Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 26, 1934 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 26, 1934
Page 2
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PAGE TWO KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA. J ^•^^•^^^•^•^^^•^•^^•••••.^.••••^-^•••.•i^——^^^^ .... ..ii. .....M . i .... _'~'—'- •••' " ' __"'-- -~-_-.'. ——— —i i —••' • • •'••• ,^*^^ «4 Wesleyan Receives Letter From Ex-AlgonjariJn_Cmna " LAKOTANS AND IS MISSIONARY AT YUNNANFli; LEFT MARCH 3 Swea City Girl Is Married July 17 To Ringsted Youth Swea City. July 24—Ruth Looft and Matthew Munson, of Ringsted, were married at the home of the [bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Looft, last week Tuesday at high noon. The Rev. Raymond C. Swanson was the officiating clergyman. The ceremony was witnessed by immediate relatives. There were no attendants. A three-course wedding dinner was served. The bride date of jand bridegroom both attended Iowa State college, and Mr. Munson is also a graduate from St. Olaf col- Wesley, July 25—On July 15 W. P. Giddings received a letter from tois niece, Sylvie M. Ward, Wesley and Algona girl, with a girl partner, who, is in a missionary in China. She wrote from Yunnanfu, E. W. C'., and says, under . I cllSU H yiitUUilLU 11 Ulll kjt. v>»cn. \,\jt "Someone scut me your picture |j Northtield| Minn> TI^ cou . from the paper, and I thought that ... if it could come over 12,000 miles, a letter ought to reach you. "On Friday evening, March 9 just pie's wedding trip includes stops at the world's fair in Chicago, The Dells in Wisconsin, and the Twin Cities. The bride has been on the _ I teaching staff at Armstrong for through the glorious Golden Gate. two years . T hcy will be at j lome had a peaceful ocean voyage, | on tl ; e Munson farm near Ringsted only a day or so of rough aft er August 10. weather just before reaching Hon- a little efore sunset, we sailed blulu. In some places where the sailors said it is always rough, the •waters were smooth and calm as we passed through. Stop Twice in Japan. "We stopped twice in Japan, and in ToUio realized what it meant to be foreigners in a strange city. But we spent a fascinating day there. The women and children looked so quaint in their funny wooden shoes and their many-colored gowns. They carried babies on their backs and had their parcels tied up in squares of bright- colored silk. "We were a curiosity there, but since then we have become accustomed to crowds following us to watch everything we do. We had our first ride there in a jinrikshaw. It seemed so sad to see the poor coolies turned into beasts of burden. They not only pulled Jinrick- Bhaws, but loads of cargo as well. "As we harbored in Shanghai, our boat was surrounded by small houseboats in which people live. JThey had nets fastened to the ends of poles, and held them up to the Bocks and begged. Even the babies were taught to hold out their dirty little hands, smile, and cry out, 'Money! Hello! Money!! Hello!!' Have to Study language. "We spent a week in Hong Kong Going some necessary shopping. ,They always ask twice as much as they expect to get, and it all takes so much time. While in Hong Kong we had our first Chinese meal, which we really enjoyed. Of course the chopsticks were a little awkward at first, but we have been surprised how quickly one becomes accustomed to using them. "We arrived here one rainy Mon- ' flay evening. We have engaged a teacher, and are studying the Mandarin language here. We must ac- Quire it before we can do much to help tell the Blessed Story. "We have come in contact with « young Chinese boy who has left all to follow Jesus. He comes of a wealthy family, and when he left for Bible school in Shanghai it meant that he was turning his back on five million Yunnan dollars and a regular income. I wonder how many of us would have remained true and not have compromised under the same test? Surely foreign missions you but "Who are following the Master, you would agree as never before." Prohibition Play is Planned— The Wesley Methodist and Congregational churches, the Sexton Methodist church and a few outside iriends will present the following play at the Methodist church here at 8 o'clock Sunday evening: Prisoner at the Bar: Cast of Characters—Judge Forsythe, the Rev. Mr. McNulty; state's attorney, Herman Wise; prisoner's attorney, Raymond Hansen; clerk of courts, Jo- Beph Skow; court bailiff, Enar Pranzen; Ed Johnson, Sheriff, J. C. Skow; Mrs. Drusicca Noble, Mrs. Prank Hall; Tom Hanlln, fingerprint expert, Erward Funnemark; -Dorothy Jones, the prisoner's daughter, Lois Frazer; prisoner at the bar, the Rev. C. Paul Carlson, 'Algona; twelve Jurymen (to be se- 125 Old Settlers in Picnic— The Grant township Old Settlers picnic held at Ward's park in Fairmont was well attended with 125 present. Those attending from Swea City were Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Seylor, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Carter, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. McAninch, Mrs. Wm. McAninch and daughter Olive, Mrs. Cora Hutchison, Mrs. Anna Berg, and Mrs. Marie Jacobs. Effic Eckholm in Visit— Effie Eckholm, instructor in Frances Willard school at Des Moines, spent last week with her mother, Mrs. Victor Eckholm. She left with a sight-seeing party on a 7,000-mile tour. They will visit Yellowstone National park, and other places of interest before resuming school work this fall. Band to Resume Practice— The Swea City band will resume rehearsals on Thursday nights after a two weeks vacation. There will be four more concerts this summer with Earl Josten as director. Bank Building Brings $1900— The former Farmers Savings bank building was sold at a receiver's sale at Algona to the Wierner banking group of Ledyard for $1900. There were no other bids. To Open Grocery Store— Clarence Johnson is closing out his garage stock. Mr. Johnson plans to go into the grocery busi- ness at St. Peter, Minn., about the first of September. Girl's Arm is Broken— Jcanette, 10-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Knutsen, fractured the bones in her right arm when she fell from a-ladder while picking apples. Other Swea City. Juanita Schmidt, of Alden, Minn., is visiting this week with Marjorie Pearson. The girls were taken to Arnolds Park Thursday for a pic- nice and the evening entertainment by the G. B. Pearsons. Mr. and Mrs. John Barker and daughter Buma Fay, of Fairmont, Minn., spent the week-end in Swea City visiting Mrs. William Norris and the Wm. Barker family. Frances Dahl came Wednesday from Cedar Falls, where she has been attending summer school. Naomi Hewett remained for the closing six weeks session. Don Peterson returned Saturday from Norfolk, Neb., where he has been since spring pitching for the Norfolk team of the Nebraska state league. Mrs. A. B. Tweeten is slowly recovering from a siege of typhoid fever, and will be able to sit up soon. Leota Young is caring for her. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Elliott, Britt, spent Sunday with the John Elliotts. Georgie Elliott accompanied them home for a vacation. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. McGowan returned to their home in Cedar Rapids after two weeks with their daughter, Mrs. W. L. Barker. Elna Berg left Friday for Chicago to visit her aunt Miss Ella Berg and attend the world's fair. W. H. McAninch is spending a few weeks with his daughter, Mrs. Harold Bishop, in Salem, Ore. Maxine Peterson, Algona, is spending the summer with her aunt, Mrs. August Peterson. Mrs. Forest Hanifan has returned from St. Louis, where she spent five weeks with her sister. Mr. and Mrs. Henning Froom and son Arnold, of Bricelyn, Minn., visited in Swea City Sunday. Clare Parsons, of Algona, is spending the week with Maurice Seylor. Esther Christensen, Jewell, is visiting her brother, A. J. Christensen. pay, oh, so much. Could see the change in those lected.) Sunday dinner guests at the Methodist parsonage were two sisters of Mrs. McNulty from Farham- ville; Mrs. Florence Clutter, with her children, Paul and Grace,, and •Mrs. Marie Clearwater. Bible study be held this week Tuesday evening, preparatory membership Class, Friday evening. Forty-Two to Sexton Aid— Forty-two women from Wesley attended the guest day program given by the Methodist Aid at Sexton last Thursday. Each church represented, the Congregational *nd Methodist, furnished two numbers. Other guests were from Doan and Irvington; and 124 visitors attended. With the simplest of equipment, the Sexton Aid, few in numbers, served an excellent lunch with celerity and competence. Fifty Attend Aid Picnic— .Fifty members and guests attended a picnic given by the Aid on the Methodist church grounds last Week Wednesday. Refreshments were served at tables in the base- LIBRARY AT TITONKAHAS 35 NEW BOOKS Tltonka, July 25—The town library has received 35 new books, all fiction except one. There tiro 20 books for adults and 15 for children. The one work of non-fiction is President Deal." Roosevelt's "New Outstanding among the works of fiction is Trumpets West, by Elmer Peterson. The Algona library recently bought this book, which was published in March, and it has been circulating ever since. Besides being a western novel of the best class, it is of particular interest in Kossuth county because the author is a former Plum Creek township farm boy, now editor of Better Homes & Gardens, Des Moines. Among the adult fiction books are two by favorite authors, "Mr. Cinderella," by Harold Bell Wright, and "Robbers' Roost," by Zane Grey. Titonka has a good though comparatively small library and it is well patronized. June High Cream Checks — High cream checks for June follow: Warner Smidt, $167.16; Bruno Stecker, $142.52; H. Gray & Sons, $138.32; Chris Brandt, $110.60; George Weigand, $107.52; Ubbe Winter, ?105.84; Peter Ubben, $105.56; J. A. Harms, $102.48; idward Zweifel, $100.52; J. N. Koestler, $100.52; W. H. Grover, $98.84; William Welhousen, $97.16; Graham Bros., $89.32; M. W. Smidt, $88.76; A. Schrarn, $84; eorge Peterson, $83.16; Stephen Tjaden, 578.40; 3onno Sehutter, $77.66; Herman Dreesman, $76.44; W. H. !75.32; George Schutjer, ERPELDING, 72, OF ST, JOSEPH DIES SATURDAY St. Joe, July 25—Funeral services were held at 9 a. m. Monday at St. Joseph's church for Peter J. Erpelding, who died Saturday morning at 11 o'clock at Mercy hospital, Fort Dodge, following five weeks of malta fever with complications. Of the five weeks he spent all but two days in the hospital under care of Stella Bormann, R. N. Interment was made in the local cemetery beside the grave of Mrs Erpelding and a son Laurence. Six nephews served as pallbearers. Mr. Erpelding was born in Luxembourg May 10, 18fi2, and was at death. He was brought to this country by his parents when he was four, and they settled in this community, being among the first settlers. Mr. Erpelding was married to Mary Reding February 24, 1897, at St. Joseph's church, and five children were born, four of whom survive. Laurence died in August 1924, from a heart attack while he was attending a baseball game. The four remaining are John, on a farm northwest of St. Joe, and Andrew, Margaret, and Paul, at home. Mrs. Erpelding died November 2 1914, of burns. There are four grandchildren, Angela, Anna Mae, Francis, and Harold Erpelding. Two sisters survive, Mrs. Peter Reding, Whittemore, and Mrs. Anna Altman, Livermore. One brother and one sister are dead. Shower for Mrs. Bora Becker— A miscellaneous and grocery post-nuptial shower was given Sunday afternoon at the St. Joe hall to honor Dora Hilbert Becker. The afternoon was spent at 18 tables of bridge and 500. The bridge prize was won by Mrs. Frank Bormann; the 500 prize by Mrs. Joe Kramer; a door prize, by Viola Klein. Lunch consisting of cherry sundae and cake was served to approximately 125 persons. Hilberts Back to Own Farm— Mr. and Airs. Frank Hilbert have moved back to their farm. Since the death of Mrs. Hilbert's mother, Mrs. Henry Geishecker, the Hilberts had been at the Geishecker home. The daughter, Irene Geishecker, who taught last year near Rolfe, will remain at home and serve as housekeeper for her father. New Daughter for Berths- Mr, and Mrs. John Berte are parents of a girl, born Saturday at ----- .- „ their hom e. Nurse Anna Kayser "Wesley Day" celebration Friday IS ln char e e - The Bertes now have 'August 4. At this time the Auxil-! four boys and two 8 irls - The baby — '" ' ' was baptized Florentine Anna at St. Joseph's church Sunday, and sponsors were Mrs. Charles Berte a social gathering at Oscar Olsen's Sunday evening. Other St. Joe. Mrs. Alex Eischen and her father, Matt Bormann Sr., near St. Benedict, were overnight visitors at Tony Becker's Sunday. Mrs. Eischen and Mrs. Becker are twin sisters. Mrs. Herlev Neilsen and Mrs. Herbert Benge and her daughter Evelyn Mae, all of near Bradgate, spent last Thursday with Mrs. William Hammer. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hahle, Galbraith, visited at William Haglind's last week Tuesday. The Hahles formerly lived in this vicinity. A large number from here attended a Halford-Pfeffer wedding dance last week Wednesday at the I. 0. O. F. hall, Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Skaugstad and Keith Opheim, west of Bode were Sunday evening visitors at William Hammer's. Mrs. Adolph Fuhrman, Mrs. Sylvester Wagner, and Mrs. John Thul spent last week Wednesday at Fort Dodge. A considerable number of St. Joe the annual park West Bend last ment. Mrs. charge. Carl Franzen had Wesley to Stage Celebration— The local American Legion and business men here voted to hold lary will conduct a stand. County Legion to Meet— A county Legion Auxiliary meet- and Alphonse Berte. Ing will be held at Swea City August 7. A delegation from Weslev will attend. Other Wesley News. Mr. and Mrs. William Amesbury McGuire Baby is Baptized— The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin McGuire was baptized Edward Timothy at St. "Joseph's ? hurch Sunday. Sponsors Wil come from Carroll this week j Sylvana Hauleuf and Jerome Voit. to visit the John Amesburys here, vacation they will combine business mother at Windom, Minn. Clara | A»eabury, Carroll, who had visited Mr. and Mrs. John Amesbury f«ar week*, left Saturday. day here, 9-3. The battery for Bode was Espeland, Christiansen, Larsen; Klein, Wag Thilges for St. Joe. and Lntheras 1. P. Has Social— The Young People's society of the Lutherau church at Bode held folks attended celebration at week. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Wagner, Mallard, visited Mrs. Lucy Wagner last week Wednesday. Philip Fourage was overcome by heat last Thursday while he was shocking oats. Sister M. Hortense left last week Wednesday to visit relatives at Odebolt. Irvington Not to Build New School Irvington. July 25 — Another meeting of the Irvington school board was held this week Monday evening in the interest of more room at the Irvington school. There has been talk of a new building, but it is reported that the idea was definitely dropped at the board meeting unless other plans are made there will be an addition jither on the north or the west. $81.76; G. D. Welhousen, Sieman Smidt, $77.84; Spear & Bartlett Hansen, Larson, i Sons, $72.80; ?73.64; $73.08; Robert 571.40; Aggo Janssen, $71.40. Senne, $73.64; Edward Jennie Callies, it the home L. Krantz, social meeting Friday i of Mrs. Homer Downs. Other Titonka Mr. and Mrs. R. daughter Fern, and Mildred Krautz drove to Waterloo Sunday, and Feme, Mildred, and Mrs. Krantz visited relatives there j while Mr. Krantz drove on to CJ3dar Rapids on a business mission. All returned Tuesday. Doris, Marian, and Kenneth Krantz stayed with relatives at Algona. Four families here drove to the Okobojis Sunday to liring homo children who had been at the Methodist camp there. [ They were the Dr. R. C. Balls, the William Schrams, the Edward Zweifels, and the William Stotts. Aipicnic was held at the grounds 'Where the Queen Esthers camped. Mrs. Virgil Pendergast, Verdene Boyken, and Mrs. A. Cj. Smith, of Lakota ,who had been at Watertown, S. D., a week, Came home Sunday and Mrs. Aletha Pendergast carne with them for a visit here. Attending a picnic at Crystal Lake Friday were the Ray Bud- longs, Jack Woodsworth, and Archie Cook, Sioux City, Edith Budlong, and Mrs. Frances Budlong. Kathryn and Wilbur Schram, Helen Beed, and Herbert Rakow picnicked Sunday near Wesley. Clifford Krantz and Harley Larson were Wesley callers the same day. Edith Budlong, of tile First National bank, Hampton, who had spent a three weeks vacation with her mother, Mrs. Frances Budlong, returned to Hampton Sunday. Archie Coolc ana Jack Woodsworth, Sioux City, who were guests last week of the Roy Budlongs and Edith Budlong, went home Sunday. H. W. Schoenlein Jr., son of the Rev. and Mrs. Detroit, H. W. Soy Scouts Go Camping— The Boy Scouts and their scoutmaster, the Rev. Fremont Faul, eft Monday noon for Washington Jake, where they are camping this week. Scouts who went Monday were Edward and Arthur Boyken,] Earl Schweppe, Russell French, Raymond Rickleffs, and Duane Paul, and Merwyn Hansen, Murlyn tsenbrand, Watson Hamstreet, and Junior Hansen were to follow this week Wednesday. Killian Chnrch Has Festival— The Rev. and Mrs. H. W. Schoenlein attended a mission festival at the Rev. Mr. Killian's church, northeast of town, Sunday. The main speakers were the Rev. Mr. Ulrich, Gaylord, Minn., and the Rev. Mr. Buehler, Rockford. An offering of $217 was taken. A large number of persons attended. Shows Draw Good Attendance— Large audiences attended Tilton- Guthrie shows here last week. From here the company went to Bancroft, but it will return to Titonka August 13 for three nights, including Indian day, which will be August 15. Hospital Patient Home Again- Frank Meyer, who had been in a Belmond hospital a week, following an automobile accident, was brought home Monday. He lives southeast of Titonka. Horses Die from Heat— Three oevrheated horses died Saturday. They belonged to Dick Beenken, George Rippentrop, and Henry Spear respectively. M'oman's Club Meets Tomorrow— The Woman's club will have a Schoenlein, has gone home after two weeks with his parents here. The Harold Hansens, of Illinois, and Mrs. 0. C. Hansen and Patty Callahan, Minneapolis, spent the week-end at M. S. Craven's. Mrs. R. C. Ball and Mrs. C. A. Hoon will entertain the Methodist Aid in the basement of the church this week Wednesday. The Queen Esthers and their chaperon, Mrs. R. C. Ball, who had camped at the Okobojis a week, came home Sunday. Supt. C. A. Hoon, who has been canvassing near Armstrong for Wallaces' Farmer, drives home ev- iry night. The William Boykens and Editor and Mrs, Lee 0. Wolfe, who had seen at a lake a week, came home Sunday. Mrs. W. T. Peters, Burt, and Miss Kate Skinner, Algona, spent Monday with Mrs. H. A. French. Mrs. Sadie Denton went to Gil- DIED <00 rata with one can ol KlL/IjZUM, a new discovery. KILOJKUM is the most efficient Bat and Mice Exterminator In the world. Harmless to human beings, dogs, cats, livestock, poultry or even baby chicks. A red squill compound as recommended by U. S. Dept. of Agriculture. Ask your local druggist about our free coupon cans. Sold on an absolute guarantee of results or your money will be refunded. Sold by E. W. Lusby Drugs, Borchardt Drug, K. D. James Drug, Algona, la., W. J. Denton, Titonka, Iowa. THE MVOO PRODUCTS CO. Des Moines, Iowa, All leading drug stores sell KHJ.ZUM. Try our "Cracker Jack" Salmon, a good one, pound can 18c or "Baby Stuart" Red Alaska Sockeye, pound can 25c "Number 111" a blended Coffee, whole bean or steelcut in 1 lb. pkgs. Evaporated Peaches, fancy, light colored 23c 15c Halligan's Japan Green Tea, 1-2 lb. package 20c —and Tea Sittings, in 1 lb. packages __ 15c Palm Olive Soap, now 5c Prouty & Bowler's White Laundry Soap, 10 bars for One extra sample bar FREE AKRE'S Flumes 390-291 8. Dodge street more City Sunday for a few with relatives. days Mrs. Pierre Sartor -will entertain the Thursday bridge club this week. R. L. Krantz drove to Estherville mission Saturday on a business night. H. A. French and EX-PASTOR IN JOINT PICNIC Lakota, July 25—Mr. and Mrs. J. H Warburton, Samuel Warburton, and Mr. and Mrs. F. G.. Torino, of Armstrong, spent Sunday afternoon at the Ambrose A. Call state park, Algona, with the Rev. and Mrs. R. B. Cook, Renwick, and after a picnic dinner the rest of the afternoon was spent at visiting and talking over old times. Mr. Cook came here as pastor of the Methodist church 18 years ago this fall, It has been the custom of the Cooks and the Warburtons for a number of years to celebrate the men's birthdays with a reunion at a halfway point. Mr. Cook's birthday is July 23, and that of one of the Warburton's is July 24. Missionary Society Meets— Officers of the Presbyterian Missionary society and Mrs. Maud Hamilton entertained the society at the church last Thursday. Mrs. John Smith had charge of devotions, and Mrs. William Turley of music. Group singing was followed with a saxophone solo by Norman Frerking, accompanied by Mrs. Frerking. A book study, The Man and the Machine, was given by Mrs. John Heetland, and a vocal duet by Mesdames Vera Williams and Edith Schroeder. Lena Gutknecht read a digest of an Indian bill in congress, and a piano solo was played by Margaret Schroeder. Lightning Kills Horses- Lightning has killed animals in this vicinity recently. John Meyer, west of town, lost two horses. David Patterson had a horse killed a week ago Sunday, and John Ennen lost a horse and a cow the same day. A brooder house on the Fred Ubben farm was struck by lightning and burned in the same Sunday storm. Fred Weinberger had a horse killed by lightning during last week Monday night's storm. Midnight Appendicitis Operation- Martin Becker, 20, son of the late August Becker, was stricken with appendicitis on a farm near Buffalo Center and was operated on at the Buffalo Center hospital at midnight last Thursday night. Martin lives with the Koppens. He had a leg broken two years ago, and he suffers with rheumatism. Heat Overcomes Octogenarian— A. Q. Smith, who is past 80, was on a farm, shocking oats, one day last week ,and the heat proved too much for him. He was taken sick last Thursday and has been threatened with pneumonia -since, but was reported somewhat improved Monday. Two Babies Are Baptized— Robert Earl, little son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Eggerth, and Harold Wayne, little son of Mr. and Mrs. Fetch, near Blue Earth, were baptized by the Rev. F. O. Johnson at atlon at a Maeon City hospital recently. He is the father of Mrs William Ukena, Lakota, and C. j Rippentrop. Rain Stops Night's Camping— The Boy Scouts went to Iowa Lake last week Monday afternoon to camp for the night, but because of a rain they had to come home. Other Lakota News. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Flower, of Grand Junction, and a daughter spent the latter part of last week at the Alrec Boeckholt, Henry Mitchell, Ray Winter, and Joseph Faulkner homes. Mrs. Flower was formerly Beulah Bell, and she lived with her parents east of town. Mr. and Mrs. August Gutknecht and their daughters Emma and Lena took Henrietta Kleist to Garner Friday for a visit before nho returned to Dubuque. Emma and Lena left their parents at Garner to visit while they drove to Mason City to shop. The Rev. and Mrs. Harold Fletcher are parents of an 8-1 b. boy, born last week Wednesday, They now have four boys. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Ogren spent last week on a vacation trip to Garret, Kans., where -they visited Mrs. Ogren's sister. Dr. and Mrs. M. G. Bourne, Algona, were guests part of last week of Mrs. Bourne's cousin, Mrs. his son Rus- the Methodist church Sunday sell were at Mason City Saturday mornin £' has ^^^^.^.^^^S.'K^^. -IPURfiDAv W. E. Ley. Edith Buxton, who had been visiting friends here, left via bus from Algona -Sunday for her home at Olln. Mrs. E. A. Clemans and her son Bill drove to Red Wing, Minn., Saturday on a business mission. The Hillard Abbas family, Delevan, Minn., visited the daughter, Mrs. Ben Heyes, last week. The H. L. Kienitz family is visiting relatives at Avoca and other points in Wisconsin. Florence Koppen, employed at Des Moines, is at home for a visit • • Celebration Toted Down. Fenton, July 24 — Considerable agitation for a celebration of some kind to be sponsored by the Fenton firemen, caused a petition to be circulated among the business houses Tuesday afternoon to get the sentiment of business men, and it was voted against having a celebration. She Lost Fat HIGH BLOOD PBESSTJBE Here's Today's Live News For Fat Women—And Men, Too Bead It-Please. "I have been taking Kruschen Salts for nearly a year for my health, and for high blood pressure and rheumatism and it helped both. My blood pressure was as high as 290 when I started to take Kruschen. I weighed 255 and now I weigh 214 that is losing 41 Ibs., in about nine months and I feel fine. Wouldn't go without Kruschen Salts in the house." Mrs. W. Eckoff, Saginaw, Mich. Besides melting away ugly, excess fat Kruschen constantly keeps the bowels regular and free from waste that is always apt to poison the system. Fat folks should give Kruschen a month's trial—it never disappoints—you'll feel so much better after taking one inexpensive jar which you can get at E. W. Lusby, Sorensen Drug Store, or any drugstore in the world—keeps you cooler in hot weather. Slicot Metal Pumps Pipe Valves A Holt/l 117 S. Dodge A small hole in the J your home can readllvi cause of a hrge nJ lamage to plaster and | hold goods. Yet it ota "'it a trifle to fix it the damage is done, be plad to show you h ily it can be rep suggest the best i use. "OLD FAIIH1'" CEDAR Sim For lasting qualities a. manent beauty there IE] ing better tban thick Hod Cedar Shingles, readily agree when j them. They can be la. old shingles, Rememfe cost you lesBintheta End Your Boof With Bed CedarS We curry a Dcvoe 1 Every Porpoifcl BOTSFOI LUMB1 CO. JIM POOL, Mp Phone 256 FOR THE FINES MOTOR OIL PER QUART on the market ISO=VIS D STOPS COSTLY SLUDGE FORMAT! you pay more than 26c a quart today for motor oil you "f g : d r ney away - F ° r that ' s th Vi? D -Standard's premium motor oil. It fa ti,. most advanced development in motor lubrication... under have given it this unique quality: it will not sludge and you'll like its economy! ISO = VIS TD" MOTOR OIL PLUS FEDERAL TAX . TOTAl . , . . |A» all Srondord OH Stofion, and Deo'w/ 25t o ql. _Je_o qf. 26t o ». Sludge caunes Btuok pieton rings And m^kcB ftn eiudue pomp oil It causes high oil consumption and i» a great money-waster. ISOsVIS"D" will not sludge under hardest driving in hottest weather. ^^^ ^^^_ ' ' O ** ******V« W5<*UUCM STANDARD OIL SERVICE

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