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Audubon County journal. (Exira, Iowa) 1884-1993, May 19, 1921, Image 5

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87057934/1921-05-19/ed-1/seq-5/

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Memorial Day
at Brayton, Iowa
Will commence at 9 a. m.. May 30th.
There will be a short talk and program on the
Jenkilt's lawn, after which the crowd will go to
the cemetery.
All are cordially invited to attend.
Services under the auspices of
Brayton Post
^^^.i4-i|\merican Legion
Buy at Home
Save Agents Commission
The Audubon Granite and .Marble Works has a big
stock of Monuments and Markers to select from.
Come in Slid order your work tor spring delivery.
F. D. Lane Monument Works
AUDUBON, IOWA
Tharnish's Variety Store
PALMOLIVE SOAP
For the People ©f taste Palmolive with its faint, yet enchant
ing fragrance has b§en a favorite.
Rich, creamy and profuse is the lather of Pahnolive" in hot
or cold water. It leaves the skin glowing with cleanliness.®
Palmolive Shairipoo, the shampoo that Cleopatra used, made
with her favorite palm and olive oils, leaves the hair soft and
glossy and delightfully tractable increasing its natural beauty
and promoting growth.
Regular use of Palmolive Cold Cream softens the skin and
keeps it smooth in all kipds of wind and weather.
Palmolive Vanishing Gream, Face Powder and Rouge are equally
essential to a dainty toilet.
We make a specialty of keeping anything you need in the
Palmolive line.
"The Place it Pays to Trade"
SPECIAL TIRE SALE!
of Black Hawk Tires, during week of May 14 to 21.
Black Hawk Tire No. 1 is one year old. This sturdy
old chap has traveled a distance of 14,782 miles on the
car of Papl Anderagn, Des Moines, and to all appear
ances is good fo^lfcylral thousand miles more.
All sizes and st^p^f Black Hawk tires at special
during thiB sale.
Come idt^d m%^your choice before it is too late.
C. J. Albertson
Hamlin, Iowa
"*"r
Open Every Day and Evfting Except Friday Evening to Saturday Eve.
'1
r6st of us just com- 1,987,000
tt *!~'S
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EXIRA
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PEARL WIRE
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If your dollars multiply as fast as flies do, this will
not interest you, because you can alwsys be some
where else, buttf if
1"®?th
2 Flits
sM you are like the
mon
have to stay arjrpnd where they are, at least have
screens on your nouse to keep them out. See us.
Yours for Service.
f°^s ai»d
"t
YOSS WOOD SHOP
A-No. 1 Quality
A,
Phone 52 IOWA
mm
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mm-
mm
K""t 1 ,i-
3 V-# t«5 f- /*v, •*«&££
A O N O N O N A
AMERICAN RED CROSS
Rest Room
\-o-
Open All Day
507 Tracy St. Audubon, Iowa
Next Door to Dr. Brooks' Office
Review of Events of First
Year's Work of P. T. A.
Musical numbers and the elec
tion of officers made an interesting
program for the closing meeting of
the year.
February 25, 1920, the teachers
of the school invited parents and
frienda of the school to meet with
them for the purpose of organizing
a P. T. A. so at that time the prop
osition was launched.
The first regular meeting, w^s
held March 10th with the presi
dent, Mrs. T. O. Hester presiding
and Mrs. C. C. Christensen. acting
as secretary.
Special speakers secured by the
association included Miss Theresa
Dansdill, State Director of Health
froto the State Tubercular Associ
ation "Miss1 Mari&n Tucker, Ex
tension Specialist of Iowa State
College Miss Stearns, County .Su
perintendent Dr. Jeanette Throck
morton, representative of U. S.
Government on Health.
Special Features —Community
Singing, lead by Rev. Henry Glee
Club, under direction of Miss Hill
Boy Scout demonstration, conduc
ted by Mr. George Voss and Mr.
Jensen Girl Scout demonstration,
in charge of Miss Ostoff Camp
Fire girls, with Miss Rendleman,
leader Primary Dramatization, in
troduced by Miss Baker and Miss
Gamber.
Social Events—Teachers enter
tained-Grade mothers hostesses on
several occasions Reception for
teachers-J unior and Senior moth
ers as hostesses Father's Night
program and refreshments in charge
of the fathers Friend's Evening,
when friends-of the school took
charge of the social hour.
At the request of the P. T. A. to
the Red Cross, scales were granted
and installed in the school. Prom
inence to the work has been given
thru the local paper and pulpit.
The officers elected for the ensu
ing 3'ear are: Mrs. Gault, Presi
dent JVJr. John Nelson, Vice-Pres
ident Mrs. Carlson, Secretary
Mrs. Willis, Treasurer. 2\'
Mrs. Maude McGann-White
and two children were Sunday
guests at the John Bishop home
They are residents of Ottumwa
but have been 'visiting the past
week at the George Gore home in
Audubon. 5
Mrs. E. B. Perry is spending this
week at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Ed Lews, south of Exira
helping care for the children who
are reported very sick at this time
with pueumonia.
The twin daughters of Mr. and
Mrs. Gilroy are recovering from a
siege with the measles. ...
J. B. J. Lohner leaves today on
a business trip to Aberdeen, South
Dakota. He will be accompanied
by Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Miller,
who will m^ke their home in Da
kota this summer. They are mak
ing the trip through in the Miller
auto.
Otto Baiers and wife entertained
at Sunday dinner, the Jake Wah
lert family, Julius Larsen, Mrs.
P. K. Jensen and daughter, Felicia.
Jake Baiers, accompanied his
daughter, Hattie, to Des Moines,
last week, where the young lady
underwent a thorough medical ex
amination by specialists there. She
has been very poorly, and we are
informed that the physicians pro
nounce her ailment heart trouble.
Julia Ebert, of Audubon, ac
companied them to the capitol city,
returning home Saturday.
Mrs. Charles Hawks is expected
to return to her home in Exira
sometime this month, after spend
ing the winter-with her daughters
in Nebraska. tvSit-
*4? At
Mrs. Kilworth and Lena Bush
went to Atlantic, Monday, to visit
friends and relatives.
Mrs. Tom Mardesen has been on
the sick list the past week.
Announcements have been re
ceived here of the birth of a baby
girl May 3d to Mr. and Mrs. Joy
Cotton, who reside in Glendale,
California. The little miss has
been named Anna Jane.
Mr. and Mrs. John Rute and
family, who reside at Milford have
been visiting her parents, "John
Reed and wife, near Audubon. On
Sunday, Jim Reed and family au
toed to Audubon to spend the day,
before the Rutes returned to their
home Monday.
Jake Baiers was an over Sunday
guest at the Emil Ehle home east
E xi a
sr
Julius Larsen and daughter,
Mrs. P. K. Jensen, went over to
Avoca this morning, to be present
at the graduation exercises of the
Avoca schools. Their grand
daughter and niece, Florence Kel
gard, is a member of the class
of 1921.
Continental Fire Insurance Co.
Cash capital, $10,000,000. Same
price as other companies.
THEO PATTY, Agent $
Phone 67. I
FOR SALE—Piano in good con
dition. Priced right. Inquire at
this office. m26
Alumni Meeting
There will be an important
nieeting of alumni of Exira High
School at the schoolhouse Monday,
May 23d, at 7:30 p. m.
FRANK DIMICK, Pres.
..v
Miss Beulah Connrardy was in
Exira over Sunday and Monday
visiting her uncle and aunt, J. S.
Small and wife.
Perle Andrews, accompanied by
Ben Isaacs, autoed here from
Adair Saturday and spent-a couple
of da.vs with friends. Perle is
working at the carpenter trade in
Adair, and has all the work he can
handle." A
A baby girl, who has been named
Gene Louise, arrived at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Howard McCall,
in the country Saturday, April
14th. The mother of the babe was
formerly known as Miss Helen
Gault. Mrs. Lissa Gault is stay
ing at the home caring for the new
a "rival. j'
Gossip
Are you willing to sign your name
to the story you are about to re
peat regarding your neighbor?
Would you go into court and swear
to it?
No? Well you had better, not
repeat it.
It may harm your neighbor's rep
utation for the storv may be false.
You make them have explanations
to make. ®p *3"'
You may 'also be sure that you
will be put down as a gossip and a
busybody. You will not be trusted.
It is better not to repeat stories
about people.
But never repeat any story unless
you know it is 100 per cent true.
As the man and the maid strolled
through the picture gallery the
woman stopped before one exhibit.
"Oh, how sweet!" she breathed.
f,I
wonder what it means!" ques
tioned the young fellow, as he eyed
the pictured pair who clung tof
gether in an attitude of love and
longing.
"Oh, Charlie, don't you see?"
the girl chided tenderly. "He has
just asked her to marry him and
she has consented. What has the
artist named the picture.
The young man leaned nearer
and eyed a little label on the frame.
'"I see.!" he cried. "It's printed on
this card here: "Sold!"
Banish AH VICM.
What maintains one vice would
bring up two children.—Benjamin
Franklin.
ilSil
4,
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enjoyed the gift.
•BiaiiiBiifl iiiamiBimmi IMUIIMIIIBIIIIMmilHtllll iiaiHwi
per 100 $3.00
Oilmeal, per 100 2.'50 W
Shorts, per 100 1.85 I
Bran, per 100 1.75
Salt, per 100 1.00
Atlantic Challenge flour, 49s 2.20 1
.#243*8' 1.10
Ceresota flour, 49s 2.60
Graham, wheat or rye,' 10 lbs. 40c
Cornmeal, 10 lbs. 30c
Chick feeds, grain of all kinds—in fact I
everything kept in a first-class feed store. 1
Prices right on coal? I
Christensen & Kyndersen
Produce taken same as cash through
Northup & Northup I
If you are planning on building a house
or a barn or any other structure this sea
son and are figuring on what the material
will cost you, come in and let us help you
figure it out. We are accustomed to that
sort of work and can tell you in a short
time just how much it will cost you. Even
if you're not going to build right away we
will be glad to make you an estimate on
your bill.
But don't wait until you want a big bill of
lumber we will be glad to have your or
ders for one or two or more pieces and
will always make the price just right*
W \U'.
Fullerton Lumber Co.
H. P. HANSEN, Manager
Prudent
3"
Investment
v~y-' public is appreciative of Mutual Benefit security.
^5-
Miss Helen Tibben, who teaches
Audubon township school No. 3
will close a successful term next
week| The pupils of her schoolj
assisted by the pupils of No. 2
school, gave an interesting enter
tainment in the Audubon township
Christian church, last evening.
Miss Olive McFadden, who has
been teaching the Audubon town
ship school No. 2, will finish her
term this week, and will leave soon
after for New Mexico to remain
indefinitely.
Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company
Newark, N. J.
fL ..
H. M. Mortensen, Local Agent
iiliaiMIMMUil I1HIBIII1HII1II III1IBIIIIB1HII IlillMIIMHiUiaillll
Uncle Hi Heath presented us
with a nosegay of lilies of the val
ley recently. If there is a more
fragrant little flower in existence,
we have failed to see it, and we
appreciate ^he kind act
(and
greatly
,1-,
r?
•a.
*5
Men of prudence are building up insurance estates. Life insur
ance is the only asset which protects against adverse cir
cumstances under all conditions. It is at once protection
for the family in case of the death of the breadwinner and
irnm&Sj systematic provision for old age in case of long life.
It is a business asset second to none—always worth 100 cents on
the dollar, regardless of the market. Fluctations in ex
change affect it not. The Mutual Benefit Life Ins. Co.
has weathered every economic Financial and Industrial
'/v disturbance of .the past 75 years aqd is stronger today than
ever.
Men wh" insured with the Mutual Benefit in years'gone by, are
applying for additional policies now. The Mutual Bene
fit's ncW business shows magnificent increases. The insuring
W A. V-ftt Jf.
Lionel Fredericksen, accompan
ied by a boy friend, autoed here
from Hutchison, Minnesota, the
latter part qf last week to visit the
former's mother, Mrs. Jens Jepsen,
and sister, Anna. They left here
Sunday on their return trip to Hut
chison, where they are attending
the Seminary. Lionel is planning
to spend the summer in Canada.4 .!
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111 niiiBuii
Mrs. Dorothea Newlon and Mrs.
E. C. Wilson departed Tuesday
morning to attend the Biennial
Convention of Women's Federated
Clubs, in Clinton, Iowa, which
will convene there Tuesday, Wed
nesday, Thursday and Friday]
They expect to visit relatives in
Geneseo, Illinois, before returning
home.
•s r* kt
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