Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 27, 1933 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 27, 1933
Page 10
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JPAQB TEN FATS TRIMMED BY LEANS IN BENEFIT GAME Hot Day is Blamed by Fats for Their Defeat. Plain Talk Names Patterson as Lieut-Governor Timber :.w:*.*mt •'-.'"• •?. By Eian Flnnell. More than 400 kittenball fans I gathered at Athletic park Friday evening to see the Fats and Leans play a benefit game for the regulars. Admissions were lOc and everybody got the money's worth. The Fats, feeling the heat of the [Editor George Gallarno in Plain Talk, Dos Moiries.] The republicans of Iowa can win the election and recapture the offices at the seat of government next year. Winning the election will not be a snap however, and It cannot be accomplished unless and until the party leaders approach the task with a determination to win, and with the further determination that factional differences are to be forgotten, and the jeal- day, were refused four strikes, after much arguing. Inning' No. 1. The Leans won the first try with the stick, after the flip of a coin (by Homer Nolle. G. F. Towne was first 'Lean to face "Chub" Guderian, Fats pitcher. After two attempts, 'he finally connected with a long fly to Andy Anderson, in center field. The crowd roared as Andy provided a Juggling act by re- catching the ball after it had (bounded out of his hands. He drew vociferous applause. 'Newville, next man up, drove the first ball pitched to Guderian's middle for the second out. R. H. Miller then found an opening via "Stew" McFadden for a first base ihit. C. L. Bliley, fourth up for the iLeans, sent a short drive into the infield, throw but was ruled out on a by Guderian to Doctor Cretzmeyer. No hits, no runs, no errors. Sherwood McDonald led off in the batting for the Fats, facing Towne, and knocked the first ball pitched over the center field fence for the first score of the game and the first home run. Guderian •knocked a tippy-up and was put out on a throw to first. Cretzmeyer put a drive into the infield which was- good for first foase. iL. J. Nelson then got to first on a. muffed fly. .Leffert was put out by Holmes at second, and Anderson made a drive through the Infield which tallied two runs. Holmes was the last "out" of the inning. The score then stood 3-0 In favor of the Fats. Inning No. 2. Grinnell made first base, and H. W. Post was put out on a fly to Nelson. Oscar Anderson made first on a muffed hit to the Infield. F. E. Kent was safe on a good drive through infield. F. D. Mathes, substitute for Newville, got a two- base hit which brought in two •runs. Towne was 'third "out" with a fly, but Mathes had scored, and the tally was now tied 3-3. Lead-off batter for the Fats was R. O. BJustrom, who got to first base on a short hit through infield. Button struck out. McDonald came to bat again amid cheers that would have made Babe Ruth jealous, but he was put out on a short fly to "Bud" McMahon. Guderian got to first on a fly to center, adv a n cing BJustrom. Cretzmeyer knocked the ball for two tallies. but was left on base after "outs" by Nelson and Leffert. Score 5-3, favor o£ the Fats. Innlnt? No. 3. First man up for the Leans was iMathes, who fouled out to Nelson at third. Towne got on base and was advanced to third by a two- base hit by Paul Hamill. Miller and C. L. Bliley both got base hits, bringing in Towne and Hamill. Anderson and Kent were left on base on an "out" by P. J, Christensen. . This inning was shortened by speedier pitching" by Towne. Only Anderson, Holmes, and BJustrom were at bat. Score, 9-5, favor of the Lean 9. Inning No. 4. In the fourth inning the Fats tightened up. Miller fouled out to Nelson at third. Bliley made first on a short hit. Grinnell was put out on a short fly to Hamill, and Post fouled out to Newville. Bliley was left on first. The Fats came to bat with the short end of the score, but with the strong end of their batting list up. McDonald hit another ball to the center fence for his second home run. Guderian, Cretzmeyer, and Dutton were thrown out at first. Score 9-6, favor of the Leana. which have existed are I away. Nor can victory be an accomplished fact unless the party shall determine to "put its best foot forward" and call into service as candidates for the various offices the strongest and most capable men and women in the party. It will not do for the party to lei things drift. It is time now to give the matter consideration, and it ii time to consider the availability of various good citizens and good republicans for the nominations as candidates to contest with the democrats for the different places of honor on the state ticket. There is not a congressional district, and, perhaps there'is not a county in the state which would not be able to furnish available material for the ticket to be voted at the primary election next June. Plain Talk has its own ideas as to the personnel of what would prove a winning ticket. We believe it should be a ticket composed of representatives of different factions of the party. It is no time now for the progressives to assail the standpatters and the conservatives of the party; nor for the conservatives to deride or minimize the claims of the progressives. In union there is strength, is a saying which holds special emphasis for the coming political strug- E, W, DONOVAN, 84, PIONEER OF 1870, IS BURIED FRIDAf E. W. Donovan, 84, who had been bedfast nearly two years with leakage of the heart, died at 2 o'clock last week Wednesday morning at his Algona home. The Rev. C. V. Hulse conducted funeral services at the Methodist church Friday afternoon, and burial was made to Riverview. Mr. Donovan was an "old set- Inning No. 5. Earl Sprague, substituting for Mathes at catch, got to first on a short fly to infield. Towne fouled out to McDonald, Anderson was thrown out at first base, and Kent knocked a short fly which brought in Sprague. Christensen was the final "out." In the fifth inning the Fats substituted the rest of their heavyweights: McFadden for Nelson; Seipman for Leffert; Neville for Anderson; Yeoman for Holmes; Huenhold for BJustrom; Andrews for Dutton. McFadden was thrown out at first, Seipman got a two-base hit, McMahon was put out at first, Yeoman hit a home run into right field, and Sorensen was out at first. Score, 10-9, favor of the Leans. Innlnar No. 6. Miller hit a three-bagger and was advanced to the home plate on a single by Bliley. Outs were recorded for Hamill, Grinnell, and Post. In the second half the Fats were put out in one-two-three order Guderian, Cretzmeyer, and Dutton being thrown out at first on short hits into the infield. Score, 11-9 favor of the Leans. Inning No. 7. In a last rally nearly every Lean made base. Towne and Hamill singled, and Miller hit a home run bringing in three scores. Bliley Anderson, and Kent made "outs, 1 but not till a margin of four runs had been piled up. The Fats then scored four runs, McFadden, Seip- man, McMahon and Neville circling the diamond, with Yeoman, Sorena-en, and Andrews registering "outs". The final score was 16-13 in faror of the Leans. N'fct proceeds from the game were $35. Tbi3 will go towards defraying expense of the league this sea- tler," for he had lived in Kossuth 63 years, or since 1870. He came when he was 21 and settled on a Union township homestead which he still owned at death. Mr. Donovan was born October 8, 1849, at Somerset, Ohio, his parents being John and Elizabeth Donovan. When he was nine his father died, and later his mother married John Thompson. After Mr. Donovan came here he Joined the Algona Methodist church, of which he always remained a member. In April, 1873, he was married to Kathryn McDonald. They had a son John who died 21 years ago. John's mother died when he was a small boy. In 1883 Mr. Donovan married Elizabeth McArthur, and if he had lived till October 1 this year they would have celebrated their golden wedding. There are five sons: Robert, Algona; Wallace, WesJey; Roy, Bellingham, Wash.; Alexander, of Alberta; and Ray, Santa Ana, Calif. Five grandsons, one granddaughter, two great-grandchildren, and the widow survive. A half- sister, Mrs. Edith Corcoran, lives at Mitchell; S.-D., and a half-brother, Charles Thompson, at Sun Prairie, Wis. The Donovans lived on the old homestead till 1917, when they retired and moved to Algona. Mr. Donovan gave each of his sons an 80-acre farm. With J. E. Blackford and C. B. Hutchins, he organized the County Mutual and for many years served as vice president. In his prime he was one of the county's leading farmers. Fenton Boy Tours in College Choir Fenton, July 25—Last week Wednesday night a male chorus, from Luther college, Decorah, 41 voices, gave a concert here, including songs in Latin, Norwegian, and German. The group were return- gle in this state. It Is Plain Talk's idea, as never before, that next year the office should'seek the man, and not the man the office. With this thought In mind we feel that we may suggest a ticket of candidates on whom there will be a new unanimity of opinion, and one favorable enough to preclude the toll, the turmoil and the bickerings of a pre-pri- niary fight. We suggest: For Governor — HOWARD J. CLARK, of Polk county. For iLfeuten&nMJovernor—State Senator GEORGE W. PATTERSON of Kossuth county. For Secretary of State—G. C GREENWALT, of Mills county. For Auditor of State — KARL FISCHER, of Benton county. For Treasurer of State—State Senator GEORGE M. HOPKINS, of Guthrie county. For Attorney General—BEN F SWISHER, of Blackhawk county. For Secretary of, Agriculture— LE ROY SHIELDS, ot Clarke county. For Superintendent of Public Instruction—MISS AGNES SAMUELSON, of Page county. Plain Talk believes the aboye would make a splendid ticket, and one on which all the voters of the party could unite. The ticket proposed represents all sections of. the state, and most of the nine congressional districts. It represents all factions and divisions of the republican party,the progressives and the conservatives, the prohibition republicans" and the non-prohibitionists. And, best of all, the ticket as outlined and suggested above, is composed of faithful republicans, and capable, patriotic citizens, each of whom has a deep and abiding faith in his state. 'How about this? Now let the discussions start. Gunmen (Continued from page 1.) least one murder. Sherman Is believed to be Bob Brady, Oklahoma convict, who escaped from the McAllister prison and was later captured at Des Moines, but later escaped with nine other men from the Kansas state prison, after killing a guard. Two Bandits Captured. The gang stepped into midwest prominence Saturday, when they ihot their way out of a posse which lad surrounded a tourist cabin at Platte City, Mo., wounding three of fleets. Their trail led to Iowa, and at Dexfield park, near Dexter, "0 officers "shot it out" with them, lere Martin Barrow and his wife were taken, and Marvin was removed to a Perry hospital. The- three others in the gang escaped' on foot, stole a farmer's car, and drove to Pol-k City, where they stole the Chevrolet they were driv- ng at Lu Verne', at Sutherland seare&ed! repeatedly, armed' wi'th machine making their way The gang hideout was meanwhile and posses guns were towards Lu Verne- yesterday in the belief that the three remaining' members of the gang would try to return to the Sutherland' woods. Sutherland is near Stormi Lalcev Terrorism Feared. The officers believe the trio will have to stop somewhere soon to get medical attention for the two men, possfbly the woman .c!sb>, tor all three a-re believed 1 woundted. It is feared that t&ey may take over a farm house- aind terrorize the occupants into protecting them. In the raid 'at Dexter'ttte bandits who got away had to leave their car. Tfiie officers captured 35 army 45-caliber revolvers, an army machine gun, and four automatic rifles. * Wesley* July 25—Wesley people attended funeral services for Doctor Bratey, Britt dentist, Monday. He died; Friday. Besides the wife and two children, he is survived by one brother, Harry J., Wesley druggist. Doctor and Mrs. Alson Braley, Iowa City, came Saturday. Alson is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Braley. Tire Price Change. A telegram yesterday advised the Deldutch service service station that tire prices in. this ing to Decorah after a five week ;our on the Coast. They traveled in busses. Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Krause's son August was a member. The concert was sponsored by Fenton justness men at the local opera louse. week's advertisement on page three had been increased approximately 10 per cent. The advertisement had been printed before the message was received. Huge Rock Garden Planned at Huenhold' s Greenhouse A rock garden on a larger scale than heretofore attempted in Algona, was begun last week by August Huenhold and his sons, of the Algona Greenhouses. Twenty-one tons of rock were recently shipped here from near ; Lawler, and most of them will be incorporated in the rock garden, a few being reserved for other such gardens here. Pool and Cascade Planned. Tbe rocks have been worn by stream erosion into odd formations which make them appropriate for such use. They are as filled with holes and crevices as Swiss cheese. These will be filled with dirt enough to support plants which will appear to grow right out of the rocks. The rocks were broken from a natural outcrop near Lawler in pieces of several hundred pounds each. They will be banked in a natural mound Just south of the Huenhold home, and not only rock plants but evergreens and shrubs appropriate to a rock garden will be scattered among them. lr\ front of the rock inound will be an informal pool, with water plants and goldfish. The pool will apparently be fed from a water falls, but hidden from view will be a pump which draws the water from the pool and returns it in a cascade from the top of the rocks. The use of water direct from pipes would be harmful to water plants because it is too cold. Site to be Remodeled. The lot where the garden will be built is to be remodeled. Dirt will be hauled to fill low spots, and shrubbery, benches, trees, and a flagstone walk will be provided to complete the setting. When completed the place will be a small park. Designs for the garden were drawn by an architect at the Sherman nursery, Charles City, with which the Algona nursery has maintained relations many years. Excavation is Begun. With completion of the pool and garden, a complete line of rock garden plants and rocks will be kept for sale. •Excavation for the pool was begun Saturday by E. W. Hanson. The pool will end in a "made" bog which will serve the overflow. The pool and the rock garden will be completed this summer, but because of the late start few rock plants can be started till spring. BURT JUNIOR NINE ENTERS STATETILTS Burt, July 25—The Legion celebration here last Thursday drew a large crowd. Two ball games were played in the afternoon, the first between the Burt and Tripoli Junior league teams, and Burt won in a one-aided game, score 20-4. This was the first of a series of games to decide the championship of this and the second Iowa/., districts, Burt having won in this district and Tripoli In the second district. After the Burt-Tripoli game the Burt Cubs and the Bancroft Lions played a close game which resulted Swea City Legion Post Plans Big Celebration 6-5 in favor of Bancroft. The business section of main street was filled with concessions of all kinds, and a bowery dance furnished evening entertainment. The Junior League.team went to Tripoli Monday to play a return game, and again won, 14-9. This entitles ..the local Juniors to enter a state tournament at (Rockwell City next week. Geo. P. Hawcott is manager of the Junior team. G. J. F. Vogel, F. A. Ringsdorf, J. P. Trunkhill, and Mrs. W. W. Boettcher drove cars to take the boys to Tripoli, and Robert Moore went along to serve as umpire. To Enter State Tourney. St. Joe, July 25—Seeking revenge 'or the only set-back they received ;his season, the St. Joe Cardinals worked hard behind some excellent pitching by Orville Wagner and defeated the Bode Norskies €-5 on the local diamond Sunday. Wagner registered 13 strike-outs but was kept busy until three were out in the ninth inning, when run- lers were left-on second and third. The batteries were O. Wagner andl E. Thul, for the Cards,-and A. Olson and H. Telford for the Nors- kies. The home club will attempt to win its fifth game next Sunday rom the snappy Whittemore team. The Rev. Geo. Theobald, St. Joe, and Mondt Bakken, Bode, umpired 'he game Sunday. In the first game of the day the 3ode Junior club defeated the St. foe Juniors in a five-inning game. The batteries for Bode were Rood and Clave, and for St. Joe, M. Frideres, R. Marso and R. Plathe. Ole Have, of Bode, umpired. Lions Victors Orer Ledyard. Bancroft,. July 25—The Lions jail team won from Ledyard on he local grounds Sunday, 4-3. Eateries were Lichllter and W. Menke or Bancroft; Osterman and Warier for Ledyard. Lichliter allowed our hits; Osterman, 11. Bancroft plays Buffalo Center, there, next "Sunday. Pickups Lose to Sexton. Sexton, July 25—The Sexton ball earn played Chefs Royal Pickups, Llgona, Sunday afternoon in the Tony Seller pasture, south of town, and won, 9-3. After the game the single men played the married men, and the singles won, 12-7. Titonka Wins from Burt. Titonka, July 25—The town base>all team played the Burt town earn on the local diamond Sunday, and Titonka won, 4-3. Fenton Whips Whlttejnore. Fenton, July 25—The Whitte- nore town team played Fenton on the local diamond Sunday and was defeated, 3-2. SWea City, July 26—The Legion boys here have chosen August 2-3 for a celebration. Swea City has not held a celebration in ten years Before that there tyere annual flelc meets for three days, including a miniature county fair, with vegetables, fruits, fancywork, etc., on exhibit. The following committees have been appointed by Commander Bowman: program, H. J. Bowman; Buell Pearson, George Gale; concessions, Vic Lelahd, Herbert Win ter, Carl Schroeder; police, Dr Whitlow, Axel Erickson, (Ray Lord Clarence Johnson. The present plan is to occupy four blocks in the business district from the Rock Island depot to the creamery; and front the Dahl blacksmith shop to the poultry plant. The Gifford shows, a ferris wheel, a merry-go-round, other riding devices, and Silver-Thomas free acts at intervals throughout the day will be part of the entertainment. On Thursday afernoon there will be a ball game between Forest City and the local nine. On Wednesday town men over 40 will play the country men over 40. The town team will be managed by Editor R. S. Sperbeck, who has so far picked George Gale, Dr. C. E. Pester, and Jeff Hanifan as players. A bowery with a good orchestra will be provided for dancers. FORMER ALGONIAN ROBBED BY CLERK W. A. Piy-sons, Belmond, who, 30 Fears ago,' conducted a drug store here, and his wife spent week before last at the world's fair. Mr. Parsons, who has a grocery store at Belmond, left one Andrew L. Anderson In, charge, and Anderson departed last.': week: Sunday night !or parts unknown, taking with him [350< in cash belonging to the store. The Belmond Independent says: "When Anderson closed the store shortly lief ore noon Sunday, he took alii cash and checks on hand with him to his home at Clarion. He Bad made two deposits in the bank during, the week. "In tfie afternoon his wife wanted to gjji to her parents, who also live at Clarion, so he took his wife and six: monthis old baby there in the car; but he did not go into the house, making some remark about a tire being..low and needing pumping up>. "Some time later his wife looked: out, and saw that the car was gone. Thinking- he had gone to' a garage for' something, she waited, and when, he failed to return her parents accompanied her home, where they found! a note from Anderson to his wife,, telling he he was leaving,, also* telling, her where she would find' the keys to the store and the; checks. . "Anderson's parents and brother were ' notilie^. and they came to Clarion at once. The brother called Mr. Parsons, about midnight,, and: Mr. Parsons and "his son Louis, went tni Clarion. Oit their ainrifaml the sheriff was notified, and An- derson's' note was turned over to. him. The' note requested Mrs- An.- derson, not toi say anything- about, his leaving: for' a couple >ef diays. "At last reports Anderson had! not been locate*^' Mr: Bausons is a brother of Mrs. F. H.. StiacfceMord, Al!gona. CORONAv TYPEWRITER and! ease for.' salej Bath in excellent con- ditiom. $7.50. — Advance office. More Notes from Beacon City on the World's Fair DKACON CITY, 111., July 25 — A JJ world's fair 'speaker the other day described the great exposition as "the thrill center of the universe." Saturday evening, a new thrill was provided, when Balbo and his flying armada gracefully- alighted on Lake Michigan direct from Rome. The throngs who experienced this new thrill probably- witnessed something that will have: regard for the riding cjaulitJesi of a cameL "THE MORROCAN perfume sales•*• men have a way of spraying you with their highly scented products. One comes out of the Mor- noeft Tillage usu»Uy smelling like a lily of the valley. And, speaking of perfumes, let's-not forget the appetizing fragrance of the hot dog.- histprical significance. Twenty Jit is tfee always prevalent exposi- years from now boys and girls will tion smell, be reading from text books about Balbo and his achievement. DUT BALBO CAiN'T hold the cen- *-*ter of the stage long. Already Professor Piccard, the Belgian scientist, is getting ready for his third ascent into the stratosphere. H£a trip will be another world's fair thriller. He will travel ten miles up in search of cosmic rays an.d other things too deep for most ot us to understand. Mr. iPtccard says we shall be traveling from 'New York to Paris soon .in four hours, by means of stratoplanes. What can Balbo say when that happens? DEARLY EVERY STATE In the - 1 ~ union has been represented thus far in Beacon memberships. Iowa has the lead, with Missouri, Minnesota, Nebraska, and the Dakotas making good showings. EVERYONE WHO ATTENDS the " world's fair alone is finding it difficult to see the exposition In a systematic way. There is so much to see, and so much to miss If one doesn't know the ropes. The Beacon guide service provides competent, well informed men who know Just where to find the interesting things and tell about them. /^"AMBLING DEVICES on the fair ^ grounds, they tell us, are not drawing much patronage. Neither are the naughty girl shows. Is this because the world is growing better, or because those things are so common they have ceased to attract? We're asking you! IN ONE OF THE oriental concessions, camels are used effectively for atmosphere. For a dime or two you can take a camel ride. It is a delight for children. But when full grown ladles attempt the little excursion, riding between humps, it doesn't add much to femjnlpe grace. Neither does it Increase our A RE YOU IMPATIENT? Then z *• change your eating habits. Do not patronize an exposition restaurant at 18 o'clock or « o'clock. Eat *arly or late, and thus avoid the crowds which Jam the eating places at noon or early evening. NA/ARENE, A. Haiel Irwln, Pastors— Our summer tent meetings began Sunday with a fair attendance and good interest. Mon*£ wwa little cool in the tent, but we had a good service, a very good sermon, and special singing. Services each evening at 8 and two services Sunday. You will lf enjoy the Come truth and the gospel songs. wulv and enjoy the preaching and singing, and show proper respect to God and his messengers. Join with us in praying for a revival. Th Q TJ.UI „ •• Hulse, Pastor —The Bible Conference, one of the oig annual events at the Methodist camp grounds on West Okoboil, will open Sunday. A strong program nas been arranged, and it is expected that the usual large number of people will attend. There will be. services, including Sunday school and morning worship at the local church, but no evening ser- vce. The W. H. M. S. meets this afternoon withers. Neal Smith. TBISflTY LUTHERAN, P j Branejr, Pastor-Next Sunday; Sunday school and Bible class, 9:30 a m.; English service, 10 a m A special collection to defray penses of the delegates to the odlcal convention will be Godfrey (Continued from page 1.) has answered .hundreds of calls for addresses of all, kinds throughout north central Iowa. His ability as a speaker was one of the qualifications which attracted the attention of President Hughes. Mr. Hughes said Friday: "The appointment of M>. Godfrey will bring Into the college administration one who knows Iowa farming as it is, who understands family relationship has been Ideal. Mrs. Godfrey was reared on a farm. First Farmed on the "Flats." The Godfreys started farming on a quarter section on south of St. Benedict. the flats Four years later they moved to the farm where they now live, four or five miles east of Algona on McGregor street and a mile south. They have the kind of rolling farm with a small creek that Mr. Godfrey prefers, and the place is well improved. Mr. Godfrey's training in extension work made him a ready speaker, -and his reputation .has grown with the years. In. late , years he the Iowa farmer and his problems, and who can speak for me to the farmers of the state about the plans of the college and Iowa agriculture." "" On State Control Committee. Mr. Godfrey was recently named on a state committee of five to cooperate with Secretary of Agriculture Wallace in plans for reducing corn-hog production. He has for years been active in. farm organizations and during the last two years has been president of the county farm bureau. He has been a director of the Algona creamery since the death of A. P. Ives. He has just concluded a year's term as president of the Algona Rotary club. Some years ago Mr. Godfrey was picked as "master farmer" by Wallace's Farmer. A year ago last winter he was elected to the board af the state Farm Bureau Federation, but declined to serve because he was a member of the state board of education. In the course of his work on the state board he las frequently represented the state educational institutions before the legislature. He was " ap- jointed to the board by Governor Hammill. MRS, ANNA PLUMLEY DIES IN CALIFORNIA Algona oldtimers remember Mrs. Anna Erickson-Plumley, daughter of a tailor here 30 years, ago and slater of Edw. Erickson, who for some years ran Mrs. Cady's street sprinkler but died here a few months ago. The following clipping, supposed IF from a Long Beach, Calif., newspaper, was received yesterday from Rex Green, of the Rex Green Printing Co., Long Beach: "Mrs. Anna .E. Plumley, 59, of 445 last Third street, died at a local lospftal last night. -Mrs. Plumley vasi tae mother of Mrs. Rex Green, ot this city. She was a native of :owa. She had resided 17 years in g Beach, and was a member of Camp Hlo. 3822, Royal Neighbors. "Besides her daughter, she leaves ihree brothers. Jack and Nels Erickson, iLos .Angeles, and Clifton Erfckson, Aberdeen,,, S. <D.; and three sisters, Mrs. Jennie Webster, Urng Beach, Mrs. Prank Colgrove, Los Angeles, and Mrs. George Wilson, Branton, Wis. "Mrs. Plumley was the widow of Charles W. Plumley, who died her* two years ago. The funeral will be at 2 p. m. Monday at the Holton & Son Chapel. Christian Science services will be read. Entombment will be at Sunnyside Mausoleum.' Want Ad* ROLL FILMS DEVELOPED FREE at Busby's. FOR SALE-nCLEAN CORN . COBS" 11P3. _ FOR~RENT-#»UR-,ROOM HOUSE partly modern, $15 a month. — Phone 640-W. F 95L.? A V B T A PBW STARTED White Leghorn pullets.—Wellen- dort's Leghorns. Algona. ii D 4(j FOR SALE — PIANO, MODER3J size, excellent condition, cheap for cash.—G. Ray Smith, 821 E Elm st - . 15P48 ENJOY A WEEK AT site . ,. „ THE Beaufort Hotel, 112 3rd St. So. oppo- '" Federal bldg., ' MAKE YOUR VACATION 7«c, |i, $i.5o a day. door. 23p46 SAFE. Phone 55. Agency. 19(2)40tf °^h OE l THA ^KS^TwrwiSH ^S^eTeaS^^. for Heberling Dealers. hard times offer ton, in. R c^^=^^^ -,-r JOHI MOSER, 1900 SETTLER, DIES AT GOOD HOPE HOME Johh Moser, north of the tiood Hope church, died Friday, following a stroke the same day. He had already Suffered a stroke In May, from which he had Seemed to be recovering* HeI..WRS past 70 years old. •/', , ^neral services were conducted Monday imorning at St. Cecelia's Catholic church 'here by Father Hyland, Whittemore, and burial was made in the local Catholic cemetery, Pall bearers were James Knoll/ Arie, Lawrence, and Leonard Dlttmer, Carl Keuck, and Merwln Holding. Born December 25,1862, a Christmas child, in the Canton of Bern, Switzerland, Mr. Moser came to this country in 1884, when he was 22. He worked as farm hartd In Clayton February 2 , . ' 19 °°." married Bakota sister, ---•*• «i*ui.m a IlllQhnvi 1 funeral; a , 30 *° ™ «r dependence, brothe 3 , her cousins, Mr! ^ •Welch, Cassvllie v Schauer, Mankato,, ' *~ Thos. Chlllon , J r V neton ' July 26-Tt ton, farmer here, who h, ssroVW^&s night at the Mrs/F.LTribi will close out our hr ANNE THE FRIENDLY STORE We have turned over the entire stock of the An (first door south of Call Theatre) with instruct? sell out to the bare walls. Mrs. Tribon will bee a free hand to sell out every item in this non summer store regardless of cost. Don't fail to visit the Annex dn ihis last bigdavl positively close the doors August first so be on! to get your share of the bargains. Springs coats M —_— „ $1.00, $5,4 New silk dresses at $1.95 and $2.95 (none higher)! es to 50. ° >\ Children's summer dresses Children's sox —_—._ ...7c,4for| And a great stock of odds and ends of two mom selling at the lowest prices you have ever seen for I pendable merchandise. Be on hand Saturday when Mrs. Tribon "cuts lo Farm Bargains) 320 Acres, Good Soil and buildings, one-half, mile frpm pay«D 3 miles to good town. $3,500 down, at 5 per cent. 155 Acre Dairy Farm Quarter mile off pavement, 5 miles to. Fine set of buildings. 100 ac. good farm I balance pasture, creek, timber. A Real 1 gain. Your own terms. The Perfect 160 Acre Farm Excellent buildings, soil and fences. : , sell on good terms if taken at once. FEDERAL FARM LOANS OUR SPECIAI/f McDonald & Co. Iowa State Bank BJdy. Phoaelil SPECIAL ThUWeek 1931 Ford Tudor $2351 1932 Ford Coupe 1931 Ford Sedan 1930 Ford Sedan -TERMS- KENT MOTOR

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