Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 9, 1934 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 9, 1934
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT Farmers Attention Harvest Special St. Peter Strong Beer 24 BOTTLE CASE Joe Bloom Devoe House YEARAGE The Only Sound Basis on Which to Buy Paint Buy your paint on the Yearagc basis. Use Devoe House Paint because it lasts one to three years longer than any other paint. When you buy paint, buy yearage. Yearage in paint is the same as mileage in tires. Yearage is the thing that will save your money. Yearage is tho thing that will give your house that freshly-painted look from one to three years longer. Yearage is the thing that makes Devoe House Paint the best paint investment in the world—the most economical paint to put oil your house. Wo carry a Devoe Paint for Every Purpose. End Your Roof Worries With. Eed Cedar Shingles BOTSFORD LUMBER CO. JIM POOL, Mgr. Phone 25G STORES'. . TOM* FHIENP^'V^ AT JKirai TIM WEEK-END SPECIALS Bartlett Pears, No. 10 can Black Raspberries, No. 10 can -__ Oregon Prunes, No. 10 can Dill Pickles, quart jar Puffed Wheat, package Coffee, Council Oak, pound Hershey Cocoa, pound can Clabber Girl Baking Powder, 2 Ib. can ___ Pineapple Plantation sliced, No. 2 1-2 can. Extract Lemon and absolutely pure, 2 oz. bottle Cookies, plain and iced, per pound La France, 2 pkgs. Excello Toilet Paper, 4 big rolls __ Bottle Caps, cork lined, gross Satiua, perpkg. Salmon, 2 tall cans Pork and Beans, tall can Corn Flakes, Kellogg's, 2 pkgs. __ Mustard, quart jar Pickling Spices, 3 pkgs. Stock Salt, 100 pound bag 49c 59c 33c 17c .8c 27c 16c 25c 19c Vanilla, 19c 15c 15c 19c 19c 5c 25c 10c 21 c 15c 25c 49c BURRO GAME GIVES CROWD REALJOMEDY Is Funniest Act to Be Seen in Algona in Years. If you have a hernia or a weak heart, never attend a burro kitten- ball game! If you do you will be likely to widen the split in the lining of your abdomen or die laughing. The game at Athletic park last Thursday evening under lights was the riproaringest thing seen in Algon in years. Even people who went to see Will Rogers at the Call missed the best bet. If Secretary •Earl Vincent, county fair secretary, was otherwise enpngert last Thursday niirht, and so could not attend the burro kit- tenball game. Since then ho bus heard so much about It that lie figures it would be a popular attraction at the fair, and he was planning Saturday to get into touch with the owner of tho burros for a return date. Ninety Couples nt (', C. Dance- Tiny Little and his orchestra, who were popular in a dance at the Country club clubhouse some weeks ago, returned for an enthusiastic reception Monday night, !)0 couples attending. Free tickets for the next dance were won by Bob Post and G. D. Shumway. This will be held August 20, when Cec Hurst and his band, also favorites here, will furnish the music. The Tiny Little band will play again September 10. A committee of men only will serve dinner at a Country club dinner and bridge party next Tuesday evening. The committee includes Messrs. J. W. Kelly, W. B. Quarton, F. E. Saunders, J. F. Overmyer, M. P. Weaver, N. C. Rice, J. L. Bonar, P. J. Kohlhaas, and Doctors L. G. Baker, C. H. Cretzmeyer, Adams, P. V. Jause, A . D. Earl Vincent books this attraction for tho county fair tho whole county should see it. It is the rodeo over again in excruciating farce- comedy. More Tluin 1,000 Attend. There was the biggest crowd— 1,000 estimated—of the kittenball season. People sat or stood two to five deep all the way along and beyond the limits of both flanks of the wire screen which protects spectators from balls, and everyone laughed or yelled till sides ached while tho burro game was in progress. While the crowd gathered there was a long preliminary at kitten- ball practice before the lights were turned on. Then two picked all- star teams known as A and B played a game which was won by the A team, 6-2. The line-ups for these teams were announced last week. When this game ended there was a hush of expectancy while S-ft. circles in white were drawn about tho home plate and the bases. Then the protesting mules were dragged up and the game began. There were only halters and reins on the mules. Rules of the Game. The pitchers, catchers, and batters-played in the usual way, except that every batter batted till he got a hit. Then he ran to his mule, boarded it—or attempted to do so—and headed—or tried to head—for first base. In the meantime the nearest basemen or fielders, mounted, took after the ball. Catcher and pilcher were forbidden to touch tire ball after it was batted. The baseman or fielder who retrieved it bad to ride to the ball, dismount, pick it up, remount, and then maneuver his mule into position for u throw. The baseman who was to resuive the ball meanwhile had to ride 1 is mule into the circle. The fun began as soon as the first batter got a hit, and from then on till the finish the game was a scream, with everybody shouting or convulsed with laughter. What with the batter trying to reach first, and fielders trying to retrieve the ball, and basemen attempting to enter their circles, there was a three-ring circus all the time, and many spectators intent on one missed the others. Spectators Split With Laughter. Some of the mules bucked like the wild horses and steers in the Pnnce Honors Minnesota Girl— Theodora Larson entertained 11 couples at a dancing party at the clubhouse last week Wednesday night in honor of Charlotte Solen- sten, Madelia, Minn., guest of the Dr. A. D. Adams family. The young people were chaperoned by Theodora's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Larson, and by Doctor and Mrs. Adams. Guests were Joyce Christensen, Ruth Malueg, Edith Roeder, Virginia Morck, Mary Lou Cliff, Aines, Evelyn Smith, Isabelle Greenberg, Ha Mae Leffert, John Christensen, Robert McCullough, Robert Post, John Ferguson, Durwood Baker, Robert La Barre, Allen Buchanan, Drennan Mathes, James Chubb, Palmer Maurice Michel. Sellstrom, See Council Oak for Canning Fruit. Typewriter Ribbons at the Advance i rodeo. Their riders were thrown off again and again, often up to five or six times, some of the boys sliding ridiculously over the heads of their mounts. One vicious mule would dump his rider and then keep circling around and kicking, meanwhile snarling with ears laid back. The crowd rocked with laughter as the dismounted rider anxiously ran rohnd 'and round in the attempt to remount. This occurred half a dozen times. Riders who kept to their mounts had a time of it to guide them. Some of the mules balked. Others carried batters bound for first base into left field or anywhere else on i the diamond. Players after the ball had like experiences. It took time, a prodigious amount of pulL- ing at reins and halters, and vigorous digs in the flanks to steer any of the mules in the direction the rider wanted to go, all to the high amusement of spectators. Three Are llodeo Heroes. G. D, Brundage, manager of the kittenball league, credits Melvin Miner, Bob McCullough, and Bob Sellstrom with rodeo talent. Mel vin Miner, with his trousers foiled up like shorts, stuck to his vicious ly bucking mount and rode tri umphantly to first base. Curiously enough, scores were actually made, and the game end ed 3-2, though in whose favor the hilarious crowd neither knew nor cared. It was learned next day that the B team won. As in the regular kittenball game the teams were known as A and B. Personnel of the Teams. The line-ups for the two team; follow: A team—Pitcher, Casey Loss, catcher, H. M. Vinson; IB, Charles Cretzmeyer; 2B, Ernest Godfredson; 3b, Bob McCullough; ss, George Kanouff; rf, Bernard Dahlhauser; cf, Bob Williams,; If, Joe Sellstrom. B team—Joe Schult'z, pitcher; Stanley McDonald, catcher; Ib, Hollis Benschoter; 2b, Arthur Boettcher; 3b, Melvin Miner; ss Doctor Andrews; cf, Charles Dahlhauser; cf, "Tex" Schwing; If, Russeil Medine. Admissions at lOc and 15c, young children free, totaled some $126 of which the kittenball league got 40 per cent. The mules are owned by Dr. A M. Bissing, Oxford, Neb., who haa Copyrighted hjs idea< This was Mrs. Lorcen Simmons Weds— Mrs. Loreen Simmons and Will F. Brown were married Monday night at 8 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anton Anderson. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. C. V. Hulse in the presence of Mr. and Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. Simmons' daughter Jane. The couple will be at home in an apartment in the Anderson home. The bride is well known to Al- gonians, having spent most of her life here. She is the younger of the two daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, Mr. Brown came to Algona from Des Moines a year ago, and is in charge of the Peterson photograph studio. County Auxiliary Meets Tuesday— A quarterly county Legion Auxiliary meeting was held at the Legion hall, Swea City, Tuesday af- a book covering the last year's work, and the prizes were awarded as follows: 1st, Titonka; second, Wesley; third, Burt. Other Algon- ians attending were Mesdamcs V. V. Naudaln, W. C. Irelan, L. M. Men-lit, John Dutton, Fred Bartholomew, C. W. Morck, W. P. French, T. L. Larson, and G. D. Bruudagc. Queen Eslher Circle Meets— The first meeting of the Methodist Queen Esther Circle (girls) this year was held at the leader Mrs. P. A. Danson's last week Wednesday night. Officers are Shirley Vincent, president; Betly Geering, vice; Betty Merritt, secretary; Shirley Stevenson, treasurer; Doris Jane Sorensen, Mite- retary; Shirley Stephenson, treas- tended. Club Meets nt Shelter House— The Idle Hour bridge club met for lunch and bridge last week Wednesday noon at the Ambrose A. Call state park shelter house. The high bridge scores were won by Mrs. W. P. French and Mrs. W. G. McCullough. Mrs. French was a substitute for a missing member. SHERMAN TELLS HOW HE BECAME STORE MANAGER Offered Another Job But Wouldn't Quit Home Here. Party for Philadelphia Guest- Mrs. Cidney Laird entertained in honor of Mrs. Robert Bailey, Philadelphia, last Thursday night. Bridge was played at two tables, Mrs. Wm. Nugent, Chicago, winning the high score. Mrs. Bailey is the former Maroa Keith. Legion Auxiliary Has Picnic — A joint American Legion-Auxiliary picnic was held at the Ambrose A. Call state park Friday night. There were 75 persons in attendance. The entertainment consisted of kittenball and cards. Other Society IVeivs. The W. C. T. U. meets *ext Tuesday at 2:30 p.,m. at the library assembly room, and the attendance of the public is invited. Mrs. Lura Sanders will be leader, and Mrs. C. V. Hulse will have charge of the dcvotionals. Mrs. R. H. Miller entertained her bridge club at clubhouse last and contract bridge was played at three tables, Mrs. A. E. Kresensky winning the high score. Billy Barry and Jack H-,ltzbauer entertained eight couples at a scavenger hunt Friday night, and the rest of the evening was spent at dancing at the Holtzbauer home. The Presbyterian Helping Hand society will hold a bake sale at the Sorensen grocery Saturday. Home- luncheon at the week Wednesday, !!" «* *?. *>* ™« S-e a ma^s^T £ ,£» program. Carrie Durant, Algona, was one of three judges in a scrapbook contest. Each unit had made The St. Thomas Episcopal Guild meets this afternoon at 2:30 at Mrs. George Benschoter's. MRS, JOHNSON, FENTON, DIES IN 67TH YEAR Fenton-Seneca, Aug. 8 — This community was shocked to learn of the sudden death of Mrs. Elsie Johnson at the home of her son Truman last week Tuesday at 5:30 p. m. The cause of death was heart disease. She had been troubled with it for years, but never seriously, and of late she had been in her usual health, no alarm being felt over her condition, Mi's. Johnson was born May 31, 1868, at Leland, 111., and was past 66 at death. Her family moved to Ellsworth, Iowa, and in 1889 she was married there to Lewis Johnson. In 1906 they moved to what is known as the Slamer farm here and lived there till 1911, when they bought a farm four miles north of town. In 1917 Mr. Johnson died, and the same year, with her unmarried son Truman, Mrs. Johnson moved to Fenton, where she built a home. After two years here she moved back to the farm, and remained there until Truman's marriage', since which she had lived with her children. She spent last winter with the son Lester at Bancroft. Mrs. Johnson left two other sons, Gaylord, Fenton, and Ervin, Fairville, also a daughter, Mrs. Ella Newel, also Fenton. There are ten grandchildren. Funeral services were held at the Methodist church Friday the Rev. Mr. Snyder in charge, and burial was made in the cemetery south of town. Pall-bearers were Frank Bailey, George Goetsch, Editor J. A. Schwartz, Will Weisbrod George Newel, and Chris Geronsin Attending the funeral from out of town were Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Johnson and Mrs. Eunice Olson Leland; Mrs. Annie Danielson, Ottawa, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. F. L Peterson, Story City; Mr. and Mrs. O J. Peterson, Ellsworth; Mrs. Leonard Iverson, Monticello; Mr. and Mrs. Resh, Graeltinger; Mrs Lizzie Johnson, Lester Johnson, Mrs Richardson, Mrs. Hill, Mrs Day Mrs. Isabelle Anderson, and Mrs Santy Anderson, all of Clarion- Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Kearns, Mrs. Clarence Weisbrod, Andrew Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Johnson, and Harold Johnson, Ringsted; Mr. and Mrs. Lon Whitehill, Burt; Mrs. Claude Whitehill, a daughter, J. M. Blanchard, and Mrs Chester Alme, Lone Rock; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wegener, Algona; Mr and Mrs. Roy Newel, Hartley; and Mrs. Kate Newel,_Okoboji. M. C. Golfers Ylctors. A team of junior golfers from Mason City defeated a local team in a dual match on the Country club links Sunday afternoon. Algona players were Charles Cretzmeyer, Craig Smith, Richard Cowan, Bud Zender, Vernon Kohlhaas and Robert McCuIlough. Woman Drove Car Into Ditch; Hurt St. Joe, Aug ,8 — Mrs. Adolph Fuhrman is suffering from bruises, cuts, and scratches received in an accident Sunday evening. She was driving south past Mrs. Lucy Wagner's and did not see Orville Wagner leaving the yard in a Dodge sedan till too late. To avoid a crash she turned into the ditch, and the car skidded for a considerable distance. Mrs. Fuhrman, who was alone, was wearing glasses, and they were lost in the accident. The car, a Plymouth sedan purchased a year ago, was taken to Fort Dodge Monday for repairs. Doctor Blssing's first date in Iowa, dates at Spencer and Estherville. The mules are transported by ruck. RICH POINT Joe, eldest son of the Ralph Loges, visited cousins at Fort Dodge last week. Mrs. Alice Duryea spent last week at her daughter, Mrs. Elmer Dye's, Mason City. Mrs. Ben Terhune and Mrs. T. A. Wickwire will entertain the Irvington Aid this afternoon at the church. Vera Johnson and Evelyn Eischeid were among piano students presented at a recital at the Congregational church, Algona, last week Tuesday evening. A well-drilling machine came from Eagle Grove Friday to begin work on a new well at A. L. Jordan's. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Geigel, George Anne and Bobby, Mr. and Mrs. George Hackman, George Jr., Mr and Mrs. Fred Parks, and Zoe Surge, the latter of Cedar Rapids, drove to the Dolliver park Sunday to join relatives from Grand Junction for a picnic. Mary Black came home Friday to help with threshers. She returned to her work al the Country club Saturday evening. Edna and Joe Jordan were called home Friday by word of the sickness of their mother, Mrs. A, L. Jordan, who was somewhat better Sunday, when the girls returned to their work at Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Black entertained as Sunday dinner guests Mr and Mrs. Irving Urch, Algona, and the Leslie Jenkins family. Maurice and John, sons of District Court Clerk and Mrs. E J McEvoy, spent Sunday with Edmund Capesius. Betty Ross, Britt, spent last week with her cousin, Marjorie Johnson Mrs. John McGuire and her daughters drove to Mason City Friday to visit the former's parents Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Burtis, returning Monday. Mrs. Andrew Hansen, Titonka and her guest', Eleanor Rosenbloom, Orange City, were callers at George Johnson's last week Monday evening. Marjorie Johnson attended a party in honor of Miss Rosenbloom at the Hansen home last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Sill enter- x e ™ and Mrs ' Her bert Cardy For a year or so before T. C. Sherman suffered a stroke which affected use of one of his legs ho served as receiver of a failed na- tionel bank at Traer and Ihere met E. E. Taylor, of Ihe Traer Star- Clipper, whose weekly newspaper has for a generation been considered the world's best. Messrs. Sherman and Taylor were congenial spirits, and as the result of mutual esteem a friendship developed which has continued ever since. They correspond, and occasionally Mr. Sherman submits contributions for publication in the Star-Clipper. Story of Appointment. Particularly interesting to all in Kossuth county who know Mr. Sherman will be this letter from him to Mr. Taylor which appeared in last week's Star-Clipper: I want to thank you for your very complimentary mention of my appointment as manager of the state liquor store here. The story of my appointment is interesting. I am still handicapped physically. Early in the winter I was called to Des Moines and offered a very good position with a salary of $3,200 a year with the Home Loan corporation. But it would have been necessary for us to move from Algona to fill it. I knew it would call for heavy demands on me physically, and I dreaded the task of moving, as did Mrs. Sherman. Endorsed for Store. We have moved five times in our married life, and Mrs. Sherman has often said that so far as moving was concerned she might as well have married a preacher. So we went into a huddle and decided that I would not be doing justice to the party or the administration by undertaking it. I then suggested that I would like the management of the state liquor store if one were located at Algona. I was assured that I could have it, and was told to go home and get the necessary local endorsements. I did so and was soon well out in front with the practically solid endorsement of the county organization, from precinct chairman up, including the district chairman, national committeeman, etc. Age Limit Waived. Then the liquor commission placed an age limit of 60 years on all appointees. This threw a monkey-wrench inlo the machinery, and I thought it was a lost cause, but my friends insisted that the age limit be waived in my case, and though the organization was asked to submit another name, it refused to do so and said it was Sherman or nothing. So that is that. I naturally feel pleased, not so much at the appointment as over the fine spirit the entire community has shown Many who were bitterly opposed to *e liquor store said that if it had to come they wanted me to be the manager. There is some compensation in living through eight bank failures and having your friends still call you by your first name. Uootleggers Hard Hit. The store opened here July 2 I have not yet decided that it is the answer to the drink question, though I think it will result in better conditions. We are providing a place where liquor can be legally bought. We do not urge its sale. I know this communily, and no unworthy applicant will be given a permit. There is a noticeable falling off of bootlegger palronage, and the local police tell me a better atti- ture on the part of the public toward the bootlegger's calling. Not a Saloon Keeper. I have a fine loyal personnel, one republican and two democrats Our hours are 11 a. m. to 9 p. m.; rather long hours, but we have volum- orts to make and much atlend to. We insist on schoolgirl friend of Mrs. Bell and Mrs. Sill, and her home is now In Wisconsin. „, Druggists Coming for Meeting Here Druggists in three districts of the state association will meet tonight at the Country club clubhouse here, and after a program will talk shop. Eligible to attend are 49 druggists in the Algona district, which includes Kossuth, Palo Alto, Emmet, Clay, and Dickinson counties; 50 in the Fort Dodge district; and 30 in the Mason City district. K. D. James, Algona, chairman In this district, M. II. Falkenhalner, and Druggists A. H. Borcliardt and E. W. Lusby spent Friday at Emmetsburg, planning the program, which will be given by tho Algona dlslrlst. Mrs. May Douglass Passes Suddenly Old friends of Ihe late Mrs. S. D. Hamilton will be interested to learn of the sudden death of her daughter, Mrs. May H. Douglass, of Postvillc, last Thursday night. Mrs. Douglass was a sister of George E. Hamilton, Des Moinos, and an aunt of the Hutchins brothers. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Hutchins drove to Postville Sunday to attend funeral services at the late home of Mrs. Douglass. Doan ST. BENEDICT Al Rosenmeyer has a new Ford V-8 truck. Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Gashel, Beaver Dam, Wis., arrived Saturday to visit the John Raskopfs and Martin Rahms till Sunday. They had been at Mason City. The Dominic Broexers, Chicago, arrived Saturday to visit Mrs, Broexer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Studer. Plum Creek and St. Benedict played ball Sunday at Plum Crock, and the score was 9-7 in favor of Plum Creek. Henry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Eisenbarth, entertained five little boys Saturday to celebrate his llth birthday. The afternoon was spent at playing ball. Present: Bert Seoley, Glen Burlingarne, Leo Dunlap, Paul Wickwire, Donald Bormann. The Rev. A. J. Arndorfer, Charter Oak, spent last week Tuesday and Wednesday with the home folks here and at Algona. Want Ad* WANTED — HOUSEKEEPING OR housework in Algona.—Call Advance.- 8p46 TRAVELERS VACATION accident tickets.—Phone 65, Algona Insurance Agency. 9u47tf FOR SALE—ONE 1931 Chevrolet truck with dual tires. — Elbert Garage, Algona. 12u47 GETS THE CREAM—VEGA Separators, $77.50 Users biggest boosters.—See Bjustrom's, Algona. 12u31tf FOR SALE—NEW OLIVER manure spreader—at a special price if taken now.—Elbert Garage, Algona. 16u47 WANTED—PASSENGER TO share expenses to Oregon or points on Highway 30. About Sept. 1.—Call Advance.. 14p47 WE HAVE A LIMITED AMOUNT of money to loan on Algona property at 5%.—Phone 55, C. R. La Barre. 19u47tf FOR SALE OR RENT—SUBUR- ban store with good business. Also 6x8 refreshment stand. — In- qulre White's Grocery. 16u47 $2.00 ONE YEAR INSURES YOUR car or truck against broken glass, windshield included.— Phone 55, Algona Insurance Agency- 18u47tf d«i detail . good order, no sales to minors, no drinking on the premises, and no disorder of any kind. The salaries are very moderate, but the overhead otherwise is heavy and with Place »e illicH trade BUD BARNARD REPORTS, "Even , ln * he face of rising prices—up to 40% off on many Items at Gamble Stores"—razor blades, 5 for 5c —12 qt. gal. pails, 19c — 3 tine forks, 73c—Cocoa Hardwater soap 3c a bar. 40 . 4 ' 7 ' store has been accepted as a ter of course, and a more attitude is in evidence ? uto stand a lot of good natured raillery from my friends, but no fire in eat D0 green The leaf and grown." I am not a saloon keeper but a state employe doing a duty that someone must perform. Algonian's Bank Pays Dividend The defunct Geneva Savings bank, of which E. A. Schemel, Algona, is examiner In charge is paying a dividend of $15 628 *j! largest dividend but one in a list of • 6n ^ eC1e / sed banks w hich are paying dividends in August. Geneva Is a town of 250 inhabitants in Frlnk! 1m county. The two Livemore banks, of which ™- c,-^ - more Awarded Electrical C ° mpleted HARRY E. SCHAEFFER, OF MIN- neapolis, says, "After 37,000 miles of service, I like Pharis tires because I've received more miles per dollar from them than any tire I've ever used"—longdrive 30x3%, $3.65. —Gamble Stores. 35.47 CLEARANCE SALE TO MOVE chicks quickly. Last hatch Aug- E?, sin y " old chicks - * 4 - 95 : Dui- els. $10 per 100. Started chicks 1 cent per chick per week for brooding, only limited number" Hurry to get what you want — Hamilton Hatchery, Bancroft 40u46-47 CutRat Grocery Week End Specials. Qxydol, large i 9ft Co£fee,_Goiden Giow 25 C gwaus Do wn Cake Flour 25c Laundry Soap, giant, 6 bars Busiest Little Store in Town iimiiid The Vincent Helfnors, Titonka, the Henry Daades and Ouf> Carlsons, Doan, and Glen Carlson's brothers Guy and Jay helped him celebrate his ninth birthday Sunday. Mrs. Hoifner and Mrs. Daarte are his sisters, and they are children of Mr. and Mrs. John Carlson Mrs. Clarence Christengon entertained last week Monday in honor of Mr. Christenson's cousin Genc- vieve Christenson's 17th birthday Mr. and Mrs. H. Kalberg, Ortonville, Minn., en route home from Forest City, were dinner guesls -it Tom Young's last Thursday. The Walter Andersons drove to Waterloo recently to visit Mrs Anderson's sister, Mrs. James Vaii Eaton, and tho daughter Virginia remained there for two weeks. Joan and Jane, twin daughters of the Van Eatons, came here with the Andersons for a visit. Mrs. J. D. Andrews was called to help her daughter, Mrs; Ted Hoover, during tho sickness of tho latter's children, Diane and Roger. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hanson have had a week's visit from Mrs H. H. Rosenboom, Omaha City, and tho latter's daughter Eleanor. Mrs. lx ovcnlnir A, n 1 Mr - ..„ ,. ^ Uicre fa,, | l'nor° y Joh ''"'Kl'l^cVnort 11 ^'.'"! Cliff Hoover, i,. , " Clr Mar jf i"fr'£Si r.±r,?s> R"seiibn ril Riison hooi • drowned nn, olll[ir Closing days of our little bargain store The Annex closes its door Saturday, Aura*] —in the meantime everything MUST BE SOLD ing these last hectic days, we arc selling fine nw andise cheaper than it's ever been sold in AleoiJ —-- 1 — "- - o uuc *'| Come to the ANNEX every day from now on j til we stop. It will pay you. Our instructions! SELL, REGARDLESS OP COST. Nothing v taken back to the Main store. Only a little week remains . We must work fast. You must fast. Join the crowds—take advantage of these cb bargains while'they last. ^-^—^™^^™«i^^™«»»««Mi™aB«MB«^™^« Ford Day In Algona FLY DAYor NIGHJ Monday, August 13t $62,500.00 Tri-Motor Ford plane. Day and i flights $1.00 per passenger. However, get c.., ticket at Kent Motor Co. and two people fly for)l,| See Sensational Race Between a V-8 Ford Automobile and an Airplane. Lehman's Field Hobarton The big plane weighs 10,100 Ibs. bu through the breeze with the greatest of ease as c use SINCLAIR H. C. GASOLINE AND SINCW AIRCRAFT OILS. THE SAME HIGH GRADES AND OIL SOLD BY ALL SINCLAIR DEALERS, Get your ticket at Kent Motor Co. and tw>p( ride for $1.00. No obligation to buy anything, get your ticket free. One Day and Night only Aug.J USED CARS 1933 Ford Tudor 1933 Chevrolet Coupe 1932 Ford Tudor , 1931 Ford Tudor 1933 Pontiac Coach 1929 Ford Tudor 1929 Ford Truck Get your credit ticket if you to fly, Monday, Aug. Kent Motor CJ Phone 484 AUTHOBIZED Algo

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