Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 19, 1934 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 19, 1934
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN MARGARET THILGES, 87, PASSES FRIDAY ATHOMEATSUOE St. Joe, July 18—Funeral services for Mrs. Margaret Thilges were held at 9 a. m. Monday at St. Joseph's Catholic church here, and! A unique party took place at An- interment was made in the local netta Schemmel's last week Tues- cemetery. jday evening, when ten young peo- Mrs. Thilges had been in failing :,,i e entertained in honor of the health of late and, she died at the, a p pronchln marrlage of Eva Hal . home of her sons James and Cas-' f ,.i ir t, 11* . T per, Friday, at 87 rears of use. ^' HunlboI(It ' and Lawrence Pef- A mock wedding was Mock Wedding is Staged— and the after-dinner hours were spent at visiting. Fifty n( Country Club Dinner- Covers were laid for 50 guests at a Country club dinner at the club- Tuesday night. Dinner was at four long tables centered --- — — i.fnn. i -n *u " Rarden flowers, and bridce six grandsons: Raymond and Alfred i scagea Wltn tne participants all : was played at eight tables Mr and Gales, RalphIbpys: Walter Richardson, bride;'Mrs. H.'M. Hauberg winning' the Pallbearers at the funera were •, f * r ' be married In September. Dinner nt the Shelter House— The Idle Hour Bridge club met at the Ambrose A. Call state park Shelter House last week Wednesday noon for a covered-dish luncheon. After lunch the members went to Mrs. S. B. French's, where bridge was played at three tables, Mrs. E. J. Hough and Mrs. R. L. Duncan, Westfield, N. J., winning the high scores. Party Honors Morrow Sisters- Some two columns of this week's "locals" appear on Page 6 of the First section. Ted and Jack Chrischllles went to the Okobojis Sunday for ten days at Camp Foster. A 6-lb. boy was born at the General hospital Tuesday to Mr. and Mrs. Dirksen, Woden. Dorothy Sellstrom and Harriet Smith spent last Thursday and Fri- _ _ _„ LJUI1LIIOJJC 11 L Itt>-I «, J.*tli«U »l»,Tl»(*u Mary Elizabeth Foster entertain- day with fl . le nds at Sioux City, ed at 6:30 dinner Tuesday night In - — honor of Gertrude Morrow, Audubon, and her sister Helen Morrow, Yarda Strom, Elmore, is spending the week with her sister Slg- rid, employed at the Goeders ThtTges, Aloysius Reding, and Tony Thilges. and Alphon9ol Vir S'l Shackelford, bridesmaid; ll>a ^ !Merle Pratt, bridegroom; Enoch Mrs. Thilees maiden name wasjf orbe f' best man ' LeRov Mathe! son, clergyman. An orchestra con- Margaret Hoffman bom lanuarv 4 born Januar> 4 She came to this county with her nor ----high scores, Mrs. J. L. Bonar the cut prize. The entertaining committee in- eluded the Mesdames W. W. Sullian andshe was . - . . u- 1847 "n German* I » 8tCd ° f GTene Thlss en, violin; Wm. van. H. M. Smith, K. D. James, H. 1S4<, in Geiman}. Hoepner, Lu Verne, guitar; Elea- E. Rist. and Messrs. R. P. Norton is count with her[ hissen, piano; and Bernard R. 0. Bjustrom, and F. C Sender' . . , parents when she was four, and the Speraw, snare drum. The orches- and Dr. L. C. Nugent. ' - * family settled at Luxembourg, la. In I860 manage to Nicholas Thilges took place and they came to Kosuth county 65 years ago, being among the first settlers here. For a time they lived in a sod house. Mrs. Thilges was the mother of 11 children, eight boys and three girls, of whom two are deceased. Barbara died in infancy; August some years a.eo. The husband died in .1893 at the ago of 62, Surviving are: Peter and Mike, Bode; Mrs. Chris Gales, Livermore; Henry, Ottosen: Nick N.. Bode; Mrs. James Reding, Ottosen; Casper, Bode, Roney, and James Bode, for the funeral. Tracy, Minn., All were here tra played The Last Round-Up for a wedding march. There were 35 guests, who came in costumes of the early CD's. The rest of the evening was spent at dancing, after which lunch was served. C. C. IVomen Play Bridge— Mesdames J. F. Overmyer, M P Weaver, M. P. Haggard, R. H. Mil- Fntewell for the H. B. Quarterns— Dr. and Mrs. L*. C. Nugent and Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Quarton, Cedar Rapids, entertained 40 friends at the Country club clubhouse Saturday night in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Harold B. Quarton, St. James, Newfoundland. Dinner was served . . „. , j.,*.. j. . iid^^^! u j^ f^ lYlII- i « *• O i. • t . t , ler, and P. A. Danson were host-I ^,,5 ? l a S1fngle , table decorated esses at the Country club partv last i V bouc l uets of roses and candle- week Wednesday, and luncheon 7 was ±?' «"> d *? ^r^toner. hours served to 45 women at hre e W6re Spent at brldge ' William Nu ' tables centered with bouquets ofiP" 1 ' Chicago, and Mrs. P. P. Zer r garden flowers. Auction bridge• was i wmnm S the high scores. Des Moines. The evening was spent j sto j e at bridge at three tables, Helen I Mrs Paul wllle and Mrs . F . D. Morrow winning the ' ' ' Ruth McKee second. Royal Neighbors 1'lnn Picnic— An R. N. A. picnic will be held at West Bend next Tuesday. Members are to meet at the library at 10 a. m. and take dishes, a covered dish, and sandwiches. high score, Bathes drove to Kamrar last Thursday to spend the day with friends. The Presbyterian women will hold a bake sale Saturday at the Sorensen grocery store, beginning at 9 a. m. The Lewis Rists are expected sometime this week for a visit with the Dr. A. L. Rists. Lewis is still her Other Society News. Mrs. F. W. Dingley and .... daughter Helen entertained at dinner at the Algona hotel Sunday. Guests were Messrs, and Mesdames Wm. Nugent, Chicago, Harold B. Quarton, St. John's, Newfoundland, S. D. Quarton, Cedar Mrs. Thilees is also survived by 45 grandchildren grandchildren. and nine great- -*- Rapids, and Dr. and Mrs. L. C. Nugent. Mrs. F. C. Scanlon entertained her bridge club last week Wednesday night, and contract bridge was at three tables" Mes-i« « • played at three tables, Mrs. H. M. Foster, 0. W. Erick- ! oclncll S cr A art y ls <*«ven— Hauberg and Mrs. J. M. Herbst win- son, and Henley winning the high! h . Backus and Lydia Meyers ning the high scores. Guests of the a high school teacher at Eau i Claire, Wis. Dr. W. D. Andrews and his assistant, Dr. F. J. McCollister, were at Garner last Thursday, conducting a tonsillectomy clinic for Dr. E. H. Phillips. Mrs. Vandy, of Bancroft, is new cook at the Algona Coffee Shop, of which Jacob & Wittkopf are proprietors. She has had many years of restaurant experience. Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Quarton, Wil- Rodeo (Continued from page 1.) is termed an "outlaw." Cowboys cannot stay on long enough to complete the breaking process. "No human can teach a horse to buck, and there are some horses that cannot be taught not to buck." Famous Riders and Ropers. Among famous riders and ropers with the Miller rodeo are Toughy Camel, "bronc" rider from the Nebraska sand hills; Kenneth Roberts, Stong City, Kans.; Scott Carmen, Montrose, Colo.; Blackie Ruckes, New Mexico, one of the world's best bareback riders; Joe Losey, featured trick rider at the World's fair last year; Red Harrington, Tulsa, Okla.; Bob Jones, chief of cowboys; Eddie Hovekamp, 18-year-old sensational bulldogger, of Fort Worth, Eex.; Ear Strauss, Denver; Marjorie Roberts and Weaver and Juanita Grey, o; Fort Worth. Two, of the funniest clowns in the business, Oklahoma Slim am Shorty Grugan, with their clown xnules will perform. Miss "Vic Grugan and 7-ycar-old Leonard Grugan will also perform. Woman Expert to Kide. Veldene Hammer, auburn-hairec cowgirl known throughout the Bac Lands of South Dakota for her horsemanship, comes with her white Arabian horse, Silver King one of the most beautiful animals in the rodeo. Silver knows an almost unbelievable number of tricks; he even walks erect on his hind legs. The show will far eclipse any rodeo usually seen as far east as Iowa. Real rodeos are rarely seen east of the Missouri. They are a unique product of the "wild west. Riders for the rodeo here have been gathered from the far western rodeo, and in their native habitat are famed for prowess. The rodeo arrived Monday and is already stationed at the fair grounds. Visitors are welcome during the day, but the grounds will be cleared at 5 p. m. on show days. Ticket sales will begin at that hour. ST. JOE CARDINALS DEFEAUIVERMOBE Algona won a ball game Sunday, from Estherville at the local fair | T ",?f da 2", grounds, 1-0. The sole score was made in the fifth inning by E. J. Butler, first man up, who singled. Shackelford then sacrificed, which let Butler get to second, and Kramer got a Tor, letting Butler get to third and I Kramer to second. A bunt by | Cayou, Algona pitcher, then en-! abled Butler to score. No game is scheduled for next Sunday, but next week Thursday Lotts Creek comes for a twilight game at the fair grounds, beginning at 5 p. m. A week from Sunday the Fairmont team will come. The manager of the Fairmont team is Elmer Miller, who formerly played outfield for the New York Yankees. This game promises to be good. Farm Debt Council To Meet Wednesday The county farm debt relief council will meet next Wednesday evening at 7:30 at the Iowa State bank building, and debtors desiring to discuss loans with a view of making readjustments with mort- gagees may appear at that time. Some 15 cases are now on file. N. A. Smith is chairman; Arthur Murray, Bancroft, vice-chairman; H. E. Rist, Algona, secretary; Edward Edwards, Ottosen, J. A. Bleich, of Burt, and Bert Coder, Lakota, other members. Relief is mainly in interest reduction. Reductions in the principal are difficult to obtain. * Foreman Takes Vacation. The Anton Didriksens are off this week for a vacation jaunt to points north. They had no particular destination in view. Frank Miller, Ashton, a former Advance employe, is taking Mr. Didriksen's place as Advance foreman. Lames ynzes, ana contract was : C " LC1 mmeu at a scavenger hunt played at seven tables, the high 1 last Thursday night in honor of tables prizes being won by Mes- p hilomena Quinn, Woodstock, dames L. G. Baker, W. G. McCul- Minn -> who spent last week here, lough, F. E. Saunders, P. J Chris- |Prizes were won bv the honoree tensen, H. M. Smith, M. J. Streit l and Mrs - H ' B ' White, Madonna and D. D. Paxson. 'i9 uinn - Kathleen Holtzbauer, Drus- Parties Honors Former Algoninns Mesdames J. L. Bonar T H Chrischilles, and L. C. Nugent 'en- tertainpH 10 ^r^™,,., i T LCI Lcimea u women last week Tuesday at luncheon and bridge in dianapolis, Ind.,' lormeTVgonian" ine nigh score was won by Mrs P. J. Christensen, and Mrs. Craw- r^f r ™ eived a guest P rize - That night Mr. and Mrs. M. H Falken- hainer and Mr. and Mrs G W Stiliman entertained at dinner at the Country club clubhouse in honor of Doctor and Mrs. Crawford ma caughlin, and Mrs. D. P. Smith. Other guests were Bernice Harrington, Alice Behlmer, and Meredith Lathrop. Jessie Rnupe to be Bride — Mabel Roupe, Minneapolis, her sister Jessie, Mason City, and John Witwer, also Mason City, were Sunday guests of the C. E. Roupes. Jessie recently announced her engagement and approaching marriage to Mr. Witwer at a party and notice of the announcement appeared in the Sunday Des Moines Register society section. She will umu were mesaames M. J. Streit D. C. Hutchison, and H. M. Smith Mesdames A. A. Lyon, Alber Granzow, H. L. Hoenk, and R. C Larson entertained 12 women a bridge last week Tuesday afternoon. The high scores were won by Mrs. H. L. McCorkle and Mrs. Paul Trauger. Mrs. R. C. Weaver, Mason City, was an out-of-town guest. Mrs. R. P. Norton entertained members of her Birthday club last Thursday at luncheon and bridge the table prizes were won by Mrs R. H. Spencer and Mrs. R. J. Keen Mrs. D. E. Dewel entertained Mrs. W. C. Dewel's Birthday club Monday evening in honor of the senior Mrs. Dewel's anniversary. Janet Zerfass entertained at two tables of bridge Tuesday evening. Betty Barry and Madonna Quinn won the high scores. Ham Quarton, and.Eleanora Biercamp, Cedar Rapids, were weekend guests of Dr. and Mrs. L. C. Nugent and the W. B. Quartons. Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Greenberg went to Iowa City yesterday morning, and today wfll bring home their daughter Isabelle, who has attended six weeks of summer school at the university. " Eleanor Lamuth goes to Rochester tomorrow to resume duties as student nurse at St. Mary's hospital. She has been at homo three weeks. Eleanor is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Lamuth. Gertrude Morrow, Audubon, and Helen Morrow, who is taking nurses training at Des Moines, came Sunday for a week here. Gertrude is visiting at W. A. Foster's, and Helen at the C. V. Hulse home. Lucille Preston, Eldon, spent Saturday with Bernice Harrington. The girls were friends at Grlnnell last year, and Sunday they went to the Okobojis to Join a group of other Grinnell friends for a week. D, J. Scanlan, Rock Valley, and his son; Dr. C. J. Scanlan, spent Monday at Dubuque, where the elder Mr. Scanlan attended to business. He took a train from Algona for Rock Valley Monday night. Mrs. C. R. LaBarre and her daughters Betty and Eleanor went to Vinton Monday for a week with Mrs. LaBarre's sister, Mrs. Howard Struble. .Bob LaBarre is spending the week at the Okobojis at Camp Foster. Mrs. C. K. Clark went to Mason Clark there. Thence they went to Hampton, Ames, and Des Molnes. Mr. Clark is 'traveling for the Iowa Concrete Products company, Des Moines. James Spencer accompanied William Nugent to Chicago Monday for a visit with the Leslie C. Sewards, former Algoniahs. Mr. Nugent brought Mrs. Nugent and their two sons here Saturday for a visit with the Dingleys. Christine A went a tonslllectoirw nt the General hospital Monday, Roger Schlawin, Garner, had a tonslllec- tomy Tuesday. The same day. Leonard Phillips, Garner, had his tonsils and adenoids removed. The Rev. J. Robert Hoerner, Gwendolyn Deal, Herbert Potter, Betty Gunn, and Dorothy Ward returned Monday from Storm Lake, where they spent last week attending a' Congregational Christian Young People's conference. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Bonar and their daughter Bonnie Lee spent Sunday at Des Molnes with the C. B. Murtaghs, and Monday the Bonars, with Jean Murtagh, went to Boone, where Jean and Bonnie Lee are spending ten days at a Y. W. C. A. camp. Ed Osterbauer, Rockford, 111., came Saturday to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Osterbauer, and his sister, Mrs. Ann Fechner, accompanied him home for a two weeks visit. She will also spend several day at Chicago, buying millinery 'or her hat shop. Dr. L. C.'Nugent won the prize in S^^W^I Ahman r,rr:,,,_.!' l ie D..."J"l at „„„„ at West Bncs — — __ WantAcU MEN-WOMEN; City last Thursday, and met Mr. the golf tournament at the Coun- These July Bargains Are Real In place of the usual "Gigantic July Clearances" which most stores put on at this time of year, we offer greatly reduced prices In our Main store and the Chrischil- .les & Herhts ANNEX, the bargain center of Algona. But don't expect any sale bills from either place. f. July Clearance Prices at the Main Store New cord lace cloth, strictly washable and non-sag—one of the most attractive new fabrics of the summer—three colors and white, 36 inches wide A large selection of eyelet and embroidered batiste and organdy—one of 1934's most popular cloths—wide range of color, /?Ox» special July price _J3£7C 50 and 54-inch white coating—a brand new fabric, good weight, novelty weaves, for coats and sport outfits, QO^» special t/O C Voiles—Voiles—Voiles — always the season's most popular dress fabric for summer. New and attractive patterns, pretty, becoming shades, a grand assortment such as you would expect to find where each piece is specially selected— 19c 29c 39c 98c 80x105 bed spreads jacquard woven designs, full color range. This is a real tf» -j /r /r buy so don't pass it by' ___________ *p-L «OO All linen lunch cloths, good for the home and bridge prize, this is a heavy full bleached linen with colored borders — 5 A 3 n 53 -V— r— *"» 53x67 -------- $U5 All wool swimming suits, all standard make Bradley, sizes 34 to 42, conservative styles and colors, a real buy All wool swimming suits, with all the 1934 features, sun back, halter neck, abbreviated everywhere, Q Q v Ji l £j new merchandise ________ _ «J>^.2/Q All silk panties, briefs or skimpies, lace and medallion lace trimmed, just received /m specially priced for July _____ Ot/C Rayon taffeta panel slips, wHh's'hadow panel for protection against the sun in new cotton Large size beach towels, gayly colored, snappy stripes Children's summer sun-back play suits, made of washable and pretty pattern Mexican stripes, prints, and plains, sizes 4 to 16, just what you are looking for for the daughter rose and'white 98 C Pastel colored pique outing "skirts," well made perfect fitting, all sizes, weii_maae, a real "outing" item Woman's white gloves, a~~g~rMd"cfe~an- this year's stock, values to $1.00 but F fk not all styles in all sizes _ Ot/C of July Clearanse Prices at the Annex (First door south of Steele's new Clothing Store.)' 98c 29c Any curtain in the Annex, grand clean-up of values to $2.75 for Carmen hair nets, all colors, 6 for Fine all linen handkerchiefs, a real bargain, buy for Christmas, 15c, 2 f< Ladies' fine jersey slips, non-sag, flesh, all sizes Rayon taffeta bias cut ladies'and" Qf\ ~ misses slips, extra value OtrC Ladies' pure silk, full-fashioned "selected irregular" hosiery, all new summer shades and brand new stock, sizes 8 1-2 to 10 1-2 Any glove in the Annex, -j f\~ former values to $1.50 JLt/C fi» •* <u)_J. , ' Any string lace dress in the store —last call— sizes 14 to 20 Rack of fine silk dresses, sizes itpO flO to 40, big price reduction _ ipjf »t/O White purses, this year's styles, onlF a few left, while they last _ All cotton blouses, all regular "si'oo values from the Main store, sizes 32 to 40 /r^ just the thing for now and Fall ' O&C Any voile or cotton dress in the Annex, final clean-up ________ Big table of choice toilet preparations and cosmetics, only Coats, silk dresses and suits at final reductions. i = =i • ± 9= Kai SS3 !S3 I BB •B I ES • Our Work Clothes Department is Literally Shouting— BARGAINS! Overalls and Jackets "BIG 30"—The Overall That is Made the Way You Like Them Great big sturdy cut double lined pockets—fitted bib—pockets a plenty—double bar tacked. High grade white back denim. They're better looking than a cheap suit of clothes—all sizes to 50 S1.1O "Black Rock" is a Great Low J Priced Overall Really 2 pocket bib—2 seam leg, good cut. wonder at the price. Sizes 32 to 42. a Boys' "Big 30" Overalls 69c and 89c Boys' "Black Rock" Overalls 69c Our Standard Brands of "Big Yank", "Jiant Jim," "Bear Wear," "Security" and "Big One" Are not the kind of Skimpy Shirts that are made for special sales. CUR'S ARE FRIEND-MAKING and BUSINESS-BUILDING, because they are big, full cut, of standard fabrics and you'll like them. Work Gloves No. 1 horsehide soft and pliable. Keystone thumb nice fitters. A right good glove. Men's summer Union Suits Short sleeve, ankle length. Genuine ribbed knit, ecru color. Sizes 36 to 46— 57c Men's fine count Nainsook Athletic Union Suits Full standard cut, strap back, also elastic snub- ber bar tacked and a right good one— Men's "BEAR WEAR" Shirts of good blue Chambray i v^ 1 '*/! - 62-in. chesonn. Boys of same quality, 6 to 14 l-¥— 49c~ Men's SECURITY Shirts, fancy patterns _________ ' Men's "BIG YANK" Covert Cloth, hl-h grade 2 pockets and cigaret pocket S ' 49c 69c 69c 69c •57c Full closely cut and woven Men's heavy Cotton Gloves IQc Men's Shirts and Shorts Each Men's Leather Work SHOES .—$1.59 Sizes 6 to 11 _ Men's plain toe, black Retan Work Shoes Either leather or extra good compo. soles, <** sizes 6 to 12 __ $1 , Boys' Scout Shoes $1.49 Wolverine Horse Hide Work Shoes Are the comfortable, long-lifed shoes that most men prefer. Plain toe, grease filled "leather soles. They stay soft and they stay with you _ $2.45 THE CLOTHING CORNER OF NORTH IOWA 0

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