Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 21, 1934 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 21, 1934
Page 10
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PAGE TEN VETERINARIAN AT BANCROFT WILL MARRY Four-Square Revivalists Bancroft, June 20—Dr. R. E. Weber, Bancroft, 'son of Frank Weber, Irvington, and Alice Shorer, Coleridge, Neb,, will be married this week Wednesday at 4 p. m. at. the home of Ohe bride's Thn Rev. W. S. Rorden, Coleridge, The Rev. W. S. Rorden, Coleridge; i will officiate, and the couple will' be attended by Marie Dirks: and Frederick Slierer. The bride will wear an afternoon dress nf \\-ihite lace and a large white picture hat with crown Itrim of daisies. Her maid will; •wear a yellow organdy dress with brown ruffles and a ilarge leghorn hat. The bride will carry Joluinnai Hill roses, white sweet peas, and baby breath, wiliile 'her maid will carry Talisman roses. Doctor Weber is a graduate of , ,. . , t f (j<iii, iM/nMOL'l.'iciiiiotiVJi/dicuc.bDt^iivo the Algona high school and Iowa , meetl last ThurBday State college. He is affiliated withi. „ . . „„ * „. t „„„,,, Four Corners, and in Cresco and Union townships, and the Plum Creek Literary & Social club was held at the Ambrose A. Call state park last Thursday, the Cresco club serving as hostess. The program included plays by the Plum Creek and Union clubs, readings and a tap-dancing number furnished by the Plum Creek club, a reading by Kathleen Evans, and songs by Mary Cruikshank, Edith Rich, and Marjory Drayton, of the Four Corners club. Fcntoii Club Is Entertained— Mrs. K. 0. Stephenson entertained the Fenton Hook & Needle club last week Wednesday afternoon. She was a~ member of the club when she lived there. The afternoon was spent at sewing, after which refreshments were served, 'he guests were Mesdames J. T. nyder, S. W. Meyer, Wilbur Hol- orf, Carrie Voight, Rex Wolf, rank McFall, Charles Weisbrod, T. Waite, Lewis Weisbrod, and Mrs. Miller, all of Fenton, and Irs. 0. J. Stephenson, Mrs. Julius OUISE WEBSTER, evangelist, on the right, and can, soloist-pianist, opened a series L in a tent across the street south . ,-_. ,, ,. , ,, TT . i, ' I- 111 tl LU11L ill; I UOO LUC D11CGL QUUV11 the Sigma Nu fraternity. His bi de schoolhouse. Miss was graduated from the Coleudge WebBtor preachOB t he Four-Square Gospel of Amie Semple McPher- higli school and the Wayne, Neb , \ A featunj Qf the m toni ht win be lantern slides and the ai Teachers college, and slhe is member of the Rebekah order. The couple will spend their 'honeymoon in northern Minnesota, after which they will live in the Teresa Lynch house in the south part ot" Bancroft. Doctor Webur is a. veterinarian. Neinmei's Granddaughter Dies— Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Guide, Mrs. John Nemmers, and the latter'a daughter, Mrs. Frank Mulligan, attended -the funeral of Mrs. Leon Idzorek, 25, at Minneapolis last week Wednesday morning. Mrs. Idozrek died last week Sunday, tiie result of a stone in each kidney. She was the grandddaughter of Mrs. Nemmers and a niece of Mr. Guide and Mrs. Mulligan. Mrs. Idzorek was married June 8, 1933, and died June 10 this year. She was the only child of Dr. and Mrs. W. C. Guide. Mrs. Guide Off for Tour- Mrs. H. J. Guide left .Monday with Mattie Warner and Eva Whitney, Burt, for Montana to vvsit Mr. and Mrs. Robert Chambers and Mrs. Acne McQuirk at Tnree Forks and Mr. and Mm Barney strange experiences related by the Rev. and Mrs. Merrill Sigler, first missionaries to a cannibal tribe in the Belgian Congo, Africa. The meetings open every evening at 8. Local Couple AVed Saturday— Opal Sarchet Morrison and Dr. Melvin G. Bourne were married at nine o'clock Saturday morning at the home of the bride's aunt, Mrs. V. V. Naudain, of Algona. A single ring ceremony was performed by the Rev. Allan H. Wood, of Good Hope, in 'the .presence of a few close relatives and close friends, after which a wedding breakfast was served by Mrs. Naudain. The bride, who is a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Mark Sarchet, is a graduate of State Teachers college and for the last three years niversary the same day at their home. There were 66 here. Hogeland, Lewistown, Mont. Mrs.; has taught music and English in Chambers and Mrs. Hogeland are sisters of Mrs. Guide, Mrs. McQuirk is their mother. Miss Warner and Mrs. McQuirk are sisters. They will also go to the Black Hil'ls and to Yellowstone. Party on Fishing Vacation— Leo Engesser, Howard Bolig, N. J< Merrill, the Rev. J. F. Sdluiltes, the Joe Helinsks, and Mr. and Mrs. William Korrect left early Sunday morning for Moose Lake in northern Minnesota, where they are fishing. Mr. Merrill and Father Schukes expect to be tihere two weeks. The others will return this week-end. May Ten Hig-li Cream Checks— High cream checks paid by the Bancroft creamery for May follow; J. J. Nurre Estate, $78.14; Leo Bernhard, $70.48; Henry Lampe, $63.02; F. H. Mescher, $49.77; Maurice Bernhard, $48.67; Anton Stork, $4S.5S; Edward Droessler, $47.00; Albert Klein, $42.3-5; John Wesselman, $41.02; ?40.72. Ben Lampe, the Lu Verne schools. Doctor Bourne, who is the son of Mr. and Mrs W. J Bourne, of Union township, was graduated from the college of medicine of the state university of Iowa in 1929 and then served a two years' in- terneship in the Harper Hospital, Detroit, before beginning the practice here. He is a member of the Acacia and Phi Rho Sigma fraternities. The couple left the same day for Denver, Yellowstone National Park, and other points in the west. They will be at home at 221 Elm •street early in July. Doctor and Mrs. .Bourne are tooth Kossutih products, having been born in the county and always lived here. Sara Doran is Ilride- Sara Elizabeth Doran and Afternoon Tarty at CCC— The first Country club clubhouse afternoon bridge luncheon was held last week Tuesday, and two courses were served to 36 women at three long tables. Contract bridge was then played at five tables, and auction bridge at four tables. Mrs. S. E. McMahon won the high contract prize, Mrs. R. E. Menzel, Ames, the high auction prize. Mrs. W. B. Quarton and Mrs. D. P. Smith won lucky chair prizes, and Mrs. T. L. Larson won a prize for guessing the nearest number to one chosen by the committee in charge of the party. The next afternoon party will be a 1 o'clock luncheon next Wednesday, reservations to be made by 9 p. m. Tuesday. The committee will be Mrs. John Kohlhaas, chairman, and Mesdames Jos. Greenberg, T. L. Larson, R. 0. Bjustrom, and C. A. Momyer. Mrs. M. J. Duffy is Hostess- Mrs. M. J. Duffy entertained at five tables of bridge Friday night, and the high scores were won by Mrs. Leo Spilles and Mrs. Timothy O'Brien, Whittemore. Mrs. Martin Eischeid, Whittemore, won low, and Mrs. Roy Crawford, also Whitte- nne Vincent to Marry— Mrs. B. A. Thorpe, Mrs. L. C. Ceding, Mrs. Lee Stillman, Gary, nd., and Mrs. R. A. Burrows, Dalas Center, will go to Mason City unday for an overnight visit with Irs. M. K. Cullen, and next day the ive women will go to Cedar Rap- ds to attend the wedding of Jane incent, who will be married there : noon at St. Paul's Methodist hapel. Mrs. Reding, Mrs. Still- nan, Mrs. Burrows, Mrs. Cullen, nd Jane were all members of the ohosho carnpfire group when Mrs. ^horpe was guardian. nlifornin Visitor Honored — Mrs. Jos. Greenberg and Mrs. W. , Laird entertained eight women 6:30 dinner Tuesday night in onor of Mrs. Fay Hopkins, Glen- ale, Calif., who is spending the ummer here. Bridge was played t two tables, and Mrs. Herbert otter and Mrs. Hopkins won the igh table prizes. Mrs. Hopkins Iso received a guest gift, and Mrs. R. Morrison, whose birthday an- iversary fell on that .day, also re- eived a gift. 'arries Honor Departing Matron — Mrs. Cecil McGinnis and her sis- er, Mildred DeGraw, entertained n ihonor of Mrs. Kenneth Stephenon and Mrs. Wayne Stephenson Friday nifflit. Bridge was played, ydia Meyers and Adris Peterson •inning pri/ns. The Konn&th tephensons go to Garner July 1. lira. Harold Sorenson and Adrid eterson are entertaining in Mrs. Cenneth 'Stephenson's 'honor to- more, won the travel prize. After bridge lunch was served. Other guests were: Mesdames John Cul- D r . 'en, Ralph Reimers, Tony Schmidt, iFentoii Girl Married Here— Lloyd, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hutchinson, and Emma, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Mayers, Fenton, were married Tuesday morning at St. John's Catholic ohurch, the Rev. Sylvester •Grady sanging- the nuptiail mass. Surprise for Mike Rustimier— Mrs. Wilbur Fox gave a surprise 'birthday party for her father, Mike 'Rustimier, Sunday evening. Cards were played at six tables. Mrs. Joe Recker and George Dits- wortiQi won the high scores. p Other Bancroft News. Mrs Peter Staudt, Marble Rock, her son, Dr. Carl Staudt, Stacyville, and the latter's family spent ltttte week-end at Mrs. Joim Kock- ler'a. Mrs. Staudt and MrS^Kock- ler are sisters. Mrs. J. J. Merri-. field, Marble Rock, came with. Ohiem to visit her sister, Mrs. N. J. Schiltz. Mrs. L. J. Mousel entertained at (three tables of bridge at her home) Monday evening, and Mrs. A. W. Kennedy won high score. Mrs. Max Dudding the travel prize, Mrs. Albert Scihiltz low, and Mrs. Martin Bleich, Titonka, the cut prize. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Mousel and Mrs. Mousel's mother, Mrs. George Dudding, were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Downs, Wesley. Mr&. Dudding is 1 spending this week with 'her niece, Mrs. Downs. Mrs. J. H. Welp Sr. and Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Welp and 'her two daughters visited at Marshalltown land Haverhill Tuesday. Caillista Elsbecker, R. N., is at Carroll, visiting friends for several weeks. Hoyt H. Raney were married at 8 o'clock this morning at the rectory of the Rev. T. J. Davern, who performed a single ring ceremony in the presence of immediate relatives and a few close friends of the couple. The bride wore a navy blue triple sheer ensemble with white accessories and a shoulder corsage of roses and baby's breath. She was attended by Loretta Howie, who wore a white linen suit with white accessories and a shoulder corsage. The bride is a daughter of Mrs. Ann Zittritsch and was graduated from the Algona high school in L931. The bridegroom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Raney, and fol- owing graduation from high school here he entered the school of veterinary medicine at Iowa State college, Ames, from which he was graduated last month. He is a member of the Sigma Nu fraternity. He was attended by Magnus Lichter. The couple will be at home after July 1 at Kingsley, near Sioux City, where Mr. Raney will open veter- nary offices. from Friday till Burt Couple Sees First Movie-Talkie Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Stahl, aged parents of Mrs. F. J. Mann and Mrs. J. W. Dorrance, all of Burt, also of Kossuth's war nurse, <t)he former Nellie Stahl, now a Chicago doctor's wife, saw their first movie-talkie at the Beltone theater, Burt, a week ago Saturday. The show was Will Rogers in David Haruni. The Stahls read the book when they w r ere still fairly young more than 30 years ago, tha Burt Monitor says. Stolen Minnesota Car Found at Burt Burt, June 19—Marshal Walter 1934 was Burt sometime last Thursday night, the gas having been exhausted. It was stolen at New Ulm, Minn., Thursday evening and belongs to the Fairbanks-Morse Co., St. Paul. An agent, A. C. Madole, Fort Dodge, bad been driving the car. Steward picked up a stolen Plymouth coach Friday. It abandoned at the edge of Bess Hayes, C. L. Cavanaugh, S. B. Cairy, Leo Swanson, Ray Oliver, Martin Duffy Sr., J. M. Fleming, Frank Rochford, William Higgins, John Spilles, 0. A. Poirot, all of Whittemore, and Mrs. E. J. McEvoy, Mrs. Leo Spilles, Mrs. E. J. Butler, and Mary Streit, all of Algona. Birthday Club at Des Moines— Mesdames S. E. McMahon, Al Falkenhainer, M. P. Haggard, D. H. Goeders, M. P. Weaver, A. L. Peterson, J. O. Paxson, and F. W. Wehler attended a Birthday club luncheon at Mrs. C. B. Murtagh's, Des Moines, last Thursday, and the after-luncheon hours were spent at visiting. After an early supper the women attended a movie, and Friday the women shopped down town, meeting at noon at Younker's for luncheon, where they were joined by Mrs. Roscoe Call, of Des Moines, former Algonian. The group got home Friday night. Mrs. McMahon drove the Falkenhainer car, and Ruth Jones took another load. Country Club Dinner Tarty- Covers were laid for 54 at a Country club dinner-bridge party at the clubhouse Tuesday L night. Bridge scores were won by Mrs. Delbert Potter, Fort Dodge, travel; Galloway, Ames, and Mrs. H. T. Miller, Oklahoma City, high; and Mrs. R. H. Horigan and A. L. Peterson, low. The committee included Mrs. C. H. Cretzmeyer, P. J. Christensen, Mrs. H: R. Cowan, M. H. Falken- hainer, Mrs. L. G. Baker, G. S. Buchanan, Mrs. J. W. Kelly, R. S. Blossom, Mrs. J. M. Herbst, M. G. Norton, Mrs. C. H. Williams, and J. D. Lowe. The guests were seated for the dinner at four long tables, and a musical contest between tables was held, each table singing its own choice, Jeannette Goeders playing the accompaniment. Miss Goeders then played eight classical selections, and a prize was given to the table which named selections most nearly correct. The table at which P. J. Christensen was host won the prize. Miner Family In Reunion— The eighth annual reunion of the Miner family was held Saturday at L. A. Miner's here, and present were: the Albert Sampsons, Mrs. Zoe Turner, her son, and the Amos Kleinfelters, all of Brookings, S. D.; Leo Miner, the Ira Inmans, and the Otto Pommerenings, Warroad, Minn.; Mrs. Delpha Inman, Hibbing, Minn.; G. A. Miner Sr. the Gilbert Miners Jr., and the Ray Miners, Clear Lake; the Pearl Miners, Northwood; the Chas. Bakers, Mason City; Lois Inman, Estherville; Myrl Inman, St. James, Minn.; the Maurice and Lawrence Miles families and the W. L. Bils- boroughs, Fenton; the H. E. Miners, the Ray Miners, the Carl Walkers, the L. A. Miners, and Mrs. Williams, Algona. A sister of the Miners, Mrs. J. H. Parsons, of Elbow Lake, Minn., and her husband celebrated their 67th wedding an- Shower Honors Sara Dorun— Loretta Howie entertained at a miscellaneous shower Monday night in honor of Sara Doran, who will be married today to Hoyt Raney. Bridge was played at two tables, Bernice Harrington and Helen Becker winning the prizes. After bridge the honoree unwrapped gifts, and the group then went to Cook's, where refreshments were served. Other guests were Leona Lichter, Irene Dalzlel, Madonna Quinn, and Frances Zender Tuesday night Madonna Quinn entertained the same group at a miscellaneous shower in Miss Doran's honor and an additional guest was Gladys Rising. Potter Beunlon Held Sunday— The annual Potter family reunion was held at the Ambrose A Call state park Sunday, with a large attendance. Among out-of town guests were Dr. and Mrs. Ray Potter, Schaller, Mr. and Mrs Henry Schunck, Sioux City, Mr and Mrs. Nat Johnson, Cherokee Mrs. Alta Stiles and Mr. and Mrs Robert Stiles, Charles City, Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Potter, Fort Dodge and their families. Among Algona families attending were the Harry Elmer, Ben, Charles, Bert, and Car roll Potters, Mrs. Pearl Potter, he family, Mrs. L. E. Potter, and Mrs Ray Miner. Kotarinns llaye Stag Party— The Algona Rotary club had stag picnic party at the Ambros Call state park Monday evenin at 6:30. Fried dhdcken and trim mings were served by F. D. Ma thes, including nearly two tubs o chicken, with: beans, potatoes, cof fee, lemonade, and watermelon Following lunch the member played kittenball and 'horseshoe M. J. Pool's side at kittenball won 16-11, against Gail Towne's side Nearly all members of tine clu attended, and B. W. McCarron Mankato, 'Botsford lumber com pany auditor, was a guest. Four Clubs in Joint Meet— The annual joint meetnig of th mothers and daughters clubs a ^eterson, and Lucille 'eterson, Algona. and Adris Quarton (Continued from page 1.) live long. After the first day a gradual drop in numbers begins, and finally only a few are left till the next rainy season. They are driven out of jungle swamps by rising water. They do not bite, but are uncomfortable neighbors because they crawl everywhere. They get under clothing and up around people's necks. Women are seldom seen on the streets while the crickets are numerous. The crickets have the cockroach's ability • to flatten themselves out,to enter the smallest openings. If a knife can be slipped in at a screen's edges they will get in. In the jungle the country is primitive. There are still tribes of head-hunters who shrink the heads of victims. The head-hunters do not hunt with bows and arrows, but with blowguns and poisoned darts. Mr. Quarton once had an interesting conversation with a German who lived for years with one of the tribes and took a native wife. Salt is not used in the diet of natives, and after a native has lived among civilized people for a time bleeding takes place, usually internally. This arises from lack of something in their food which takes the place of salt. Fortunes in Ecuador are not easily made. Gold is abundant, but too hard to get out of the mountains through the jungle. Much of the country has never been explored, and maps are unreliable. Algonians' Son to Revisit Honolulu FOR SALE—ONE RED AND ONE roan purebred Shorthorn bulls. Papers furnished. — Gottlieb Hanselman, Llvermore. 16p3!)-40 perlenced truck driver.—William Hammer, St. Joe (Bode P. O.) TAKE PICTURES on your vacation! Will sell No. A-130 Eastman Kodak, taking pictures 6x3 for $4. Anton Dldrlkscn. g3D LOST BETWEEN IRVINGTON and Algona, black suitcase ing lady's clothes.—Leave vance, contain- at Ad- 12p40 (THICKS—MONDAYS and Thursdays. Leghorns, Minorcas, An- conas, also heavies. — Hamilton Hatchery L JBan£roft._ 12U-10 WANT~fO~TRADE—AVERY 12-25 tractor in running order, for 8- ft. binder In running order.—Howrd Witham, Algona._ _18p40-41 FOR SALE,' PIANO—WE HAVE A Kimball piano near Algona with only $47.50 loft to pay. Cash only. —Write Critchett Piano Shop, Des •loines. 25P40-41 FOR SALE — CHOICE 80-ACRE farm, 2% miles' from Algona. Will be sold at a bargain if taken soon.—Mrs. Joe Christenseu, Alona, phone 259. ' PUREBRED WHITE MINORCA and White Leghorn roosters for sale at 30c while they last; also nilking strain Shorthorn bull, •easonable.—Ted Harr, Irvington. 22p40tf 'arty Honors Illinois Visitor — Kate Skinner entertained last! hursday in honor of tier sister- n-law, Mrs. F. E. Skinner, Spring- ield, IH., Bridge was played a'b our tables, Mrs. Anton Didrikseri nd Mrs. W. T. Peters, Burt, wining ithe high scores. Mrs. Skiner was given a guest prize. '. E. 0. Party at Clubhouse— The P. E. O. chapter entertained he B. I. L.'s at dinner at the Alona Country club clubhouse last ight. The after dinner program onsisted of a talk by Consul Genral Harold B. Quarton, of Guaya- uil, Ecuador. Other Society News. The Baptist Aid meets with Mrs. 'rench Haldeman in the country next Wednesday, and assisting lostesses will be Mesdames Wayne :eith, Bertha Dally, T. Schultz, and Clark. Any member who has o way to go may call Mae Elkins. Mrs. S. E. Worster entertained ler bridge club last Thursday night, and Mrs. M. H. Falkenhainer won the high score. Mrs. F. D. Mathes and Mrs. P. J. Christensen ivere guests of the club. The Baptist Mission Circle meets oday at the church; Mrs. John Urch lesson leader, with a review f the book Suzuki Looks at Japan. loll call will be answered with acts concerning Japan. There will be a Veterans of Foreign Wars benefit dance tonight at Floral hall on the fair grounds. The attendance of the public is incited. The First Lutheran Aid meets omorrow afternoon at Mrs. Floyd Jilsborough's, Mrs. T. O. Thomp>on assisting hostess. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Sherman have received word from their son Richard, who is on the editorial staff of Vanity Fair, that he leaves New York by plane for Los Angeles, whence he will sail for Honolulu to gather material for a travel article for the magazine. En route home he will stop for material for a similar article on Southern California. Mr. and Mrs. Sherman will meet him at Des Moines about July 19 and bring him here for a few days before he returns to New York. This will be his second visit to Hawaii, the first having been while he was working on a cattle boat soon after he finished college. • « Four Winners at Golf Tournament A "Dust 'em Off" tournament was held a Mie Country clul) clubhouse last Thursday afternoon, and was followed by a Dutch lunch at 'the clubhouse. Winners of the' tourney, were T. L. Larson, who had the most 7's; J. A. McDonald, who .had the most 5's; and Win. F 1 . Steele and J. D. Lowe, who tied for the most G's. Mr. Lowe. won the prize in a drawing. The prizes were golf balls. Forty men attended the lunch, and nearly all remained to hear the Baer-Primero fight via radio. « St. John's Day to Be Observed Here St. John's day is to ibe obsrved in a special union service at the Presbyterian dhurch next Sunday evening, and other churches will participate. The Worshipful Master 'and wardens of Prudence lodge request all members, a well as all other Masonic brethren in this locality, to attend and take part in this service, which is dedicated to St. John the Baptist. The Rev. Mr. larlson, pastor, will preach. MEN-WOMEN: OVER 18, under 50, good health, who can qualify to ill vacancies caused by death, re- irement, expansion. No traveling. —Write at once for personal interview, box 281 this paper. 31p40 OUR INTEREST RATE TO BOR- rowers is being reduced to 6 per cent on July 1. If you are planning on building a home, remodel- ng, or want to refinance your iresent mortgage, avail yourself of he low interest rate plan of the Algona Building & Loan Associa- ion. 37(2)tfu FOR SALE—OAK POSTS.—F. S. Thompson, phone 2SF12. 8u39-40 3ETS THE CREAM—VEGA Separ ators, ?77.50 Users biggest boosters.—See Bjustrom's, Algona 12u31tf FIREPLACE PUNNED I FOR BLACKFORD PARK Blackford park has of late been popular place for picnic groups. Not so many use this park at the west edge of Algona as go to the Ambrose A. Call state park. It is more suited to private picnics. To make Blackford park more useful for this purpose the city >ark board has ordered a fireplace >uilt. The location will be picked ;his week, and work will begin next Monday. A bench will extend at a 45-degree angle from each side of the fireplace, and the space between will be sanded for easier cleaning and to prevent spread of fire. Nearly 2500 brick will be used in construction of the fireplace which is expected to be the most modern in northern Iowa. The contract has been let to Oscar Norman. The benches will be three feet high, with concrete top, and will be 12 feet long. The board is considering having the fireplace built in the loop of the park road on high ground. Danson Tries .New Stunt at Fishing Justice P. A. Danson had a unique fishermen's experience a the Okobojis Saturday. He had se his pole down in a boat when fish struck and yanked It into 12 feet of water. Mr. Danson grabbec another pole and cast with a "dare devil" where he thought the pole must be, and after 15 minutes he snagged the other line, pulled up the lost pole, landed the fish, a 3 Ms-lb.« pickerel. Mr. Danson alsc made a good catch of pike, perch and crappies in free time while to was attending the 14th and 21s districts lawyers' Spirit Lake. chautauqua a Want Ads 'OR SALE— USED BICYCLE.— 221 North Thorington. 10p40 TOOL BOX LOST BETWEEN Emmetsburg and Algona. Reward.— nquire Advance office. 10p40 ''OR SALE—1931 CHEVROLET truck, short wheel base, dual ires.—Elbert Garage. 12u40 FOR SALE—PIANO, APARTMENT size, cheap for cash. — G. Ray Smith, 1 e. McGregor, Algona. EMPLOYMENT WANTED by ex- — ~ LONG'S Check your grocery needs with his list, and make it your buying ;uide for the week-end. BIG THREE Fruits and Berries. Cherries, red pitted, No. 10 can 52c Pears, Bartlett whole halves No. 10 can ,47c Prunes, fresh, No. 10 can 39 C Red Raspberries, solid pack, No. 10 can Tie Baking Powder, Calumet, double acting, 16-oz. can __ _ _24o Peanut Butter, A-B-C, larg"e"jar~24c Peaches, Tulare, halves, No. 2y a can Pineapple, A-B-C, sliced "No"~2y 2 18c 23c Green Beans, Big Value, can" " lOc Wax Beans, Indian Girl, can~~~l4 c Sugar Corn. A-B-C Macaroni or Spaghetti, Larsons, .can, lOc A-B-C, 5c assorted, lOc STEADY WORK—GOOD PAY—Reliable man wanted to call on farmers in Kossuth Co. No experience or capital needed. Write today.—McNess Co., Dept. B, Free>ort, 111. 27p40 CUT RATE GROffl Specials for Friday and Sat Navy Beans, 3 Ibs. _13c Raisins, 4" Peanut Butter, qt. j urd NO. 10 FRUIT Peaches __ <12c Bartlett Pears 89c Blackberries 48c Apricots 45c Prunes 8»>c Black Raspberries 5Sc Pineapple, crushed _58c Red Cherries 49c Pineapple, br. si. ___G3c Strawberries KUIOAKPA Corn 8T »«' os Wheaties ...... Grape Nuts~~~] Soda Crackers, 2 Ib. box Mustard, quart jar , Laundry Soap, 10 bars , Jl Green Tea, % Ib 12c Biscuit Flour, pkg. _19c Cake Flour, pkg. 23c Wheat Cereal, pkg. _15c Spices, lOc size 8c Pears, No. 2 1-2 2 for 29c Powder, 6 pkg Peaches, No. 2 1-2 for Pineapple, N<u"'" Marshmaltowii'ib" "Busiest Little Store in Town" Our Want Ads OF EXTRA STRENGTH'SMEIY AND D£PENDAft[ SIZE 4.50-24* . . . 4.75-19 . . . 5.50-1T . . . 6.0O-1THJK 6.65 I1.3O I5.IO 16.40 17.50 THE IEW WORLD RECORD BROKEN! HISH SPEED THE IT IS almost inconceivable that human, ingenuity could build tires that wottM withstand the terrific punishment of 500-mile grind at Eodianapoli?, May 30, 'Round and 'round the blistering ti ^ they streaked, hour after hour, under the blazing sun ... the low moan o£ powerful motors rose to & terrific mar as they hit tfae siraightawaysat ISOmulesor better—grinding* pulling, pounding around treaeheraus tire-destroying curves faster than they ever dared before. Sliding into the turns at t&cae terrific speeds, there was nothing to hold the ear to the track except the tire. Rifle after mile, lap after lap, greater and greater heat and increased centrifugal force developed to separate the tread from the body of the tire. Every conceivable force known was working to tear the tire* to pieces—yet Firestone Higfc Speed Tires, with Gum-Dipped High Stretch Cords, withstood this most gruelling test. Thirty-three demons of speed—thirtj -three ears equipped with Firestone High Speed Tires—all protected by Gum-Dipped High Stretch Cords—entered the Annual Speed Classic. EverV tire «*» bought by the driver or owner of the car. ' ' ' In all the heat—in all the grinding—in all the straining and £»diH*"""?? 1 on « «>»««» ^and loosened —not one life was endangered by tire failure—not one car was. forced out of the race X tir £, trouble - Six of the winners finished without a tire change. the Extra Strength—Safety and L Speed Tires. OtJWrSiua ftaparttammtely I-oic WHAT THIS MEANS TO YOU The amazing record of Firestone dependability at Indianapolis maflft TftnaavKlii L-. •!-«. f* . * * • e ^y me rireatone patented process of er of every cord in every ply of tlrtS tire is uanu coated with pure liquid rubber; there are eight extra of rubber to every 100 pounds of cotton cords. Cor.1 iS* " 8 r f aler adhesion between the plies of the Gum.Dlpped Stl,^ d L a "f be 'T r n '«« »ody and the tread. Aa a result of thfo ot ("Urn-Dipping Firestone engineers have been A** (MAn*! *^t A -mm _ » _ ™ » . •» a wider Pkg. Baby Food, can _____ Grape-Nut Ice Tea, A-B-C Cocoa, Our Mothers, 2 "lb""c"an"21c Raisins, A-B-C, Seedless 4 fh ' of Hatter ° more than *»* 50% longer Pkg. _ Sardines, Booths, CaliforniaVcan^c Dried Beef, A 7 B-C, 7-o Gelatin Dessert, A-B-C ed, 3 pkgs. ... Grapefruit, whole segments,' Soup, tomato beeTor'tom'aTo" , vf . can &l Crackers, 2 lbrcaddy,"soda"ir"l assort— 14c can veg. uid, bottle Quality Meat—Buy Here. -lOc n Hi nig on the Firestone Service Dealer or Service Store - c ' a y ai w equip your car with the now Firestone iires for 1934, Drive with security and peace of mind. TOES fau» teen *\ limiting IB!! MiANS IU» M0lltl»| yean Mfl ' it for lice on the in th» Peak elinw *For on ( oj th» tw one "". True* *«' "** 45 runn See Air made Uster Voice MOST MILES PER DOLLAR * Tire Service C Phone 8S6 «

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