Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 21, 1933 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 21, 1933
Page:
Page 11
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 11 article text (OCR)

KOSSUTH COUNTY jin-n. " • — _ ^__^°°^'»^-"^NTY^VANCB. ALGONA. IOWA PAGfi THMEH TQMflfrTimc Getting Free Passes at Chicago O ~~—~~~~—— ..."" ' '—~~— — —— ^^ ; .%j^r . Engiishy WHITTEMORE s%& > ss&.'-*~~st. John's of Bancroft syj^^s^^A^sssss^^sVK ST J •* A... ».—.... 4. ,...„ ~ _ .. ^^ •**••»••• v <v* v^w* WB •**•• •> Mars-arot. wJin ,tea«ViAa in a o-nvorn- who visited vrit.h lior hrnth«<> WIlMI Big Chicago as Guest of Management. IB. B. Mutton, of the Ban- Ijtof, his wife, and Mr. A iff. Kennedy, also of attended the world's fair before last, and Mr, Hut- ,hed the following amus- , of their experiences Jk's Register: _ in the world's fair on Just a Ut- s s t than seeing it in any mner. The officials of 5£ fair are willing and those entitled to press . to see and hear every- m dway or on the grounds least possible expense. ¥ the editor of this paper, and Mr-and Mrs A. W. Tho went down last week, , take advantage ot press „_ for Press Tickets. «ttine located properly in Lens, the writer decided time was ripe to pop the J and try his damndest to [tickets. At the main en- the fair we soon learned i tickets and other accom- were procured only at -uiistration building. [happens that this building sinside of the grounds, and iion fee of 60c a head was „ to get past the outer | This we did not care to t2. these days is just f 2. ly be used for many and I purposes. ig hurriedly at the tic•, we were shunted over „„..•' reception room, where or story was told, and in a ments we were the proud -jrs of gate tickets. This per- |onr party to get inside the b !a nd tackle the authori- ' further favors^ [Successful at Last. > big ofice building we were d that the gentleman in for issuing press tickets j dinner, but would return. i. Undaunted we waited, and I time the much sought gen- had put in his appearance 3 almost exhausted. jig our story of ownership iBancoft Register once more, filing to have anything on or [our persons that could or jpostively identify us as an 1 it looked for a time as tho I would have to be purchased ill, [gentleman was a kindly per- DOUBLE breasted midseas- on topcoat, and small brim hat worn by Phillips Holmes, is the season's latest for men. all home is a place to he desired. Yes, we saw the fair, the lights, the colors, some of the amusements, some of the mammoth displays; and yet it is like a dream from which we have not yet awakened. We are at home again, pounding the typewriter, but the fair goes on. The barkers are never quiet, and we 'still hear the noise and the din, with thousands of people milling, pushing, sweating in D8 degrees of summer weather. But we are convinced that one must go to the fair, even though the trials of it are almost unbearable. WHITTEMORE BOY MARRIED AT CHICAGO Whittcmorc, Sept. 19—it is announced Arthur Fenske, Chicago, ex-Whittemore, was married August 28 to Florence Jenet Swenson, also Chicago, at the Christ Evangelical Lutheran church, Oak lark. Following the marriage a reception for 40 guests took place at the Oak Park Arms hotel. Out- of-town guests included Mr. and Mrs. K. c. Vogelpohl, daughter Charlotte, and Mrs. F. Ochs, all of New Uim, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. w. P. Fenske, Detroit. The newlyweds then left for a honeymoon trip in Wisconsin and Minnesota. They will live at Oak Park. Mrs. Jensen to Rochester— 'P. L. Jessen, Lutheran teacher here, and Mrs. Jessen have gone to Rochester, where Mrs. Jessen is fioing through the Mayo clinic. Fred Mueller, Mrs. Jessen's brother-in-law, and her sister, Louise Hinneman. of Elmhurst, are at the Jessen home. The 'Rev. H. W Discher is teaching during Mr Jessen's absence. Plays on College F. IJ. Team- Lester Quinn, attending college at Iowa Falls, visited his father, Curtis Quinn, over the week-end. Lester plays half-back on the college football team, and the team Sla' lining Good Hope Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Bourne are expected home this week from a visit with their daughter Julia in Chicago and at the world's fair. During their absence the William Turners, Algona, have been at the farm and Carl Kueck has been helping Bates Stott with the farm wark. Arthur" Cruikshank, Raymond Sunday in honor of her daughter Irene's 14th birthday. )entist's Wife Una Operation- Mrs. L. B. Smith, wife of Whittemore's dentist, had an operation 'ast week Wednesday at Rochester. Has Operation at Rochester— _ Mrs. Mike Besch had an opera- ion at Rochester Friday for goiter. Other Whittcmore News Mr. and Mrs. Al Rechs, the latter formerly Elsie Farrell, and Zita McDonnell got back last week Monday from three weeks at the world's fair and other points, and Mr. and Mrs. Rechs left next day for' their home at LOB Angeles. The Lutheran Aid met last Thursday at the school hall. Attending from out-of-town were Mesdames Herbert, Richard, and Albert Potratz, Lotts Creek, and Viola Zinnell, West Bend. Mrs. Michael Mergen, Mrs, Pete Mueller, Mrs. Michael Thill, Mrs. Nick .Reding, and Viola Mueller were at Mrs. George Mergen's last week Wednesday for a quilting bee Paul Hahn, Moline, 111., visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs, F. A. Hahn, last week. He is employed by the International Business Machine Co. as a service man. Mr. and Mrs. Albert (Dumke, then- son August and his family, all of Portage, Wis., spent Sunday with Mrs. Albert Dumke's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Krahn. The Erwin and Walter Strueck- ers, the Henry Laucks, and Leonard and William Meyer Jr., attended a Lauck family reunion at Steen, Minn., Sunday. Father Veit, Erwin Siems, and John Van Hise returned Saturday 5f. John's of Bancroft Defeats Swea City H. S. Bancroft, Sept. 19— St. John's gh school baseball team won its rst game of the season Friday ternoon defeating Swea City 7- Krumm, centerfielder for Swea ty, with one down in the last in- ng hit a double into left field, it failed to touch first. This gave acker, of Bancroft, a no hit, no n game. Bancroft had no errors, itteries were Becker and Schnied- for Bancroft, and Carr and Hanafi for Swea City. Lone Rock plays 3re Tuesday, and Hurt will play ?re Friday. wo Hare Appendices Out — George Diers, youngest son of Mr. nd Mrs. Clem Diers, was opera- d on for a ruptured appendix at is home Saturday morning. Dr. A. Oevine was assisted by Dr. . M. Wallace, of Algona. Mary [errill, R. N., is caring for him. erhard, second oldest son of Mr. nd Mrs. Diers, died May 5 this ear from a ruptured appendix /il'bur Fox was operated on Sat- rday afternoon for appendicitis y Dr. Devine and Dr. Wallace ^allista Blsbecker R. N. is caring for him. To Study in Rome — Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Ament, sons, ;he Rev. E. Ament and Fred, Worthington, and her sister, Mrs. P. F. Dainge, Fairbank, spent Wednesday and Thursday here with Mr. and Mrs. Matt Werdell. The Rev. Fr. Ament will leave soon for Rome, where he will take a post graduate course at the Gregorian Institution for a degree in Sacred Theology. Mrs. Ament and Mrs. Dainge are sisters of Mr. Werdell. Students Return to College— C. Welp left Monday for Iowa City, where he is a law student at the University. Florian Stork left Thursday for Dubuque. He is a medical student at Columbia College. iRay Brink went to Omaha Sunday where he is a medicial student at Creighton. Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Kennedy took him to Fort Dodge where he boarded a train. Hoffmans Visit at Le Mars — Dr. and Mrs. Karl Hoffman and daughter Joan will go to LeMars Junday to visit till Wednesday with lis parents. Dr. Hoffman's sister Margaret, who teaches in a government school for girls at Alderson, W. Va., is spending two weeks in LeMars. Celeste Trenarf to Academy — •Mrs. Sarah Trenary, son Paul and daughter Agatha took Celeste to Cherokee Monday where she will attend St. Mary's Academy this year. Son for the Hay Doyles — Mr. and Mrs. Ray Doyle have a son born Wednesday, He has been named Thomas Edward. The Doyles have three sons. Other Bancroft News. Mrs. $3, M. Gardner, daughters Bertha and Mrs. George Wohnke and son Raymond and Bernice Johnson, of Armstrong, left Thursday for Chicago to spend a weel with Mrs. C. L. Neilson and Mrs George Anderson. Mrs. Andersor and Mrs. Neilson 'are daughters o: Mrs. Gardner. Mrs. G. W.. Carmean and daugh ter Georgia- were in Des Moine. iFriday, Saturday and Sunday where they did some holiday buy ing for the Carmean drug. Mrs Hable Doss and daughter Bete: rode to Perry with them and visit ed Mr. and Mrs. Robert West. The Govern family, and Jame and Winifred Govern drove to Mali* kato Saturday. Mrs. Peter Govern* who visited with her brother Mitt* Muldoon there, returned to Baa* croft with them. The Dick Jansen family, of Rake, spent Sunday afternoon at his brother Henry Jansen's. The Henry, Jansen family visited Mr. and Mr** (Bill Bochm at Suit Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Lampo andi daughter Rosemary, of Ventura, visited Sunday at the Richrd Long and R_alph Thompson homes. Marion McGuire is having a week's vacation from the post- office. Mrs. R. E. Hutton is assist- ting during her absence. Mrs. G. D. Hart, Mrs. Mary Seger and Mrs. John Williams spent Thursday in Mallard with the Jake Grethen family. 'I Mr. and Mrs. Art Johnson, Staples, Minn, visited E. (M. Schemel here Thursday. They were enroutfl to Humboldt. 'Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wesselman and son Ralph are visiting two weeks in Missouri with relatives of Mrs. Wesselman. The Alphonse Fangman family,: of Alta, visited Sunday -with the M. J. Dyer and Frank Fangman families. Mr. and Mrs. John Lethett, of St. Paul, spent the week-end here! with Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Fuchs. 'Richard TJnderkofler is employett at the Carmean Drug. frn M . from Mason City, where she is attending college. rOm Walker - Minn " > ..• Reid, and William King were at Fort Dodge last Thursday, attending a meting of grain dealers who were studying their relationship to the N. R. A. Mrs. Claude Seeley helped at the W. I. Doods home Saturday and Monday. Silo fillers were there. Mrs. Dodds is making a rapid recovery from a recent operation. An 'L. A. S. meeting at Mrs. Fred 'Plumb's, Mrs. Etna Mitchell assisting, brought out an exceptionally Jarge number of members and guests. Under the leadership of the president, Mrs. V. J. Gross, projects are being formulated for the new church year, which begins in October. The date of a party to be given by the losers of a contest recently closed will be announced next week. Ostwald Baby is Baptized— The baby daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ostwald was baptized Sunday at St. Paul's Lutheran church. Sponsors were Mrs. Henry Ostwald and Reinhard Ostwald. The baby was named Marlyn Carol. Oirl Suffers Heiid Wound— iBeverly, daughter of Mr. a nd Mrs. Claude Wright, suffered a gash in her head when she ran into a barbed wire fence one day last week. The wound was dressed at the McCreery hospital. New Sol) for Schumachers— A 5%-lb. boy was born one day last week to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Schumacher, west of town. He has been named Derald Deen. Mrs Schumacher was formerly Frieda Dietrich. Phone Operator Takes Vacation— Mrs. S. A. Savage is off duty at the telephone office and is spending a two weeks vacation with relatives at Rodman and Nevada. Es ther Oswald is substitute operator Small Boy Suffers Burns- Mr, and Mrs. Wilbur Hantelman's little boy was badly burned recent ly on the neck and arms, when he upset a cup of hot grease. Irene Cayanaugh is 14; Party- Mrs. C, !L. Cavanaugh entertaine' 14 girls and little Ralph Jessen they ad spent a week fishing at Leach .>ake. The Otto Engstroms and the [arry Schneiders, Ames, were over- aunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Kuecker at Henry Kuecker's. Amelia tBesch, West Bend, had an peration for appendicitis Friday at the McCreery hospital. Ella Burke is nurse. Ben Detterman, Haverhill, was a guest last week at O. J. Ka'schmit- er's and looked after business af- 'airs here. Edna Schultz is at present employed at Peter Schumacher's. Mrs. ichumacher has been sick a week. The Arthur Belmers, Dolliver, visited Mrs. Palmer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Meine, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Krushopp, of Lyt;on, visited over Sunday at Otto Bell's and Herman Cade's. Oscar Schattschneider spent Sunday at Sheffield with Ruth Balgeman, teacher there. Zita Duffy, R. N., Los Angeles, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Duffy Sr. Mrs. Maurice Cullen, of Charles City, and her children are visiting the J. S. Cullens. Mr. and Mrs. William "Walsh, Denver .spent last week with, local relatives. William Kelly has been doing redecorating at St. Michael's Catholic church. Verdell Lauritzen, Graettinger, is visiting at Simon "Weber's this week. ever, and after looking |our various -pocket creden- i decided that he would take [ice and issue the four passes. 800 Feet in Air. i passes are good for every . every ballyhoo, and every arden on the midway, and are i fought for by any and all : to them, i passes secured, ,we first hit sky-ride and observation to as that seemed to be the _ thing in sight. Thus our |»iew of the fair was from a - of over 600 feet. For the |time we realized the size of b we had undertaken. J that time on till the time J for departure, we journey- i and down the 31 blocks of nents, displays and beer par- Seeing Fair Bis Job. Ih grade and classy orches- lajid stage shows fill the air [ melodies, harmonious and i and once inside, one my musements galore. Of course Jtreets of Paris must be visi- Ithe Midget Village, Ripley's, '" o, The Days of '49, Wings Progress, Incubator Babies. Wo, and hundreds of others i character. * I* can one enter all those _son press passes and then see PSnts inside the science build- |lhe Transport building, Chry- rGeneral Motors, planetarium, IS Island - witness programs | lectures on the mechanical f ^d do it all j n two days Dreams at Nigrht. a problem that cannot solved. Ti red feet, sweaty the noise and din of show ie rs- constant musip, loud wailing, cajoling, entrea- w one down to the very . --' of the bones. You retire I" sleep but to Toll and toss |"y. dreaming ot babies weights •.pound 2 ounces, giants seven I ' n height, midgets, mechan- 1 wan, t, eer mugSi M axwel i coffee and doughnuts? >jou get up in the morning, °ver, and wonder why, the f or only 24 hours' clura- to Milwaukee. ' morn «g. and one Straight shooters will like this code that applies to every Zender & Caldwell coat, vest and trousers ire H - e pnnted an * v de that * boa * tri P io f auk . ee would not be bad, so lriv»; Uee lake steamer the car and for five hours we the waters Of IS 20 mile s Cana!s ^d rivers is WTO to and irtwot the s one that Milwaukee. - place wort fc seeing; also bar with hot sand- 4iffi- «ood bed, a fu.ll We ready There are several good Americans whose welfare enters into that new Fall suit of yours . . . and every one of them is entitled, under the Blue Hawk, to work at a fair wage. There's the farmer, who raises the wool . . . the weaver who looms it ... the tailor who sews it ... the man who sells it . . .and you who wear it. The Zender & Caldwell aim is to satisfy every one of you.. for one half of America can't be boom and the other half broke. Our Pall suits will be priced fairly to you and to the men who make them. [' Here they are from Zender & Caldwell. 13.50 16.50 18.50 20.00 24.50 29.50 and 35.00 OVERCOATS l5.00Jo_27.50 Zender & Caldwell Clothing and Shoes SHE WHO SHOPS QUALITY — SHOPS WISELY Our Reputation Is Growing Fast for FALL FASHIONS We've always been known as a shop where smart women can find charming things to wear every hour of the day. But this year we've reached a new high in reputation — and they're whispering our name as a symbol of the highest quality. May we be instrumental in completing your fall wardrobe? A satin frock with cap sleeves for afternoon, and a peaked shoulder jacket for street wear. BLACK for sophistication $22«75 TAUPE for Shirring, and lots ol it for a little-girl fashion. Puffed shoulders for that tall effect. $19*75 rw* '\ newness j ORANGE LACQUE for cheerfulness : BROWN for red-ishness PANSY for dressiness ! An angel bow and pleated wings over the sleeves make our favorite tailored coat in smooth woolen. $19.75 Rich mink forms the epaulets and squared shawl collar of a formal coat in suede woolen. Black, brown, taupe. $39*50 Rustic tweed with a large natural raccoon collar. In heathery tones of blue, green, gray, brown, and black. $35.00 Smart Footwear CJever New || Gloves J- .

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page