Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 1, 1934 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 1, 1934
Page 7
Start Free Trial

i, 1934. S . Smith, South of Algona, a heart attack 'last week. Iplllea war kept at home ek-end toy an infected tooth. Finnell and Magnus LicJi- ca State college, spent the lid at home. heppard left Tuesday night to enroll as junior in On university. . Austin, Spencer, went friday, after two weeks witfli er, Mrs. O.. S. iLindsay. ennia iPrtttts spent Sunday latives and old friends at fnion, their former home. Portman, grade teacher, he week-end at West Bend, the M. J. Buttermores. Attack of influenza kept X,. J. from his hardware store at week Tuesday till Mon- lenry Wegener, who fell on weeks ago, and badly I a leg, is able to get around 1C. N. Aalfs and Mrs. H. L. lie spent Saturday with the I sister, Mrs. Victor Young, ICity. Rev. and Mrs.' M. A. SJos- Ispent Tuesday and yester- th the former's parents at er, Minn. Qorensen has been suffer- i infection In one of his I, and the nail was removed last week. Hill, Mankato, formerly be Hill creamery Supply com- pere, spent the week-end beat friends. bid, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wermersen, Corwith, has bnia and is under the care f P. V. Janse. Whl broke the radius bone I right arm Monday as was ig the Standard Oil Co. he drives Monday. •ilia Oaughlin spent Sunday fct Bend, guest of the Dr. IWebers. She is employed at IL. Peterson studio. IP. C. and C. J. Scanlan spent at Rock Valley with their |s. Their father has been .in I health for some months, lin Shilts, Mason City, spent lay and Sunday with his fath- •ber Frank Shilts. He is at; 'the Hamilton business col- H. Goeders went to Oskaloo- Bterday to afttend a meet- I the fish and game com- n. He expected to return to- I H. E. Sorstedt is at Des visiting her sister*, Mrs. C. Barker, with.whom their par- r, and Mrs. William Waive. land Mrs. M. P. Weaver 1 , |er Mrs. E. A. Scheme!, and liter's son Mart spent Satur- hd Sunday at Ames with the enzels. i Mattie Stebbins is critically * the A. W. Sigsbee home, [she and her daughter, Mrs. alters, have light toouse- Ig rooms. • and Mrs. Geo. IL. Free, per Suzanne, and Mrs. Geo. ee spent Sunday with tihe Is sister. Mrs. W. H. Thomp- ort Dodge. Beardsley is making his : as city assessor. He makes 11300 assessments, and up to kas completed 300. .Real es- ' not assessed this year, i Bohannon, who suffered a stroke a week ago Sunday, roving daily, and is now able I up in bed. He suffered his troke a year or. so ago. C. A. Joynt entertained her club Tuesday afternoon. • A. Barry won the high Mrs. E. L. DeZellar, second; /. L. Bhley the travel prize, hryn Misbach left Sunday Pvord, where she is teaching Itic science, English, and phy- Itrammg. she is a graduote ma. state college, Cedar Palls. ^d 6 . 1 " 8011 has been sick flu since a week ago Tuese is employed at the Haw- Ogg store and is the daugto- Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Ander• Andrew ILarson, who recent•L, an JS* ! &ilm a* the Kossuth IT' wi " be moved to the home LEGION AND 'AUX' FROLIC AT BURT A Joint county Legion-Auxiliar meeting was held at Burt last wee Wednesday evening, and 'Legio posts and Auxiliary units of th county were guests of the Burt pos and unit. County Commander L M. Merritt, Algona, and Count; Auxiliary Chairman Ida Larson Swea City, presdied. Matters of interest to the post and units were taken up, an among other things a resolution was adopted endorsing the restora tion of Union Slough as a sanctu ary and breeding ground for mi gratory water-fowl as a federa .project to acquire waste and mar ginal lands. A program of music included a .solo toy Mrs. (Nelson, of Burt, ant community singing led by Mrs. T T. Herbst, Algona. At the close Commander Radke of the Burt post, relinquished to the Algona post the "Joe Bloom Trophy." Some post will receiv it at the next meeting. After the business meeting tho Burt unit served lunch, and the rest of the evening was given over to dancing. The next county meeting is scheduled for Swea City at a date to .be announced later. A tri-county meeting, Emmet-Palo Alto-Kos- isuth, is planned. of her son, T. L. Larson, this weekend, but will be confined to bed for several more weeks. /Dr. H. M. Olson and Richard Coffin attended a ski meet at Canton IS. D., Sunday, and Mrs. E. H iBeardsley accompanied them as far as iRock Rapids, where she spen the day with her mother. Mr. and Mrs.JH. W. Pletoh and Ben Sorensen spent Saturday and Sunday at Minneapolis and Walker Minn. Mrs. Pletch visited friends at Minneapolis while the men attended to business at Walker. C. L. Bliley is spending the first four days this week at Ottumwa attending a convention of managers of Graham Stores. He is expectec home tomorrow. Spring merchandise is being purchased at the meeting. Patrick Cullen, Whittemore, began work Monday morning at Zender & Caldwell's, taking the place of 'Edward Zender, who went to Iowa City Saturday to enter the second semester in the liberal arts 1 college. Justice P. A. Dan son drove to Mason City -Saturday to meet anc bring home Mrs. Danson and the son Robert who had spent four weeks with Mrs. Danson's parents Mr. and Mrs. L, W. Lawton, White Bear Lake, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. (Bailey, Clear Lake, and their two daughters spent Sunday with Mrs. Bailey's mother, Mrs. C. W. Hopkins. The Baileys moved there from Spencer a week ago 'Saturday. Mr. (Bailey is a Standard Oil salesman. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Haynes, Nevada, spent Sunday with the E. C Hanchers, and Mrs. C. IE. Hancher (Plover, was here for the first few days of the week. Mr. Hayes is Mrs. Rancher's brother, and Mrs C. IE. Hancher is E. C.'s mother. Laurence Misbach, who took Mrs iLaura P.aine to California in hei car, is now at Tucson, Ariz., where he has a Job waiting table at a "Dude 'Ranch." He was compelled to seek a dry climate because o sinus trouble, Mrs. W. F. Jenkinson, who suf THE JUBILEE SINGEBS will be at the HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM Thursday, February 1 at 7:15 p. in. Sponsored by the Junior class. Admission, lOc bt< Ighted THE DUO • LINK of Granat's Twelve Patterns of Ensembles '{• P la 7 football with a patented, copyrighted n,™», rsdiQ artists must obtain permission of owners to broadcast copyrighted songs. ^USIVE DEALERS for "Granat" prod- all Granat patterns are patented and copy- L, SS^y of . design and workmanship in Granat wedding rings is unequalled. If you ie owner of one of these beautiful rings, appreciate the truth of these remarks, if you come in ami let ug furnish convincing proof. Jewelry Store Watches, $}herw&re of -4U yagjgS -Se* ^gj ^ -: KOSSUTtt COUNTY ADVANCE. ALftONA. IOWA fered a heart attack ten days ago, is slowly recovering. Her son, Dr. Harry Jenkinson, Iowa City, came inv W ??- Monda y» going back next *j* -' -J tJ "—"-«. J1V.A.I. .His son Lewis accompanied here and back. 'Dr. and Mrs. J. o. F. (Price attended the 46bh annual meeting of the state veterinarians association! --- Des Moines last week Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday. Thev came (home last Thursday, and Dr Price was sick the rest of the week with tonsihtis. C. iL. Bliley went to Ottumwa Sunday and lias been spending the week there on a business milsion. Ottumwa as the .headquarters of the Graham stores. Mr. Graham was able to report a great increase m pre-Christmas business here over a year ago. 'ilk on Mental Hygiene of the at the high school last night qtnt Dr ; T Harol . fl Anderson, of the btate University of Iowa, took the place of a February meeting of the l. T. A. originally scheduled for next Monday. The Monday meeting has been cancelled. It is Just 40 years since J. A. Brownell arrived from Three Rivers, Mich., to enter the shoe business here. C. E. Heise recalls seeing him get off the bus from the depot. Mr. Brownell is now 72 but lardly looks it. He has always been one of Algona's better citizens. Mrs. Fred Dorsey, Opal Dorsey, and a Mrs. Carpenter, all of Ledyard, and Mrs. C. I. Mansmith, of Hurt, spent last Thursday with the alter s daughter, Mrs. L. W. Gillespie. Mrs. Fred Dorsey is Mrs. Gillespie's sister. Victor Mansmith, Burt, spent Sunday with the Gillespies. Mr. and Mrs. iD. H. Goeders returned Friday from Sioux City, where they had attended a banquet of the Rod & Reel club and the Isaak Walton chapter. More than 600 persons attended the event. Dr. Preston Bradley, Ohi•:ago, well-known sportsman, was :hief speaker. Mr. and Mrs; <H. A. Hornby, Estherville, their daughter, Mrs. J P. Christiansen, and the latter's husband, attended the funeral here Monday of Mrs. Mary E. Arnold «rs. H. A. Underbill, Sanborn, who eft yesterday, came Sunday to attend the funeral. She is a niece of Mrs. W. H. Freeman. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Frane, Nick Maxwell, and John Romig attended a ski meet at Canton, S. D., Sunday. This is an annual event which draws a wide attendance. Mrs._ Thos. Akre, son Donald Mrs; 3. W. (Post, Jack and "Bill" Hil;on, (Eugene Pearson, and Bob Post also attended from here. The Rev. and Mrs. J. Robert Hoerner attended the 80th jubilee anniversary Sunday of->the Congregational church at Preston, where Hr. Hoerner was ordained and the Soerners were later married. Mr. Hoerner served as guest pastor was filled by the Rev. Raymond 'here Sunday, and the local pulpit Kresensky. The Rev. C. V. Hulse, the Rev. W. G. Muhleman, and the iRev. Fremont Faul, Titonka, attended a meeting of a northwest Iowa Methodist conference committee on education at Storm Lake Monday and Tuesday. Dr. Wade Crawford Barclay, Chicago, who spoke here Sunday, accompanied them, and thence went to Chicago. Algonians who attended a Join county Legion-Auxiliary meeting a Burt last week Wednesday wer Messrs, and Mesdames T. L. 1/ar son, T. T. Herbst, V. V. Naudain L. M. Merritt, Harry Hargreaves John Dutton, and G. D. iBrundage Mesdames Stella Arnold and Mau rice and Fred Bartholomew; an Jos. Bloom, John Momyer, Charle Derringer, and E. H. Wray. The Holman Andersons hav moved to Algona from Emmets bury, and are now living in Mrs Andrew Larson's house near River view cemetery. Mr. Anderson hat charge of the meat department in the Freeman store there till re cently, when (lie returned to Algo na to work in the meat market own ed by his father, Anton Anderson and the latter's brother Oscar. _ Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Smith lef m their car Saturday for Dallas Tex., for two weeks visit with rela lives of Mr. Smith. He has a step mother, five sisters, and two brothers there, and this is 'hii first visit home in six years. iDur ing his absence Mrs. P. E. Puffer the former Norma Mansmith, ant Lillian 'Bollinger are in charge o the Smith hamburger shop on soutlh Harlan street. Formal acceptance of the |6,000 Florence Call Cowles library en dowment fund was entered in the minutes by the city council at a meeting last Thursday night. The library board is not authorized by law to accept, so the title to the fund will be held by the city but income will be turned over to the library board for the purchase of books in accordance with the terms of the donors. Mrs. Donald Hutchison, her daughters Joan and Nancy, and the former's mother, Mrs. Frank Schulz, Cedar Rapids, came yester day, and the Hutchisons are now settled in the G. D. Shumway tenant house on south Dodge. Mrs Schulz will remain a few weeks The Hutchison household goods' were brought by truck from Cedar Rapids last week, and Donald re turned Tuesday, after having been there since last Thursday. Bernice Stock, Eagle Grove, who recently suffered a broken Jaw bone in a fall, went to Iowa City last Thursday to enter the univers ity hospital, where she is receiving (treatment for infection. The bone 1 had not been set up to Monday when (her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A H. Stock, received a letter from her. Bernice teaches physical education at Eagle Grove, and she was liurt coasting with some of her pupils at recess time. Marriage licenses have been issued during the last two weeks to: Robert Hogan, Agnes Origer, both of Whittemore; Stephen L. Loss Virgie Halsrud, both of Irvington Alfred Bierstedt, iLucinda Hanover Louis Greinert, Bertha Vaudt, al of Whittemore; Louis E. Wingert Leona Leonard, both of Wesley, Robert W. Stearns, Estherville [da Belle Peterson, Algona; Martin Hantleman, Fenton, iDelphine Meier, Whittemore; Francis Suer Fort Dodge, Margaret Huehsch Humboldt. A. Hutchison returned a week or so ago from Chicago, leaving Mrs Hutchison with the Quincy Drum- nonds, whose 5-year-old daughter has been criticaly sick with mas- CALL THEATRE O OUNDSYSTEM Thursday and Friday, February 1-2 Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday February 4-5-6 Matinee every day. CLENDA FABBELL NED SPARKS Muni as a hardboiled newspaper reporter forced to edit a lovelorn column. It's fine entertainment. Saturday, February 3 DOUBLE FEATURE FRANCIS LEDEBEB New York City dramatic idol —and— 5 Fun-gineers ift m heart drama thai would wring Icart from a turnip 'uill, ZASU PITTS Perl K*lton Kl Brendel James Gleaion 'Skceu" Gallagher A RUSSELL MACK PRODUCTION M n«n C Coopci cjccjtivc produce! ELISSA LAND! —in— "Man of Two Worlds" From Eskimo to 'London society. —and— Last of Tar/an Serial. RKO RADIO Pictyre Midnight shows at 11:30 every night. Tuesday, February 20, is Bank Deposit Night $25 BANK DEPOSIT GIVEN AWAY No strings tied to it. Register in theatre lobby before 'ebruary 20. •Every Tuesday will be bank de posit night after 'February 20. Monday and Tuesday, Ftty, 12 - 18 The outstanding theatrical event 1934. At Algona Hiffh School Auditorium VICTOR HBBRBE'RT'6 Comic Opera "The Fortune Teller" Sponsored by Kossuth County musicians, Gorgeous girls, sparkling music, gorgeous scenery, and costumes. Curtain at 8:15. Seat sale James Drug store Saturday, February 3. Wednesday, Thursday, Friday February 7-8-9 •toiditis on both sides. She is convalescent now, but when her temperature ran up to 106 there was for a time doubt that she could survive. She had two blood transfusions, and, curiously enough, a young man named Hutchison fur- one of them. The Drum- mpnds 2-year-old son has mastoid- itis also, but his case was comparatively mild. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Schnepf and their daughter^ Virginia moved from Mankato to Algona Friday, and have an apartment at the Wm. K. Ferguson residence. They left here two years ago. Mr. Schnepf tray- els for the Green Furnace company, ;Des Moines, and Mrs. Schnepf is Mrs. John Hardgrove's successor in the ready-to-wear department at Chrischilles & Herbst's. Mrs. Hardgrove succeeds Mm. Gladys South, who has gone to Cedar Rapids to PAGE BBVJI work in a ready4o-weaf shop. Mr*. South had had charge of readMo* wear at Chrischilea ft Hertwitt store two year's. Mrs. Hardgror* and T. H. Chrischiliea go to OhiU cago Saturday night to buy good*. Mrs. Schnepf began work morning. GOEDERS SEMI-ANNUAL ISSf Friday and Saturday, Feb. 2 and 3 Our-Semi-Annual Disposal of better quality merchandise in this last r o u n /uo Broken assortments, discontinued lines, display soiled, and odds and ends. £?*% P 8P c f ? andecono , n y to hundreds of women who will attend this Super - Rummage Sale and prof it greatly by taking advantage of many of the hundreds of startling bargains. Visit our first floor back. ~ Blankets White blanket sheets, 90 in. long, good quality but soiled from display, 89c Fancy Work A good selection of finished and stamped pieces at less than 14 price 9c-17c-27c Fur Trim Bandings one "to three inches wide in several colors, val. to $2.95, now 59c Curtains Materials for curtains, plain and fancy, good colorings, short lengths lie 18-in. half linen, fine heavy quality in bleached or brown, big bargain Fine cellenese fabrics in plain or prints, 36 inch, fast colors, washable Linens Display soiled linens and linen sets, wash them and save half the price Scarfs Smart silk scarfs in a clean-up of our finer linens, values to $2 Woolens 48 to 54-in. fine high 1 grade wool fabrics, now closing them out at 98c Silks Satins, crepes, prints, in good dark and light colors, broken lines, now 69c Fabrics A good selection of cotton fabrics, plain and prints, closing them out lOc Linens A selection of madeira and Italian fine linen; doilies and scarfs at A RUMMAGE SALE THAT SURELY BRINGS CROWDS Bloomers Children's knit bloomers in light and dark colors, good quality, many sizes 19c Child's Hose Long and 3-4 hose in black, brown, and white, display soiled to 60c 9c Gloves Small size fabric gloves in brown and black, values to $1, now 19c Hankies . A selection of broken lines, display soiled but washable while they last 4c Display soiled crepe and jersey silks, pajamas, panties, gowns Pajamas Children's outing pajamas, dsiplay soiled, good quality, siz. 6 to 14 Softies Closing out berets and softies, good dark colors, val. up to $1, going Gloves Warm lined leather gloves, women's & children's sizes, values to $2 Remnants Wool silk and cotton remnants in this Great Rummage Sale going at i price Lingerie Display soiled better quality rayon and silk panties, teddies & others 29c Unions Women's best quality Forest Mills silk and wool union suits to $2.95 98c Kid Gloves in black and colors, small sizes only —odd pairs from broken lots 49c VALUES AT PRICES THAT ARE LOWER THAN LOW Child's Shoes High shoes that are fine quality and money-savers, sizes 3 to 8 1-2 29c Child's Shoes Our best quality children's high shoes, sizes 3 to 11, closing out at 98c Unions Children's better quality union suits, display soiled, values to $1.50, now 39c Leather Belts Closing out odd belts in all colors, values up to $1, going now at 10c Galoshes 39c ' Closing out left over odd pairs and small sizes. Black and brown, now Slippers Odd pairs, small sizes, large sizes, in a grand rummage going out -_.- „ Semi-Annual Rummage Sale Friday and Saturday February 8ud aad 3rd Gloves Women's fine fabric gloves in black and novelty patterns, val. to 1.50 Slippers Broken lines of women's smart style pumps a»4 slip? pers, •-.-.•..— _ most sizes imps am slip- J1.95 Outing Gowns Mostly children's sizes, display soiled, but good quality, only a few left 29c Coats Women's winter coats with choice fur sets priced less than the furs $9 Dresses Silk dresses from our better lines, odd garments, good colors, at $2,95 Suit* A few good quality wpol suits. Make them over fine fabrics, now 13,95 Rummage . W. rpj?

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free