The Upper Des Moines-Bepublican, February 11, 1931 Na.zarene Church. Sunday School at 9:45 a. m.. lesson title, "Jesus, the Friend of Sinners." Golden text. "This is a faithful saying, and worthy of nil acceptation. that Christ Jesus came into the world to save sinners." (1 Timothy 1:15) No one but the sinner himself knows the depths of the sin from which Christ has saved him. John Newton, a degraded outcast before his conversion. wrote. "Amazing grave, how sweet the pound. That, saved a wretch like me." William Cowper. respectable all his life, wrote, "The dying thief rejoiced to see. that fountain In his day, And there mny I though vile as he. wash all my sins nway." Morning worship at eleven o'clock with sermon by the paMnr. Evangelistic service at seven-thirty. Wednesday evening service at seven-thirty. Bring your Bibles and questions. We welcome you to our services. Metcalf, pastor. . — I. F. BURT NEWS. Miss Arline Steward is working nt the Paul McCauley home. Mrs. Henry Kircher was up from Eagle Grove Friday on business. Mrs. C. S. Coffin entertained the sewing circle Thursday afternoon. Dr. and Mrs. Van Vrankin moved on Monday into the Schanor house. Mr. nnd Mrs. R. L. Crgdill spent Sunday nt the H. A. Smith home. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Trainer moved into the Kriethe house on Main street Friday. The Hiram Ward family from near Buffalo Center visited relative. 1 ; here Sunday. Mrs. Matilda Ward is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Emily Brcckner of near Whittemorc. The .second division of the Ladies' Aid is planning a .supper the last week in February. Edwin Manus had one of his ankles sprained one day last week while playing ball. Paul Kriethe has rented the Daniels house. His hired man and family will occupy it. The Community Club will have an, other banquet at the Marvin hotel on Thursday evening. Robert Stevens and family have moved into the Godden house in the north part of town. Mrs. W. L. Stott and little son spent Monday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ringsdorf. The men of the U. and I. Circle are serving a banquet to their wives at the Klza Woltz home Friday. The Portland farm bureau held their annual banquet at the Presbyterian church Wednesday. Kirby Smith, Jr., went to Algona on Friday evening where he visited with Charles Morrow Saturday. Mr. and Mrs, Raymond Housour have come up from Algona and are living In the Murray house. Mrs. Maude Hanna gave the eighth grade examinations at school for the rural children last Friday. The' senior class of the Burt high school- drove to 1 Britt on Friday where they httd their pictures taken. Algona Hi Lights VOL. I ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 11. 1931 No. 12 "It takes Interested readers as well as talented writers to make a good paper." WELL DRESSED SPEECH. A recent editorial In the London Times contains a bit of advice which we would like to pass on to our readers. It counsels neatness and precision in speech and urges the avoidance of expressions which are mean- Ir-Kless and slothful. Few people, we are told, can lav natural claim, to a clean, athletic style, which takes the straight road to what it wants to say i and spends the fewest words on the way there, in these days of hurry and shortest It is strange and bustle. spent several days here last week at the O. P. McDonald home. A. N. Jensen Is having his hardware store repainted. L. R. Daniels and James Sewlck are doing the work. Arthur Tietz moved to a farm near Fenton last week. Wilbur Stewart is moving onto the Dr. Clapsaddle farm vacated by Mr. Tietz. Mrs. Wm. Godden. who has been ill here at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Charles Olson, went to the home of her son, Jay Godden, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Moore and two children of Oklahoma arrived here last Friday and will make their home at the Paul Moore home. Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Giddings and daughters, Nina and Mrs. Everetl Pankuk spent Sunday at the Lawrence Doege home near Titonka. Mrs. O. F. Kraushaar and little daughter of Boston, Massachusetts, was called here last week by the illness of her mother, Mrs. O. P. McDonald. The Eastern Star lodge held a district school of instruction on Tuesday and Wednesday of this week. On Wednesday evening they enjoyed a banquet. Elmer Lee, who recently purchased the Pioneer restaurant here, was mar- rii'd to Mis:; Leah Sessler of Ringsted February 1 at Estherville. Burt people wish them happiness and success. Herbert Trenary and Mrs. Torn Trenary and children went to Rochester, Minnesota, Sunday to see Mr. Trenary, who had been operated on Friday. He it, getting along nicely at this tune. Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Trainer of Sparta, Wisconsin, came Satuiday to visit with Hollis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Trainer. Hoi Its has a job with the Hormel Packing Company and will be located ut Algoiui. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lavrcnz went to Minneapolis Thursday. Mr. Lavrunz is to have his eyes treated. They will al.so visit with Fred's brother, Emil and family, who now live near Minneapolis on a farm. Tver Nordln had the misfortune to have his Icy broken nboie the unUle, wh;.'n the team he was driving jun away while he was hauling hay. Mr. Nordin had only moved out on to :i farm about three week. 1 . uf;'>. Sunday was the t-vci'ly.'iflh wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. John Tnmkhill and !,bi,ut. .sixty-live ol their friends ana neiuhbois gathered at their home in honor of the occasion. A good time was enjoyed by all. Mr. and Mrs. Orvillc Stow wenl. (o Marshalltown last KuUiruay where ihcv attended a distrirt (.•(invention of aluminum ware , r ;alt:''uu'ii. Harold Gaxi- ner of Jewell spent several days hen' last week with Mr. Stow. Mr. Gardner is assistant supervisor for ilie company. The parent-teachers v association will hold a meeting Thursday eve.iinfv with the following program: community singing; "Co-Operation with our Boys and Girls," Mrs. G. J. F. Vogel; "Whttt the Parent-Teachers' Association Should Mean to Me," Mrs. C. W. Patterson and a discussion of Prohibition by Rev. J. E. Clifton. when ti-ne ought to be more precious than ever, that forms of expression should be so flabby and circuitous as they often are. It is. indeed, hard to account for the fact that fluent speech is so rarely attained or even sought. Young men nnd -Yemen will frive infinite care to the eowectnes? of Jress. while falling without shame into the most slovenly speech. This, in spite of the fact that one's language, far more than his clothing, stands as a public indication of his breeding. It is not at all necessary that one make use of unusual words. Gaudine^s of diction is as inappropriate and ns crude as gaudiness of drew. But clearness and precision of speech will do more than anything else to establish the pre- .-•umption that one has a disciplined mind. It is with words that one translates !o others the contents of his mind and the quality of his spirit. One must take care. then, lest the finest elements of his personality may be lost in the translation. The acquisition of fluency is not an casv matter. "Span and sinewy utterance," says the Times, is not to be had merely for the asking or even for the thinking. It must be won by painful practice and by a watchful severity with one's own outpourings. Acting- as Judges. Miss Coate and Miss Duhig,; went to Cylinder last Wednesday to judge a declamatory contest. Miss Trma Plaehn went to Fort Dodge last Thursday evening to act as one of the judges of a debate between Corpus Christl high school and the Pocahontas high school. She was accompanied by three Algona debaters, Ella Zu- macli, Virginia Schnepf, and Alva Benson. Miss Messenger took Miss Plaehn and the girls in her car. Results of the North Central. The extemporaneous and declamatory contest was held last Thursday afternoon nnd evening. In the extemporaneous class. Algona won firs',, two thirds, one fourth, and two sixths. In the dramatic class. Algona placed one first, two seconds, one third, and two fifths, and in the humorous division. Algona won one first, one second, one fourth, one fifth nnd two sixths. After the schools were ranked according to points, the results were as follows: Humboldt, first. with 41 points; Hampton, second, with 47 points; Algona. third, with 65 points; Clarion, fourth, with 73 points; Eagle Grove, fifth, with 75 points; Webster City, sixth, with 77 points. These points are the sum of the rank made by each school, so the school making the highest rating In the different contests will have the smallest sum when adding the ranks. It is only natural that every school should strive to win as many firsts and seconds as possible, but after all, the biggest factor In these contests is the experience the pupils derive from taking part in these activities. To be a good sport and to smile at defeat is a n~eat asset in life. The teachers and pupils feel proud of the record made by the contestants and all have resolved to give a better account of themselves next year. Our Cooks. One day last week the savory aroma of onions, cabbage, cauliflower, carrots and parsnips, coming from the domestic science room, permeated the upper halls of the school and convinced the pupils that the girls are eager to learn how to be good cooks. A class in home economics served a light luncheon to the pupils who were leaving town to take part in the declamatory contest. Cocoa, sandwiches, beans, and carrots were served. Good Practice!. -The-tenthf'gfa<3e'ErigfisTi'cIasSeS h'aVe- been having extemporaneous speaking on crime, prohibition, Gandhi and the revolts in India, and other great political questions of today. In the Class Rooms. The boys in Mr. Ward's agriculture classes are working out balanced rations for live stock. Miss Horn has given notice to all of the biology classes that each pupil is to choose a project to work on during the rest of the semester. Some of the projects are these; collecting insects, leaves, bark, wild flowers, animals for the aquarium, making bird calendars, and watching the growth of flowers in window boxes. There are already a few small fish in the room, and the window boxes are full of seed with which the classes are experimenting. A Visit to the Court House. During the recent session of the district court of Kossuth county, last week, some of Miss Plaehn's civics itudents visited the court house to get better acquainted with the surroundings. Miss Dreesman had the misfortune to fall and sprain her ankle a week ago Saturday. SENECA NEWS. Mrs. Thor Brighton is quite ill. Dr. Knipe of Armstrong is caring for her. A. T. Paulsons spent Monday evening visiting the R. J. Campbell family. Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Merril were business callers at Estherville Wednesday. Thor Brighton and Clem Dotson were Estherville business callers on Friday. Mr. nnd Mrs. A. T. Paulson were Algona visitors Monday visiting at the C. \V. Pearson home. Virgil Moore underwent an operation for appendicitis last Tuesday at the hospital in Fairmont. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Denton and son of Wilmnr. Minnesota, spent last week at ihe Denton home here. Helen Patterson spent Wednesday night at the home of her friend, Mabel Unman, near Ringstttl Mr. and Mrs: J. R. Wear .spent the weel: (-ml at Marshall, Minnesota, vis- i'iug their .son and family. A. 'i'. Paulsen, P. II. Peterson and Hairy MeC'hane were Des Moines business callers last Tuesday. Mr. and Mis. Sheldon Merril were visitors Monday evening at the Jay Haxton home near Armstrong. Mr. and Mis. Hurley Hoeek and children spent Wednesday at the Mike Henriek.son home at Blue Earth. Anxetta Adams of Hollandale, Minnesota, spent Saturday nnd Sunday visiting her friend, Eva Kracht. Mr. ami Mrs. J. H. Wear spent part of liust week ut Minneapolis visiting Mrs. Wear's sister, who is in the hospital at that place. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Olson and Grade News. Last Friday the seventh grade in Room D raised its spelling average from 87 to 96 per cent. The seventh grade oral reading club meets regular)" every Friday. Marie Nordstrom and Walter Spelch- er, two eight graders, have dropped from school. \ One of the eighth grade arithmetic classes has had a slight touch of geometry. The pupils have been constructing and bisecting angles, making triangles and other geometric forms. They finished the project by making an original geometric design. Miss Dreesman's history classes are trying out the "History Unit Plans.-' They are reading history stories outside of class for extra credit. This seems to be enjoyable to both teacher and pupil. The game of marbles Is amusing when they play for "keeps," but, since this is against the rules, it looks as though the teacher is "keeping" the most marbles, which "accidentally" find themselves in the boys' pockets. Miss Durant, the art supervisor has planned an excellent series of art studies .for the grade teachers. On account of a penmanship demonstration which was held in the high school for the benefit of the grade, teachers, her first round table had to be postponed until this week. With Miss Durant's patient and capable supervision, the grade children are doing some very fine work in art. Think About This. Decision is a sharp knife that cuts clean and straight; indecision is a dull one that hacks and tears and leaves ragged edges behind it. Habit is a cable, we weave a thread of it every day, and at last we cannot break it. Rip Van Winkle is probably the only man who ever achieved fame while sleeping. THE IDEAL TEACHER. The jnuior normal training class has been studying the personality of a teacher. Two of the prospective teachers have expressed their ideals in the following way. "I like to think of her ns she was with a troublesome pupil—so kind nnd gentle, always certain that there was a cause for even' action, good or bnd. Outside of school, she was the same, understanding, sweet, gracious nnd loved by all. My Ideal is not fanciful, but real." "A teacher, in order to be a good or an ideal one, must possess the essential characteristics. First of all she must have in her heart a desire to teach. She must have plenty of knowledge and great ambitions. An ideal teacher must have a winning way and a pleasing personality. She must be able to place herself In her pup'I's place and work out their difficulties as if they were her own. If she has these essentials, along with the knowledge of children she will be capable of attaining the other essentials, too many to mention here. <xe&xy&i%y^^ Public Sale! I will sell the following property at the J. J. Cosgrove farm, 5 miles north of the Federal highway paving on the graveled road to Titonka, one mile east, and one-half mile north; one and one-half miles east of Titonka, and five miles south; one mile west of Wesley and 5% miles north, on Thursday, Feb'y 19th Beginning at 12:30 p. m. Bonacker Bros, will serve lunch Boys' Athletics. The tall freshman center, Charles Cretzmeyer went to LuVe-rne with the freshman team to play the freshman team of that school but when Mr. Bonham saw the midgets of which the team was composed he placed Charles with the regular varsity team, which also had a game there on the same night. The freshmen beat the Lu- Verne team 23 to 5, but the varsity was beaten by a hair's breadth score of 18 to 17 in favor of LuVerne. Bernard Yeoman and Edmund Norton, who were trying to ride the horse in the gymnasium bucked themselves off on their necks and had to be sent home. They were unconscious for few minutes. Physical Examinations. Miss Bonnstetter, assisted by Miss Stubbs, is giving all high school girls a thorough phyical examination. The children in Miss Wallace's room at the Congregational ohurcfli, ; Methodlst church, and Third Ward have also had a thorough examination. This year a large number of children are especially interested in the Iowa dental plan, and are working towards a ono hundred per cent goal in dental corrections. Faculty Party. Wednesday evening the faculty will have another of a series of parties in the dining room of the high school. Miss Duhigg, the chairman, will be assisted by the Misses Coate, Wallace, Granzow, Bravender, Mrs. Ward, Mr. Bonham and Mr. Burmeister. Corridor Clippings. Mr. Bonham: "It's astounding the money Babe Ruth makes, Isn't it?" Miss Renaud: "No, mother always told me that a good batter makes good dough." Miss Horn: "What keeps the moon from falling?" Bill S.: "I guess it must be the beams." Everett B.: "Who was Nero?" Carl N.: "Wasn't he the man who was always cold?" Everett B.: "No, that was Zero, another man altogether." Our Future Lawmakers. Last week, Miss Plaehn's civics classes were having practice in lawmaking. Each section had a president, senate and speaker. In the first section, the Blossom-Shilts tariff was passed by both houses of the senate. In the second section the Smith-Gilmore tariff received a pocket veto from the president, Velva Johnson. Smith, the resoureful representative from Missouri, to defend himself, defined a comfit as a pitted fruit which grew on a peanut vine. In the third section, the Doran-Stewart bill was, aftgr'a difficult struggle, passed ,by frhe,,':$ftq- ate; j We sincerely hope that 70 HEAD OF LIVE STOCK 27 Head of Cattle Five cows, 2 fresh, others to be fresh soon; 3-year-old heifer, to be fresh in about 6 weeks; 2 2-year old cows, calves at side; 2 cows coming 2; calves by side; 2-year-old Shorthorn steer; 3 yearling steers; yearling heifer; 6 summer calves, 4 heifers, 2 steers; 2 calves 2 months old; roan Shorthorn bull, coming 2, with papers, one of the best bulls of the breed in this part of the county. team black these law makers will some day develoip Into promising Iowa sentatives. senators and repre- Other School News. Among the teachers who left town over the week end were Miss Esther Fulton, and Miss Jean Coon, who motored to Audubon to visit with Miss Fulton's mother. George Johnson and the Misses Quinby, Wilson and Dreesman spent the week end in Cedar Falls and Waterloo. Miss Grace Miller, the music supervisor, visited at the home of her parents at New Sharon. Miss Helen Stubbs the physical education instructor left Friday evening for Des Moines to attend the wedding of her sister. Miss Elsie Miller, who is teaching English at Rowan, Iowa, visited from Friday until Sunday with her sister, Alvina Miller. Gum floors are getting to be very popular in the manual training room. Mr. Burmeister has made a ruling that if any one chews gum he must put it in the cracks of the floor. Durwood M.: (falling from a chair during English class): "Well, I guess Newton's law of gravity is still in effect." daughter, Mrs. Matilda Olson, and son, end half the Seneca sextet got going and left their opponents somewhat on the short end. The Ringsted boys de- score in Ringsted's favor. All three games were played on the Ringsted floor. Polman of Bancroft refereed. SEXTON NEWS. John, spent Sunday evening at the Chris Nielsen home. About forty friends and neighbors I f eated the Seneca boys by a one-sld- J ," , , . rtrJ f-nr\vn In 01 »-i rtt-T arl '& f rt tfrti* All TMf OO of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Crowley celebrated their twentieth wedding anniversary Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Phillips of Hollandale, Minnesota, and Mr. and Mrs. J J. Drinan spent Tuesday evening at the G. Kracht home. Superintendent and Mrs. R. L. Rossman were host and hostess to a banquet given the schoolmasters' club at the Bradley cafe in Bancroft last Saturday. Mrs. Martin Thompson who has been seriously ill with pleural pneumonia, died Sunday evening. Arrangements for the funeral are pending at this writing. Seneca boys and girls basket ball teams will close a season of scheduled games next week Tuesday night when they play Bancroft at Bancroft. This Friday night they play Lone Rock at Lone Rock. Drawings for the county tournament took place at the county schoolmasters' club meeting In Bancroft Saturday evening. The girls' tournament will be held February 20 to 21. The boys' tournament will be at Ledyard on February 27 and 28. The Seneca girls drew Ledyard girls for their first game to be played Friday afternoon. The Seneca boys also drew the Ledyard boys. This game will he played Friday afternoon. The Seneca basket ball teams play- Mrs. Otto Ncuman. Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Paetz and family took dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Carl Paetz and family Sunday. Florence Marie Phillips of Burt is spending this week visiting with her grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Wise. Mrs. A. L. Greenfield, who has been quite sick for about a month, with gland trouble is slightly improved at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Kirschbaum and childreiv of Crystal Lake spent all day Friday with Mr. and Mrs. August Kirschbaum. Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Sanders were Sunday evening callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lou Bolenus of the Doan neighborhood. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Olson and daughter, Ardeen, spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Hoover near Britt. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kutschara and daughter, Mildred, were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and ed three games at Ringsted Tuesday evening. The first game was the seventh and eighth grade girls' team. Seneca girls won in a good game by the score of 13 to 7. The second game was the high school girls' game and Seneca also won that by a score of 22 to 42. The flrst half Ringsted kept up to Seneca 11 to 10, but in the Bee- Miss Leola Huff and Stanley Gardner were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Steven near Irvington last week Thursday evening. The Sexton Methodist Aid will meet with Mrs. Uoyd Steven, near Irvlngton this week Thursday afternoon. Everyone is welcome. 4 Head of Horses Team of sorrell gelding, 5 and 5 years, well matched, wt. 2600; mares, 8 years old, roan inarc 5 years old. * 35 Poland China Gilts to farrow in March and April These are descendants of ihe purebred stock which iny father, E. G. Ely has been raising for the last 16 years. They are the kind to make any fanner good money. This will be the last chance left this spring to buy'first-class stuff at, your own price. Most of these gilts are bred to farrow in March or April, the rest a little later. One 11-ft. Case hay rake, extra heavy; 3-section drag; single-row cultivator; and other articles too numerous to mention. TERMS—Cash, of see your banker. No property to be removed until settled for. O. E. ELY, Proprietor Kossuth County State Bank, Clerk. Col. C. O. Riddle, Auctioneer Mr. and 'Mrs. Sidney Spear of Algona were Sunday afternoon visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fraser. Mr. Spear Is a brother of Mrs. Fraser. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Reilly of Algona were visitors at the home of Mrs. tfiy'g- brother..-.Mr.; and Mrs. Floyd Pasley and family ahd'also 1 with her father, Mr; Pasley. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Brethorst and children were Sunday dinner guests at the home of his brother, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Brethorst and little daughter of near Buffalo Center. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Eisenman and three children of Britt were Sunday afternoon visitors with Mr. and Mrs. August Kirschbaum and children. Mr. Eisenman is a brother of Mrs. Kirschbaum. Mr. and Mrs. Arch Burger and sons, Frank and LeeRoy of Titonka were visitors in Sexton Friday evening and also attended the shower given in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hammond at the Amy Smith home. Mrs. Drusilla Noble left for the Bert Deal home in Algona Friday evening where she will take care of the Deal children while Mr. and Mrs. Deal attend a convention in Tennessee. They will be gone about twelve days. Mr. and Mrs. LeeRoy Johnson of Mason City visited Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Miller of near LuVerne. They also attended Sunday School in Sexton Sunday. Mrs. Johnson was formerly Katie Miller. Mrs. Alfred Jensen and two children, Richard and Dale and her brother, Alvis Hill of Algona were visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Strother Wise and children east of town. Mrs. Wise is a sister of Mrs. Jensen and Mr. Hill. Miss Pearl Steven, teacher In the Notice of Probate of Will. State of Iowa, Kossuth county, ss. In district court, No. 3470. To all whom it may concern: You are hereby notified that an instrument of writing purporting to be the last will and testament of 'Margaret Kellner, deceased, dated April 21, 1930, having been this day filed, opened and read, the third day of March, 1931, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the court house in Algona, Iowa, before the district court of said county or the clerk of said court; and at ten o'clock a. m., of the day above mentioned, all persons interested are hereby notified and required to appear and show cause, if any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last will and testament of said deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, February 2, 1931. CLARK ORTON, Clerk of District Court. By CLARA REYNOLDS, Deputy. Frank Maher, attorney. . 34-36 public school at Rudd, came home on Friday evening on the bus to spend the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Steven, north of Sexton. She returned to Rudd Sunday afternoon. A number of the Sexton Sunday School teachers, officers and .young people plan to attend.the school held in the Algona Methodist church beginning this week Wednesday evening and which will last for five weeks, each Wednesday evening. The Sexton Ladies' Aid gave a miscellaneous shower on Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hammond, last week Friday evening at the home of her mother, Mrs. Amy Smith, west of town. Mr. and Mrs. Hammond lost everything they had when their house burned to the ground a few weeks ago. There were about forty in attendance at the shower and the Hammonds received many nice things. Games were played and lunch was served, everybody enjoying the afternoon. A birthday party was given at the August Kirschbaum home last week on Saturday afternoon in honor of the eighth birthday of Kathryn Kirschbaum. Games were played and a delicious lunch was served. Those attending were Jane Wadleigh, Bernard Weaver, Lois Miller, Ardeen and Algena Bahr, Earl, Lulu, Harold and Jessie Aman, Ronald, Robert, Elenore, Virgil and Phyllis Fraser, Florence and Pauline Neuroth, Leona and Ruth Steil, Wilbur and Everett Steven, Ha Olsen, Nell Wise, Florence, Marie and Sarah Nelle Phillips of Burt, Mrs. Maynard Nail of Wesley, Esther Hunsley of Stilson, Mrs. Eugene Cink and two little daughters and Mrs. Wm. Kirschbaum. Kathryn received many nice presents and everyone had a good time. Sexton Families .Were Gi^en.J^'a^ewelliPartx*;^ Sexton, Febrtiary; 10th. Special: ; The Sexton Ladies' Aid is giving a> farewell reception at the Sexton hall this week Thursday evening In honor of the Louis Kutschara, Monroe Heiter, Ernest Bauer and Roy Wadleigh families, who are moving away soon. The Kutschara family will move to' Clear Lake, the Heiters to between Wesley and Corwith, Bauers to Illinois and the Wadleighs to Indiana. Everyone regrets to see them move from the community. Let the TJ. D. M.-R. estimate on your next job of printing. Hospital Tested Recommended by doc* tors and nurses. Cleansing, refreshing' antiseptic for women. As a deodorant, it prevents embarrassment. Sold by drugginti Lydia E. Pinkham's Sanative Wash Lydia E. Plnkham Medicine Co. Lynn, Mass. 'JWWJVJWMfJWJWJWJ DOUBLE-EDGE RAZOR , (old or new model) la BETTER RAZOR • or yourmonoy back l%RTEN-50fORFIVI Guaranteed by PKQSAK CORPORATION vnfOMtH Airfoilrep W.i/ huw Co., IK, N. f. fc We are offering very attractive prices 011 some of our used cars so as to reduce our stock, before Marc'h 1st. If you are interested in a bargain wo would like to have 3'ou inspect tbe following: 1928 Dodge standard six sedan. 1928 Dodge Victory sedan. 1926 Studebaker sedan, exceptionally clean. 1926 (Chevrolet coach, first class shape. 1929 Plymouth coach. 1929 Chandler sedan. ALL IN A-l CONDITION These cars are sold with our used car guarantee. Elbert Garage Phone 612 South of Court House. OUR MOTTO—"We Never Close."
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