Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 14, 1933 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 14, 1933
Page 8
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THURSDAY, 84 BUT KEEPS JOB AT 'U 9 IN TOPEKA, KANS, Irvington, Sept. .12—The Morris Parsons family recently received a card from Albert Reed, Topeka, Kans., now at San Francisco. Mr. Reed visited at the Parsons home early in the summer and from here he went to the Twin Cities, thence to Oregon, where he visited two sisters, Mrs. Martha Burtis and Mrs. Delia Smith. He then went' down the coast, and plans to return to Topeka by a southern route in time to resume work at the university late this month. Mr. (Reed, Who is 84, is care-taker o£ the chemistry room at Topeka university, where his son is a teacher. Piney Woods Heard From— It is reported that Monroe McLaren, Piney Woods, Miss., will soon visit his wife and small son, Who have been at the (Boldridge home. It is also reported that Professor L. C. Jones may accompany him. The last issue of the Pine Torch, a school paper received by many here, is filled with poems and other articles in praise of the unselfishness, and goodness . of Mr. Jones, who has been working so hard throughout the depression to keep his school open and make it possible for all wishing to attend to do so. The girls' dormitory, for which he has been trying to raise funds since the old one burned down is at last finished. 65 Years in Snme Home- Mr, and Mrs. A. D. Headley drove to Solon, Minn., Sunday to visit Mr. Headley's aunt, Mrs. Mate Headley, 86 years old and still living in a Mrs. Percy Schichtl and oil her sister, Anna Ramus, Lu Verne, who is spending a few days with her. Mr. Agaird was' principal of the Lu Verne high school when the girls attended there. Dinner guests at M. L. Honey's Saturday were the'Roy Blyfches, Mrs. Nina Schichtl, Mrs. .Lewis Schichtl, soh Wayne, and Mrs. Percy Schichtl. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Parsons, of Belmond, and Mrs. Rachel Shackelford and Edith Reed, Algona, have been recent visitors at the Asa Parsons home. Asa Parsons, of Maynard, is suffering from an attack of arthritis. He is the youngest brother of Morris Parsons, and is a druggist. _'Mrs. Earl Miller entertained at dinner iSunday in honor of her son Paul, who was celebrating a birthday. KoMulh Farmeri Comment on NR A J. S. GRussell, farm editor, had ft long story in Sunday's Des Moinea Register in which he quoted farmers in most if not all counties in the state on their reaction to iNira. The only Kossuth farmers quoted were H. J. Bode and Clark Scuff- ham, both of Algona. Mr. Bode said: "The NIRA. will succeed if it gets proper cooperation. Agriculture will gradually profit from the effects of it. I do not think Iowa farmers should sell their pigs—let states handicapped by loss of crops sell theirs." Mr. Scuffliam said: "We shall have to have inflation of money before we get any permanent bene- PIONEERS (Continued from page 1.) Pforma Mansmith is Bride— iNorma J. Mansmith and Philip E Puffer, Corwith, were married the home o£ the bride's parents, Mr and Mrs. C. I. Mansmith. Burt, last week Wednesday afternoon. Th ceremony was performed by thu Rev. Albert Rust, Corwith. Peach and blue flowers provided nous decorations. The 'bride is a graduate of the Ledyard high school, and for the past few years has been employee at Samuel Smith's sandwich shop here. Mr. Puffer, the son of Mr and Mrs. W. IE. Putter, Corwith, is "house her husband built for her 65 years ago. She is apparently in splendid health for her age and lives alone. Her son Evert and his family live next door, and the two houses are connected by telephone. Mr. Headley says that his father, Daniel Headley, and three brothers came from Wisconsin many years ago and settled on homesteads near Solon. iDaniel and one other brother moved, after a losing fight with grasshoppers. The other two brothers, one of whom was Aunt Mate's husband, stayed with their homesteads and after a hard struggle made good. Mrs. Schichtl to Chicago The Roy iBlythes and Mrs. Nina Blythe arrived from Chicago last Thursday, but returned Sunday, taking with them Mrs. Nina Schichtl and Mrs. Joseph Wilhelmi, Bancroft, and two daughters: Mrs. Sphichtl and Mrs. Wilhelmi will visit in Chicago and vicinity two .weeks. Wendell .Blythe, who had been with Mrs. Schichti since school closed, was taken home. Mrs. Nina Blythe remained at John Prankl's, where she will spend the winter. Section Boss Here Recalled— Word has recently 'been received from the William (Bindewalds, of Albert iLea, former Irvington residents. The family is enjoying fairly good health. Mrs. Bindewald's father, August Will, who was section boss at Irvington many years ago, lives with her in the winter but lives alone in summer. He is now aged. Harold, only son of Mr. and Mrs. Bindewald, and his family live on the home farm at New Richland, Minn. Hospital Patient Coming' Home— Mrs. Jewell Studer, who has been a patient at the Kossuth hospital several weeks, plans to return to her home near Corwith late this week. Before leaving the hospital she will have an operation for the removal of her right index finger. Babe Fails to Live- Mrs. Philip Dorweiler, of West Bend, gave birth to a girl last Thursday, but it lived only a few hours and was buried at West Bend Friday. Mr. Dorweiler is = a graduate of the Corwith high school. The bride wore a gown of peach flat crepe with white accessories. She was attended by Phildred Izzard, Corwith, who wore blue flat crepe with •white accessories. Mr. Puffer was attended by Leonard Mullen, Corwith.' w (Following the ceremony Mrs. J. H. Schroeder, Burt, served a wedding dinner at the Mansmith home, assisted by her daughters iSarah and Ruth and by Lydia Mansmith. After dinner the couple spent a day each with relatives at Ledyard and Corwith, leaving Friday for ten days at the world's fair. (Guests at the wedding and dinner included Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Puffer, Mr. and Mrs. ,Rex Puffer, John and Paul Puffer, and the Rev. and Mrs. Albert Rust, all of Corwith; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Gillespie, Algona; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dorsey, Ledyard; and W. J. Davison, Burt. Algona Girl is Married— Elizabeth Baier and David -Raymond O'Keefe were married at 9 o'clock Saturday evening at the rectory of the Rev. Jame's C. Maher, of All Saints church, Des Moines. Present at the ceremony were the bride's sister, Mrs. A. W. Claussen, Birmingham, Ala., also her brother and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baier Jr., Des Moines. The bride' who is a daughte of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baier, wa graduated from the Algona hig ALGONIANS WIN FIRSTS IN BABY HEALTH CONTES By Mrs. Geo. St. John. The Baby Health contest at th brother of Mrs. Jewell Studer, near Corwith. f Other Irvington. Mrs. Nina Ward and her daughter, Mrs. Miles Stanley, Saguache, Colo., arrived Ditsworth's last week 'both of at Frank Tuesday. They drove through, and after visiting the Ditsworths and Ward's mother, Mrs. Mary ness, who is at the Ditsworth home they will drive to Wai worth, Wis.i to visit other relatives. They plan to stop here again en route home and take Mrs. Harness with them to Colorado, where she plans to spend the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Shore, of Humboldt, are parents of a boy Roger Paul, born September 1. Mrs. Shore's mother, Mrs. Ray Fitch, who had been at the Shore home for several days, returned to her home here late last week. On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Fitch and Mr ancf 'Mrs. Robert Skilling drove to Hum'boldt to take home Mary Alice been with Mrs. Shore, who had Skilling. The Rev. A. English preached Sunday on "The Midnight Judgment" and "The Midnight Crisis." The text, from Exodus, 12:29, was, "And it came to pass that at midnight the Lord smote all the firstborn in the land of Egypt, from the first-born of pharoah that sat upon his throne unto the first born of the captive that was in the dungeon; and all the first-born of cattle." Callers at Samuel Reaper's Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Worster and Mary Worster, Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Cleve Stewart and Mr. and Mrs. John Simon, near Algona, and the Ed Ditsworths, near Burt. Mr. Reaper, who has been bedfast for several months, is reported in about the same condition. He sleeps a great deal of the time. The Aid meets this week Thursday at the church. The small aprons _which all members have given to friends, in the pockets of which to insert a penny for each inch of waist measure will be turned in, aad the afternoon will be spent at quilting. Mesdames John Schultz and George Wolfe will be hostesses iBurdette Agard, Algoaa, was in the vicinity Monday and called en school in 1927, and studied tw years at a Chicago business col lege. She has been employed th past four years in the business de partment of the 'Register & Trib une Co., Des Moines. Mr. O'Keefe, who is a son of Mrs Mary O'Keefe, Algona, is at presen helping his brothers manage hi mother's farm north of Algona but will go to Des Moines this fall 'Mr. and Mrs. O'Keefe left Sun day for two weeks at the world's fair, and will ttien come to Algona for a visit. Mrs. O'Keefe plans to continue with the Register & Tribune, but will stay here two weeks Mrs. I. J. Dickinson Speaker— At a meeting of the D. A. R. at the Shelter House at the Anvbrose A. all state park Tuesday, Mrs. L J. Dickinson presented to the chapter a gavel made of wood from a tree on the island on which was founded Jamestown, Va., the first permanent English settlement in America. Mrs. Dickinson then spoke informally, telling of the social life and of interesting events in Washing-ton, D. C. The meeting was opened with luncheon served by the Mesdames George H. Free, W. H Whitney, D. D. Paxson, and T. T. Herbst, hostesses, and a short bus- Mrs, iness meeting was held. In attend- Har- aiice were 25 members. Surprise Honors Two Birthdays— iBeth Backus entertained last Thursday night at a surprise party honoring the birthdays of Elinor Backus and Philomena Quinn. The guests met at Joel Herbst's and there were given in the first clue in a treasure hunt which ended al the Country club clubhouse, where refreshments were served. The guests included Madonna Quinn, Janet Zerfass, Mary Rice, Josephine Murtagh, Loretta Howie, Lydia Myers, Ruth Roaand, Bernice Harrington, Kathleen Holtzbauer, Meredith Lathrop, Loraine Tierney Alice Behlmer, Mrs. H. B. White, Mr. and Mrs. Joel Herbst, and Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Backus. Boy, 10, Observes Birthday- Paul, 10-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miller, celebrated his tenth birthday Sunday by entertaining his teacher and a few schoolmates at dinner, also his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Cox. Auxiliary Sleets Tomorrow Night— The iLegion auxiliary will meet at the (Legion hall at 8 o'clock tomorrow night. Mrs. W. A. Barry's division will hove charge of a social hour. Reports of the state convention will be given. Other Society. Cresco Embroidery club meets next Wednesday with Mrs. George Stewart. Members are asked to prepare for quilting. Mrs. Win. K. Ferguson and Mrs. Ben Reed had a number of the old- time friends of Mrs. Nellie Bowyer in for a social afternoon Monday in the latter's honor. Case of Malta Fever. Wesley, Sept. 12—The Zack Gibson son James was taken to Iowa City last week Wednesday for treatment for Malta fever. county fair this year was under th auspices of the county Parent Teacher association, of which Mrs Jay Budlong, Titonka, is president There are three P. T. A.'s in the jounty: Titonka, Algona, and Mrs S. A. Genrich's school No. 7 in Un on township. Doctor Hall, Des Moines, con lucted the psychology tests and the eye, ear,-nose, and throat examinations. (He complained that the babies were all such splendic specimens that it was hard to find anything to mark against them. The following local doctors and nurses donated their services hall a day each: Doctors Bourne, Kene- ick, and Fraser, Algona, and Docor Williams, Lakota; Zora Keith and Miss Cruikshank, Algona, Mrs. Fred Wentz, Titonka, and Vera Ogen-Williams, Lakota. Girl Baby Winners. Winners in the contests were: Girls, 1 to 3 years old—Meredith Gretchen Schoby, 98.5, daughter of tfr. and Mrs. Robert Schoby, Alona; 2nd, Margaret Ann Scholtes 8.3, daughter of Mr. a nd Mrs. J. W. Scholtes, Bancroft; 3rd, Harriet Katharine Griese, 97.7, daughter of ilr. and Mrs. Martin Griese, Burt. There were 15 entered in this ass. Girls, 2 to 3 years—ilst, Jacqueline Ann Brown, 96.9, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Loren J. Brown, Algona; 2nd, Lois Marie Johnson 95.2, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Johnson, Algona; 3rd, Marilyn Fredericks, 94.3, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Fredericks, Algona. There were five entries in this class. Witham 18«5, Mrs. O. Dearchs 1876, N. L. Cotton 1883, Henry C. Nelson 1883, Elmer Potter 1883, Mrs. L. E. Potter. Mrs. Mamie Hofius 1869, Mrs. Elizabeth Patterson 1864,' Mrs. R. J. Skilling 1876, R. J. Skilling 1871, E. H. Beardsley 1862, John Erpelding 1872, Alfred Nelson 1880, Eunice Nelson 1874, Clarence M. Hays 1874, J. A. Freeh 1879, F. J. Miller 1872, Mrs. Lillie Thompson 1872, Mrs. E. W. Donovan 1863, Jennett Goozey 1862, Ida Minkler 1871, Myrtle Nicoulin Rist 1873. Mrs. Ed Hammer 1873, Catherine Wernert 1876, Harriett Lowe 1865, Viola Beardsley 1867, Lewis Wildin 1873, L. R. Walker 1880, Mrs. Frank Devine 1876, Theodore Besch 1873, Mrs. Theodore Besch 1877, M. F. Walker 1873, Mrs. John Lamuth 1883, Jennie Riley 1882, Mike Schumacher 1873, C. W. Pearson 1881. • iFred Jain 1866, Mrs. D. M. Stewart 1872, Jacob Winkel 1874, J. M. Wadsworth 1867, Ed Bartlett 1870, P. A. McArthur 1867, August Bremer 1881, Agnes Seeley 1864, Addie Driver 1871, John H. Reid 18791 George H. Markla 1882, Lee N. Reed ,1880, Mrs. B. F. Reed 1865. H. O. Buell 1881, Mrs. H. O. Buell 1883, W. H. Lacy 1883, Mrs W. H. iLacy 1870, C. H. Blossom 1878, G. L. Taylor 1874, Minnie E. Taylor 1876, I. Wernert 1«76, A. B. Walker 1877, Frank Riebhoff 1867, Mrs. Frank Reibhoff 1877, Mrs. John Osborn 1878, Robert Smith 1869, Dave Godden 1871. Here's Oldtimer of '66. Warren Baldwin 1866, Victor Johnson 1887, Anne E. Johnson 1883, Mrs. Victor Johnson 1874, Elsie Cady, Margaret Hendron 1858, George Hackman 1863, A. A. Mitchell 1882, Barbara Mitchell 1882, R. A. Palmer 1871, Mrs. D. Stauffacher 1870, Fred Anderson 1878, H. R. Hayea 1881. E. 0. Chipman; 1881,'Carl Ebert :872, C. B. Matsbn 1868, Frank Loss 1866, Mrs. George Hackman 1882, T. H. Wadsworth 1876, Elizabeth Holmes 1865, M. P. Weaver 1872, Rev. M. Fuerstenau 1883, C. C. Wright 1882, Mrs. Treptow 1883, O. McDonald 1867, Mrs. Wm. Rich, '876, J. H. Finley 1879, J. R. Gardner 1876. Mrs. Hanna Raney 1870,, Frank William Oeilenfeld 1886, Mrs. May Herman 1871, C. Herman 1876, John Faber 188-1, Mrs. Clara Curtis His* erodt 18M, Mra. 0. J. Ranney i$8l, Mrs. "Louis Thompson 1865, lilt's, M. C. Mawdsley 1862. Mrs. E. M. Lemkee 1869, Mrs. J. C, Kresensky 1876, G. A. Sharp 1879, Mrs. G. C. Becker 1881, O. C. Becker 1881, Sarah 3. Walker 1871, Ella I. Walker 1869, Ed KUhn 1869, ; Helen Bassett 1883* John B. Pehrson 1881, Mrs. C. F. Nolle 1876, Mrs. Bertha Dally 1880, Mrs. Rose Holman Anderson 1873, Mrs. Flora Raney .1881, Harry M. Deibler 1884, Ellen Hanna Yopp 1869, Guy R. Mantor 1874, Geo. F. Aman 1883, Wm. McMahon 1872, Kate Aman 1880, Mrs. J. J. Anderson 1880. .J. J. Anderson 1873. C. L. Godden, L. A. Potter 1883, Mrs. Frank Chapin, Clark 1881, Mrs, Frank Schallin 1879, Mrs. N. E. Bartlett 1876, John Kellner 1881, Anna Haack 1882, George Wesley 1874, Guy C. Qlddings 1880. MRS, GEO, BROWN DIES; SERVICES TO BE TODAY AT 2:30 Following a lingering illness of more than a year with carcinoma, Mrs. George W. Brown, 63, of Cresco township, died Sunday. Her pastor, the Rev. A. H. Wood, of Good Hope, will conduct family funeral services at the home this afternoon at 2:30, followed by public services at the Methodist church here. Burial will be made in Riverview cemetery. The Cresco township Mothers & Daughters club, of which Mrs. Brown was a member, will attend the public services in a body. Pall bearers will be F. L. Miller, M. N. Phillips, W. L. Martin, A. E. Clayton, J. M. Fraser, and William Runchey. Dorothy and Viola Smith, FAIR j Howard Gibton u Able to Be About gel [superintendent, who WM as- Wesley, Septl&owtfd' oib- slsted by Mrs. Wade Little, report* sort, Havelock, who Was badly hurt ........ In an automobile accident last ed better quality, Mrs. H. B. Morgan gave a similar report for pan* try stores, but said the. Junior dis^ play was both larger and"better. Mrs. W. J. Welsbrod, Penton, said the same thing about the fancywork department, thoifgh to non- expert observers the exhibit seemed outstanding in size as well as quality. Drought Effects Seen. This was not a good year for fruits, vegetables, and flowers, there having been too much drought, but Robert Welter, Wesley, Merle Wellendorf, Algona, and Mrs. W. A. Dutton, Algona, respectively presided over good displays anyhow. A pioneer day afternoon grandstand program feature was talks by a few oldtimers, including Mrs. Nannie Setchell, Mrs.. Nellie O Bowyer, Mrs. B. F. Reed, W. F! Jenkinson, and Henry C. Nelson. Mrs. Setchell recalled having ridden into Algona on the first Milwaukee train. She and another girl, impatient to jiee the train, walked out to meet it, and the accommodating conductor and engineer stopped to take them aboard. Mr. Jenkinson recalled that .he worked on the Northwestern when it was built through Algona •> State Comptroller C. B. Murtagh presided for this program. Mr. Murtagh was brought to Algona for the day by the Register & Tribune's autogiro, which was another fair feature which attracted great attention. spring, and confined to * Dodge hospital three months with an injured back, had recovered suf- ficlently to visit hi, and Mrs. Zack wife, who did who makes a meats, is still he employs trucks. iiiniiiiiiiHi g Style Chatt] i i ^ ^*^J pear 1869, F. R. Christ G-odfredson Gardner 1880, 1881, E. P. Ceith 1881, C. E. and Mrs. Heise 871, Lettie Matson 1868, Robert Leason 1882, Mrs. Laura Helse 87'2, A. H. Brass 1883, Lemuel rtarlow 1876, Laura Gilbert Ben- choter 1870, Wm. H. Gilbride 1873, ohn Nordstrom 1881, B. T. Burtis 865, Mary E. Burtis 186S, Nellie C. "orton 1873, Dora Weber Urch 1883, And Another of 1858. W. H. Thackeray 1860, D. M. impson 1881, Jas. Crawford 1876, . J. Godden 1868, Mrs. A. L. Web- ter 1869, M. J. McCall 1877. E. N. aylor 1876, Omer Cleary 1881, M. Worster 1865, Theo Godden 1869 H. McNutt 1870, L. E. Fairbanks' 875, Miss Belle Purvis 1870, Mrs. H. McNutt 1858, Mrs. Georgia A. Boy Baby Champions. Boys, 1 to 2 years—1st, Arthu !Lyle Daw, 98.9, son of Mr. and Mrs J. W. Daw, Algona. 2nd, Lament Wellendorf, 97.6 son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wellen dorf, Algona; 3rd, John Henry Looft, 97.2, son of Mr. and Mrs Henry Looft, Fenton. There were 10 entries in this class. 'Boys, from 2 to 3 years—1st, Bob by Lee Reilly, 97.3, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert iReilly, Algona; 2nd 3ary Charles Ludwig, 97.25, son of Mr. and Mrs. Myron Ludwig, Al gona; 3rd, Donald Eugene Rieken 96.98, son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Rieken, Algona. There were 13 class. entries in this •*P.-T. A. Officers Installed Monday The Parent-Teachers association leld its first meeting this year in the high school music room Monday night. New officers were installed and the Rev. A. S. Hueser gave a report on a school of parent education at Iowa City in June which he attended. Plans for a membership drive >vere formulated. Students will be enlisted to help the drive and ;hree banners will be awarded to -he most successful rooms The first banner will be the permanent possession of the room gaining the most new members; another banner_ will be given to the room securing the best attendance each nonth; and a third to the room securing the most visitors. The association voted to take over the sale of tuberculosis seals A discussion of a child study club was also held, and a reception for he teachers took place, followed by lunch served in the gymnasium. Build Repair Remodel Modernize Building costs are at a minimum. Materials and labor are the lowest in years. The Algona Building & Loan Association now has ample funds for making very low cost loans on Algona property. If you are anxious to pay off the present mortgage on your home, why not stop in our office and find out Just how easy it can be done through Building & Loan shares? ALGONA BUILDING & LOAN ASSTV. inc. 1917 elgens 1879, L. A. Johnson 1871, rs. L. A. Johnson 1870, Mrs. C. I. ansmith 1881. A. Matson 1882, Jos. Schaben 1873, E. J. Gilmore 1881, May Potter Miller 1875, M. D. Reilly 1871, J .T. Chrischilles 1870, Alma Nelson 1879, Mrs. G. H. Williams 1882, Mrs. K. Bradley 1871, Nels Larson 1882, Mrs. A. Strom 1882, Mrs J F Morris 1882, >H. Coleman 1872, Mrs. E3. T. Burbank 1868, Emma- Cosgrove 1872, 'Hilma C. Ostrum 1880, George Seimans, Mrs. Frank Winkel 1882, G. U. Fairbanks 1855. Mrs. Mawdsley in 186S. Mrs. C. F. Ruske 1873, Mrs. Emma McWhorter 1863, Lucia Wallace 1870, Mrs. E. J. Murtagh 1869, Mrs George C. Olsen 1880, p. W. Hansen 1879, Martin Bonnstetter 1867 J. M. Blanchard 1877, Mrs. J. M Blanchard 1881, E. J. Green 1876 E. J. Palmer 1881, C. S. Johnson of Good Hope, sang. Mrs. Brown, whose maiden name was Alberta Skliba, was .born May 5, 1871, at Chicago. Her ' parents moved from Chicago to Dayton, 111., and thence to Boone, Iowa, where Mrs. Brown spent .her girlhood. After completing high school at Boone she attended Grinnell college two years. Then she taught in rural schools near Sheldon and Primghar and a year at Boone. For two years she was city librarian at Boone. On July 8,1896, Miss Skliba was married to Mr. Brown, who was then city engineer at Boone. In 1915 the family came to their farm eight miles southwest of Algona. Here she became a member of the South Cresco Methodist church and a Sunday school teacher. She was also a member of the Aid. At Boone she was a Presbyterian. Mr. Brown and two sons survive: Ray, Algona, and Ralph, Globe,' Ariz. Three sisters and a brother, also survive: Mrs. Mary Jackson, Pardum, Neb.; Mrs. Adelaide Cooper-Wilson, Sulphur Springs, Ark.; Mrs. B. F. Sparks, Algona; John Skliba, Denver. Mrs. Wilson is here, but the son Ralph could not come. Whittemore Pair Adopt. Baby. Whittemore, Sept. 12—Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Faber have adopted a 21-months girl from Montana and have named her Nina Marie. She has been baptized at St. Michael's Catholic church. 1878, J. F. Harvey 1855 Loss 1875. Ed Yemans Stephen no , n 1868, John Faber 1870, Mrs. John Faber 1870, A C Carlisle 1878, Mrs. A. D. Bilsborough 1881, Mrs. J. Q. Jamison 1883, Mrs. W. C. Bowman 1884, Mrs. Ole Moe 1884, F. S. Thompson 1869, M. Geilenfeld 1868, Mrs. Edna Walt" Shilts 1881. August Schmidt 1870, Wm. T. Kennedy 1876, Mrs. Twins for Whittemore Pair. Whittemore, Sept. 1>2 — Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Montag are parents of twins, a boy and a girl, born last week Tuesday afternoon. They now have two girls and three boys. TEXAS GIRL IS BRIDE OF YOUNG ST, JOE FARMER St. Joe, Sept. 12—At St. Peter's church, Lindsay, Tex., took place the marriage last week Wednesday of Amanda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kiipper to Adolpfo, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. John Fuhrman Sr., of St. Joe, in the presence of a large number of relatives and friends. The bridal party entered the church to the strains of Lohengrin's wedding march played by Cecelia Wiese, and were met at the altar .by the Rev. Father John Nigg, who performed the ceremony and celebrated nuptial high mass. The bride was attended by her sister Anna and the bridegroom by Nicholas Wagner, St. Joe. Following the ceremony, a wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents, and the couple left the same day for a honeymoon trip in southern Texas. They are expected here soon and W1 " live on Mr. Fuhrman's farm, Dickinson Speaks 3 Times in a Week Senator Dickinson spoke at Des Moines Tuesday and at Burlington yesterday. He will speak at a Lions club meeting a t Des Moines today and come home tonight. He is accompanied ty his secretary Rex Nelson, who leaves tomorrow for Washington D. c., where he works in the Senator's office during the day and attends George Washington university at night. (Being the third of'a series of intimate "chata" our customers about the new Fall apparel \1 ;; As we swing back into an era when women win. ;; become "style conscious," the question of iL :; your seasonal apparel will regain its iniDortar ..stead of buying "just anything'?—women S more thought to buying this! and that dress which sho^u viduality—which looks besj > particular type of figure. This Fall, more than ever 1 Chrischilles & Herbst are i ing the "style" angle of coatj dresses. Perhaps you have ticed some of our young i wearing new Fall ensembles of them have been purchased These young ladies have re so many complimentson the liness of their new clothes 1 is indeed a pleasure to wear When you buy a coat or a . • her e, you have the advan expert style information. 1 Our salesladies are to sell only the apparel which looks well on the*, er. This information is worth a great deal to T I™!^ 0106 of a new Fall garment. After all :; STYLE you are interested in—not just price .. .Come in this week and let our salesladies sh .. the new arrivals in coats and dresses. You'll ;; prised at the extremely moderate prices but ;; be surprised at how well you are able to • ; charming new styles of this promising new showj bet you'lh wear season,,! • I M 11 I 11 I • GLASS ' *••-•• tS Replacement Service Your broken door and windshield glass replaced whJ you wait. We also carry a complete line of windoil glass. I •/•' -•• . • ;| Joe Greenberg Phone 1U LOANS $50 to $300 You can secure needed funds without delay, at low cost. Monthly payments can be arranged to suit income. A personal loan service that you will like. —See— H. N. KRUSE 124 State Street Algona Phone 135 Representing Federal Finance Co, Des Moines SERVE Save $2.50 to $5.00 On a Suit or Overcoat Work clothes at new wholesale will be higher Buy now, do your part by keeping labor going. Early shipments (before August) are on the lowest ket in years. mar- Early buyers get the benefit. Reorders will naturally take on the new wage scale at $2.50 to $5.00 higher. Plenty to select from. $15.00 $16.50 $18.50 $20.00 MISBACH CLOTHING CO. Algona, Iowa. fllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH New Fur ill tur el .. Makes the Home More Cheerful.. Decorate your home I at our feature price. -. -v . t . V jf i»i§fe ; The same merchandise will cost more later in the .season. THERE SUCH AN OPPORTUTY HOME — QUALITY FUBNITUBE A' BEPEATED OPPOBTUNITY. V* FOR THE LIVING ROOM In all the new covers and designs $49*50 AND UP FOR THE BED ROOM The finest assortment of bedroom suites shown in northern iow° to $115 FOR THE DINING ROOM The new walnut and oak suites-re^j fractory tables $57.50 AND UP BUGS—ALL KINDS Wiltons, Velvets and Axminsters, Special Price, on Linoleum, and Felt Bate Rugs Foster Furniture Co.

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