unbelievable. Mr. Huenhold said car parking, which must be outside the gates, is 75c. He was told that the Standard Oil company leased all parking young guests were folks and 12 20 Algona neighbors. -".pace near the grounds and that Mesdanfes H nrofita crr>m no-bin.* — : ..i.i . _ -vie_aames H. Kathryn Deim and Mary and Feme' Gisch planned the party. Club Girls Hold Bake Sole— The Union 4-^H Alethean girls conducted a successful bake sale at the Anderson meat market Saturday. They plan a music festival soon. The club's next meeting will be next week Wednesday at Lucille Dearch's. Mite Society Plans Social— The Mite society will give an ice cream social Friday, July 14, on the N. L. Cotton lawn. A big program is planned. Other Society. 'Mrs. F. C. Scanlan entertained her bridge club last week Wednesday evening. Mrs. H. "W'. Pletch won the high score. Guests were >art of an education. The e-xhibits n science, Industry, transportation, sven some of the conceassions, are ntensely oducation.il, especially for roung people. Two Other Services. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Chr.isohillps, ^ho have made Beacon City reser- atlons for a later time, were specially interested in the Fosters' eport. Many other reservations ave been made by Kossuth people. Besides the Beacon City service he Advance offers similar service t two big Chicago hotels, the heridan-Plaza and the La Salic. 32 WRITE 'EXAMS' FOR SCHOOL JOBS Three young men and 29 young omen wrote teachers' examina- ons at the courthouse last week Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday. Some were writing for the first Titonka, July 3—The- E. L. served lunch In the basement of the M. E. church last Saturday night. The League entertainment committee had the help of Violet Slack, former member, and Mrs. William Schram. The money will help pay expenses of members who attend an institute July 10-17 at the Oko- bojis. Members who plan to go are Pauline Blakley, Helen Seed, Barbara Ball, Edlthmae Budlong, Leota Oesterreicher, Kathryn iSchram, Lewis Bacoh, Arlo Larson, Anna Grace Blakley, Edith .Reynolds, and Mildred and Feme Krantz. New Books at Library— New books have 'been purchased for the public library as follows Inheritance, Phyllis Bentley; Zest Charles G. Norrls; As the Eartli Turns, Gladys H. Carroll; The Al bum, Mary R. Rinehart; The Store T. S. Stribling; Keeper of the Keys Earl Derr Biggers; Far Away,' J. <B Priestley; Modern Madonna, Alice Ross Culver; Smith, Warwick Deeping. The books have been placed on the pay shelf. Fauls Fish In Minnesota— The Rev. Fremont Fauls left a week ago Monday morning on a ten-day vacation in northern Minnesota camping and fishing. They will return In time to go to Okoboji for institute as chaperons for the league. Church was taken BOULDE DESCf VISI IB 0 )AM iDBY I HERE Tells Rotarians of Irrigation-Power Dam in West. C. F.'-Wengert, Las Vegas, Nev., made up attendance at the meet- ng of the local ;ftotary club Monday and spoke 'on Boulder Dam. He told of the planning for the clam years ago, when a government survey was made. (Not much was done ill Hoover became secretary of and her sons, Mori-is and Dwight, were over-night guest* ot Mr* William Tfeptd* Monday. M6ffls< IS a student in the ffifahgellstle Bible Institute, Chicago, and Mr. Madden formerly lived on the Stoutenberg farm. LEGAL NOTICES | time, others to raise grades. The list follows: Algona—Marie Brandow, Ellen Steussy, Helen Miller. Armstrong—Vanlta Thorson. Bancroft—Mary Ford. Burt-^Dorothy Smith, Wanda Waltman. Elmore—Mildred Oswald. Fenton—(Dorothea Gerhards, Sidonia Bierstedt. Irvington—Catherine Schulz.' iLakota— Wirtjes. Ledyard 1 Junkermeier. Lone Rock—(Esther Hutchinson, Eileen Walsh, Neoma Thompson. Lu Verne—John Ruger. Ottosen—Helen Mertz, Florence Mertz, Sexton—Morris Francis. Swea Citjv-Doris Reynolds.' Titonka-^iEilene. Nelson, Myrtle Ama, Margaret Sleper, Josephine Sleeker, Anna Welhousen. Wesley—Julia Coady, Helen Cink. Whittemore — Marcella Fandel, Grace Carlisle. charge of Sunday by Willis Phelps, Helen Beed, Wilbur' Schram and Edith 'Reynolds. Tennis Club Being Organized— A tennis club Is being organized under the management of Willis Phelps. Dues will foe 50c .towards a fund for a new net, repair on the present court; and the .building of a new one. Children above 16: can Join. At the next meeting officers will be elected. ,J. F. Fisher Leaves Titonka— J. F. Fisher left Friday for St. •Arnold Christ, pearl Alice Mayne, Neoma profits from parking would greater this year than from the I'll sale of the company's products. j The fair wiM show a profit, ac- M. Smith, J. . , T ,. . and M. (L. Cooiwn, the latter Mrs. S. A. Worster and Mrs. M. cording to predictions. August. September, and October are expected to be the big months. One day when the Huenholds were on the grounds the attendance was 108,000, yet the place did not seem crowded. Streets of Paris Popular. In the amusement section the Streets of Paris concession attracts the largest growds. A trip through it is expensive, however; there are charges for everything, and many of the socalled marvelous exhibitions are near-frauds. But the crowds seem to like it. Everyone carries a cane. They •r.ell for 50c, but Mr. Huenhold got one for loc at a "weight-gWsser's" concession. The fellow missed Jlis weight by 15 pounds. Canes to lean on are appreciated after one iias for some hours tramped grounds. the Gravel Hauler Is Hurt In Accident Whittemore, July 3—Cletus Mos- !>ach suffered painful laceration of one of his hands last week Tuesday evening. He was unloading gravel when he fell and in an attempt to catch himself struck a rock which made a gash which required four stitches to close. The wound bled profusely, but his sister Edna stopped the flow with a tourniquet. Dr. J. W. McCreery attended him. P. Norton, entertained at a two- course dinner last Thursday night, following which bridge was played at three tables. Mrs. 'R. J. Keen won the high score; Mrs. J. L. Bonar, second. Mrs. Jos. Greenberg is chairman of the committee for a Country club afternoon party next Tuesday. Mesdamea John Kohlhaas, W C. Dewel, and J. C. Mawdsley will assist. The Algona W. C. T. U. meets with Mrs. Will Weislbrod, near Fenton, next Tuesday. Slot Machine And $12 Confiscated W. M. Schroder failed to appeal- in Justice H. B. White's court a week ago Saturday, so a slot mach- li ne taken from him the week before was confiscated, also $12.05 in nickels which it contained. Of this amount $6.60 applied on costs, and the remainder was turned over to the county treasurer. WILLIAM ARMINGTON DIES: BURIAL MADE HERE Mrs. Emma Prugh, Greybull, Wyo., arrived Saturday afternoon, accompanying the remains of her brother, William Armington, who died in a hospital at Evanston, Wyo., last week Wednesday. Brief services were* conducted at the grave in Riverview cemetery by the Rev. A. English the same afternoon. •Mr. Armington and Mrs. Prugh were well known to elderly Algon- ians as brother and sister of the late Mrs. Grace Beane, who died five years ago. Mr. Armington, who was in his Ttfth year, had been an invalid for some time, following a stroke, and had been cared for by Mrs. Prugh at Greybull. He was never married. (Mrs. Prugh was a guest at Frank Geigel's here till yesterday, when she went to Campbell, Minn., to visit relatives before returning to Greybull. Library Vacancy Unfilled. (No action was taken by the city council at a regular meeting last Thursday night on an appointment to fill out the late T. P. Harrington's term as library trustee. The term will expire in 1938. Appointments are made by the mayor, with approval toy the council. COVERED WAGON DRIVER CAMPS NEAR IBVIN6TON Irvington, July 3—A young man whose last name was Hughes and who was traveling in a covered wagon, camped near the MdLean home last week Wednesday evening. He said he had .come from eastern Montana and was en route to Indiana, his former home. He had seven horses and a dog for companions. When 'he left Montana he had $16 in cash, and he had $6 left, which, he thought, would last till he got to Indiana. He had been farming in Montana, 'but had given it up as a bad Job. He reported South Dakota crops beyond help, because of lack of rain. He was enjoying himself, and was getting a big kick out,of meeting different types of people. Some people, he said, were kindness itself, while others would not even let him have a drink of water. One of his horses has no ears, the same having frozen off in a Montana winter. Paul, where he will be engineer of a laundry. His wife and son Stanley will remain here for the rest of the summer to take care of the garden, but they expect to move this coming winter to St. Paul. Box for Children's Home— Woman's club clothing to the Iowa commerce, when a bill for the dam came up in Congress. , . Hoover had the pleasure of signing a bill for the dam when he became president In 1928. Work was then started. The river bed had to be changed- and''four tunnels were dug through the rocky side of a mountain for a distance averaging 1,100 feet. The water was then diverted from the river bottoms, which permitted work on the dam. 100-Mile Railroad Built. A second project was to ibuild a railroad around the canyon to permit the necessary materials to be shipped in. Nearly a hundred miles of road were laid. The third development was the building of Bounder Dam city, in which 5,000 people JfOTICt! TO All DEPOSITORS^ CREDIT. OHS AND OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE RECEIV* ERSHIP OF THE COUNTY SAYINGS BANK OF ALGONA, IOWA You and each of you are hereby notified that there is now on file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court of Kossuth Courity, Iowa, the Interlocutory Final Report of the Honorable L. A. An drew, Superintendent of Banking of the State' of Iowa as Receiver of the County Savings Bank of Algona, Iowa, in which said Report the said Receiver accounts for all moneys and other property coming- now live, most of whom work on the dam. The final project, founding the dam, has Just been started. Six companies joined to take the 'government contract. " The dam will cost several hundred millions'. It was planned that it would toe built n seven years, fout the contractors are now confidant ,that it will foe finished almost a year ah^ad of schedule. .Concrete for the dam has to be owered in buckets to the river bed. This is necessary because the concrete mixers are on top, and the gravel would separate from the ce- ient if.it were lowered in chutes. The dam is made In sections of oncrete, and a refrigeration plant s used to cool the blocks of con- rete, otherwise the cement would ot be entirely hard in 100 years. into his hands as such Receiver, shows an accounting to the. Honorable D. W. Bates, Superintendent 'of Banking of the State of Iowa, as his successor in office, and in said Report the said L. A. Andrew asks that he be discharged as Receiver of said bank and his bondsmen exonerated from all liability as of midnight, June 30, 1933. You are further notified that unless you appear thereto at 1fre. Court House In Algona, Iowa, and object on or before the hour of 10:00 A. M. o'clock on the 12th day of July, A. D. 1933, and show cause why said Report should not toe approved and why the said IL. A. Andrew should not foe discharged and his bondsmen exonerated, an Order and Decree of this Court will foe entered approving said Report and discharging the said IL. A. Andrew, as Receiver, of said foank and exonerating his bondsmen from all liability as of midnight, June 30, 1933. L. A. ANDREW, Superintendent of Banking of the iState of Iowa, as Receiver of th County Savings Bank,,* Algona Iowa. . box of i The dam wil1 be over 70 ° feet lrl-nn'c, j . . - Children's Unimproved Farm Sells At $100 A. A new high price .— for these times — was established for farm land by D. L. McDonald last week, when an unimproved 50-acre tract was sold to Ira Hanson, Burt, at $5000. William Koestler, who formerly owned the tract, sold it in 1918 at $325 an acre. In another deal Carl Elbert, Lotts Creek, son of Peter Elbert, bought the Bierstedt 80 acres, a mile north and a mile east of Whittemore, from Mr. McDonald. The Elberts plan to move to this farm next spring. Whittemore Babe Eats Lye; Saved Whittemore, July 3 — iEdward, year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Farrell, swallowed a little lye last week Tuesday. In the absence of Dr. J. W. McCreery, who was away on a fishing vacation, Ella Burke, registered nurse, gave him an emitic, and he was then taken to Doctor Givens, West Bend, for further treatment. Seek Paying Via Ledyard. Ledyard, July 3—Frank Wiemer, George Dunn, William Flynn, Geo. Hagge, Geo. D. Moulton, and Tice (Brack went to (Des Moines last week Tuesday to interview the governor In ibehalf of paving No. 169 to Elmore via Ledyard instead of north from Lakota. Gas Stolen at Lone Bock Lone Hock, July 3—Thieves broke the locks on a gas tank at the Prjebe (Bros, gas station Saturday night. The loss has not yet been estimated. This was the second time the station had been entered in two weeks. Home, Des Moines, one day last week. In the box Were 4>2 garments for children three weeks to 18 years old. Each club member sent old clothes from her family. Buttermaker Blelch Wins Prize- Martin Bleich, creamery manager here, took part in a State Brand Creameries contest at Mason City last Thursday and won tenth prize, an electric alarm clock. Horace Schenck" is assistant manager of the local creamery. Other Titonka News. Band practice Was well attended at the school house last Thursday evening. Attending were Eleanor Intermill, CHifford, Mildred and Feme Krantz, Betty Budlong, Barbara Ball, Robert Clemens, of Lakota, Russell 'French, Roger Larson, Arthur Askin, Viola Rike, Raymond Heifner, and Doris Krantz. A week 'ago Monday afternoon Mrs. R. C. Ball, Barbara: and Patricia Ball, accompanied by Walter Whitman, of Monroe, Wis., who had been visiting the past few days at the world's fair and in Monroe, returned home. Mrs. John Ball, of Monroe, also returned with them for a couple of weeks visit here. iFern and Lavon Oesterreicher recently gave a surprise party for Marjorle Peterson, who was eleven years old. Guests were Alice and Dorothy (Budlong, Harriet and Lois Schram, Delorls, Lucille and Marjorie Peterson, and Verdine Boyken. Archie B. Cook, Sioux City, came Saturday to visit Edith Sudldng, who works at Hampton, but is spending a few days at home. Mr. Cook is repapering and redecorating the lower floor of Mrs. (Frances Budlong's home, Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Larson and, son Roger spent last week in Min' camping and son Arlo Larson and Donald Callies took care of the L. B. Larson poultry barn. Harold and Alice Gartner, of Rowen, who have been working with the bees and honey here all last week, returned home for the week-end Saturday evening. Mrs. Carrie Torgerson entertained her bridge club last Thursday afternoon. Prizes were won by Mrs. Carl Callies, high score, and Mrs. R. C. Ball, low. The Methodist Aid was entertained in the basement of the church last week Wednesday by Mrs. August Schram and Mrs. William Schram. The M. S. Cravens, accompanied by the Charles Hiebsamens, drove to Minneapolis last Thursday to visit relatives and spend ' the Fourth. The L. C. Heifners are spending a 15-day vacation at Clear Lake, and Guy Bruns is carrying mail in L. C.'s place. Editor and Mrs. Lee O. Wolfe drove to Cedar Rapids last Thursday to visit relatives till Friday. The John Pouelsons, of Rolfe, formerly Titonka, called here last week Tuesday. Doctor's Bag is Billed 'Dr. P. V. Janse's medical bag viras taken out of his car in his igar- age last Thursday night and searched, presumably toy a dope fiend in search of morphine. The doctor occasionally carries some, but he is not sure whether the bag contained any at the time. Nothing else was disturbed. HAVE US ADDRESSOGRAPH your mailing Hst and save you the expense and drudgery of typing. Our addresses cannot be told from writing.— Advance. 25ti | AM LOCAL eales agent for th« Remington line of typewriters. There are an even dozen styles, ol which four are portables. Prices for brand new portables range fronj $19.76 to »76.—Gordon Dewel at Advance office. and only an average of a foot a day is laid. Holds 150-Hlle Lake. Millions of 'barrels of cement will •be used. The dam will hold back a lake of water almost 150 miles In length and eight miles wide. The shore line of the lake, will be more than 500 miles in length. The lake is expected to be a great -resort. The dam is (built for irrigating purposes in seven states. Water power will develop nearly a million and a half electrical, horsepower. This electricity will be used all over the southwest. Los Angeles is spending nearly 20 millions to get ready for using it. Boulder Dam city has been built by the government, and 'it is a model .city. Many people have gone there expecting to find work, and the unemployment situation was serious for a time. Workmen were subjected to great danger In digging tunnels through the mountain, for in blasting of the rocks several were killed. Mr. Wengert, who is a banker, has been a visitor at C. D. Ward's two weeks. Mrs. Wengert is a daughter of Mr. Ward. Godfrey Now Of f Education Board Geo. W. Godfrey's term as a •member of the state board of education expired Saturday. He served a trifle more than six years. Board members serve 6-year terms, but Mr. Godfrey served part of a prior term ,by appointment. Governor Hammill made the original appointment. There are nine members of the board, and they govern the state university, the State college, the State Teachers colleges, and the schools for the blind and the deaf. NOTICE TO ALL DEPOSITORS, CREDIT OBS AND OTHEB PERSONS IN TERESTED IN THE RECEIVERSHIP OF THE PEOPLE'S SAV INGS BANK OP ST. BENEDICT IOWA: You and each of you are hereb' notified that there is. now on til in the office of the Clerk of Court; of Kossuth County, Iowa, the In terlocutory 'Final Report of the Honorable L. A. Andrew, iSuperin tendent of. Banking of the State o Iowa, as Receiver of the People's Savings Bank , of St. Benedict Iowa, in which said Report the salt Receiver accounts for all moneys and other property coming into his hands as such Receiver, shows al. disbursements made and shows an accounting to the Honorable D. W Bates, Superintendent of Banking of the State of Iowa, as his successor in office, arid in the said Report the said L. A. Andrew asks that he be discharged as Receiver Of the said bank and his bondsmen exonerated from all liability as o midnight, June. 3,0, 1933. You are further notified that unless you apufear thereto ajt the Court House in Algona, Iowa and object on or before the hour 10:00 A. M. o'clock on the 12th day of July, 1933, and show cause why said Report should not be approvet and why the said IL. A. Andrew should not be discharged and his bondsmen exonerated, an Order am decree of this Court will .be entered approving said Interlocutory Final Report, discharging the said L. A Andrew as (Receiver of said bank and exonerating his bondsmen fr.om all liability as of midnight, June 30, 1933* L. A. ANDREW, Superintendent of Banking of the 'State of Iowa, as Receiver of the People's Savings Bank of St Benedict, Iowa. Good Hope Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Rochleau are parents of a 9-lb. giri; Bernadine La/Rea, born Sunday morning. 'Dr. Allan Rowland, Philadelphia interne, spent Sunday with Or M J. Bourne at W. J. Bourne's. The doctors were roommates at Detroit while both were internes there. Julia Bourne left Tuesday with Margaret Sherman, .Des Moines for two weeks at Grandlake, Colo'., in the Rocky Mountain national park. John Madden, Spokane, and his daughter, Mrs. Willard Persons, HOW ONE WOMAN LOST 20 IBS. OF FAT lost Her Prominent Hips- Double Chin— Sluggishness Gained A .Shapely Figure 'If you are fat how would you like to lose it and at the same time gain in physical charm and acquire a clean .clear skin and eyes that sparkle with buoyant health. Why not. do what thousands of women have done to get rid of pounds of unwanted fat? Take one half teaspoon of Kruschen Salts In a glass of hot water every morning before breakfast and keep It up for . can hel P the of Kruschen by cutting down on P. as . V y a* 14 fa tty meats and going light on potatoes, butter and cream. Then weigh yourself and see how many pounds you have lost. Kruschen (Salts are a blend of 6 salts most helpful to body health. ™ % *•"'„? 3)ottle o£ Kruschen Salts that will last you for 4 weeks costs but a trifle. Ask E. W. Lusty or any druggist for a bottle and start to lose fat today, it's tfoe safe way to reduce but. be sure you get Kruschen— your healh comes first. Specials Dill Pickles 4 — quart jar | QQ Scotch Sugar Cookies 4 ft _ per pound | ||Q Vinegar, Pure Apple OC^ Extra Strength, gal.__fcOC Elastic Starch, for 4 ft cold starching, pkg.__ I UC Fly Swatters, long wire handle, dime value Iced Tea Blend 4 ft Glass Tumbler ______ | «}C Brown Sugar 2-pound bag Wax Beans No. 2 can Beets, Ruby Red, sliced, No. 2 can _ 10c 9c pack, No. 2 can . sweet and Mustard ^ _ quart jar | pft Peaches, choice Sun- *tn sweet, 2-lb. bag £OC Pork and Beans, 4 A large No. 2y 2 can __ | (JQ Sardines in oil J»M - 25c 6 cans for Sweet Potatoes, large No. 2i/ 2 can _._ w.® ' **/il/i? * * */ >" '-W £ ' , J id'V'/x V ,&•**'. • ',»> "7 In V V[,,i\ fc-_.:.4>r'. ; GO 7 At the ANNEX The busiest little spot in Algona. The Annex broke all records for June— busv ing days of extra big bargains—for Friday urday of this week— A., few ladles' hats choice 10 c A few oil cloth talle //!-, covers , -£!/€» Children's halt sox all sizes 10 c 25 ladies' new silk dresses from main store —sizes 16 to 52 . Ladies' silk slips- flesh only, all size 6«.vOC Ladies' voile dresses OO _ all sizes OOC Children's plain voile dresses y. : 88c Children's print and summer dresses ... ., ™ ? flne leathe r Pur •$1.00 to 11.95 values .___ Ladles' handkerchiefs ifll 15c values 6 for Ladles fine pure silk hose, all sizes Ladles' blouses extra value And Hundreds of Other! Bargains All remnants—pay halt i marked price, Basket Grocen July 6th to 8th NO.-JO'FRtJIT0 Loganberries 39c Blackberries 45c Peaches 42c Apricots »»»»»••••» 45c Black Raspberries 49c Red Raspberries 55c GrOld Dust Cleanser large can Certo, for Jells bottle 25i Calumet Baking OO. Powder, l-ll>. can -.*eJl Swansdown Cake Flour, fn frosting , tints ___ Special — Special While They Last 2 cans Sani-iFlush l.can Melo (water softener)] 1 commode brush 70c value for _ Fresh Meats Pork Chops 9c and lie Beef Roast choice grade Mimeographing Advance Pubfahing Co, *« d *« p t*,*, ttw F. E. SAWYER, Opi €*U the Advance rtout UNI W»f W

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