Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 24, 1933 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 24, 1933
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Page 10
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GRID TIMBER GOOD FOR H,S, AND ACADEMY ^Letter Men Back for Berths on the 2 Teams Here. By Gordon Dewel. ' ; The 'Algona football season will jopen witih practice when both the Academy and the public schools open September 4. Both schools have excellent prospects .this year as a good many letter men are returning. The high school will have ten letter men with which to open the season, and the Academy will have at least eight 'Letter men for the Academy are: Wade Hansen, halfback; Omer Kelly, quarter; John Baker, tackle; Michael Matern, guard; and Floyd Bode, halfback. Others who will out for the Academy team will be Stanley Patterson, Wm. Daughan, Jack Strelt, Leo Frarikl, and Joe Dahlhauser. Arthur Nordstrum •will again coach. Academy Misses Dunn. The hardest position on the Academy team for €oaoh Nordstrum to fill will be that vacated by Joseph Dunn at center. Others lost are Edmund Capesius, fullback; Junior Kelly, end; Emmet iHeggarty, tackle; and Joseph Elber.t, guard. This leaves the team with an end position filled, two guards, a tackle, and most of the backfield positions filled. The team last year won three .games, lost three, and tied two. The record follows: Emmetsburg 33 Algona 12 St. Joseph, M. C. 0 Algona 18 Fort Dodge 0 Algona 26 Fonda 0 Algona 13 Daugherty 7 Algona 7 Livermore 7 Algona 7 Holy Family, M. C. 6 Algona . 0 Charles City 12 Algona 6 The Academy schedule for this year is not filled. Emmetsburg, which the team has played first every year so far, is now scheduled for a game later in the season. H. S. Team is Strong. Coach Kenneth Mercer's high school returning letter men are: Dick Post, center; Carl Hutchins, tackle; Howard 'Nordstrom, end; William Hilton, right half; Capt. Clarence Bruns, fullback; 'Robert Monlux, tackle; Howard and Russell Medin, quarterbacks; Bob Sell- Strom, left half; Bob Post, end; and Miller, tackU. The high school line will be fa'r- ly heavy, tout the backfield will be Ifght and fast. In the backfield will be B'runs, Sellstrom, Russell Medin, and Hilton, and in the line Dick and Bob Post, Hutchins, Nordstrom, Monlux, and Miller. Coach Mercer expects an excellent turnout for practice. In fact it is expected that more will be out than can be furnished with suits. High School Schedule. The high school faces a hard Schedule. The schedule follows: Ltvermore, there, September 29. Estherville, there, October 7. October 13, open date. Mason City, there, October 20. Emmetsburg, here, October >28. Clarion, here, November 4. Hunvboldt, there, November 11. •Hampton, here November 18. November 24, open date. Eagle Grove, there, November 30. There will be only three home games, unless more are scheduled on open dates. University Schedule. Football fans here will be inter- University of Iowa Circus Act for Kossuth Fair Naudain (Continued from page 1.) Smith, Dorothy Sellstrom, and Helen Aiorfof sang a trio; Dorothy bailey and Mrs. McWhqrter gave tendings'; and W. S. Windell spoke. A potluck lunch was then served, There"will Be a county w. C. T. U. convention at Swea City next Tuesday. - • • •. . ' • '.' Farewell Honors Kalhryn Delm— A group of girls surprised Kath- eryri Delm In a farewell party Tuesday evening befbre she left for Mankato to take a .business college course. The evening was spent at games and dancing. Hostesses were Ruth and Marlta Bestenlehner, Frances McEnroe, Imelda and Rita Dooley. Others attending were _ Fern and Mary Glsch, Ruth Muck-1 states." Republicans .are blamed ey, Gertrude Zender, Laura Han- for t j, e Reconstruction period and July Bride Sent the war,* Itself, • or blame the iNorth particularly for going to war, but he Is extremely bitter about the Reconstruction; period, when the South was ,the. prey, of carpetbaggers, northern crooks, and Negroes. This period lasted from 1865 to 1877, and It forms the basis of the South's still, active resentment. A real -Southerner never speaks of the war as the Civil war. It is always "the war between the sen, Magdeline Stofel, 'Camilla Walker, Adeline and .Emilia Erpelding, Anna Schick, Catherine Selzer, Catherine Stroll, Eleanor Latnuth, Margaret 'Lichter, Helen Miller, and Helen Daughan. for championship of Negroes on an equal political tooting With whites. In order to win the South the* republican party eventually must forget that it was or is "the friend of the Negro." States carried by Hoover in 1928 in the South were states in which the Negro popul- Auctlon and Contract Played— The committee for an afternoon • i a tjon is small- narty at the Country club clubhouse Northerners Called Damnyanks. Tuesday afternoon consisted of Mesdames H. 'E. Rist, S. E. McMahon, and M. P; Haggard. Auction bridge was played, at - five, tables, Mrs. D. '•pHE HODGINI TROUPE of circus stars has been engaged for the A first horsemanship act ever shown at the Kossuth fair. The Hodg- inis have shown with the largest circuses, and their act has always been headlined. Daughter of Algonlans Weds— The Niagara iFalls, N. Y., Gazette for August 10 announced the marriage of Octavia Genevieve, daughter of Mr..and Mrs. Charles Ost- winkle, Algona. She was graduated from St. John's high school here in 1924, and in 1928 was graduated from a training school -for nurses at St. Mary's hospital, Rochester, Minn., winning a scholarship of $100 given to the member of the class who showed distinguished ability as nurse in the department of medicine. The next year she was sent to Buffalo, where she was supervisor on the surgical floor of a hospital till recently. Her husband is a chemist employed by the government at Niagara Falls, where the couple will live. The Gazette's account of the wedding follows: "A wedding of unusual interest was solemnized in Sacred Heart church at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning, when Octavia Genevieve Ostwinkle, R. N., Buffalo, was married to Ignatius Murray Ormsby, son of Mr. and Mrs. John S. Ormsby, Niagara Falls. Stanley Ormsby, The Rev. J. Rome, Italy, brgther of the bridegroom, officiated. Servers of the nuptial high mass were Justin and Lambert Ormsby, also brothers of the bridegroom. There was a large attendance of relatives and friends, several coming from Buffalo and Can- ago. "The high altar .in the church Wed S3 Years M > «. AND MRS. C. C. Robinson, Algona farmers who celebrated their 53rd wedding anniversary recently with a family , dinner. Their children are Mrs. Maude Pricihard, Littleton, 111., and L. H. Robinson and Mrs. William Altwegg, Algona. The picture appeared in the Des Moines .Register. Anyone east of the Mississippi and north of the Ohio is a "dam- yank." The phrase is In such common use that children often be- T HIS IS Mrs. Joseph Becker Jr., Bancroft, who before marriage July 11 was Irma Gilbertson- She is the daughter of Mrs. Kathryn Tyler. The marriage took place at the Bancroft Catholic rectory and was performed by the Rev, Henry Pick. The cut came from the Des Moines Sunday Register. P. Smith winning high score, and lleve till they are grown-ups that contract was played at three tables,,Ut,is a one-word-name for 'North- Mrs. D. D. Paxson .winning high. Lrners. Southerners consider ev- The party next week will be in the ] er yone west of the Mississippi riv- evenlng, and the committee follows: Messrs, and Mesdames D. D. Paxson, E. C, McMahon, and C. M. Frane; Dr. and Mrs. John Kenefick, L. >E. Linnan, and Bertha Kuchen- reuther. Wlllard S. Seward Is Married- Announcement has been made of the marriage of Wlllard S. Seward, son of .the Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Seward, Laurens, who were Algon- ians when the Rev. Mr. Seward was Methodist pastor here. Willard and Kathryn B. Swearingen, daughter of Mr- and Mrs. C. A. Swearingen, were married 'June 25 at the Methodist camp grounds on west Okoboji. The Rev. R. J. .potter, of Lakefield, Minn., performed the ceremony. First Lutherans Have Picnic— Members of 'the First Lutheran church and Sunday 'School. had a picnic at the fairgrounds after the morning service Sunday, with some 125 present. The program included a kittenball game in which the single men defeated the married men, 8-7. The batteries were G. D. Brundage and Oliver Bakken for the married men; William Monlux and Palmer Sellstrom for the single men. Dinner Honors Frank Weber— Mr. and Mrs. Walter Barr -entertained at Sunday dinner honoring the latter's father, Frank Weber, who was celebrating his 73rd birthday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Alvih L. Weber, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Antrim, Pontiac, 111., daughter Jean,- the Henry F. Webers, Cor- er as a Westerner. The Negroes are not permitted to vote. A special law permits election clerks to require voters to read and "interpret" the constitution before they can vote. If "interpretations "are not satisfactory, :hey cannot vote. Needless to add, :he Negroes are always" "poor in- ;erpreters." Showing 'tax receipts is another voting requirement. School Discipline Strict. Doctor Naudain's school is co-educational in summer sessions, but s for girls only 'in winter. A girl :an attend the school for $280 to (290 a session, which includes a :>lue uniform which she Is required to wear. Discipline is strict. There ' can ested in the schedule: Sept. 30—(Northwestern at Soldier Field, Chicago. Oct. 7—Bradley Tech at Iowa City. Oct. 21—Wisconsin at Iowa City (Homecoming). Oct. 28—Minnesota at Minneapolis. iNov. 4—Iowa State at .Iowa City (Dad's day). iNov. 11—Michigan at Ann Arbor. Nov. 18—Purdue at Lafayette. Nov. 25—Nebraska at Lincoln. Ames and Iowa to Meet. The Iowa State college schedule follows: Central at Ames, Sept. 23, free game for grade and high school students. Denver, there, September 29. Nebraska, at Ames, October 14. Oklahoma, there, October 21. Missouri, at Ames, October 28. •Iowa at Iowa City, November 4 Kansas State at Ames, November 11. Kansas, there, November 18. Drake, at Des Moines, November 25. This will be the first season in many years when Iowa and Ames have met, and the game is bounc to attract statewide attention and draw a great crowd. before which the marriage ceremony was performed, was especially decorated for the occasion and the couple and their attendants knelt at prie-dieus placed for them within the sanctuary." "Following the church ceremony the couple were escorted to Henry Neff's, Buffalo avenue, where covers for 20 guests were set for a wedding 'breakfast. Uater, after a reception at the home of the bridegroom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ormsby left for a trip through the lake region of northern Canada. They will be 'at home after August 16 at 2480 Cleveland avenue, Niagara Falls. Good Hope Girl Married- Good Hope, Aug. 22 — Two of Good Hope's highly esteemed young eople were married Monday even- ng when Edith Bates toecame the •ife of George Broesder, The cere- nony was performed by the Rev. Vllen Wood at the Good Hope par onage at 7 o'clock in the presence ONLY EIGHT LEFT IN HANDICAP GOLF TILT The .'handicap tournament at th Algona Country club links is nov in the third bracket, with onl eight players left in the running This bracket will be played by nex Tuesday. This week Lea Reed will play G B 1 . Towne; Ben Hynds will pla Dr. W. D. Andrews; and A. H. Bor chardt will play W. T. Daughan. E. Kent and Dr. L. C. Nugent hav already played, with Nugent ad vanced to the: fourth 'bracket. In a consplation handicap fligh for players eliminated in the firs bracket the following are left play, C. M. Frane vs.R. S. Blossom P. J. Cbr.istensen vs. R. J. Harring ton; E. C. McMahon vs. F. C. Zen der; and B. C. Hancher vs. Leighto Misbach. The,, last Dutch lunch; this yea will'take "place tonight. The work of straightening th course of the creek and eliminatin rough on the Nos. 7 and 8 fairway 'has been completed by Spear an MeVay. f relatives and a few intimate riends. Mendelsohn's wedding narch was played by Mrs. Wood. The bride is the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Harry A, Bates, and was iorn and reared in the county, and was, graduated from the Algona ligh school in 1927. She later became a graduate of the Iowa State Teachers college and a teacher in Cossuth schools. The bridegroom is also a produc 1 of Kossuth county, a successfu 'armer, and a young man of excel ent reputation. The bride was arrayed in a tai ored costume of white and carrlei McFarlands, Fort Dodge. The Arnold McFarland and Lawrence iLelns, [Lone Rock; -Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Rollins, twin daughters, Mr. and Mrs. John Jenson, Springfield, S. D.; the G. O. McFarlands, Alfred and Ervin McFarland, Ringsted; Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Sheirholz,' Des Moines; Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lein and Jack Heck, Swea City. orothjr M. Johnson Bride— Dorothy M. Johnson and Irving . Urch were married in a quiet eremony in the presence of a few riends and relatives at the Bap- ist parsonage yesterday afternoon. V single-ring ceremony was per- ormed by the Rev. A. S. Hueser, fter which the couple t left for a wedding trip to Janesville, Wis., nd the world's fair. They will be t home after September 1 at 321 outh Minnesota street. The bride, who is a daughter of rtr. and Mrs. J. A. Johnson, east of .Igona, wore an ankle-length dress )f pink triple-sheer trimmed with ]lue and with white accessories. he was graduated from the Algona high school in 1931, and has since aught the Dist. No. 1, Plum Creek .ownship, and Dist. No. 5, Irving- on, schools. She was attended by jucille Black, who wore tan crepe with matching accessories. The bridegroom is a son of Mrs. <\ G. Urch, West Concord, Minn., lormerly Algona. He was graduated from the Algona high school m 1923, and Is employed as ibutch- er at the ILong Food Shop. He was attended by Lyle Raney, Algona. Shower Honors Dorothy Johnson- Dorothy Johnson, whose marriage to Irvin L. Urch yesterday is announced elsewhere, was honored at a miscellaneous shower at the home of Mrs. Alvln L. Weber last week Wednesday afternoon. Twenty girls, Mrs. J. A. Johnson, the ibride's mother, and Mrs. C. L. Hiserodt attended. The house was with, and Dr. R. E. Weber, croft. Ban- NIRA (Continued from page 1.) S. S. Class Elects Officers— The Methodist Bible Searchers Sunday school class has elected' new oficers: president, W L. Martin; vice, Mrs. E. N. Taylor; secretary, Mrs. Grace Blanchard; treasurer, Mrs.'Chris Johnson-. At a meeting last week Tuesday Mrs- Martin and Mrs. Blanchard spoke on recent world's fair visits. Little Girl is 6; Party- Joan Lyon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Lyon, celebrated her sixth birthday Monday afternoon with a party. Guests were Maxine Caldwell, Ruth Anne and Charlene Clement, Junior Sawyer, Craig Fredericks, Marjorie Dewel, Beulah Burlingame, and Opal Cook. Methodist Society Picnic Today— The Methodist W. H. M. S. will hold its annual picnic at.the Am- ae no cards, no smoking, no male visitors without .written"request by parents, no car's, no charge accounts. Uniforms must be worn at all times. Students are permitted to "withdraw" for good reason, but otherwise are either honorably or dishonorably discharged or graduated. This strictness is understandable when it is considered that if a young Southerner were to take his inamorata to church the act would be considered tantamount to marriage. Chaperones are always required for girls- Questions Answered. Doctor Naudain was closely questioned about the Negro problem, and he explained that the Northerner has a different conception of the problem of social equality that prevails in the South. The South will not permit social equality, but there is an affection on the part of the white for an old Negro servant which is above social standard. The Southerner does not hate the Negro. It is estimated that 95 per cent of the Negroes have venereal diseases; yet the Southerner lets them come into his home, tend his children, and even cook for the family, all without question. It'is a common sight'to see a white woman driving a '.car., with a Negro in the back seat holding her child. Children ask Negro attendants for things before they ask their parents, for it is the Negro who in the main takes care of children. South Resents Negro Congressman. eration, particularly ....as regards merchants who refuse-to-abide by the opening and closing" hours adopted for their town. Mr. Pfaff said that the blanket code does not specify the maximum number of hours of store op- ration, but that limits will be set in codes adopted by the different lines, he believed. At present business men who refuse to abide by the hours fixed by local agreement are not liable to action under NERA, but such action will probably be possible by the state NRA committee soon. At this time public opinion only, directed at business men who refuse to cooperate, is considered the most desirable and effective means of forcing compliance. Interpretations Promised. Interpretations of the blanket code will be handed down by a state body of three members and regulations will be uniform throughout the state. The organization will operate a good like the court system. The deal local complaints committee will correspond to a Justice court; the county complaints committee, to the district court; the state recovery board's interpretations body, to the state supreme court; and the national administration to the federal supreme court, final authority. Thus a complaint will be firsl handled by the local committee; II not settled, by the county committee; if still unsettled, by the state interpretation body; finally if need be, by the national recovery administration. To Keep Complaints Records. 'Records . of complaints, wit] terms of settlement, if any, will be kept by each committee. Where a case cannot be settled by the loca committee, the record, with al written evidence, will be presentee to the county committee. The state board interpretations will be printed and copies sent to every county chairman and town secretary. The administration had given out 20 interpretations up to last week, and copies had beei sent to the commercial clubs ove the county. They are on file with * l3 i t 1 Style Chatti You'll be interested i u the coats and dresses that are a ing in our ready-to-wear de ment-daily. They are the ments which were purchased our recent market trip Thev J resent the newest and latest,] developments. st! " We believe this early p a n ing represents the most and beautiful line of hie coats and dresses ever shownl Algona. Days of painstaking lection were required to chi the exclusive-models which will find here. n Exclusiveness and individuality are expressed every detail of these beautiful garments ?! show the "feminine" touch in buying the M details of style which every woman looks fd You'll like them—be the first in Algona to the new things. And Chrischilles & Herbst, as usual, will be he quarters for the woman who demands somethinl different. Prices are reasonable too — with 1 exception of the very cheap (which we have i , er featured) the price ranges are about the < ! 1 as last sason. We urge you to come in this week and look t, the new arrivals. You'll be pleased with ours] lection of models in hats, dresses, suits an coats. And so we repeat, IP IT'S STYLE YOU 1 ] AFTER, ,YOU?LL FIND IT HERE. (This is No. 1 of a series of style advertisement! . which will appear regularly in the Kossutl County Advance. . I The South bitterly resents the the secretaries of the clubs, presence in Congress of Congressman De Priest, Chicago, a Negro. The entertainment of De Priest, as a matter of routine, by President Hoover cost the latter hundreds of thousands of votes in the South. brose A. Call state park this after- | , The South divides the Negro into noon, each member taking sandwiches and a covered dish. Cars will leave from the church at 2:15. classes, black, yellow, high "yeller," etc. A Southerner will trust CHU iiiiiiiiiiiiiiMinmiiH-m*. TRINITY -i LUTHERAN, P. J. Pastor —Next Sunday: , . r ,, a black Negro with anything, but ? U l daywSoh , ( ? 0 and Bible class - 9:3 ° a bouquet of tea roses. The ring service was used for the ceremony Following the wedding, luncheoi was served at the Bates home 3uests were the parents of th bridegroom, Mr. and Mrs. Broes der, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bates, Ad ams, Wis., Mr. and Mrs. Alber Cinkle, Mason City, Mr. and Mrs Lewis Broesder, Edna Walker, and the Rev. and Mrs. Wood. Tuesday morning the bridal couple, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Broesder, left for several weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Broesder, Albany, N. Y. The newlyweds will be at home at the E. L. Broesder farm September 10. McFarland's Family In Reunion— The McFarland family's annual reunion was held Sunday at Riverside park, Humboldt, 76 in attendance. This was the sixth reunion, and was the largest yet. A picnic lunch was eaten at noon, and a ball game was an afternoon feature. Another feature was rnuskmelons. Officers were elected: president, Mrs. G. O. McFarland; secretary, Mrs. P. J. Sheirholz. Mrs. Arnold McFarland, Mrs. Harold Waterbury, Mrs. Lester Fuller, and Mrs. Elmer Peterson were named on an entertainment committee for next year's reunion. Mrs. McFarland was appointed newspaper reporter. Attending: the W. F. McFarlands, Bancroft; the Doyal Sanders family, "Elmore; the Harold Waterburys, Mrs. Lee Hawbaker, two children, Ledyard; the Lester Fullers and .the Clyde McFarlands, Webster City; the Elmer and Marvin Petersons, Stratford; the Carl decorated with pink, orchid, and white streamers, and the flowers followed the same color scheme. Recipes and advice for the bride were written in small booklets, and Mrs. Weber read "A Floral Love Story," the guests answering a list of questions about the story with names of flpwers. Dorothy Schulz had the most correct answers. A two-course luncheon was served by the hostess following games and the opening of gifts. Adele Herbst Is Bride- Announcement has been received of the marriage last Thursday of Adele Herbst to Victor Metzler, Indio, Calif. The ceremony was performed at the home of Mrs. May Palmer-Reynolds, Westwood Village. The bride, who is a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Max Herbst and a sister of Theodore and Joel Herbst, attended the Algona high school and Iowa State college, where she was a member of the Gamma Phi Beta sorority. She has taught at Indio for the last four years. Mr. Metzler attended Leland Stanford university, and is now a rancher and fruit inspector at Indio, where the couple will make their home. W. C. T. U. Picnic Held Here— The Algona, Bancroft, and Swea City W. C. T. unions had a program and picnic at the Ambrose A. Call state park last week Wednesday, 60 attending. Mrs. Mary Bennett and Miss Dryden, Bancroft, sang a duet; Mrs. Ellis McWhorter's (Loyal Temperance Legion children gave a number; Harriet Farewell for Murtagh Girls- Bonnie Lee Bonar entertained ten girls at a party last week Wednesday honoring Betty and Jean Murtagh, who are moving to Des Moines with their parents. Other Society. To avoid conflict with the county fair the September meeting of the Methodist Aid will be held next week Wednesday at 2:30 at the church. Mrs. W. G. McCullough's division will have charge of the program and will serve a 15c luncheon. Mrs. H. M. Hauberg entertained her .bridge club Monday afternoon, Contract was played at three tables Mrs. C. H. Cretzmeyer winning high score. James C. Taylor post of the W. R. C. had a covered-dish picnic in the swimming pool park yesterday. he detests the mulatto. The race problem is w , a. m.; Enghsh service, 10. The Aid looked at M 661 ^ 63 ? W ^ e £ J hursda y w ^h 8 <3 e »enfeld. our parish open Monday, Septem- philosophically in the South. The whites believe that in time it will solve itself. While intermarriage s sauj **s%ssss more intelligent, they - consider c hu« In t ev.ning « ! themselves above a black Negro, R7v Mr Hueser of Ve and in fact they hate the full Ne^ church will nreach Shi, Two Win Prizes at Pettotnik Station ST. THOMAS' EPISCOPAL, Louis DenjilnghoH, M. Th, Rector-Eleventh Sunday after Trinity: church Following a decision a week ago sch ° o1 ' 9:3 ° a. m.; morning prayer to follow the dictates of NRA pro- "" The Royal Neighbors club met Tuesday afternoon at the Scuff- ham home, near Irvington. DOPE UPSET IN TWO KIHENBALL GAMES Two upsets were experienced in the local kittenball league 'last week, when SkeWy defeated Phillips 8-7, and Gamble trounced Skelly. The score at the end of the first half of the seventh inning in the Skelly-OPhillips game was 7-5 in favor of Phillips, but Skelly scored three runs in the second half to win. Gamble's won over Skeilly, 84, with five runs in the sixth inning. The Advertisers won from RiCA, llH2, Friday and Phillips won a close game from UDM, 6-6, Monday. Tuesday evening Skelly overran RCA, 19-5. The Phillips team is still at the head of the league; UDM, second; Skelly, third; Advertisers, fourth; Gamble's and RCA at the bottom. -Last night Gamble's was to play RCA; tonight the Advertisers will play UDM; tomorrow's game Is Advertisers vs. Skelly; next Monday, Phillips vs. RCA; next Wednesday, Skelly vs. UDM. The last game of the season will be between tihe Advertisers and Gamble's next week Friday. hibiting prizes, William Pestotnik, of the Phillips oil station on east State street, ended his annual free coal contest. First prize was won by A. J. Grosenbach, Sexton; second by G. E. Van Dorston. Each received a ton of coal. The contest and sermon, 10:30. BAPTIST, Arthur S. Hueser Pastor—Morning worship, 11 a m Sunday school, 10. f AM LOCAL sales agent for th< Remington line of typewriters. There ar« an even dozen styles, o half weeks, but was intended last till late in the fall. to brand new portables range from J34.75 up.—I. G. Dewel, Algona. ROLL FILMS DEVELOPED FREE at Lusby's. 40-51 FOR SAiLE — BLUE ENAMELED range.—Call 411-J. 7u51 STEADY WORK, GOOD PAY-RE liable man wanted to call 01 farmers. No experience or capita ed 'FOR SALE—SILO.—Fred Baumgartner, Lu Verne. 10p50 FOR RiENT—TWO ROOMS, CLOSE to high school.—Call Advance. MAJESTIC RANGE FOR SAWE. — Carl Krug, Algona, phone 47. 9p50 FOR SALE—TWO CITY iLOTS ON North Dodge street—Call 603 N. Jones. CARBON AT THE ADVANCE SMAUL FARM FOR SAIvE-^GOOD location, well tiled and improved -^Call Advance. WANTED—MAN WITH CAR FOR Rawleigb, products' Apply after? p. m.—E. A. Tinkle, Rodman, la. 15p£0 WANTBiD-jMAOHINiIST and er; must be experienced at Job work.—Norton Machine Works. 13u60 today n Dept. B, Freeport 111. ADVANCED BUSINESS TRAINING of senior grade. Send for new catalog Fall term opens Septembe 5. Register,-September 2 and 4- Sch ° 01 ot Commerce, Ma son City. 26u5 YOU CAN STILL GET UNHEARD Kta t, S ° ap V prlces at Gamble's Sal starting August 25. Laundry to let soap, and 5 lb. 1700 PLAYER PIANO WITH roll balance *«7; tern ; or |40 cash R i Wyrich, 860 N. Planklngtoa avt Milwaukee, will advise Se ml be seen. References. FSB THIS ABVANCB open/ Monday, September 4th Headquarters for School Supplies. .Fountain. Pens, 50c up; Mechanical Pencils, lOci Schaeffer Life Time Pens and Pencils. Notebooks, Tablets, Crayolas, Paste, Rulers, Scrip Ink, Paints. All text books are cash. A. H. Borchardt ..Kohlhaas & Spilles.. Golf balls priced at ____ ___________ Bread boxes, fancy ivory, roll top — Medium size _ ___ __„; Large size __ ____________ Pocket Knives— 3-biade stag or composition punch blade, spay blade, spear blade, price I for this week only _ ___ ,. ___ _. Croquet Sets, 4 ball varnished — 6 ball ___ v ______ ___ _ ____ ....... . Floor Wax, S and Q high grade, no better wax J made, 1 lb. can _ __ .. ______ _ _______ ........ "'a Roller Skates— heavy double cone bearings to 1 wheels _____ _____ ........ "fj Post Mauls 14-16 lb, A real bargain complete^ with handle „, ____ __ ____ _____ Heating Stoves Look over our line of Ranges and Heating Stoves. will pay to, buy these Heaters early, as stoves c* be bought at the low prices later in the season. We have several different sizes now on our flooftjj Kohlhaas & Spilles Replacement Service Your broken door a,n4 windshield glass you wait. We also carry a complete Hoe of glass, - ' JoeGreenberg

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