Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 24, 1938 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 24, 1938
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Page 9
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MARCH 24 1938 SECOND SECTION RITES_OF_HIGH WATER ON COAST ..-••4* Jfeftl Mm r>V.nn T ,. . i ' "" ^* ^*^^ ^B» GONIANS ON lOAST ESCAPE FLOOD Mrs. Chas. Lauritzen, Mrs Ed ward Gellcnfeldt, Mildred Peterson Jacobson, Joe Dunn, Vern Wil- Whlte, Agda Swanson. I Earl R. Naudain.. Mrs. L. n Torfe Orma Veapor-Naudaln, ana mrs. C. L. McFarland Vii -n iFranzon, Mr. and Mrs. Woerton' ffilSu^^^?-^. s Gas Free Twenty Years Ago 0. Illywood, Calif., Mar. 7—I.pre- Algona friends are anxious from friends here fllnce the m Aa far as I can learn no Sis personally Buffered. llywood and Loe Angeles have rtenslve system of flood con P. MeChesnoy, Mrs. R. E. Mr. and Mrs. Theo! nr^r L ' McChosne y' Eth- McChesney. Sontfagatfis Are There. Clam M. McChesney, Mrs n M ,Southgate, Prlscllla Southgate- Furjaneck, Howard Watorhouse 'C. M. Stevens, Daisy Woaver-El- ton Aug. Finske, H. Bert Ley, H Thompson, Everett E. Larson, Mr T. T, ?' GUNN ' who had bccn a C. " • b. I alne engineering employe, had '• written of conditions in France. Ho thought the French railroads were jokes, and he didn't like the country saying it needed drainage badly In the fall of 1917 he had married Lola, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Longlcy. * * * * HIUIIBI' 0 "•/"•••*— — [but in the surrounding low- and In the mountains great was wrought. In Olendale, is almost surrounded by itains, water and silt flowed Katie Blackford-Jones yard to the garage and basement. the same at the F. H. Ves[home. Heavy silt so filled the and the roads that no one get out for a day or two. was no water hi the Vesper lent, however, there heing no 4o\vs in the basement on the /towards the mountains, which ' i c k M. Curtiss," Mrs. Charles 'Arm-' •near their home. i strong, Mr. and Mrs. S. Pohrson 1 Many in Flood District. i Mrs. Georgia M. Morse, Mr. and leTom Stulls and Mrs. Stull-.Mrs. j& W. Tuttle, Maude E. Sut- were In a flood district. " -"---- — lives in Anaheim, Esther Godden-Larson, C. M. Dai- Alex White, Mattle E. Warner' Emma Shimek, Lucy Dice Henderson, Helen E. Norton, Mrs. L. R. Morrison, Mrs. Laura Paine S. E. Finnestad, Mrs. J. L. Packard, Vera Callaban-Zanke, Flor- .ence Sorenson-Klnseth, Mrs Vesta tne , Andrews-Alexander, Mrs. Freder- - - '* 011 ' Thelma E. Conner-Barnes, son and a daughter, been bom to County Attorney and Mrs. Sumner D. Quarton at Dos Momes. McGregor street, where the Quartons lived here, famous a a twins i * RIST was becoming street. THE A. L. ' been concerned when news came of the sinking of the Tuscanla by a U-boat, but Lewis ~" on the boat when Europe, cabled, saying he was safe. He asked for $30 and $100 was sent. Another Kossuth boy, Sam Heathersbaw, Swoa City, was on the same boat and was also saved. —<.,„, A , ^ t xxittuao, f . j. family had Mann - E - J- Gilmore, L. J. Dickinson, and Al Falkenhainer, had «u,«, uj u. been elected directors of the Com- Rist, who was m unity club, and F. J. Mann was it sailed for cl °cted president when Mr. Dickinson declined reelection. The board had decided to hire another paid secretary to replace H. M. Van Auken, who had resigned to accept a call to Mason City OLAIR LAIRD had written from France that he liked his overseas Mrs. j was seriously flooded. I a't heard from 'anyone at Beach, nor from Kate ich-Horst. The Morsts have ia i home in an orange grove [Anaheim. The Whelans, who lived near Anaheim, recently *"• E - ' Jed their orange ranch for an Matson. Itment building and a home at ; Beach. The "ribb'er didn't > near my door," (any erroneous reports were t out via radio. It wae Riverside -was flooded. ; reports have denied it, but . .„, . _ ._, __. ,,_ JJ- u jviurrison, UlltO U. liJlDCl't country near Riverside, which Peter Elbert, Lars Sorenscn, Mrs.' '" "• '"'""'•"'"' j ullus Peterson, Mrs. Charlo.te Lewis-Petersen, Mrs. A. C. Larson, low, was inundated. Lenore Ifield-Stevenson lives in that ion, but she was unharmed. _r, Holdridge, formerly of Ittemore, died on March 2, and lices were held here on March Jt was understood that the body |ld be buried at Whittemore. Iowa I'iciiic is Held. i Iowa picnic was held Fob IjiB lUml. LJlUllll; 1YUO llCiU EVU" *'**.>• \JLl<*.a, A^lllf^cl , LI1U U. -LJ. VJitlLL- •y 26 at Lincoln park, Los An- ridge family, Mrs. Martha Schnei- s, and the usual large crowd present. No more perfect day ever experienced anywhere. re is no greater pleasure than neetlng one's old friends. As gflsh remarked in a speech at unveiling of the great inven- of cogwheels, It was one of outstandished days I ever out-' I" is. A. F, Call, nee Cina Hutch- recently fell at her home and ired a broken thigh bone next he hip bone, also a broken ppl- bone. She had the same oper- n as did Mrs. Lettie Donohoo; , a German-silver pin was used connect the thigh and hip es. This remains permanently. . Call has been returned to her ie from the hospital, but she two nurses. She Is now able lit up a little each day. lida Cole is HU - ~ da Cole has been seriously with heart trouble, and ahe la S cared for In a rest home. daughter, who has been ndlng the winter at Tucson, ie to see her, but went back. la Parker-Hartshorn v came to tomla for the winter at Robin- t, a deaconess rest home main- ied by the Methodist church at atom. She spent a day with at my home. Sbe had charge of eaconess and missionary train- school at Grand Rapids, Mich., years, except two years in^war at a camp In New Jersey, 2 she conducted a Methodist missionary society hostess se. Her work there was almost erhuman—cooking, entertaining up officers and enlisted men, »t of the time with little help. :e a week, sometimes twice, she »W entertain at dinner and a wl evening for which no charge 8 made, though 25c -was charg- w other meals. A- Brilliant Wom&n. *• Hartshorn was a delicate an till she was 30 years old. afterwards became a strong an, also a brilliant one. How- r ..ner eyes are now seriously She received word that was sick, so ehe returned Rapids. Her sister Eva n» p ° rtlan| l. and her brothers MI P1 "mer are at Rochea- der-Young, Mrs. Estelle M. Wiemers, Renu Kluger, Gladys M. Stoeber, Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Butler, Mrs. W. E. Stoeber, Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Lars Finnestad, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Reaser, Viola Mann, Eva M. Whitney, Nellie Salisbury, Mrs. Helen S. Hayden-DTrimaii. . John Tan Mess on Hand. Floyd C. Nash, Dorothy C. Thomas, Mrs. Irving Rist, Clair A. Retelling, Lucy Rawson Hotelling, F. L. Parrish, Elva Shreve, Everett E. Cooney, Nellie M. Curran- Delderfield, Beth Walters-Jacobs, Leslie J. -Hanson, Anna Hamilton, George Hamilton, B. Roderick Geilenfeld, Mr. and Mrs. Anton Nelson, Emma H. Hamilton, Vernon R. Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Bohannon, John G. Van Ness, Ed- !eilenfeld, Mrs. Mabel Duger, Mrs. Gordon Priebe, Mr. and Mrs. V. T. Vincent. Seeks Town Job Again, I. C. Hastings, once law partner of Judge Quarton here, is again a candidate for Garner mayor. Only one ticket was filed. and his wife spending the winter in south- Ulifornia. George has re- his lon stlme. position at as con ventlon man- health bein e P° or - He T 6 i here - but P lans to , ^ ls four children were ,J*tea at Ames and are all ing u Irs - Morse " a . llton > < tlie isj ted here ol the wln- home by heart- is the list ot U. Brayen- Gwendo- s, A,'TV' "' olQ P er . W. T. iJull, ^Hansf^'jg 8 - GW Brw 18 ' re ' H °y, Albert avw £?*«•«* 'naoeger-Har- * UDO Mttn «._ ---.•- » Stephen- Mr> and vr-i"—s -*»** Pansie £&s*-r5s , . L - B - Jordan, Mr. and Mrs. V. T. Vincent, Mrs. M. E. Brunson, Mrs. . , . R utn-Wallace-Robinson, Mr. and Mrs - Ed - W. McAdams, Esther Fcl- lows - Mrs - Hally Pringle Heuness, Mrs - Caroline Stebbins Hall, E. M. Harsh, John Burdixen, Bert Peck, *"• E - Munch, Minnie Dearchs, A. atson. Lars Soronsen Attends. Mesa Dearchs, Mrs. Kenneth James, T. A. Swanson, Mrs. T. A. Swanson, Mrs. Henry Kunz, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ewing, L. ,\. Tillotson, Mr. and Mrs. C. Pendergast, L. D. Morrison, Ollto C. Elbert, Mr. A. C. Larson, Roger Soronsen, L. E. Krar Butterfield, Mrs. Bramhall, 'Mr. and Keith, Miss Pearl Mildred Luchsen. Mrs. Chas. E. Elbert, Mi 1 , and Mrs. Chas. Dinger, the J. L. Cratt- Mildred Bravcnder- Ethol Watts- Mrs. Loyd J. Walken, Mrs. For the Men Tuesday we started a cut price sale on women's slippers and the ladies are surely taking advantage of it. NOW FOR THE MEN. We have men's shoes and oxfords at $1.59, $$1.98, $2.25, and $2.48 all marked down for this special sale. They are all real bargains and priced well below regular retail. We have two deals in this sale that are the greatest values I ever offered any community. One of them is the men's oxfords we are selling at $2.98, and the other is our Diamond Brand work. shoe at $2.45, About 34p pairs of men's oxfords, all late styles in black, gray, dark brown, and two-tones. In this lot you find such shoes as Edgerton $5.00 oxfords, Country Club, a regular $5.00 oxford, Tradebuilders, and others equally as good. All new standard shoes. Your choide, any pair $2.98. This is an out and out bargain. When you see them you will know it is time to buy your oxfords -for Easter. Our Diamond Brand men's work shoe is the most satisfactory shoe I ever retailed and that over a period of 50 years selling shoes. I can not say enough for Peters Diamond shoes. They fit the feet and are comfortable during the long days of summer, fall, and winter. They are of solid leather construction. Wet days or dry they stand up and keep their shape. We have them at $1.98 and at $2.45 a pair. We have cheaper work shoes and some we get more money for, but no shoe at any price can give, more wear and comfort than the one we have in this sale at $2.45. It is a shoe that gives the customer satisfaction. TUB SHOD . tlonary war fame was being made at the opera house between shows. ^. J. Dickinson was to ask for field glasses for the navy. Father Maynard and the Rev. Mr. Jeffries were to speak on other dates. ALGONIANS were* to hear talks oy two food conservation members who had toured England and * ranee. One speaker was Dr. Ray Lyman Wilbur, president of Stanford university, and another was Mrs. Isabelle Beecher. SID J. BACKUS, *J. P. Walton, '. E. McDonald, C. O. Simpson, C. Murtagh, P. A. Krause, F. J. ATTnpMirvT n M, r, , s overseas ^ ATTORNEY J. C. Orth, Grundy trip and was waiting patiently for Center, had been speaker here for his turn to fly a war plane a Sunday patriotic service in the Call opera house. He hoped that France, England, and Italy could hold their lines till the Americans reached the front. * * * * TOM GIULESPIE was at Camp Oglethorpe, Ga., where he had been issued trench shoes and other equipment. He was to be ordered overseas anytime. Howard Gillespie was at the Great Lakes Naval training station, near Chicago, and a third Gillespie brother, Webster, was also there and was a pay clerk. * * * * AX, STAEH'LE, Burt, had announced as candidate on the republican ticket for county auditor. He operated a hardware store, and since 1902 had been president and principal owner of the Burt Telephone Co. He was the only candidate for the office at that time. * * * * A JUNIOR Red Cross campaign was under way, under the direction of County Supt. Shirley. Students in every school in the county were expected to join in a 10- day campaign. * * * * HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS were preparing^ a service flag for boys in the army, and it was to be dedicated with 58 stars, also with two other stars for Delia Darling and Maude Sutton, Red Cross nurses. Ex-faculty members,. C. F.. McCormick, and a Mr. Griffith, also Dr. E. C. Hartman, former board member, were also to be honored. * * * » A WAR ORDER for farmers prohibited the purchase or sale of live or freshly killed hens or pullets between February 11 and April 30. The idea was to promote the production of eggs in the spring and the raising of chicks. * * * * R. F. COWAN, Cedar Falls, was new assistant bookkeeper at the First National bonk. THE CATHOLIC SODALITY expected Governor Harding for dedication of a Catholic service flag, and he was to speak at the courthouse. * * * * 4-MINUTE speeches patterned after the minute-men of Revolu- FAMED WOMAN MAY BUY HAN NA FARMS The following "local" in the West Bend Journal last -week Thursday aroused Interest: B. F. McFarland recently received a letter from Mrs. Ruth Hanna-McCormlck-Slmms regarding buying the Goo. W. Hanna bank land at Lu Verne, a relative of hers. She will further investigate the land on her return to the United States in May. There are about 3900 acres in this tract. The words " a relative of hers" seems to mean Mr. McFarland, a widely known pioneer West Bend merchant who was defeated by eo. W. Patteraon, Burt, for state senator in this district some years ago. Mrs? Simms was a daughter of the famous Mark Hanna, Ohio street car magnate who managed President McKinley's 1896 campaign in 1896 and later became senator. Mrs. Simms' first hus- jand, who also became a senator, was a member of the famed Mc- lormick newspaper family at Chi- cago G. S. Buchanan, Algona, has from the start been receiver for the Hanna bank and estate aud has won praise as a successful manager. Ames 'Vet-to-Be' to Locate at Ringsted Geo. G. Cole, who Is now running a variety store at Maxwell, Story county, was here briefly Friday. An Ames veterinary senior who hails from Maxwell and is to be graduated this spring was with him, and they had been at Ringsted, where the young man Is to hang out his shingle as soon as he has been graduated. Mr. Cole once operated what is now the Kohl- haos & Spilles hardware store here. For some time after he left Algona his health was poor, hut he is now much improved. *• 2 Gallo Gallon Fill As Our Grind Opening Special Sat., March 26 ONE DAY ONLY Song Leader Selling Ont. Ralph D. Cook, Humboldt, is closing out his style shop. His plans for i.he future have not been announced. Cook is widely known as one of the best song leaders in Iowa. Rotarians here have often seen him in action. We invite you to get acquainted, To know usl better—Don't Miss This unusual'' Opening Day'' Opportunity— 6NE DAY ONLY. Stewart Super Service CHAMP: UN PBODUCTS Corner S^ate & Harlan Sts. Learn Modern Methods of ELECTRIC Christine Sanders at the Advance Free Cooking Selected by Mrs. Christine Sanders ERY School We are proud to announce that the New Electric Range from the City Hall has been selectid as the official stove for the Advance's Cooking School. Christine Sanders, the experienced demonstrator, has had ind she says that for genuine cooking pleasure, economy and Now the women of this community have an opportunity to . rs, e experence emonstra much experience with stoves of all kinds, and she says that for genuine cooking pleasure, ' performance, these ranges can't be beaten. see these fine ranges in operation. YOUR ELECTRIC RANGE IS YOUR KITCHEN'S HEART Women Enjoy . Cooking on the New Electric Ranges They are clean, fast, safe, dependable, and, most important of all, more economical . . . And food tastes so much beter. — A snan of the switch flriveg instant heat — r1*»n a« «••>*.k:«,> r_ KT. a _ • ••»*.» •••*» «»•««»»», .**«», VMBW, «*«*|««a*v«»waw, »fi««, »iwot iiiifjvr* lam, ui .an, mure cCOnOmi so much beter. — A snap of the switch gives instant heat — clean ... as sunshine fumes — economical... No waste heat, you use just what you need. safe ... No flames or An ELECTRIC WATER HEATER is a necessity in the modern home, says Mrs. Sander! *••»»"»• ••• »••»>»»«••• «^««r»iiB«« w ww »»»«^».««». •••»* •»!»««««««•*> ^«*» • w»u^»*v«^o *uc**t9*idl *ff d ers can be purchased with a low down payment and easy monthly payments, Attend the Cooking School _ 4B ^B mm A mm ^m* mm ^ ^ •. ^ A _ & at the High School Auditorium next Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, March 30,31 and April 1 Stoves on Display at the City Hall, Algona

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