Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 16, 1934 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 16, 1934
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN Specials Large Ivory Flakes 25c 1 lOc pkg. Free. ONLY 18 DAYS TILL '34 FAIR OPENS GATES <£<mnfg •"'••• Soap Chips, Irg. 5-lb. box 29c Soap chips, small 21-oz. j Many Officials Play Parts in Managing box 9c Lighthouse Cleanser, 3 cans lie Mustard, quart jar 18c K. C. Baking Powder, Ig. size 21c Grapefruit, 14-oz size can lOc Corn Flakes, Ig. 13-oz. size, pkg. 9c Baby Beef Roast Veal Roast Veal Loaf, 4 Ol/nA Pork Sausage, Ib. lt/2l» Boiling Beef. 3 Ibs. for __25c Peaches, bushels and crates, for canning. Complete line of fresh fruits, vegetables, and meats. TOP PRICE FOR. EGGS H, R, SORENSEN & COMPANY Phones 138 and 139 Don't Miss These Special Values! Our Meat Department is a Little Better Than Most Others. Beans, navy, 3 Ibs. 14c Rice, choice Blue Rose, 3 Ibs. __19c Certo, makes perfect jellies, jams bottle 25c Salmon, fancy medium red, 1 Ib. tall can 19c Shrimp, A-B-C dry for salads, can 15 C Cherries, A-B-C Maraschino red or green, bottle 9c Stuffed Olives, Falcon, 6 oz. jar ICc Salad Dressing, 100 Island Dressing, pint jar i; c Baking Chocolate, Hershey's pure chocolate, V 2 Ib. cake 12c Jell Powder, A-B-C assorted flavors, 3 pkgs. 14 C Spices, A-B-C Cinnamon or Pepper, shaker lOc Soda Crackers, fresh bakt salted wafers, 2 Ib. box 21c Kool-Ade, assorted flavors, pkg. 5c Wheaties, serve with milk or cream, 2 pkgs. og c Hilex, makes clothes whiter, qt. 23c Matches, Palmer strike anywhere, 6 boxes 2-ic Pynaseptic Soap, a man's soap, bar 5 C Magic Washer, makes work delightful, large pkg. 21c Kitchen Kleanser, hurts only dirt, 2 cans 9 C Lye, A-B-C full strength 3 cans 25c Cake Flour, Omega soft wheat, 5 Ib. bag 39 C Baking Powder, Calumet double acting, 16 oz. can 24c For sandwiches, delicious wholesome fillings for sandwiches that will please everyone. Potted Meat, A-B-C 5 l / 2 oz. can 7c Veal Loaf, A-B-C 7 oz. can 15c Corned Beef, A-B-C 12 oz. can _18c Dried Beef, A-B-C 7 oz. glass _.24c Sandwich Spread, A-B-C pint jar 17c Preserves, A-B-C Strawberry, 1 Ib. jar 21c Mustard, big value, French or American, 16 oz. lOc Peanut Butter, big value, 8 oz. .jar, lOc, 24 oz. jar 23c LONG'S FOOD SHOP County Fair. Cut Rate Grocery WEEK-END SPECIALS Sugar ,10 Ibs. 54c Preserves, 2 Ibs. 23c Crackers, 2 Ibs. 21c Oxydol, small 9c Gloss Starch, pkg. 7c Peaches, No. 10 48c Tea Sittings, 1 Ib lie Oil Sardines, 2 for 9c Brooms, 4 sewed 48c Omar Wheat Cereal 19c Catsup, 14 oz. 15c Soap Chips, 5 Ibs. 29c Pork and Beans, Ige. lOc Laundry Soap, 10 bars 23c Busiest Little Store in Town The 1934 county fair is now only 18 days away. It will begin Monday, September 3, and end on the following Friday, September 7. The premium list is out, and copies may be secured from Secretary Earl Vincent. J. M. Patterson, of Riverdale township, is president of the fair, and Geo. D. Moulton, Ledyard, is vice president. H. J. Bode, Plum Creek, is treasurer. Directors in addition to Messrs. Patterson and Moulton are C. M. Gross, Lone Rock, and J. A. Raney and Clark Scuffham, Algona. Superintendents of Departments. Departmental superintendents of the fair are: A Horses, ponies and mules, P. A. Hargreaves, Algona. B Cattle, Frank Chambers, Lu Verne. C Swine, Hugh Raney, Algona. D Sheep, David King, Algoiia. E Poultry, W. J. Cotton, Lone Rock. F Grain, Arthur Look, Lu Verne. G Vegetables, Merle Wellendorf, Algona. H Fruits, Robert Welter, Wesley. I Pantry Stores, Mrs. H. E. Morgan, Mrs. J. T. Bohannon, Algona. J-K Textiles and Fabrics, Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod, Fenton, Mrs. N. A. Smith, Mrs. E. W. Lusby, Algona. L Art.Mrs. Fred Geigel, Algona. M Plants and Flowers, Mrs. W. A. Dutton, Algona. N Educational, County Supt. Shirley, Algona. 0 Dairy, M. P. Christiansen, Algona. P Boys' and Girls' Club Work, County Agent G. A. Bonnstetter, Algona. Girls' 4-H Club, Mrs. Emil Larson, Algona. Q Child Welfare, Mrs. Geo. St. John, Algona.. Township Advisory Coinniitteemen. Mr. Raney is in charge of concessions, William Geering, Algona, of speed; and Mr. Scuffham, of gates. Township advisory commit- [teemen are: M. L. Johnson Eagle Fred Sheeley Grant B. F. Sharp Springfield Tom Berg Hebron Orville Thoreson Swea E. E. Berggren Harrison J. A. Bargar Ledyard Henry Patterson Lincoln Charles Osborn Seneca Peter Kramer Greenwood E. A. Droessler Ramsey D. Welhausen German B. Hollister Fenton Jay Budlong Buffalo Woltz Burt L,ouis Bartlett Portland Leo J. Winkel Lotts Creek ilobert Loss Union ?loyd Bacon Plum Creek Olaf Funnemark Wesley Albert Vaudt Whittemore August Brown Cresco Carl Hutchins Irvington John Ludwig Prairie Fl. B. Berninghaus Garfield John Bormann Riverdale John Geishecker Sherman harles Bosworth Lu Verne Club Work Supervisors. In boys and girls 4-H club work Marion Soults, county club agent, s assistant ot County Agent Bonnstetter. County club committeemen are Tom Berg, Elmore; M. L. Johnson, Armstrong; Walter Mescher, Bancroft; and John Mullin, Wesley. County club leaders are Chester Benson, Algona; Cecil Thoreson, Swea City; Walter Mescher, Bancroft; John Mullin, Wesley; Mervin Christenson, Lone Rock; Vernon Baldwin, Elmore; and Wallace Reynolds, Swea City. Ben G. Studer, Wesley, is superintendent of baby beef "calves; Mr. Soults, of purebred dairy calves; Mr. Gross, of colts; Geo. P. Hawcott, Burt, of fat barrows; Fred Plumb, Sexton, of fat wethers and poultry club exhibits; Mr. Hawcott, of the boys and girls 4-H judging contest. •l-II Girls Department. In the 4-H girls club department, Mrs. Emil Larsen, Swea City, is chairman; Mrs. J. M. Patterson, Riverdale township, vice president; Mrs, Ray Miller, Bancroft, secretary; Mrs. Robt. Masterson, Lu Verne, treasurer; and other committee members are Emma Gutknecht, Lakota; Mabel Kent, Wesley; Mrs. T. F. Johnson, Swea City; Mrs. J. H. Warner, also Swea City; Mrs. Gus Torine, Armstrong; and Mrs. E. B. Dittmer, Union. Girls club leaders listed in the premium book are: Alice Mayne, Grant; Eunice Jensen, Swea; Mrs. T. F. Johnson, Harrison; Mrs. Ray Miller, Greenwood and Ramsey; Grace Sleper, German; Mrs. Will Weisbrod, Fenton; Myrtle Hanna, Burt; Mary Gisch, Union; Mrs. A. R. Godfredsen, Portland; Mabel Kent, Wesley; Mrs. L. H. Hanson, Riverdale; Mrs. Ed Hof, Lu Verne. All 4-H girls get complimentary tickets to the fair. Candidates Advertise. The premium book was liberally patronized by advertisers this year. Noticeable are the cards of political candidates. Democratic candidates are: E. J. Butler for county auditor, M. J. Duffy for trsasurer, Carl Dahlhauser for sheriff, J. J. Dooley for recorder, E. J. McEvoy for clerk, M. C. McMahon for county attorney; W. E. McDonald for supervisor, second district. Cards of republican candidates are: Harley Bartlett for recorder; C. W. Pearson, for treasurer; C. E. Chubb for auditor, Gilbert Hargreaves, for sheriff; H. W. Miller, for county attorney; and John Kain, for second district supervisor. 102,1 "Orads" Have Picnic— Members of the Algona high school graduating class of 1923 held a reunion picnic at the Ambrose A. Call state park Sunday evening in honor of two out-of-the state membefs, Mclvin Henderson, Pomona, Calif., and Mrs, R. L. Duncan, formerly Esther Free, Westfield, N. J. There were 23 members besides the guests present. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Overmyer, M. J. Coate, and Lola Dreesman were guests. In attendance at the event, addresses Algona unless otherwise stated, were: Mr .and Mrs. J. F. Overmyer, Minnie J. Coate, Lola E, Dreesman, Lucille Windell Zerfass, R. L. Duncan, 429 Baker ave., Westfield, New Jersey, Esther Free Duncan, Priscilla Southgate, Park Hotel, Eveleth, Minn. Eula Johnson Rich, R. R. 2, Algona, Leola Zelgler, Helen Wheelock Gillingham, Myrtle Johnson Rutledge, Victor Steil, Bernard Green, Whittemore, Robert N. Reimers, Irving Urch, Dorothy Johnson Urch, H. B. White, Helen Jasperson White, French R. Haldeman, Thea Clark Haldeman, Rich- I ard H. Thompson, the last three of Burt. Opal Sarchett Bourne, Dr. M. G. Bourne, Charles Barrickman, Frances Nelson Barrickman, Helen Murtagh Hutchison, Theodore C. Hutchison, Leeta Stebbins Henderson and Melvin E. Henderson, 338 Roosevelt, Pomona, Calif., Orlan Rutledge, Whittemore, Mrs. Ralph Reimers, Florence Brown (Mrs. Loren). Well Known Couple Married— Frank J. Shilts and Mrs. Cora Virgin were married last week Wednesday at 11:30 at Fort Dodge by the Rev. Mr. Lyons, pastor of the First Baptist church there. Attending were Mr. and Mrs, Cleve Stewart, the latter a sister of the bride. Mrs. Shilts, who was reared on a farm in this county, is a daughter of Mrs. M. E. Worster. Mr. Shilts and bis brother Clarence have for many years operated the Shilts Bros, barber shop, now located under the postoffice. Mr. and Mrs. Shilts went to Hastings, Neb., Sunday for a several days visit with Mrs. Shilts' daughter, Mrs. Merwin Foote. After August 20 they will be at home at 600 Grove street. The couple were serenaded by friends two or three nights last night. lowaloga Campfire Meets Again— The former lowaloga campfire group held a reunion at the Ambrose A. Call state park Saturday night. After a picnic supper the group went to the George H. Free Sr. home, where old campfire songs were sung and members visited. Present were Mrs. M. G. Bourne, Mrs. Lyle Mathes, Mrs. H. L. McCorkle, Mrs. Lyle Pugh, Mrs. Mildred Wight, Clayton, N. M., Mrs. Laird Duncan, Westfield, N. J., Mrs. Edith Cotton, Lone Rock, Mrs. Robert West, Perry, and the lat- ;er's daughter Virginia. Mrs. West was guardian of the group. Mrs. . N. Aalfs and Mrs. Kermit Setchell were guests. Sisters Are Bridge Hostesses— Mrs. Lyle Mathes and Mrs. Kermit Setchell entertained at a bridge uncheon at the home of their mother, Mrs. S. B. French, Monday noon. Twelve guests were seated at small tables centered with bouquets of flowers. The high bridge scores were won by Mrs. H. L. McCorkle and Mrs. George Elbert. Jther guests were Mesdames M. G. Bourne, C. N. Aalfs, George Free Jr., Paul Trauger, Lyle Pugh, Mildred Wight, Clayton, N. M., Esther Duncan, Westfield, N. J.. Edith Coton, Lone Rock, Merle Norton, and Bernadine Barnes. Plays Here Monday D ANCE FANS will recognize this picture as of "Cec" Hurst, whose orchestra is one of the most popular in the midwest. The orchestra will play for a Country club dance next Monday night. Glen Biesemer, former Des Moines girl and recent bride whose husband is connected with the local Gamble store. Mrs. Margaret Kenefick and Mrs. M. C. McMahon won the high scores, and Mrs, Biesemer received a guest prize. P. C. Club to Open Year— The Plum Creek Social & Literary club will hold the first meeting of the new club year two weeks from yesterday at the Ambrose A. Call state park. This will be a children's picnic. Members who have no children may invite others. Bridge Honors Former Teacher— Mrs. Roy Christensen entertained Friday night in honor of Maude Wenck, Garner. Bridge was played at two tables, Helen Dingley winning the high score. Miss Wenck received a guest prize. Other Society News. A. L. Webster celebrated his 82nd birthday Sunday, and his granddaughter, Gail Potter, celebrated her 19th anniversary the same day. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pottel and the daughters, Joan, Gail, and [nez, were Sunday dinner guests of ;he Websters. The committee for an afternoon [uncheon at the Country club club- souse next week Tuesday is Mrs. W. D. Andrews, chairman, and Mesdames P. J. Christensen, W. T. Peters, Burt, M. H. Falkenhainer, ind E. J. Murtagh. The Baptist Mission Circle meets today at the church, and the lesson will be New Opportunities and Building the New Japan, Mrs. J. A. French, leader. Roll call will be answered with Bible quotations of dedication. Mrs. Bert Cronin entertained her bridge club Tuesday night at two ables, Mrs. Jensen, of Lone Rock, winning the high score; Mrs. John Dutton, the travel prize; and Mrs. dward Sheehan the consolation. Men Hosts nt C. C. Party— A Country club dinner and bridge party at the clubhouse Tuesday night drew an attendance of 60. Auction bridge was played, Mrs. J. L. Bonar and Judge Quarton winning high scores. Mrs. Joseph Greenberg won a blind bogie prize. The committee in charge conssited of Messrs. J. W. Kelly, Quarton, F. E. Saunders, J. F. Overmyer, M. P. Weaver, N. C. Rice, J. L. Bonar, and P. J. Kohlhaas, and Doctors L. G. Baker, C. H. Cretzmeyer, A. D. Adams, and P. V. Janse, Party Given at Clubhouse— Mrs. J. M. Herbst, Mrs. Walter Lorenz, Mrs. H. M. Smith, and Marie Wehler entertained at dinner and bridge at the Country club clubhouse Monday night. Dinner was served at 7 to guests seated at four long tables centered with bouquets of flowers and candles. The after dinner hours were spent at bridge, the following women winning prizes: Mrs. W. W. Sullivan, Mrs. C. H. Cretzmeyer, Mrs. G. D. Shumway, and Mrs. Theo. Hutchison. Tlsitors Hosts at Bridge— Mr. and Mrs, R, L. Duncan, of Westfield, N. J., entertained at 6:30 dinner Friday night at Mrs. Geo. H. Free's. Mrs. Duncan is the former Esther Free. Dr. and Mrs. M. G. Bourne won high score at bridge, and Mr. and Mrs. Shumway won second. Mrs. Shumway also won a travel prize. Other guests included Mr. and Mrs. George L. Free, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton, Lone Rock, Mr. and Mrs. K. E, Wight, Clayton, N. M. Picnic Honors Miss "VVenck— Maude Wenck, Garner, guest of the D. E. Dewels from last Wednesday till Saturday, was honoree at a picnic supper at the Ambrose A. Call state park last week Wednesday night, and after supper the group went to the Dewel home where bridge was played, Marie Wehler winning high score. Other guests were Mrs. D. P. Smith, Mrs Walter Lorenz, Mrs. J. M. Herbst Mrs. Roy Christensen, and Mrs. H M. Smith. j Party Honors Becent Bride— Mrs. George L. Free entertained at six tables of bridge last week Wednesday night ia honor of Mrs i Good Hope I Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Bourne were- dinner guests of Dr. and Mrs. M. G. Bourne, Algona, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Milo Brown, Garner, and Elmer Chipman, Burt, and lis daughter Vera were callers at .he Good Hope parsonage Sunday, ifrs. Brown is Elmer's sister, and he Browns live at the top of the ong hill on No. 18 between Garner and Duncan. Despite rains progress is being made with threshing, and there is general satisfaction with the yield of oats, which is better than had been anticipated earlier in the ieason. Yields are running from .0 to 42 bushels. William Dodds suffered a serious njury to one foot Monday, when he stepped on a nail while working at he barn. He went to a doctor who .reated him against lockjaw. He will be laid up for several days. Mrs. James Holding accompanied .he Chris Longs to Oakdale and Iowa City Monday, the former for a check-up on her health, the latter for treatment for a young son who suffered an attack of infantile paralysis some years ago. District Supt. Muhleman preached before representative audiences at Good Hope and Whittemore last Sunday morning, and in ttie evening at Good Hope showed moving pictures. During the Rev. Mr. Wood's absence on vacation the interior of his Whittemore church was redecorated. Similar work at Good Hope was completed a few weeks ago. John Reid last week suffered an acute attack of the malady with which he has been afflicted two years, and Friday was taken by his son Harvey to Rochester for special treatment. He experienced relief with the first treatment, but remained for further care. Harvey returned Saturday. HOW IT FEELS TO RIDE HIGH IN AIR: JAMES Druggist Here Guest in Ford Tri-Motor Plane Monday. Tierney (Continued from page 1.) Five Algonians drove to Storm Lake Monday morning and rode back to Algona in a Ford tri-motor plane which took passengers here up for rides the rest of the day under auspices of the Kent Motor Co. The quintet consisted of Mr. Kent, K. D. James, M. H. Falken- hainer, Leighton Misbach, and R. B. Waller. They rode to Storm Lake in one of Mr. Kent's cars, which was driven back by an em- ploye. This was Mr. James' first ride, but the others have been up many times, and Messrs. Misbach and Falkenhainer had had training at piloting planes. Trip Thrill for James. The trip home was a real thrill for Mr. James. The party left Storm Lake at about 11:30, and arrived in Algona shortly after noon, the trip taking only 40 minutes. Before the take-off Mr. James said, the pilot passed out large paper sacks for use as "lunch baskets" in case passengers became airsick, which is akin to seasickness. The sacks were not needed. The huge plane took off easily, and soon was flying northeast in a bee-line for Algona. Underneath the ground appeared like a crazy-quilt, Mr. James says, with fields in different shapes, sizes, and colors, making geometrical patterns colorful and beautiful. Off to the north rode the plane's shadow, pacing the plane as it tore along. Height Eliminates Hills. There is no sensation of movement in a plane, and its speed is judged by an amateur only through watching the shadow as it races over the ground. Another strange thing is how height eliminates hills, Mr. James discovered. Accustomed to driving a car where slight rises in the he would go with them, so they stopped for him. Because Bernard had not gone swimming for some time, the group joked him about his ability to swim en route to the sandpit, and the girls told him not to go in if he was not able to take care of himself, for they were afraid they couldn't help him in the treacherous waters. Vfns Apparently Alright. Miss Kain was first to enter the pool, going in at the northeast corner, where there is a narrow sloping shelf of beach which ends in a sudden drop. She started out at once for a swim around the pool, heading south along the west bank, and Alice followed her. Alice looked around once to see how Bernard was getting along, and she noticed that ho swam easily, so she proceeded to follow Mary. Bernard swam to a small mud island less than 60 feet from shore, and rested there a few minutes before starting back. Bernard had almost reached the shelf, when, suddenly, he called for help and began to struggle. Alice and Mary heard him, swam to shore, and ran around the pool to help. Mrs. Tierney, who was standing on the bank, waded as far out as she could, and got within a yard of him. Diving Attempts Fall. Before the other girls reached Bernard he had gone down in water more than ten feet deep. Both girls dived for him, but they | were unable to reach bottom, , though both are good divers. Ner- jvous tension and exhaustion hindered them. I Mrs. Tierney drove immediately to a nearby farmhouse on a Burt telephone line and called to Burt for help. Drs. W. T. Peters and J. G. Clapsaddle both responded. | When Mrs. Tierney returned, Miss Kain took the car, drove to the Crouch farm, and telephoned Dr. M. G. Bourne, for whom she | works, and Doctor Bourne picked up Perry White, lifeguard at the local pool. Lifeguard Gets Body. White retrieved the body in his first dive, and then applied the Shaeffer prone pressure method of resustication. There was little water in Bernard's lungs. The doc- roads and railroads running for miles on end without even a ripple to disturb their even tenor. Pavement is like a ribbon, down the center of which runs a mark. Railroad tracks appear as children's toy train sets. Automobiles resemble kiddie cars in apparent size and motion. They may be going 60 miles an hour, but they appear to be crawling to the plane passenger. Cattle Like Beetles. A farmyard is a thing of beauty from the air, with all of the ugly details obscured by distance and a difference in viewpoint. White spots dashing hither and yon in the yard are identified as white chickens, though they appear only the size of sparrows. Cattle are elongated brown, black and white beetles which kick up heels and race hel- ter-skelter as the sound of the three motors frightens them. A toy-sized farmer on a toy load of hay far below waved as the plane passed overhead. People, like so many black dots, came out on the streets as the plane passed near a town. Bed of Stream Seen. The bottom of streams is seen clearly by reason of the heighth and the straight downward view. Sandbars, mudholes, and hidden obstructions are easily discerned. The plane passed near a large pond south of West Bend in which cattle coald be seen wading around and stirring up the mud. It did not pass far enough north to make Me- lium lake, Emmetsburg, visible. Mr. James has hopes of seeing large fish from the air some day. All sense of fear disappears after the take-off, and it does not return till the plane begins to near the landing place. As it comes down its speed becomes more apparent, and' as it rushes along the passenger nervously awaits the impact of the wheels when the plane grounds. Landing Near Hobarton. The plane Monday made two attempts to land on the No. 6 fnir- way at the Country club grounds, but because the runway was not long enough had to give it up and land in a field north of Hobarton on the west side of the road. The five men were brought by car to the clubhouse, where a joint meeting of the Kiwanis and Rotary clubs was in progress, and Messrs Kent, James, Falkenhainer, and Waller arrived in time to make good their Rotary attendance. Everene Cherland, Burt Girl, Passes Burt, Aug. 15—Everene, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Cherland, farmers, died Monday of tuberculosis at the home of her parents. She had been in bad health for years and for a time was a patient nt Oakdale. Particulars have no been learned, but it is believed that ^VI£ S 2 , 2 or 23 ' " was reported that the funeral would take place this week Wednesday, but where has not been learned. stimulant, three times suit. | Bob Williams, assistant life- at the pool, who also ar- at intervals, more than an hour and a half without success, considered the most satis- method of resuscitation, superior to the use of a pul- air entering and leaving the lungs, but evidently the attempt at resuscitation was too late to succeed. Was Born at Titonlca. Bernard was born August 19, 1907, at Titonka, and thus would have been 26 years old next Sunday. His father died when he was five. He was graduated from the Algona high school in 1926, and was married December 15, 1929, to Gwendolyn Jones, Algona. | For the last five years Bernard had been in the employ of the Decker company at Mason City, where he had been steadily promoted. A month ago he was made city sales manager. The family came to Algona frequently, and Mrs. Tierney and the daughter Marvin spent last week here, Mr. Tierney joining them Saturday night. There is a son, Bernard Craig, 4, who was visiting relatives at Nashua. Services Held Tuesday. Funeral services were conducted by Father Davern Tuesday morning at St. Cecelia's church, and burial was made at Wesley. Pall bearers were William Finn, Richard Vaughan, Joe Hughes, Water- |loo, and Thos. Whalen, Edward iDetra, and Wendell Quinlan, all of Mason City. Out-of-town relatives here for the funeral were: Mr. and Mrs. Ted Tierney Mr and Mrs Peter Engstler, and' Mrs! Charles Bailey, all of Garner,- Mr. and Mrs Len Kehnke, Owatonna, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Clifford! Tobin and Leonard Tobln, Waseca, Minn • Mr. and Mra. P. W. Tobln, Nashua' Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Breon and Mr and Mrs. Elmer Peterson, Tltonka! Matt McDermott and Betty, Patricia, and James Sheridan, Bancroft; Mrs. L. A. Barslou, son Alfred, Mr. and Mrs. Looft, and Mr and Mrs E. J. O'Dell, Charles Bos Mrs. Alfred Hayden, all of Bancroft; J. J. Cosgrovo and Gcnevleve Cosgrove, Mason City, and the W, S. Cosgrovc family, Wesley, ATHLETIC SHOW AT BURT DRAWS CROWD Burt, Aug. 16—A large audience attended the • athletic show hero Friday evening in an open-air arena back of the Gettman service station. This was the second of a series of such shows sponsored by "Runt" Schrader, The main event was a boxing contest, 145-lb. class, between Schrader himself and Bob Hitchcock, Britt. Schrader knocked Hitchcock out in three rounds. In a four-round match between Don Brand, Fort Dodge, and Johnnie Cosgrove, Tltonka, Cosgrovo shaded Brand. Orie Peterson, of Burt, was defeated by Harold Anderson, Algona, in the 160-lb. class. Ray Brayton, Wesley, defeated Harold Felter, Bancroft, in three rounds in the 135-lb. class. In a wrestling match between "Hack" Carter, former mat star of the Burt high school who is now with the CCC at Forest City, and Dick Trulson, Britt, a college star, Carter threw Trulson twice in ten minutes. ALUMNI AT WESLEY HOLD ANNUAL MEET Wesley, Aug. 15 — The Wesley high school alumni association held its annual meeting on the school grounds Sunday afternono, August 12. Wives and husbands of graduates were included, and 85 persons attended. There were songs by a sextette of boys and a quintette of girls, also group singing. A talk on the' Progress of the School was given by Lester Lease. Supt. Rowley, in remarks in the educational trend, mentioned the more efficient modern methods, and favored the elimination of some subjects. He favors and hopes for a more practical system, in which students will have vocational training, and useless subjects will be dropped. —•«, Colored Big fie, Regular $1.50, „„, l^ular$3.5o )I10 J Colored Baby ] Regular flsiol)', Ingraham Libenj Reg. $2.95, special. Ingraham Auto.. Keg. $2.75, special! Abbey AlarnK Reg. $3.50, speclalj Ansonia Alar Reg. $3.25, spet Also a regular liJ Alarms nt $1.25 anil Watches $1.25! LUSBIl THE The end is here— Annex Chrischilles & Herbst's busy summer bargain i positively Closes its doors Saturday Night, August 18 TWO BIG EVENTS TAKE PLACE SATUBDAfl THIS WEEK A Big Box Grab FIRST—At 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon-and »1| they last—we will sell 200 prize boxes beginnin&l this hour at two bargaih prices— IOC — 25C These prize boxes will ALL contain valuable i andise worth many times more than the small j asked for them. Be on hand for the fun—the big thrill you've had since the Armistice was signed, Auction — Auction SECOND—At 7 o'clock Saturday evening we will 1 a close-out AUCTION at the ANNEX and everyp of merchandise left will be sold to the highest I An experienced auctioneer will have charge o, bargain fest and you will not want to miss It. BRYTHING MUST BE SOLD. Be on hand -"" night at 7 for this greatest of all events. FARMERS, ATTENTION! able farmers for the purpose of finishing out ?his stock for market. The feeder is reauirJ i tn J? water, feed and shelter and no cashTrequired A representative will be at Farm Bureau gona, on Monday and Tuesday of each August for the purpose of maYing^Trfngmts farmers m Kossuth county to handle thisTtock office Ai The New Season As the new season approaches, every woman s thoughts naturally turns to the subject of clothes. "Where shall I buy my new Fall outfit?" she asks. This store has maintained a STYLE LEADS^ SHIP in this community for 64 years. When you buy a new coat or suit or dress at Chrischilles & Herbst, you may be sure that it has been selected because of its style, workmanship, and fit. Price Is always sec- -ondary because good garments cannot be bought cheaply. Remember that all the buying here is done ^^genUy efficiently, thoroughly, by both a feminine and a masculine buyer. It J!l d ° ne with the Wea of giving Kossuth county women the most STYLE for their dollar. . are looking for authoritative apparel —distinctive apparel— exclusive apparel — nd dresses that have th *t "<Jif- you wln find them at thls thE S, mg 01% g ani zation is most efficient we hfS ^ C0urt ! ous> Pteaaant, intelligent; wLt mn g00ds> our prices are RIGHT-- WHaT, TYin**A nan «».«. _.m»- , •• ... women of this

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