Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 19, 1934 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 19, 1934
Page 7
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ok a 1 .the early Monday morn- •esterday morning at ! at Joe Catholic * lather Theobald, If Burial was Joseph cemetery. wa s born May 20, Keokuk coun- and Mrs. Jos- farmers. He to Kossuth he was married to aXourney. Born were seven to children: and ago, Kohland a sis- itohlhaas was sick only : Umo before death. He _ 1 the Fourth, and his S He was 85 years old. I their Kohlhaas celebrat- Wedding in 1932 Ss year they celebrated their served as township clerk and in his prime he county's leading jhad 1 trustee, i one of the oers. UIGBNIAN'S SON IS CHAMPION GOLFER •Oldtime unu»» Algonians noted with in•rest last week sport news in the Soines Register that BlyCor cley 16, had won the city golf- championship, the youngest ,lfer ever to win the event. At the Hyperion club Saturday jenlng a dinner in Billy's honor L place, and he was presented Bth a set of nine new clubs for ie In a state tournament which city triumph qualified him to liter. The young man is the son of W. , Cordingley, former Algonian fho has for 30 years been the Reg- iter's circulation manager. The Ider Cordingley won sports fame more than 30 years ago as ager of the Brownies, famed Igona colored ball team. Mr. Cor- gley married a Des Moines girl, besides the son they have a junger daughter. {Billy, whose picture appeared in today's Register, is a nephew of , F. W. Dingley and a second ittsin of Mrs. J. W. Sullivan. SUE CARDINALS DEFEAUIVERMORE [ St. Joe July 18—The Cardinals [allied in the later innings Sunday i win the long end of a 9-3 count Livermore. 0. Wagner, for i Cards pitched great ball after i second inning, allowing only man to reach third. 'our consecutive walks in the icond inning forced two runs ac- i the plate to give Livermore a lead. The Cardinals chased C. er from the mound in the jeventh, and continued their slug- pg match at the expense of H. laney. Batteries for St. Joe were O. Wagner and R. Thilges; for Liver- iore, Baker, Raney, and Opheim. pmpires were M. Meyers, Liver- pore, and John B. Reding, St. Joe. Sunday the locals have an ien date and will play a practice me with the local Western Duties, school boys. dJOCALS Also ROC pages 5 and JO. Elizabeth Schoby, Mason rilty, went home last week-end, after two weeks with her grandmother, Mrs. R, E. Brown. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Schoby, former Algonians. The Clifford Aalfs and Donald White returned Friday from snv- cral days of fishing at Leech and other lakes in northern Minnesota. The fishing was good, which is unusual for this time of year, when the weather is hot and lake levels are lower than in spring. Mr. and Mrs. David Ward and daughter went to Iowa City yesterday, and Mr. Ward will attend six weeks of summer school at the university. He teaches bookkeeping, agriculture, grade history, and geography in the high school here. The Wards expect to return August 23. Last week's Spencer Reporter noted that Mrs. C. M. Dailey, of California, who lived here many years, had been visiting her son, Leo C. Dailey, Spencer commercial club and Clay county fair secretary, but had gone to Whittcmore, where she is now making her home. Margaret Laabs, Burt township, is new clerk at the Sorensen drug store. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. Laabs, and was prominent in 4-H club work some years ago. This fall she will teach a rural school in Lotts Creek township. Last year she taught a Pain Alto rural school, Mrs. F. E. V. Shore, DCS Moinos, came yesterday for a week with her sister, Mrs. A. Hutchison. She had planned to come Monday, but was delayed a few days on account of the death of Gco. A. Jewett, prominent Des Moines business man who was the grandfather of her son-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Jones, Burbank, Calif., arrived Sunday to visit the latter's sister, Mrs. B. F. Sorensen. They will also visit a brother at Austin, Minn., before departing for Chicago and Detroit. At Detroit they will get a new DeSoto, in which they will make the KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA, IOWA PAGE SEVEN Saturday and mother, Mrs. Sunday Charles •with Rosewall, and took his nephew, Charles Hosewall, Blue Earth, back with him for a two weeks visit. Mr. and nnT //•, R V Uosewa11 ' Bluo Earth, and thfilr two sons Charles and Richard came down Sunday morning, and H. R. went homo that night, Mrs. Rosowall and Richard remaining for a week with Mr Rosowall's mother. Christine Arond is having a two weeks vacation from her duties at the Mawcolt & 0 KK store, but she spent part of: it recovering from a lonsilloctomy performed Monday at the General hospital. Her twin sister Rose, employed at the Graham store, is also having a week's vacation, and with Marcella Kellner went to Chicago Sunday to attend the World's fair. They are expected homo tomorrow. Marcella is employed at the C. R. LaBarre wine. Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Kruse took the latter's two sisters, Mrs. J. p. Lyman, Tacoma, and Mrs. II, A. King, Pullman, Wash., to Britt Tuesday, and thence they took a train to Minneapolis. They are on their way home after visiting here a few weeks. Mrs. L. C. Payne, mother of Mrs. Kruse and Mesdames Lyman and King, accompanied the two daughters west for an. extended visit. Mrs. Payne had made her home with the Kruses two years. Kathleen. Evans, Minerva Coleman, Darlene Casler, H. N. Kruse, and Rev. A. H. Hueser went to Iowa Falls Sunday to attend the annual Iowa Baptist Assembly, in session for 12 days. Mr. Kruse, who is state treasurer, returned Monday night, and Mrs. Victor Parsons went to Iowa Falls that night to substitute for him till Sunday. Mrs. Parsons is employed in Mr. Kruse's insurance office. A group of Algonians expect to attend the assembly Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harold B. Quarton and their son William left yesterday for Milwaukee, where they will visit a sister of Mrs. Quarton. In August Mr. Quarton will go to St. John's, Newfoundland, to take up his new post as consul general there. The Quartons have been in the States since May and have visited Harold's parents, Judge and Mrs. W. B. Quarton, since June 1. Mrs. Quarton and her son will stay at Milwaukee with Mrs. Quarton's sister for the next several months. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Duncan, the latter's mother, Mrs. George L. Free, and R. D. McCarthy, of San Francisco, who is visiting his cousin, Mrs. Free, spent Tuesday with a sister of Mrs. Free at Fort Dodge, and Mr. McCarthy remained there till last night. Mr. McCarthy was a delegate to a Shrine convention at Minneapolis last month, and he sang at the Rotary club meeting Monday noon, accompanied by Mrs. Sylvia Gunn. He leaves for home this week-end via Mankato and Minneapolis, where he will visit friends. 3l*iE>:*t Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Peterson took their little grandson, Mel Peterson, and his aunt, Jean Murtagh, back to Des Moines Friday, after several weeks here as guests of Jean's sister, Mrs. Theo. Hutchison. Mrs. Mel Peterson, who has been visiting her husband, Lieutenant Peterson, in the East during the last several weeks, is expected at Des Moinest today, and in a few days she and her son will leave for Newport, R. I., where they will live for the next three months while the Lieutenant attends a U. S. navy pedo school. tor- trip back to California. Rollin A. Hunter, C., and their son Mr. and Mrs. Washington, D. Rollin Jr. left Sunday, after a week with Mrs. Hunter's parents, Senator and Mrs, L. J. Dickinson, and are now visiting Mr. Hunter's parents at Des Moines before return- Ing to Washington, where Mr. Hunter is a practicing attorney. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Evans, Sioux City, and their children spent the week-end with Mr. Evans' twin brother, Samuel daughter Trudy and the remained er Nelson, Spencer. The also spent Sunday at the lenry Jacob Dies at Austin, Minn.; Ex-Lotts Creeker Mr, and Mrs. Fred Jacob and Mr. M Mrs. John Jacob were called j Austin, Minn., Sunday by news 1 tho death of the men's brother, . .Jacob, who had been sick peral months. Funeral services "ere held Tuesday at an Austin 1 church. Others from Kos. - ;:- 0 attended the funeral •Lnf ' and Mrs - A] bert Witt- >opr, son Alfred, Mrs. William ifl», e r. an ? Teach er Wm. Schmiel, un?™ « k> Henr y was baptized hl™? firnie(i at the Lotts Creek Creek Mr. --~ i. M.O me DUU. ui Mr. ,„•;-• Rob ert Jacob, who for ^Koor 6 ' ln the L ° ne R ° Ck for three weeks here. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Evans, Chicago, and their children also spent the week-end here, H. M. being another brother. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baier and Mr. and Mrs. Ray O'Keefe, of Des Moines, spent the week-end with Henry Baier Sr. and helped celebrate the elder Mr. Baier's G9th birthday anniversary Sunday. Henry is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Baier Sr., and Mrs. O'Keefe, the former Elizabeth Baier, is a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Hoenk moved from the Vera apartments into their new home on south Harlan Monday. The house was recently completed by Miller Bros., contractors. The Vera apartment has been rented to Editor and Mrs. Russell B. Waller, who will take possession on return from their wedding trip. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Phillips and Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Herman spent Sunday at the Okobojis with Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Phillips, who are at the summer cottage of Mrs. Phillips' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pet— ~ ~ Nelsons cottage. Clarence is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Phillips. Mrs. H. A. French, Titonka, and her sister-in-law, Mrs. Cidney Laird, took their respective daughters, Jean French and Jane Laird, also Phyllis Mathes to Boone Monday, and the girls are spending ten days at a Y. W. C. A. camp there. Mary Ellen Worster, Jane Sawyer, and Bonnie Lee Bonar are attending the same camp. Either Father Davern or the Advance got mixed on dates last week. A reporter understood him to say by telephone that St. Cecelia's fall festical would be held at the fairgrounds Thursday and Friday, August 16-17, but Mrs. Holtzbauer advises that the correct dates are Wednesday and Thursday, August 15-16. Changes are being inade at the Kossuth hospital. The operating room is being moved to the third floor, and some other rooms are being changed accordingly. The nusery will alsp be on the th rd floor, and the small nurses' office on the second floor has been moved to the rear of the building. The brightened with new paint. D. A. Barnard returned to his Schmi i the instr "ction of Jamtel. He was the son Saved at the Lakes Known Here tif yleannn ° r ' Rosenbloom, of the two ' others were Point. West spent a week Caughlin last Orange at Okoboji, with summer la l.- *•* — ™ »t*«v "nnirffvf enhi mother - Mr P- Henry H, ° ^ Mrs. Andrew Mrs. Andrew ka ' Mrs - Hansen, rtr v,' rs - ansen, Iv a l g1atha Caughlin. and her ' now Ml 's- Alvin Kerr «u Brie£Stop Here So Na i[ ar ^d, N. A. Ryan, Obl- - v v » T Dav18 - New York City, *• Ingraham. Mason City, ° Ul nt noon at 2: J J, .TV. J-»t** Ml*i M •.«••*•-duties as manager of the Gamble store Monday, after a two weeks vacation. Mr. Barnard, his wife, and daughter spent the vacation in northern Minnesota and with Mrs. Barnard's parents at Grand Forks, N D, "Bud" Van Aaran, of Grand Forks, brother of Mrs. Barnard, came here with them for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. S. Warner, Westfield, N. J., stopped here tri- day to call on Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Duncan, who are spending the summer with the latter's mother, Mrs. George H. Free. Mr. and Mrs. Warner were en route home from a wedding trip in the West. Mr. Warner is band instructor at the Westfield high school where Mr. Duncan is athletic director. Mr and Mrs. Herman LeeftmK, Mountain, Wis., and their daughter Ruth Ann arrived Saturday for a few days with Mrs. Leeftinks mother, Mrs. F. L. Tribon. Mrs. Leeftink is the former Dorothy Tribon.. They left her father, Dr. F. L. Tribon, who has been with them two months, in charge of the farm. This was Mrs. Leeftinks first visit here in three years. Sister Mary Materna, Sister Mary Dolorosa, and Sister Mary Bertille, all of Dubuque, went home Monday, after a week here witn relatives. Sister Mary Bertille visited her aunts, Christine and Caroline Wernert and Sister Mary ^ertille her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Goeddertz. They spent a few days last week at Bancroft with the Sisters of St. Frances, to which TSfflgffiP ^J*$g; als * w™- 3 ° Algonsi Har8ted an he «» wsistaafe Prices Tumble in Goeders' July Clearance Sale Wash Fabrics Silk Dresses Including values i up to $5.95 Fresh new prints and Bimberg silk dresses, sizes 14 to 40. Including values »" up to $7.95 Smart silk prints and solid color dresses. Sizes 14 to 42. .30 Including values up to $11.75 Silks in prints and plain, dresses and packet dresses, all sizes. Including values up to $15 Dresses and jacket dresses In sheer and prints, 14 to 46. Clearance of Coats Q.98 | 1.98 Tub Blouses Voiles—Batiste Fine sheer voiles and batiste in smart print patterns. Including values up 9 Q /» to 39c . ^t/.C Pique—Seersucker in smart new stripes and plaids — fine weaves, including values up Q f n to 49, now. . O eJ C 32-in. Ginghams in smart new checks, the popular cloth in several colorings. Crisp and / Q/» cool. Low price . JL t/ \s Fast Color Prints A wide selection, including many 80-square fabrics. No need to stress value, going at ., Silk Fabrics Printed Silk Crepes 38-in. in the wanted'medium and pastel colors, including values ^T Q/» up to $1, now e/v €/ Part Silk Crepes 40-in. part silk prints in medium light and .dark colorings, including values up to 49c About two dozen stripe and plaid blouses in a final clearance, most all sizes. Out they go—values up to $1.50. 69c Linen Hanks Here youl'l find the hottest new item in the hankie world. Linen, large size, dark with contrasting 2-in. side band. Your initial. 19c Short Sports Neckwear Dainty new collars and sets in organdie, pique, and lace. All the new shapes, incl. values up to $1. 49c White Bags Curtain Clearance $1.39 98c 89c IA wide selection of smart new white bags in a wide variety of Styles and sizes, washable. Incl. values up to $1.25. 79c Silk Hose Ruffled Curtain Sets— in fine fabrics with dainty woven designs and organdie trims and tie backs. Regular $1.79 Priscilla and Cottage— The smartest new things in designs and colorings, including values up to $1.25 pair Lace Curtain Panels- Smart new Scranton lace panels, newest weaves and patterns, incluuding values up to $1.50, now Smart Print Cretonnes— 36-in. printed cretonnes in all the newest patterns and color combinations — while they last 15c CottonaApparel Smart Sunback Dresses Hot digity! Here are the smartest in uiques, seersucker, and prints. Including values top to $2.45. Printed Voile Dresses Slips and Panties Princess Slips Bias cut and panel styles, tailored or lace trim, chalk crepe and bemberg, sizes 32 to 44. We'll say they're smart, cool, and comfy. Just the thing for vacation, and good-looking prints —values up to $1. 79c Bathing Suits A wide selection of new panel slips, perfect fitting, all sizes, including values up to $2.25. Rayon Panties A large assortment in fine rayon panties, either plain or lace trim, all sizes, going at Catalane swim suits that are medium to daring in a final clearance. Sun tan and sun tan. Values up to $4, now $2.65 Footwear Clearance All the new season's shades, and all sizes are here in these lovely three-thread chiffon hose by Rollins. A regular dollar quality. 85c White Gloves Including values up to 85c 49c Including values up to $lt6 98c , £4 ^ I > A wide selection of dainty sheer voile dresses, cool and crisp. Including values up to $1.95, now Print Sheer Dresses 200 new sheer and fine print cotton dresses, organdie trims and plain. Stripes, dots, and Plpral. Long Pant Wash Suits Here is a real fast color suit selection for the small boy. Including • values up to $1.25. Better Children's Dresses A fine selection of dainty sheer dresses in organdie, batiste, and prints. £ 4 QQ Values up to $2.25. . «P I «O*I Boys' Wash Suits A selection of fast color suits — broken lines — to close out. Including values up to $1.00. The hot new styles in cool footwear, high heels, medium heels, walking heels. Just in Time for Great Summer Values Incl. values to $2 98c Incl. values to $3 -R SN>? Incl. values to $i J.98 Incl. values to $5 > **'" Full Fashioned Hose „,„..„, 8 in so,,,e smll detail but perfect to All *«, 1° P»P»'» s »" 4es - 49c Better Bath Towels 20x40 large heavy torkish towels, full double real towel you'll be sure to appreelate, ^ , 20c j we. MTfif ™

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