Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 9, 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, November 9, 1933
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN PIONEERS ARE SPEAKERS AT ANNIVERSARY Walker Reads Sketch and Pastor Suckow Preaches. At the Sunday morning diamond jubilee service at the Congregational church W. F. Walker gave a short historical sketch of the "last 25 years of the church, beginning, Jhowever, with the pastorate of the Ulev. W. J. Suckow, now of Alden, who was present to preach the diamond jubilee sermon. When the golden anniversary was celebrated, Mr. Suckow gave a history of the previous half 'century of the •church's existence. Mr. Suckow was succeeded here (by the Rev. 0. H. Holmes, who came from Creston and was here 11 years after 1902. Only two other pastors served the church a longer period: Father Taylor, who was here 15 years, and the Rev. Mr. Barnard, who was here 13 years. Holmes, Goddnrd, and Jones. The Rev. Mr. Holmes was a fluent, vigorous speaker. >He concluded the work of building the organ, which had been begun by the Rev. Mr. .Suckow, and the parsonage was built in his time also. (Mr. Holmes served a term or two as state representative. The «.ev. A. A. Goddard, Baraboo, Wis., who succeeded Mr. •Holmes in 1913, resigned aftet two years, because of ill health, and moved to California, where he died a few years later. The (Rev. J. J. Jones, Anamosa, was then called, and he served here three years till 1918, when he, also, moved to California. Southijate, Frazier, Clark. In 1919 the Rev. B. <M. Southgate, (Rochester, Minn., accepted a call, and he served nine years. He originated the Men's Forum, and Mr. Walker referred to him as deserving a place in church history as a "junior member of the Iowa band," famed pioneer group of Congregationalists. Mr. Southgate is now pastor at Britt. The Rev. Wm. N. Frazier, who came .from Kansas in 1929, served two years before accepting a call to Fond du Lac, Wis. He inaugurated successful vesper services. The Hev. Fred J. Clark, Eugene, Ore., came in January, 1931, and served till last March. Among innovations he introduced were, the Junior choir, the weekly Bible study class, and the vested choir. After his resignation the pulpit was vacant till September, when the Rev. J. Robert Hoerner, Whit- Well' Knou n Faces SEVEN WOMEN ON PETIT JURY FOR NOVEMBER COURT Thirty petit Jurors were chosen by lot by District Court Clerk McEvoy, County Auditor Butler, and the county recorder Friday for service at the November term of court, which opens November 27. The jurors are not to report till Tuesday, December 8. One Juror each was chosen from Armstrong, Fenton, Swea City, Burt, Lu Verne, Lakota, and Titonka; three ifroni Lone Rock; two from Wesley; three from Bancroft; three from Whittemore; and 12 from Algona. This is by postof- fices. The list follows: Mrs. Bertha Burt Armstrong CHURCH (Continued from page 1.) by the new high achool building. The present church was built in 1886. 'Mrs. Reed recalled attending her first Aid meeting, which was .at Father Taylor's home. At that time there were no nurses, no Red Cross, in the community, and part of a church woman's duties was to care for the sick. A 25th anniversary celebration was held under the oaks in Stasy's grove, Mrs. Reed recalled. A picnic dinner was followed by talks by the Rev. Mr. Barnard and thd Rev. Mr. Douglass. Mrs. Mary Smith, Genoa, Ohio, I Fred Boettcher .—Lone .Rock daughter of the late Lewis H. John Brinkman Wesley [smith, was introduced, but did not ing, present call. pastor, accepted a f" Tribute to Organist. Mr. Walker paid tribute to Mrs. iSylvia Gunn, who has been organist 12 years. He mentioned a number of former members of the are iLeo J. Wegman, state treasurer, ..and .his right hand man," E. F. Rahm, both St. Benedict boys who have made good. What they are discussing is not revealed, but it was something weighty in state finances. The picture appeared in the Sunday Register. speak. Others Give Reminiscences. 'D. T. Smith told of coming to Algona in a string of Wagons from Mrs. P. M. Christensen_ Lone Rock E. A. Genrich Algona E. E. Hanna 'Lone iRock A. C. Holtzbauer Algona ., . ... . John Johanne'sen Bancroft £l«ona in a string of Wagons from Adelaide Kohlhaas Algona • Fort JJodge. Ice in a stream broke Bertha Looft ..Wesley I f, nd the . wa e° n *? ™ a m fe " mto James M. Moore Algona he w ; to '- Mr ' 8m , lth »»? a mem Oliver Moe .1 __Algona ber of tne church cholr !llany George Newel Fenton years> ,.,.,... Elmer Potter Alcona Mrs - Ferguson read a le^er from winter rotter Algona Mrg Bmeline Heckart| 7 ,ehpyhr- ville, Fla., and then introduced Mrs. Mary Patterson and Mrs. George Stewart, Armstrong. . The iRev. B. M. Southgate, Britt, former pastor, told of the organization of the Men's Forum which Anna Powell Algona Agnes Roba Swea City B. W. Reid Algona John W. Shiltz Bancroft G. F. Shelp Whittemore F. B. Seeley : Algona Parent-Teacher Association Meets Monday Night— The Parent-Teacher association met at the high school Monday night, 135 persons attending. A banner for the room having the most visitors was awarded to Bertha Godfrey's room, and one for the largest percentage of parents belonging to the P.-T. A. was awarded to Hattie Wilson's room. The seventh grade won a 'banner for the most parents present at Monday night's meeting. Two child study groups were girl is to take her mother or someone else. A lOc lunch will toe served after the meeting. I). A. R. Plans Guest Day—. The D. A. R. mil observe its annual guest day with a one o'clock luncheon at the home of Mrs. Anna 'Fairbanks next Tuesday. The program will be in charge of the social committee. Other Society. Mrs. J. E. Mason entertained . 16 ist 12 years. He mentioned a num- formed and plans for a third group women *" Thursday night at din- ber of former members of the for the study of pro-school ages > nei V ^ nd bridge ;, The'guests were congregation who had won renown, were discussed. If enough parents i se . a * ed at . sma11 tables centered Pastor Hoerner called attention are interested in this project the' candles. 'A two-course dinner to the altar thp r>nmlioc+iot -in/1 a ...:,, i. _ j? i ,»___'.. • i Was served. The hich hridee snort's to the altar, the candlestick, and a (Bible, all of which belonged to (Father Taylor. Suekow on Fundamentals. The Rev. W. J. Suckow prefaced his anniversary sermon by saying that it would not be reminiscent or historical. Instead he would point out a few of the things the church stands for, the .fundamentals that are imperishable. , The great missions of the church, Mr. Suckow said are to teach service to God, service to the brotherhood of humanity, and the immortal life. The good, the true life, is the enthronement of God and the service of God in our lives rather than complete concentration on our own needs. Mr. Suckow pointed out that the S. A. Savage Whittemore Chris Shaser Bancroft W. E. Taylor Algona Gertrude Thaves _JBurt William Turner Algona Verne Toohey :_J_iLu Verne Ernest Trasamar Lakota Walter Vaudt Whittemore Arthur C. Ward Algona Fred Welp Titonka County Engineer H. M. Smith spoke on the history of engineering be'fore the Kiwanis club last Thursday. He dated the discovery of engineering principles at .about the same time as the discovery of med- I ical principles as we now know them. S, S, TEACHER FOR 38 YEARS RETIRES After 38 years John D. Magnusson retired last month as teacher in the Presbyterian Sunday school. Mr. Magnusson came to Algona in 1882, farmed four years in Plum Creek township, then moved to his •present home near the Victor Johnson place at the northeast edge of town. He built the home in which lie now lives in 1886. Mrs. Magnusson died in February, 1923. Mr. Magnusson joined the Presbyterian church here in 1895. He had been reared a member of the Swedish Lutheran State church, having been born at Korsgurga, 'Sweden, September 25, 1853. When he came to the United States he became a member of the Swedish •State church in New York City. Mr. Magnusson, who is now 80 years old,-first taught a Sunday school class at the time of the marriage of the Rev. J. W. Innis, who functioned during his pastorate of ten years. After introducing the Rev. .Robt. Hoerner, new pastor, and his wife Mrs. Ferguson asked Mrs. Merle Griggs to read a letter recently received from the church at Whiting which Mr. Hoerner left a few months ago to accept the call to the local church. The letter spoka most highly of Mr. Hoerner. Letters from former members of the church unable to attend the anniversary were read by Mrs. 'Merle.Orig-gs and.G. S. Buchanan. Candlelight Ceremonial. The meeting Was closed with a candlelight ceremonial in which a candlestick which belonged to Father Taylor was used. It was also used in the celebration of the 50th anniversary 25 years ago. Mrs. Ferguson gave a short address in which she committed the welfare of the church to the younger generation. Mrs. G. W. Stillman responded in behalf of the younger generation .and accepted the candle, which she carried to an altar which Father Taylor had used. 'During the ceremony all lights were extinguished except the candles and the lighted cross. The committee in charge of the event consisted of Mrs. E. J. Murtagh and. Ella Thompson. ENGINERRINUALKS GIVEN AT KIWANIS Engineering, like medicine, owes much to the Athenians and Greeks, Mr. Smith said. Many at the mathematical formulas in use today tv.c mtdcatcu in mis project, uiie ; = ~.. V ..J rrv, Q ui^i, v^'J „ "»s«= "T. me itev. J. W. jnniS, whOP"""" 1 ?" xuiuiuias 111 use xoaa) group will be formed. Parents in- W ,!L ser ™ d ;.?*£ high^bndge scores, asked him to teach while the pas-l were ^vised by the Greeks. Some tor was. on his honeymoon. After! however, were lost, and have not terested may call Mrs. iDavid Ward. .'{3rd Anniversary of the P. E. 0. Chapter Observed— The <P. E. O.'s entertained at a birthday day last week Wednesday afternoon at Mrs. C. T. Ohubb's in observance of the 33rd anniversary of the founding of the local chapter. The afternoon's program, which was in charge of Mrs. Emily Griggs and Mrs. Betty Stillman, consisted of a skit by Mrs. Griggs,Mrs. Stillman, and Mrs. Sallie Kranz. After the skit games were played, and refreshments were served. The committee in charge follows: Mesdames Chubb, (Flora were won by Mrs. W. E. Hawcott and Mrs. H. C. Fredericks, and Mrs. W. G. McCullough won the consolation. Mrs. R. J, Keen entertained hei> and contract bridge was played at three tables, table prizes being won by Mrs. J. M. Herbst, Mrs. F. E. Kent, and Mrs. M. G. Norton. Marie Wehler was a guest of the culb. The Baptist Loyal class meets today with Mrs. Harvey Coleman; Mesdames' George Hofius, Bertha Dally and Anna Ingersoll assisting hostesses. The St. Thomas Guild will serve a public old-fashioned oyster sup- the return of Mr. Innis, Mr. Magnusson contiued because the pastor wouldn't let him give up the class. Mr. Magnusson helped organize local church, and has (been active in the church ever since. He has never ertner °* brick or of stone. Oriole owned an automobile, nor has he | cannot *e laid more than 500 ifeet ever learned to drive. He has lived I hl ? h - for * he weight at greater been rediscovered. In the realm of manufacture a formula for flexible glass is one of the most missed. 'Buildings, in the ancient days, were constructed of solid masonry e ^ ner °' brick or of stone. service of God is really the service I IjUra Sand ers, and Ella Thomp- of men. He condemned the com-, Bon> Norton,'Marie Murtagh, Victoria I £"»*. Henr y TJaden's in Plum Evans, Ada Rist, Alice Cowan, Cl -? k township tomorrow evening. mon philosophy of looking out for! one's self only. To that fault in men and nations he attributed much of the blame for present national and international conditions, The best life, he asserted, is the one most satisfactory to the individual and to his associates, and these requisites are most nearly met in the philosophy of Christianity which demands that one serve one's fellow men. AUTO SALES DECLINE AS WINTEHDVANCES Twelve new automobiles were sold in the county in October. Six were Fords; three, Chevrolets; two were Plymouths; and one was a Pontiac. The new Fords were bought by R. H. Miller, Albert Ogren, M. H. Falkenhainer, and H. D. Hutchins, Algona, and Forest Fisher, Thompson, and Colletta Kookler, Ban- Inghains Are Entertained Here— Mr. and Mrs, J. T. Chrischilles entertained Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ingham, Oes ..Moines, MTS. F. W. Dingley, daughter Helen, and Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Murtagh at 6 o'clock dinner Saturday night. The evening was spent at visiting. ' Sunday night Mr. and Mrs. Dihgley entertained the Inghams, the J. T. Chrischilleses, and Mrs. J. W. Sullivan, and Sunday noon at the Algona hotel Mr. and Mrs. Ingham entertained Mrs. Dingley, Helen, and Mr. and Mrs. Chrischilles. County P.-T. A. Will Meet— The county council of the P. T. A. will meet next Tuesday afternoon at Titonka. Following is the program: 2 p. m., business meeting; 2:30, Greetings, Mrs. Craven, The Methodist W. F. M. S. meets this afternoon with Mrs. Earl Mason. MRS, GODFREDSON LOSES FATHER, 75 Richard Werner,. father of Mrs. Andrew Godfredson, died suddenly of heart trouble at the Godfredson home Saturday between 5 and 6 p. m. He had been up town in the afternoon, and had got home at 5. Shortly afterwards he went to his room, washed, and took off his coat. Evidently he lay down for a short nap, and his heart stopped, for he was dead when a member of the family called him for the evening meal at 6. a useful, hard-working Christian life and has e«ver since he came to Algona 51 years ago earned held the respect ~ of everyone has known him. and who MRS, BRUMMOND, 80, DIES AUll VERNE Lu Verne, Nov. 9—Mrs. Marie Brummond, 80, who had been sick since July, died last week Wednesday at the home of her daughter Mrs. Fay .Niver. The Rev. William Baddeley, Methodist pastor, assisted by the; Rev. Lloyd Sheerer, former Kanawha pastor, conducted funeral services Saturday afternoon at the Niver home. Mrs. Opal Morrison sang Asleep in Jesus, accompanied by Mrs. Ray Stone, and burial was made at Kanawha. Pall bearers were five grandsons: Richard Niver, William, , John, Howard, and Gerald mond, and -Lewis Knudsen. Mrs. Brummond's maiden 4.», uc was Knudsen, and she was born in , „___. u .. v T( Mk j MWIJi All Sohleswig, Denmark, May 15, 1853. president Titonka P.-T. A.; Selec-l Mr. Werner lived with Mrs. God- tions by Mother Singers of Titonka P.-T. A.; 2:45— address, The Why of Parent Education, Mrs. Mayd- sick, Charles City, state chairman of parent education; 3:45 — ^Discus- croft. The new Chevrolets were, sold to H. D. Clapsaddle and H. M. w Vinson, Algona, and R. D. Klipper, Spencer. sion; 4:00 — adjournment and tea. Meet at Armstrong— A .sub-district Methodist foreign missionary society meeting was The Plymouths were bought byl nel( ^ a * Armstrong last week Howard Henderson, Lu Verne, and J. W. 'Dorrance, Burt; the Pontiac toy T. W. Dennis, Burt. A new Chevrolet truck was sold to M. T. McGuire, and a new Ford truck to the Algona Ice Cream & Candy factory. The approach of winter has brought about a slump in the automobile sales market. In July 35 ears were sold; in August, 36; in September, 21. Lu Verne Church Has Declam Tilt Lu Verne, Nov. 9—'Esther Merkle was winner of a medal awarded in a declamatory contest at the Evangelical church Sunday night, sponsored by the Woman's Missionary society. The selections in the contest about missions and missionary work, and the society wins a certain number of points if such a contest is conducted. Mrs. Fred Merkle, Mrs. Henry Marty, and Vernon Lang were the other contestants. Wednesday, and the following persons from 'here attended: Mesdames iF. E. Sawyer, A. A. Bishop, A. E. Michel, C. L. Johnson, F. <L. Tribon, O. J. Stephenson, and Roland. Mrs. Bishop, who is district president, conducted the meeting. Woman's Club Meets Tomorrow— The Woman's club meets tomorrow afternoon at the library, Mrs. Clara Lewis, and Mrs. Claude Samson hoste_sses. [Roll call will be answered with the names of Iowa authors. Mrs. Lura (Sanders, city librarian, will talk on children's book week, and Mrs. Ida Richardson on Iowa in Story. Dinner Honors Oldtiuiers— •Ella Thompson entertained Mrs, Jos. W. Wadsworth, Mrs. Kate iStacy-iBassett, Sheldon, and Mrs. Mary Smith, Genoa, O., at dinner Sunday noon. The three guests are well known Algona pioneers. Guest Niyrht is Planned— The Methodist Standard Bearers will have a guest night next Monday in the church basement. Each fredson since 1927, when he came here from Guttenberg, where for many years he worked in a butter- tu'b factory. He was born in Germany [September 4, 1858, and was 75 years old at death. He came to this county 65 years ago. Mrs. Werner died in 1927. iFuneral services were Jield at the German Lutheran church at Guttenberg yesterday afternoon at 2:30, with a Modern Woodman service at the grave. One other daughter, Mrs. ! R. H. Harvey, Portland, Ore., survives, also a son, A. H. Werner, Allison. It is believed that brothers and sisters are living in Germany. 4 Mrs. Lou Ricke, 24, of Williams, Dies Wesley, Nov. 9—(Burial services for Mrs. Lou Ricke, 24, Williams, were held at St. Joseph's cemetery here at 11:30 , Friday forenoon. Funeral services had been held at Hampton at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Ricke! was formerly Ann Gerleman, St. Benedict, and she was married to Mr. 'Ricke, who is a son of the Henry Rickes, Wesley, some years ago. She had been in poor health the last year, and bedfast for ten weeks. Her parents bad recently lived at Hampton. She leaves twin daughters. Carmen Ann and Constance Louise, w\Uo are one year old this month. Brum- name height will crumble base brick. Stone must be laid in wide walls to prevent sidesway and toppling. , For these reasons skyscrapers were unknown till the discovery of steel. The present skyscraper depends entirely for its support on steel, the outer layer of marble or stone being merely a veneer some- two inches thick. Every well constructed building has what is called a double safety factor; that is, it is built to withstand double the strain likely to be placed on it by weight, wind 'pressure, and other stresses. She came to Mitchell county, Iowa in 187'5, and on July 4, 1878, " was married to Herman Brummond at Marshalltown. .Six children survive: George Claremont, Minn.; . Mrs. Elaine' Legg, Hyghart, .W. Va.; Herman and William, 'Kanawha; Mrs. Delia Peitzke, Webster City; and Mrs. Minnie Niver There are 18 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. In early life Mrs. Brummond was a member of the Evangelical church, but while she lived at Lu Verne she attended the Methodist church. WANTED — SECOND HAND horn. —'Bob Dewel. B s DUROC JERSEY SPRING BOARS for sale.—iFrank Bahling. Burt. DRESSED iDUOKS, 76c. — Phone Howard Witham, 10F2, Algona. 10p9 China male hogs, good ones; also some Holstein heifers to freshen this fail.—Anton Vammen, 3 miles east, l mile south of Ringsted. 28(2)6-9 FOR SAILE—0>UROC JERSEY male hogs, vaccinated.—Q. A. BJus- trom. FOR SALE—AMERICA BICYCLE, one year old; good condition.— Bob Dewel. gg FOR SAliE-«OLSTEIN SPRING- ing cows and heifers, good breeding; fresh soon.—Victor Johnson. 13p8-9 DUROC SPIRING 'BOARS AT BAR- gain prices, ?8 up. Immune and healthy.—A. C. Carlisle, % mi. east of Whittemore. i8p8-9 FOR SAiLE—WHITE LEGHORN yearling hens, 50c each; Hampshire boars, Shetland pony. — Hamilton Hatchery, Bancroft. 15uW FOR SAlLE—WHITE BOCK AND Barred Rook pullets and roosters and White Leghorn roosters. — 'Mrs. Wm. Hammer,'!Ra, Bode. g8-9 FOR SALE—40 SPOTTED POLAND SALE— Hereford Bull- Ready for service. Mrs. Peter Reding, 3 miles East, 3 miles Nor.th of Whittemore. lopO.ll FOB RENT-r- Double Garage, Kail :_ of Bryant school. Call Advance FOR BENT— Mostly modem house Call at 2 Boat College St. 10p9 WANTED TO BL ¥-15x82 safe, with-inner compartment in the clear; book compartment 10 x 19 Burt Savings Bank. Burt. 18 U 9 FOB BENT— 90 A. Cornstalk law?, Advance. 8p9-10 LOST— Man's black kid glove 'for the left' hand, at Algona Satur day evening. Notify Advance IX)ST MONDAY Between my place and Algona. — Dodge truck end- gate. Phone I1'GF2. Wm. Runchey 14u9 FOB RENT— TWO BOOMS, CAM be used as living room and sleeping room if desired with coaaecting door. Garag«. Close to high school. Call Advance • 25p8tf ARTIST WHO WAS FORMER ALGONIAN DIES IN WYOMING Wesley, NOV. S—-Rose Colby Old- dings and Mabel Colby Goodnow have word of the death of their artist cousin, Monona 'Col'by Van Cise, nearly ,74, at ivinson Memor ial hospital, iLaramie, Wyo., Sunday, October 29. A lengthy obituary says in part: % _ • "Mrs. Van Cise's paintings 'had won for her considerable recognl tion all over the country. Heroic tures had been exhibited many times in Denver, and many had brought her considerable sums of money. She had studied art in the Minneapolis art school and the Chicago Art Institute. Her paintings of flowers particularly were exquisite, and her Colorado, local, and Pacific coast scenes are- well known." ^ ' Monona was born at Oconomowoc, Wis., November 19, 1859, but moved in 1870 to Algona, where ,she grew up. Her father, Jonas P. Colby, teacher and writer, was also a surveyor, and to aid his cousin, Asa C. Call, founder of Algona and real estate dealer, he maintained an office albout where tke Advance now stands. In later years Monona's mother, Margaret E. Colby, was a practicing physician at Clear Lake. Monona was married at Algona to Orson Fowler Van Cise on Thanksgiving day, November i28, 1878. Their only child, a daughter, Joy, died at three years of age, and Mr. Van Cise died September 3, 1917. Mrs. Van Cise is survived .by brother, W. iSomerville Colby, Berkeley, Calif. She had many friends in Laramie, who admired her for her fine character and lovable, disposition. Funeral services were held last week Tuesday, with Dean A. Abbott Hasiings, of S{, Matthew's cathedral, officiating. PURLIG PROGRAM ATH.S, TOMORROW The high school will observe Armistice day with a program at 11 o'clock tomorrow morning in the auditorium, and ex-service men and the public are urged to attend. The program will begin with the drum and bugle corps marching down the asiles to the stage, followed by a flag-bearer. The high school will then salute the flag and sing America. Charles Cretzmeyer, student chairman, will introduce the speakers. Antoinette Bonnstetter, school nurse, will give her experiences as Red Cross nurse in France during the war. The Kev. M. A. SJostrand, of the First Lutheran church, will give a talk on world peace. 'Following this, the student body will stand and face east in silent prayer while taps and echo taps are sounded. The program is sponsored by a higft schflol auditorium program committee composed of students and members of the faculty. Ruth Messenger is faculty chairman. The high school and the Junior high school are taking part. School will be dismissed for the one hour only. Taps and echo taps will be played iby Bernard Yeoman and .Ruth Maleug. Members of the drum and bugle corps are James Chubb Jack Hemphin, Donald Hntchins, Robert La Barre, Marine Larson, Raymond Madson,. Ruth Malueg, Bernard Miller, Melvin Miner, Andrew Monlux Palmer asistrom, Craig Vincent, Bernard Yeoman, and Meryl Yeoman.. • • -1 KOHLSTEDT (Continued from page 1.) feet deep where Kohlste'dt sank, and it was four hours before the day afternoon at church here, the T> pastor, in charge made in the south of Fen™ ( Kermit, who stedt, was 1&12. « the toody WiR8 located. Sheriff Clifford iFVederiekson .and Coroner Fred;. ., . ---•= Stewberg, Bsbherville, had been tended the called, and they directed operations to recover the body.-Long Search for Body. There were plenty of men to help in the search, and boats Were numerous, but only two> grappling hooks could be found, which had handles too both short of to reach the bottom. Better hooks were made, and the body was found -after four hours. The drifting of the overturned boat in a high wind •When Kermit a severe attack O f ,v 'from which he never covered. mi a tilth r , . — »»»n uiuii cident some y eilrs from a wagon. s ' ln Kermit is ? er, Mrs. Mary era, L'eonard Verna Lovejoy,^S 0 '^ sisters came f or •"- *' °"' Kohlstedts live and the failure of anyone to • take HFenton. definite note of the location of the (boat at the time of rescue made calculations on location of the body a good deal of a guess. Coroner Sternberg, after investigation, found that Kohlstedt had Me ... WUI1UOS died from a heart attack, brought i at EmmetsburK on by the exposure. No water was found-in bis lungs. Kohlstedt, it is said, was unable to swim. Funeral nt Fenton Monday. 'Fenton, Nov. 9—JFuneral services for Kermit Kohlstedt, drowned last Thursday in Mud Lake, Emmet county, were held at 2 o'clock Mon- Suppliej at the Advance I PUBLIC SALE At the Riddle Sale Pavilion in Algona, east of tracks SATURDAY, NOV. 11, ATI O'CLOCK ISO HEAD OF LIVESTOCK One hundred head of western ewes, solid mouthed 4 years old. These sheep are at our yards and can be ' A numlber of boars of all breeds. If you have a lew in J get them in on this sale, as we will have the buyers w. listed some of the best to be found in the county if v any of these breeds be on hand. These hogs must be immune. . , . . , • Also a number of cattle, including two good fresh <ttri,, cows, almost purebreds, fresh about two weeks These are til cows. A number of other good cows and heifers will be in ft I OMB ring,. . All kinds of .furniture; 1,000 ft. of rope from 1% to Two and one-half horse power gis engine. Circulating stove .and a numlber of other stoves. Our lunch room will be opsn to furnish a good hot Mel Come and spend the day with us. ««inraa.| Terms are cash. No property removed until settled for. C* O. Riddle, Auctioneer DANCE Two coming attractions at Titonka Coliseum Friday, Nov. 10 CARL WEST AND HIS ORCHESTRA Two handsome prizes to be given away—one! dies' prize, one gent's prize. Friday, November 17 CHAN CALDWELL and His Harlem Clnl> OreWr»| 15 great Artists These are two big attractions you cannot afford to miss. Plan to attend the dances every Friday night i Titonka. Always the beat of music. welcome to CHRISCHILLES & HERBST We welcome you to a modern, efficient, newly equipped store. The carpenters and painters have done their work, our stock has been rearranged and systematized, and' we are ready for you. You will be surprised at the richness and soft harmony which will make shopping here a real pleasure. Our goods are now displayed in keeping with the high quality which you have always found at this store. Due to our foresight, early this Fall, we made out purchases with the thought in mind of selling our merchandise at the lowest possible prices. These prices will prevail. You may buy here at really money-saving prices. Come to your favorite store this week and look around if you are not in immediate need of Fall and Winter goods. But better still, buy now while prices still show the advantages' of our early purchases. Our stock is complete, assortments are larger than ever before.. was written by the regular author a/ the Chmehittti & Herbtf advertising. We welcome you, our customers. Come in and us over. Here's an old store, with young ideas. Shop in the most beautiful small-town store in the State, where courtesy and service gp haftd in ba» d att( * where you will find the goods ypu want at the prices you want to pay,

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