The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 19, 1933 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 19, 1933
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The Algona Upper Bed Moines, Algona, Iowa, October id, 1033 Etots* mttovtifimn We«»- Mlss filolse Hutchinson of Fort Dodge former resident here, was married to Leo L. Jones, Port Dodge, Sunday October 8. An account which was tak en from the Fort Dodge Messenger reads as follows: "Miss Elolse Hutchinson of For Dodge, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hor ace HutchlnSon of Springfield, Missouri became the bride of Leo L. Jones, also •of Fort Dodge, at a ceremony perform ed Sunday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock at the First Baptist church. The Rev A. W. Lyons officiated. Miss Roberta Hutchlnson, & sister of the bride, and f. C. Hlghbarger of DeSoto, Iowa, attended the couple. The pianist wa. Miss Helen Jones of Rlnard, a sister o the groom. "Mrs. Jones wore a costume of mustard green crepe with brown accessories and carried an arrn bouquet of yellow tea roses and baby breath. The brldes- ffiaid's~costume was of brown accessories. yellow with "The young couple left immediately on a short wedding trip to Des Molnes After October 10, they will be at home at 1603 Second avenue south. "MfS: Jones was, before her marriage, employed In the office of Dr. H. W. Scott." Cresco Mothers and Daughters Club— The Cresco Mothers and Daughters club was entertained last Wednesday at the home of Mrs. W. L. Martin, Algona. The house was decorated with autumn leaves*and red and yellow flowers, the same color scheme being carried out in a tray luncheon which was served to the 21 present. Mrs. W. H. Bosworth, of Hurt, a former member, was among the guests. After a business meeting which was opened by the club song and roll call, Mrs. M. L. Button and Mrs. W. L. Martin were appointed captains In a roll call contest. A Hallowe'en party will be held October 31St at the D. S. Wildin home with Mesdames A. E. Clayton, Will Runchey and Homer Undhorst assisting hostesses. The next meeting will be on November 8th with Mrs. M. L. Dutton. Mrs. o. S. Moore will be on the program and will talk on her trip to the World's Fair. 11th Birthday Observed— ~=" Miss Stella Ward entertained a grou of her friends at the shelter house las Thursday, October 12 In honor of he 17th birthday. After a 6 o'clock dinne the remainder of the evening was spen in dancing. The hostess received many lovely gifts. Those who were presen were: Ruth McKee, Verona Benson Gertrude Long, Gail Jergenson, Irma Dee Phillips, Edythe Roeder, Evelyn •. "Van Allen, Arline Fraser, Mary Helen Hudson, Esther pratt, Ha Leffert, Charlotte Hilton, Ida Halpin, Valeria Pickett, Margaret Stephenson, Bernlce Dearchs, Margaret Brown, Kathryn Keith, Evelyn Smith, Marjorie Johnson, Beuna Raney and Jane Hemphlll. Plan Get Together— The Methodist Ladles' Aid society Is planning a get together party to be held In the church parlors Thursday evening at 7:30. Everyone attending this church Is cordially Invited. High schiVl pupils are Included in this invitation. Bridge Club Entertained— Mrs. Melzar.Fallcenhalner entertained her contract bridge club Thursday evening. Mrs. Roy Keen received high prize. Mrs. R. S. Rlggs of Youngstown. Ohio, was a guest of the club. Scheme! (Jan Has Reunion— The Phillip Schemel family held their reunion Sunday afternoon at Carroll, Iowa, where a daughetr, Margaret, now Sister M. Pauline, Is a teacher In the parochial school. Beside Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Schemel, Father M. A. Schemel nf Alton, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Schemel and son, Mart, of Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Schemel and family of Omaha were present. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Rahm of Des Molnes, the latter a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Schemel, were unable to come. Reception for Mrs. W. P. Jones— A reception was held Friday evening at the home of Mrs. E. J. Murtagh by the chapter BW of p. E. O. in honor of Mrs. W. P. Jones of Portland, Oregon, who visited here the past few days. Mrs. Jones, who was recently reelected as treasurer of the Supreme Chapter of the P. E. O. at the national convention in Kansas City, gave a report of that convention during the evening. Light refreshments were then served. Birthday Party Friday— Isabelle Oreenberg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Oreenberg, enjoyed a birthday party Friday evening at the Country club in honor of her sixteenth birthday. The couples, numbering, ten danced the first part of the evening to the music of a radio. At 10 o'clock a luncheon was served and dancing was resumed for a short time after. R. N. Party Success- There were ten tables of bridge and one table of five hundred at the Royal Neighbor party at the I. O. O. F. hall Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Roy Crawford won high prize, Mrs. Harold Sorensen won low prize in bridge, and Mrs. Elmer Phillips won high prize In five hundred. Refreshments were served later. . LEDYARD GIRLS START BASKETBALL Veterans Return; Gran ner to Coach Girls;; Ale thia Brack, Captain Ledyard: Girls' basketball practice has been commenced this year with six veteran players as follows: Alice Hagge Alethla Brack, Marvel Drew Ella Goetz, Lillian Klinsiek and Esther Junkermeler. Others who have reported for practice are Freda Schadendorf, Malinda Goetz, Lavonne Farrell, Doris Welfare, Edith Logan. Evelyn Mayne, Henrietta O'Keefe, Cleo Gable and Muriel Reece. Mr. Granner is to be the girls' coach this year and Alethta Brack has been elected captain. Meet Last Friday— The Baptist Booster Bunch met at the Orvllle Elklns home last Friday night for their October meeting. There were about 20 present. Games were in .rue Hallowe'en spirit, and were in charge of Mrs. Arthur Hueser and Mrs Haldeman. Mrs. Ross Coleman and 'ohn Barr assisted Mr. and Mrs. Elkins, Bridge Club- Sara Doran entertained her bridge club last Wednesday evening, but this time for variety no bridge was played during the evening. The group of girls attended the movie at the Call Theatre. Following that, refreshments were served by Sara at her home. The club will meet next week with Beth Backus. Birthday Observed by Club- Mrs. H. A. Carey entertained her Hallowe'en Is here—and parties are planned. Why not have something new this year—say a photograph. We make, them in your home of your delegations, individuals, or in groups and take Uiern night or day. Call the Peterson Studio for an appointment now. Better Pictures Less Money Peterson Studio jirthday club Monday evening in honor of the birthday of "Mrs. Ralph Brown. Mrs. L. W. Swanson of Whittemore won high score prize, Mrs. Guderian received cut prize and Mrs. Hugh Post was the winner of the travel prize. Mrs. Edward Butler was a guest at the party. Mrs. John Hardgrove Hostess— There were two tables of bridge last Tuesday evening when Mrs. John Hardgrove entertained her bridge club. High score was won by Mrs. Bert Cronan, low score by Mrs. R. W. Roeder -and Mrs. Louis Link was given the lucky chair prize. A guest prize was present- | ed to Mrs. Lyle Mathes. Hostess to Bridge dub— Mrs. Joel Herbst entertained her Dridge club and several guests at five ;ables of bridge Monday evening at the Country Club. Mrs. Matt Streit received high score guest prize and Mrs. H. W. Pletch received the high score lub prize, low prize. Congregational Church Jubilee Jottings Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Plynn and Lawrence were Algona callers Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Link of Armstrong were Sunday guests at the Roy Link home. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Gable were Sunday guests at the home of Mrs. Martha Gable. The farm bureau auxiliary met at the home of Mrs. J. H. Holcomb last week Tuesday. Choir practice for the M. E. choir was held at the V. A. Barrett home last Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Edtftord Halveflson and family were guests Sunday at the Lennls Quam home in Frost. Miss Edith Looft came home Saturday from Des Moines for a visit with her mother, Mrs. Margaret Looft. Alice Dunham, Mrs. D. B. Mayer and Marjorie were Sunday guests at the apartment of Misses Lola and Barbara Wylam In Swea city. Ed Reece and Clifford Jenks drove to Des Molnes Sunday with a truck load of potatoes. They returned the same day. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Mayne, Wallace, Edith and Evelyn visited witli relatives in Minneapolis over the week _ -.---. end. part In any Of the programs or so Mrs. L. A. Nltz gave a lesson on &*1{> ,° ne .outstanding event in the In conjunction with the Seventy-Fifth anniversary of the Congregational chtirch, to be observed here November 2-3 »nd 5, the following Interesting and historical Hems have been compiled by longtime members of the church. It was the proper thing in pioneer days to take children to church, not send them. They were early taught to be seen and not heard. I cannot remember when I first went to church, but my earliest recollections of Sabbath School and church were in th old town hall and of the white-haired saintly man. Father Taylor, standing on the platform. There was a low platform across the south end of the hall and the choir occupied the southeast corner, grouped about the little old organ. As a minister, Father Taylor is not distinct to my mind, but we all loved and revered him as a man. If any man ever felt called to preach the gospel it was Father Taylor. How we looked forward to and loved the Sabbath day. Going to church was as much a part of our lives as eating our meals. Rain or shine, we were there. In those early days we drove a cream colored horse and a yel- Icw dog went along. In later years I learned that when :he horse and dog came in sight it was Ime to ring the bell for the Sabbath School. Being on time was very early impressed on our minds. The classes were small and I can still see them grouped around their teachers, first teacher was my own mother, Nellie Ingham, Olive Ackley and one or two others, whom I do not now recall made up our class. The teacher gave each pupil a small card on which was a printed verse cMch verse we were to learn and recite the next Sabbath, when we had committed a certain number of verses, we ook back our cards and received a arger pictured card which was our /ery own. The older scholars would earn whole chapters to repeat. I cannot remember anything about the so- ial life of the school at this time, but in the country we seldom took FENTON FOLKS BACK FROM CANADA TRIP And Iowa Looks Good After Viewing the Canadian Brought Effects Fenton: Mr. and Mrs. WHmar Hantelman, Barbara Randall and Charles Ulfers returned Saturday from a ten days' trip into Canada, covering twenty-seven hundred miles. Their first stop was at Minneapolis, with Susan Hantelman, a sister of Wllmar and Warren and Arthur Randall, Mrs. Hantelman's brothers. The next day they went as far as Leonard, Minn., stopping at Howard Heads, an uncle of Wilmar. The Heads are former residents of this vicinity. The next stop was at Winnipeg, Canada. They then went west to Regina, where they visited the Wm. Botktns, cousin of Wllmar. They spent a few days with Louis Hantelman, another cousin of Wilmar. Conditions are even worse In Canada than iere. Grasshoppers and drought have destroyed most of their crops, besides the low grain prices. Many people In Canada are driving with horse and buggy to escape the high gasoline prices. 3as ranges from 32 to 37 cents a gal- on there. On account of the drought leople have suffered dust storms, blow- ng out the crop, often to such an extent that they must be reseeded. Mr. Botkln was one of the worst hit and had to reseed wheat seven times in four years. The Canadians are watch- ng with great Interest the development of the N. R. A. and other mea- ures taken by our government. They hlnk the N. R. A. would not work out in Canada but think it will work wonders In the United States. After a week In Canada, one feels pretty well satisfied to get back In the good old Hawkeye state. Local P. T, A, Ready For District Conclave The north central district J». T. A. conference will be held fMV, October 20, In the Algona high school, beginning at 9 o'clock and gMbngag throughout the day. The invocation will be pronounced by Rev. M..A. Sjostrand and greetings given by Mrs. D. D. Monlux, president of the Algona unit. Rev. Arthur Hueser will offer a violin solo and in the afternoon frill give a report of the Parent Education conference at Iowa City. At noon a lunch will be served to those present at the P. T. A. conference and also at the Kossuth County Teachers' institute which is to be held the same day at the high school. At 1:30 Dr. Edward A. Stelner of orlnnell, associate professor of applied religion, will speak to the combined group. The meeting will be opened In the afternoon at 1:45 with greetings from Mrs. Roy Budlong, Titonka, president of the Kossuth county Council. The Mothers Singers chorus of Titonka will furnish music and a play will be given the Titonka unit. Following the adjournment of the business meeting at 4:30, a complimentary tea will be given. CORNPICKERSCAUSE TWOACODENTS Tom Reid and Wm. Dodds— One Nearly Loses Finger, the Other His Pants Good Hope: While coupling his corn picker and tractor last week Wednesday Tom Reid suffered a painful accident in which the little finger of his left hand was almost severed at the first Joint. Merle Potter who waa working with him rushed him to Algon* where a surgeon sewed the severed parts together. Barring complications chances are good that the parts will heal together avoiding the necessity of an amputation. William Dodds had an exciting few moments last Thursday when a trouser leg became entangled In the tumbling rod of the corn picker which he was operating. He was able to brace himself In such a way that he was not drawn Into'the machinery but the entangled clothing was torn from hla body In a hurry. "Improved Housecleaning Methods" al the Blanche Jenks home Saturday evening. Mrs. Henry Dyer and Mrs. George Thompson visited last Wednesday at the Darwin Maxon Earth. home in Blue Mrs. Walsh is back at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Wm. Garry after a two weeks' visit with her sons in Rochester. Gerald Warner and Lawrence Brandt left last Wednesday for Des Moines to enter a reforest ation Snelfing. camp at Fort Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Garry spent the week end in Minneapolis attending he Minnesota football game and visit- ng friends. Mr .and Mrs. Aeilt Troff and sons vis- ted Sunday at the home of Mrs. Troff's grandmother, Mrs. Chas. Erickson at Armstrong. Mrs. A. Munyer and two sons of Rugby, North Dakota, came last week to visit at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Charles Bashara. Mrs. Ernest Jorgenson of Elmore and two sons spent several days this past week at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Barnes. Sabbath School was the Christmas celebrations. Tie very first I can remember was in 1870. 1 flm not real sure of the date. Instead of a tree they had quite a large boat which brought a present for each child. To us it was brilliantly lighted and a most beautiful ship. Each year there was a tree and' a program and presents for every scholar, home made mostly but we cherished them all. After Father Taylor came Mr. Underwood in 1873. He was young and enthusiastic. I do not remember his sermons but he was a wonderful companion and very fond of fishing. His pastorate was very short. Death claimed iim after a short siege of typhoid fev- Cili Mr. Burnard the pulpit. was then called to Broad-minded and progressive, he gave us liveable sermons, something to take home, think Lutherans Gather. •-' -LC..T" Here on Monday The Northwestern District Mission meeting will convene here next Monday evening, at 8 o'clock, at the First Lutheran church here. Pastors A. P. Westerby of Sioux City, Linus Herman of Albert City, and Raymond Swanson of Swea City will speak. The Lutheran congregation of Bancroft will join the local congregation in this service. The first session of the convention will be held next Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. 55,000 Bushels of Corn Delivered at Wesley Wesley News: We guess that the old law of supply and demand is still in existence, as the great rush of corn to market within the last couple of weeks Mrs. Eleanor Wanzer won Bridge Club Meets- Mrs. Owen Nichols was hostess to her bridge club Thursday evening. First prize was awarded to Mrs. G. D. Brundage, low prize to Mrs. Glen McMurray. Mrs. Gene Neville was a guest of the evening. The next meeting of the club will be at (he home of Mrs. Gordon Ogg. Younger Socialites Entertained— Helen Frankl and Theodora Larson were hostesses to a group of twelve friends Saturday evening at a 6:30 dinner. Bridge was played during the evening and first prtze was awarded to Joyce Christensen, Betty Gunn receiving travel prize. Dancing followed. Social Gathering Today— The Congregational Ladies' Bible class will have a social gathering at the home of Mrs. P. V. Janse Thursday afternoon. Mrs. John Daub, Mrs. A. D. Richards and Mrs. Klahr are assisting hostesses. and Ida Belle Felter and Leone Stewart, all of Burt were Sunday guests at the Harriet Matzner home. Mrs. Glenn Yahnke and children vis. ited at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Jensen near Buffalo Center last Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Behse and Maxine drove to Baxter last Thursday, where they visited Mrs. Behse's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gray until Sunday. Marjorie Matzner celebrated her 16th birthday Sunday by entertaining Miss Stranahan, Miss Kelly, Alethia Brack and her grandmother, Mrs. Blanche Jenks for dinner. Rally Day and Missionary Sunday were observed in the Methodist church Sunday. Rev. Johnson preached a missionary sermon and the offering was taken for World Service. It was voted at a school board meeting last week to have no corn picking vacation. A vote of the parents was taken recently and not enough favored it to warrant the vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dorsey and For Sale USED WATCHES We have a few used and uncalled for watches—all in good running order and guaranteed. 18 size, 21 Jl. Hamilton G. F. case $15.00 '18 size, 17 Jl. Hamilton, G. F. case $12.00 16 size, 17 Jl. Hamilton, G. F. case $15.00 16 size, 17 Jl., Washington, G. F. case __$10.00 16 size, 15 Jl. Walthain, G. F. case $7.50 12 size, 7 Jl., Standard, G. F. case $5.00 18 size, 15 Jl., Elgin, ruckle case $5.00 18 sixe, 17 Jl., Elgin, nickle case $7.50 18 size, 7 Jl., Hampden N case $3.50 0 size, Ladies' Elgin $5.00 7 Jl. Stratford Strap Watcli $4.50 15 Jl. Swiss Strap Watch $5.00 If you are looking for a good watch you cannot afford to overlook these bargains. Does your old watch need cleaning or repairing If If so, let us give you an estimate on it. All work fully guaranteed and prices right. WEHLER'S Jewelry Repaired Algona, Iowa. Diamonds Reset Phone 240 family and Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Medaugh and family of Bancroft, Wisconsin, have been visiting this week at their parental home and at the home of their brother, Fred Dorsey. Burt Man Loses Eye in Accident Burt, Oct. 17, special: Martin Griese had the misfortune to lose the sight of his left eye one day last week. Mr. Griese was taking up some chicken wire and when pulling the wire loose; a staple flew up and struck him in the eye. He has been receiving medical attention. Mr. Griese is the manager of the Shell oil station. A CORRECTION A misstatement in Jimmie Neville's ad of last week said that the value of the stock on hand at the Neville shoe store was $2,000 and it should have been $20,000. Jimmie stated that a $2,000 stock was sold in one day and for the We take pleasure In correcting this misstatement, which was our error in proofreading. was considerably small store to have on hand. Entertains at Four Tables- Mrs. Kenneth Seeley entertained 16 of her friends Monday evening. The evening was enjoyably spent playing bridge with Lillian Granzow winning first, prize and Laura Mitchell receiving the travel prize. A two course luncheon was served later. Picnic Lunch at Park— A picnic lunch was enjoyed at the State Park Saturday evening by Rev. and Mrs. R. J. Hoerner, their guest over the week end, Margaret Waalkes of Buffalo Center, and Beth Backus. The two girls were school mates at Dubuque. Child's Study Club- Members of the, Child's Study club met at the home of Mrs. P. E. Sawyer al a one o'clock luncheon Tuesday. Twenty-four laoTies were present. Mrs. Otto Laing had charge of the program in the afternoon. Card party October 24tb— The Rebekahs will sponsor a benefit card party Tuesday evening, October 24th, at the I. O. O. P. hall. The public is invited. about and live by. He, It was, who * eems 1° h f ve « ent , the £ST n JZ rt ? e ' caused the present house of worship to " MF " ° f ° f ^ 1K1 ° r ° f ° "*" " r °°" > " be built. The building of the new church is another story.—Clara Zahl- ten. Clara Zahlten, whose father was one of the early deacons of the Congregational church and pioneer of Kossutn county, has written this interesting sketch of the history of the early church. ' ' Wm. Mullica, Pioneer Algona Resident, Dies in Minnesota Irvington: Wm. P. Mullica of Ortonville, Minn., an early pioneer of Irvington, died of heart trouble at his home Monday morning, Oct. 16. He was born in Bloomlngton, ill., on June 27, 1867, the son of French R. and Mary Jane Mullica. when a small child he moved with his parents to Greene county, Iowa, later moving to Algona in 1885. In 1892 he was united in marriage to Pronia Martha Hackman, daughter of Christian Hackman, prominent pioneer of early days. After his marriage they located in Algona where he managed a foundry and machine shop for a number of years, in 1901 the family moved to Ortonville, Minn., where he operated a foundry and has since resided. To thJs union two children were born, John M. of Detroit, Michigan and Myrtle Ostlind of Salem, Oregon. Besides his immediate family he leaves to mourn his loss two sisters, Mrs. Leon Bush of Webster, wis., and Mrs. Geo. Hackman of Algona with a host of relatives and friends. He was a life long member of the I. O. O. P. holding a chair in the grand chapter in the state of Minnesota. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brown spent Monday at Mason city. Mrs. Lawrence Olson and Infant daughter, Patricia Ann were brought home from the Kossuth hospital last week Wednesday evening. The Fred Schoby family of LuVerne were guests Sunday evening at the D. S. Wildin home. L. E. Martins also spent the evening at this home. Charles Llndhorst has been employed at Ames for some time and left there Thursday night for the Century of Progress exposition in Chicago. Mrs. D. S. Wildin accompanied her fflster, Mrs. Foyd Bacon of Burt to Fort Dodge Thursday to attend the convention of the Federation of woman's clubs. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cox were among guests at the M- B. Worster home in Algona a week ago Sunday. Others were Mrs. Stella sabin, Messrs and Mesdames Theo. Goeders and M. J. Jones of Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. Lafe Hlnton of West Bend. Sad news to friends here 5s that a letter reached here week ago from Virgil Llndhorst stating that her mother, Mrs. Sam Llndhorst had undergone un operation for bowel trouble and was critically 111. Word last Saturday was that she was doing well and hoped to leave the hospital in a week. The IJnd- horsts moved 14 years ago to Duffer, Oregon. General Hospital Newt October llth, Jerry Laurltzen of Ledyard underwent a minor operation. October 16th, a baby boy was born to Dr. and Mrs. B. E. Poundstone of Bode. Kossuth Hospital Friday, Mrs. C. V. Smith submitted to a minor.operation. Saturday, Billy Barry had his tonsils and adenoids removed. down at a terrible rate. The Wesley elevators have bought about 55,000 bushels since September 28 and what Is true here is true more or less all over the corn states. The claim is made that there is plenty of old corn yet to be found on the farms. They can't dictate yet to the old law of supply and demand. . LONE ROCK NEWS Mrs. C. E. Householder visited Mrs. Margaret Winters at Charles City on Sunday. Fred Genrich went to Chicago Saturday to attend the World's Fair for a few days. S. M. Whitney of Eagle Grove visited at the H. E. Mlcka home Friday and Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Godden, and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Thomson visited Joe Mockery at Titonka Sunday. Anges Madison and Lois Jane Meyers of Ringsted were callers at the H. E. Micka home Saturday evening. The American Legion Auxiliary held their regular meeting at the home of Mrs. N. L. Cotton Friday afternoon. C. E. Householder and son, Everett and father, J. W. Householder visited John Householder at Oelwein Sunday. Supt. M. E. Otterness and A. H. Petterson of Fenton were supper guests at the Glenn Sharp home last Monday. Mrs. Alex Krueger and Mrs. Fred Genrich visited at the M. E. Blanchard home at Irvington last Tuesday afternoon. Gordon, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Blanchard, underwent an operation for appendicitis at the hospital in Algona Saturday. Miss Ebba Jensen of Ogden visited at the home of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Nelson, a few days last week. Jessie Stebritz of Bancroft, Mrs. E. M. Hawks and Kathryn Stebritz and Melvin Hawks drove to Mason City on Sunday to visit Gladys Stebritz. W. A. Gladstone, who has been visiting his brother, Rev. S. M. Gladstone the past month, returned to his home at Grant City, Mo., last Wednesday. P. M. Christensen accompanied Rev. and Mrs. Bailey of EsthervlUe to Dubuque Monday to attend the Presbyterian synod, Mr. Christensen went as a delegate. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Morris drove to Des Moines Saturday where the supervisors attended a supervisors' meet- Ing. They also visited their daughter, Vera, of Ames. Jim Ackerman and Ed Farrls finished digging their potatoes last Monday. They had five acres and dug 600 bushels of potatoes. They have already sold 400 bushels of them. The Ladies' Mite society met at the home of Mrs. Frank Flalg Thursday: Mrs. W. G. Flalg assisting hostess. Mrs. Arthur Prlebe gave a reading, "The White Old Maid." The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Glenn Sharp. Last Monday Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jensen, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Jensen and Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Krueger reminded Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton of their wedding anniversary by calling at their home. The evening was spent playing bridge. The following attended a surprise Mrthday party at the Harry Hobson home last Tuesday evening in honor or their son, William: Lois and Sarah Whltehlll, Harold and Lillian Angus, James Hall, Verne and Dorothy Dacken and cleo and William Hobson. The following attended a Christian Endeavor rally banquet at LuVerae Friday evening: Rev. 8. M. Gladstone, eon Robert, daughter, Margaret, Verne and Dorothy Dacken, Ronald Ohristen- sen, Willard and Oleo Hobson, Beryl Sanders, colla Jane and Vernon Hollia- tors, Sarah and Lola Whitehlll. NWVWWVWVUVVWUWWVVVVVW White's Grocery WEEK END SPECIALS APPLES—APPLES— WE HAVE THEM Fancy Winesaps, 1 AO nor hnskflf. JL»TW Illinois Delicious per basket 1 10 g * g * Fancy Gano, 1 OQ per basket. - 1 * £t ° per Idaho Jonathan per basket —._. 1. CORN FLAKES, large packages, three fen* __.. 25c PARKEEHOUSE COFFEE, two pounds for., 49c COOKIES, fancy kinds, two pounds for 29c BACON BRISKETS, Walikosma, per pound lOc CORN MEAL, fresh five pounds for lie CHEESE, Longhorn, two pounds for 28c We Sell Comfort For Every Room Here's "pep" for hungry furnaces— the kind of fuel that makes your heating plant produce comfort for every room in the house. Our coal is selected and graded to suit your individual needs—to produce the best results. If you are having trouble with your furnace, call us. Perhaps you are using the wrong kind of coal. Anderson Grain & Coal Co. Phone 308. Put Your Home On a "New Deal" Basis CLEAN, HEALTHY It's time to select your dry cleaner for the fall and winter season. Curtains, rugs, personal belongings, whatever you may have that needs renovating from summer usage or summer storage can be cleansed here safely and thoroughly at no greater cost than ordinary cleaning. Our equipment Is your guarantee lor satisfaction. MODERN DRY CLEANERS Phone 637 Algona,

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