The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 9, 1933 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Thursday, November 9, 1933
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The Algona Upper Boa Moines, Algona, IOWA, Hot. 9,1033 HUNDREDS OBSERVE 75TH ANNIVERSARY OF LOCAL CHURCH (Continued from Page One) tfclleved the survivors were stimulated by the vigor and self-reliance of the pioneer group. In another thought Mr. Ingham brought out the question of whether the present conditions were not partly due to our easy going way of getting rich on borrowed paper, and compared It to the way the early day folk felt that they had accomplished their life •work when they paid back the money they had borrowed to finance a farm, a home or business. Mr. Ingham cited the fact that the early history of the entire country is linked with the pioneer fathers and preachers, who like Father Taylor, had all lived for a cause, with a purpose near enough right to make a start toward tremendous progress. He brought to mind the Individualism of the Pilgrim Fathers whose claim that the church was for the individual made 1 them insist that every man, woman and child must know how to read the Bible, and who in an effort to attain that end, started schools and colleges with the result that today everyone goes to , school regardless of whether or not he pays taxes. It was the zeal of the , pioneers which swept the country to . continue the education so all can read, , and that effort is still going forward because of our zeal. War Not Necessary Mr. Ingham took the distribution of benefits from the Boulder Dam as an World's Fair Armistice Day EXCURSION 2-Day All-Expense Tour Only ! $12.90 From Algona on The Sioux leaving at 8:34 p. m. Tour Includes round trip coach ticket, transfer from depot to hotel and return and from hotel to Fair grounds and return, room at first-class hotel, breakfasts, admission tickets, escorts— everything arranged in advance. Greatest Day of the Entire Fair and Biggest Travel Bargain. Don't Miss the Last Bound-up. Tickets Now on Sale C. A. JOYNT Algona, Iowa. 6233 The MILWAUKEE Eoad example of the progress made by the American people. The distribution will be judlcated by the court* among the states without any war a thing, which would be impossible anywhere else. An other incident of a similar nature which Mr. Ingham recalled wse jfchat the Missouri line was settled because the Missouri men got tired waiting for the Iowa men to come and fight it out. It was Mr. Inghanvs belief that the institutions Which have made us what we are today will spread and the cost of armaments in time be eliminated. As a concluding thought Mr. Ingham stated that there was no object in studying yesterday except to leflrn to go forward with the same zeal for causes which has carried the American people forward making this country a great and domineering nation. Father Taylor and others like him set the example with their zeal and devotion for which we owe them everything. Reviews Women's Work Another speaker on the program was Mrs. W. Parsons of Des Moines whose subject was "Work of Pioneer Women in the Early church." Mrs. Parsons was a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. James Paine. She is a niece of Dunt Smith of Algona. Mrs. Parsons stated that there had been a majority of women in the church ever since its 'ounding and told of the part the ear- y day women took in the church, prayer meeting, the music, Sunday School, Ladies Aid, and Missionary Society Rev. Arthur Hueser, president of th ministerial society, spoke a few words of greeting from that organization. Banquet Opened Jubilee The opening event of the jubllei was the Young People's banquet a six o'clock Thursday evening. The ban quet was given by the mothers for the unmarried young people of the church Following the banquet there was play which was open to the public Those who took part In the play, "The tinlighted Cross," directed by Mrs. Dana Paxson were John Momyer, Alice Rist Josephine Chubb, Leota Zeigler, Dr. F P. Klahr, Myrle Griggs, Helen Goeders, Donny Smith, Dick Fool, Helen Chubb, Maxine Larson, Eugene Hutchins, Dick Cowan and Lorraine Morrison. Morning Services The Sunday morning services opened with the Sunday School service at ter o'clock when Mrs. V. V. Naudain told the story of" the founding of the Congregational church. During the church hour Will F Walker gave an historical sketch of the church beginning with the pastorate of Rev. O. H. Holmes. He gave a brief biography of each pastor and something each had done for the church. ceedlng pastor to Rev. Holmes were Louis Goddard, J. J. Jones, B. M. Southgate, W. A. Frazier, Fred J. Clark and J. R. Hoerner the present pastor. The morning sermon was preached to a large audience by Rev. W. J. Suckow of Alden, who was pastor here before Holmes. Rev. Suckow preached the fiftieth anniversary sermon In the church 25 years ago. During the morning services Rev. and Mrs. Hoerner were taken in the church by letter. Particular mention should be made of the music during the Jubilee. A vested choir of about thirty members sang special numbers and there was a duet by Mrs. T. T. Herbst and Mrs. Bert Palir^r. The music was under the direction of Mrs. Sylvia Gunn who as organist of the church gave a short FRIENDLY CLUB MEETS AT ST. JOE Adolph Fuhrmann Given Birthday Surprise Party By Neighbors St. ,Jc*' The Friendly club members held a ninthly meeting last week on Wednesday afterncon with W». W, V. the opening of the She and Mrs. N. C. organ recital at Sunday services. Rice also furnished a piano and organ duet for the afternoon program. Letters of Greeting Read Visitors who came to Algona to attend the Jubilee and those who have lived in Algona for many years undoubtedly enjoyed _the banquet Friday evening more than any other feature of Jie celebration. Following the banquet honoring the pioneer members, Mrs. W. K. Ferguson, a daughter of one of the founders of the church, acted as toastmlstress. Responding toasts were given by Mrs. Jennie Wadsworth on "Missionary Spirit of the Pioneer Church"; and reminiscences by Mrs. Half Dollar Days PANCAKES are the angel food of the griddle when made with Virginia Sweet Pancake Flour, 2,large 3i/ 2 lb. P kgs Campbell's Tomato feuuJ? Q cans S^SOc 8 O'clock UUJrjr£E31be.JQ c Karo Blue Label Syrup 1 Alb can Bed Sour Pitted unernes, No. 10 Waldorf 12 rolls Crystal White BUAP 14,,!50c 'bars 1 Palmolive SOAP 8 cakcs 50c Gold Dust, 3 Ig. Sparkle Gelatin Dessert 10pkgs. CA- Sparkle Chocolate Pudding, 9 pkgs Eng. Walnuts, Ib. 23c Orange, Lemon or Citron Peel, Ib. _29c Baisins, 4 Ib. pkg. 29c Pumpkin, 3 No. 2 _25c Dates, bluk, Ib lOc Cornmeal, 10 Ibs 20c Rolled Oats 9 Ibs 29c Queen Ann Mince Meat, pkg. lOc Lard, 4 Ibs. 29c lona cocoa 21b can 19c Gold Medal Flour Hour Cake-Naming Contest $5,000 in Prizes We nave Details 24V> Ib. bag __99c 49 Ib. bag -$1.95 LIPTONS r Buy UtU. BLACK or PRODUCE Sweet Potatoes, 8 Ibs. -__-_25c Cranberries, j Ib. ——--____ ; I5c Grapes, 3 Ibs. -__-25c I HI UUAI Fitch and Mrs. Rctert Casey acMng as assisting hostesses. Mrs. Wm. Metzen and Mrs. Peter Thllges had charge of Uie entertainment which consisted of two contests. Guest' of the duo were Mrs. John Prldercs, Mrs. Howard Shore and Mrs. Robert Skilllng. Lunch was served. The next meeting will be on Wednesday, December 6th, at the home of Mrs. J. B. McNeil] with Mrs. O. R. Bchoby assisting hostess. Surprise Birthday Party About 40 people gathered at the home of Mrs. Lucy Wagner Thursday even- ng, November 2, and from there proceeded to the Adolph Fuhrmatm home where they surprised Adolph, the occasion being his birthday. The evening was spent in playing cards, dancing and socially. Refreshment* were served at a late hour after which they all departed wishing Adolph many more happy birthdays. Dennis Wagner, Sr., spent the week end at the Adam Kramer home. Rev. Father George Theobald is driving a new Plymouth sedan since last week. Helen Stattleman is assisting with the housedeanlng at the Joseph Becker, sr., home. Susie Zelmet was hostess to a Hal- lowe'en party given at her home last week Tuesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Thllges and family were Wednesday afternoon visitors at the John Weydert home near Algona. Kathryn Thllges from LeMars spent the past week visiting friends and relatives in this vicinity, she returned home Monday. Mrs. Mike Erpelding from Llvermore spent the latter part of last week and this week at the John Reding and Geo. Bormnnn homes. George Wagner has been laid up the past week suffering with infection on bis left wrist. It was lanced Saturday by Dr. Kenefick of Algona. The secondary road leading past the Mike Brass and Cap Kohlhaas farms is temporarily closed while workmen are constructing a new bridge. Former Algona Lady of Note, Dead at Laramie, Wyoming One o! the early day women of Algona died last week, Octtber 29, in ft hospital at Laramie, Wyoming, in the person of Monona Colby Van else. Mrs. van else was the widow of the late Rev. V. Van else of Mt. pleasant, Iowa, to whom she was married in Algona in 1878. She was a daughter of J. P. and Dr. Margaret somerville Colby, who lived In Algona from 1869 to 1880, and afterwards at Clear Lake. She was a cousin of the late Wm. Colby of Wesley and second cousin of the Blackfords and calls of Algona. Her younger brother, W. S. Colby was surveyor of Cerro Gordo county for fourteen years, and now lives in Berkeley, California. Mrs. Van Cise lived in the west after 1000. Mrs. Van else was an artist of considerable prominence and her paintings had won for her much recognition. Her pictures had been exhibited many times in Denver and had brought icr good prices, she studied art in hflnneapous and the Chicago Art School, she was 73 years ojd and had resided at the Ivinson Memorial Home for Aged Women in Lamarie for the past two years. Some of the older folks in Algona will remember Mrs. Colby. Mrs. Nannie Setchell of Algona, an old friend of Mrs. Van Cise, had only recently written a letter to Mrs. Van Cise. FUNERAL SERVICE FOR WEST BEND WOMANWED. P. 1, Mrs, Margaret Bernlagh&iis Passed Away Sunday; 3 Sons, Daughters Left ANDREW BOYER OF BANCROFT PASSES Funeral Services Wednesday; 83 Year Old Pioneer Born in Bavaria B. F. Reed, Mrs. Kate Stacy Bassett of Sheldon and Dunt Smith. A paper by Clara Zahlten was read by Mrs. Alice 3owan. Several other early day mem- sers were introduced including Mrs. Mary Patterson, Mrs. Mary Smith and lirs. Fanny Armstrong. A letter from Miss Emma Heckart of Florida was read. Rev. B. M. Southgate of Britt, former Algona pastor, gave a short talk as did Rev. J. R. Hoerner, the present pastor. Mrs. Myrle Grtggs read letters of greeting from the Whiting church, where Mr. Hoerner was recently pastor end from Mrs. J. A. Hendrick of Garnet, Kansas; Mrs. May King Bowen of Fort Dodge; Mrs. Caroline Worster Durant of Algona; Mrs. Emily Dodge of Ballon, Nevada; Mrs. A. D. Clark of lollywood; Mrs. J. Q. A. Hudson of Jlermont, California; Mary E. Hines of Santa Monica; George R. Horton of 3oston; Ella C. Langdon of Seattle; tell Tellier and Bird Tellier Barnes; Homer p. Horton and Will Burnard, on of an early day pastor. A telegram rom Helen K. Starr was read. Other letters from the following per- ons were read by Glen Buchanan: Natt pencer, Kansas City, MO.; Mr. and /Irs. C. E. Clark, Britt; Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Davidson, Lake Crystal, Illi- ois; Lizzie Conner, wheaton, Illinois; luth Suckow, nationally known auth- r and daughter of Rev. W. J. Suckow, r ho lives at Saratoga Springs, New York; Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Townsend, Seattle; Lilly Raney Cairy, Sioux City; Mrs. Myron Schenck, Minneapolis; Mr. and Mrs. I. G. Vincent, Texas; Mrs. Lemuel Stockwell, Long Beach, California; Henry Kendall Booth, Long Beach and Supt. P. A. Johnson of Grinnell. In a candle light ceremonial, Mrs. Ferguson presented the candlestick of Father Taylor's church to Mrs. G. W. Stillman as a symbol from the early day church to the church of the future. Guests of Honor Guests of honor, deacons and their wives and deaconesses and their husbands were seated at the table while the others sat about the church parlor. Those at the table were Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ingham, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Chrlschilles, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Peterson, Dr. and Mrs. F. P. Klahr, Mrs. M. Dalziel, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Young, Mrs. Manson Stewart, Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Rii t, Rev. and Mrs. Hoerner, Mr. and Mr/. 3. M. Southgate, Mrs. Mary Smith, Mrs. Jennie Wadsworth, Dunt Smith, Mrs. B. F. Reed, Mrs. W. K. Ferguson, Mrs. Mary Patterson and Mrs. Kate Stacy Bassett. Although no registration record was made at the banquet the following list is nearly complete: Nannie Setchell, Belle Purvis, Mrs Jensen, Mr. and Mrs. w. B. Quarton, Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Cowan, Mr. and Mrs. Will F. walker, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Goeders, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Weaver, Mrs. Helen Paxson, Mrs. T. P. Harrington, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Murtagh, Henry wadsworth, Ella Thompson, car- rie and Margaret Durant, Mr. and Mrs. Theo. chrischilles, Mr. and Mrs. N. O. Rice. John Crowell, Mrs. Gabriel. Beth Backus, Mrs. T. T. Herbst, Dru. ilia Coughlin, Mr. and Mrs. Myrle Griggs,, Mrs. W. E. McDonald, Mrs. Harry McMurray, Mr. and Mrs. Abner Long, Mrs. Aggie Knapp, Helen Corey, June Corey, Edith Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hutchins, Mrs. Minkler, Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Smith, Mrs. Clara Lewis, L C. Hanson, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Lusby, Mrs. George Free, Mrs. Cruikshank, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Chrlstensen, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tjaden, Mrs. Fannie Stewart. Mrs. o. C. Wright, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Reed, sr., Lee Reed, Jr., Mrs. Sylvia Gunn, organist, Mr. and Mrs. Qlen Buchanan, J. A. Brownell, Lucia Wal- 'ace, Mrs. G. W. Stillman, B. P. Keith, Mr. and Mrs. Vallo Naudain, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Norton, Mrs. B. C. Dickinson, Joe Misbach, Mis. Maude Marlen Cowan, Mrs. William King, Miss Augusta Winkle, Mrs. Joe Cosgrove, Mr. and Jtt&. M. J. Pool, Dr. and Mrs. L. O. Baker, Mrs. George palne, Meredith Lathrop, Mary Duryea, Mrs. S. B. French and Mrs, T. L. Larson. Bancroft: Andrew Boyer passed away early Sunday morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. L. C. Duddlng, after a year's illness. He was born at Bavaria, Germnay, on January 12, 1850. He spent his boyhood days there, and when 25 years of age, was united in marriage to (Catherine Whlttmann, and to this union ten chlldern were born, Tony Boyer who passed away March 3, 1933, at Forest Lake, Minnesota, Mrs. Joe Lendway, St. Paul, Mrs. Margaret Lang, Wesley, John Boyer, New Richland, Minnesota, Charles Boyer, Bloomin gton, Illinois, Baptist Boyer, Bancroft, Mrs. Connie Grass and Mrs. Henry saddlas of Cascade, Iowa, Joe Boyer, Dubuque, and Mrs. L. C. Duddlng ol Bancroft. From Bavaria, he moved to St. Lucas, Iowa, and ten years later to Kossuth county, settling near and in later years in Bancroft. His wife deid Sepetmber 9, 1917, and four years later he was married to Barbara Wlndrel in Bancroft. She died May 28, 1931. He lived alone until his headth failed and for the past two years has lived at the home of his daughter, Mrs. L. C. Dudding. Funeral services Wednesday, Nov. 8, at nine.o'clock were in charge of Rev. Father Schultes in St. John's church. The pall bearers were A. B. Lappe, Frank Welji, W. A. Murray, Paul Loner gan, Frank Deitering and Nick Schiltz. Besides his sons and daughters his brother, Joe Boyer of St. Louis, attended the funeral. West Bend: Mrs. Margaret Berninghaus passed away Sunday evening, Nov. 6, at the (home of her ton, otto, at the age of 74 years, 4 months aad 30 days. Margaret Bonnstetter was born in Guttenberg, Iowa, June 16, 185B. In 1865 she moved with her family to Kossuth county, coming in a covered wagon and living in a sod house their first year here. In 1881 she was united in marriage to Rudolph Beminghaus. Until 1914 tfcey lived on the home place east of West Bend, now occupied by Rudolph B., Jr. They moved to Marshfleld, Wls., In 1919, moving back to West Bend in 1924. Her husband preceded her In death in 1925, She was preceded in death by one son, William, and is survived by three tons, Otto, ous and Rudolph all of West Bend, and one daughter, Mrs. W. H. Wagenbertrvof St. Louis. Besides these she leaves to mourn her loss fifteen grandchildren, five brothers, Martin Bonnstetter of Algona, Paul of west Bend, Chris of Rodman, Henry of Whittemore, Joseph, of corwith and two sisters, Mrs. Haag of Whittemore and Mrs. Frank Dorweller of West Bend. Funejal services were held In the Luther&n church Wednesday at 1:30 P. M. with Rev. I. O. Kitzman officiating. LOCAL NEWS LOCAL NEWS Mrs. A. M. Peterson, postmistress at Titonka, was an Algona visitors Tuesday. The Wilson Bakery has been improv- :d recently with a large sign above the door. Mr. and Mrs. George Simons living south of town, are parents of a baby girl born Nov. 2. "Gig" Finnell, spohomore at the Iowa State College at Ames spent the week end at his home here. George Elbert has been ill and confined to his home for about a week with an attack of bronchitis. was well attended. CLASSIFIED ADS For Sale Arthur In spite of Sunday each se: This kind of loyaltXiis every encourag- ng to the ministeriuid everyone who has the welfare of theVburch at heart. The sermon subject foiiBunday morning will be "Feverishflks," and the subject for the evening a|ryice, "Culture." Sunday School at 10 a. H^ Young Peoples meeting at 7 p. m. Bicla.study and Confidence Builder class a$t,7:30 p. m. Wednesday. Church of the Nazarene A. W. and Hazel Irwin, pastor Next Sunday, the third Sunday of the Silver Jubilee Anniversary, will be observed in almost 2000 of our churches, as Devotional Day. All the members of ,he church are urged to make this week a time of prayer and Bible study. Friday is set apart as a day of fast- ng and prayer and Sunday morning we are to have a sunrise prayer meet- ng in addition to the regular Wednesday night prayer meeting. FOR SALE—One set 32 volt batteries for lighting plant.—Clapp's Master Service, West of Court House. 45 FOR SALE—Year old pure bred Poland China boar, phone Howard With- .m, Algona 10-F2. 45-46 FOR SALE—Dressed ducks. 75c. Phone Howard Witham, 10F2. 45-48 FOR SALE—Wardrobe trunk, kitchen cabinet, floor lamp, large mirror, smoking stand, stands, small rugs, quilts, silverware. Phone 131-J. 114 E. North St. 45 FOR SALE—Bulck sedan, cheap. —Mrs. J. J. McCall, 114 E. North St. Phone 131-J. 45 FOR SALE-$800.00 Baby Grand Piano, near Algona, like new, only $195.00 left to pay. Cash only, write Crltchett Piano Shop, Des Moines. 44-46* FOR SALE—Two year old Hampshire buck. Will trade for calf,—D. L. McArthur, Algona. 44-45* FOR SALE—Duroc spring boars, $8 and up, healthy and immune.—A. 0. Carlisle, % mi. east of Whittemore. 44-45' Have you tried our Thrifty Wush.— Klrschs Laundry. Phone 267. 49-U For Rent FOR RENT—Double garage in Algona. Write Fred Voorhees, 3607 Fifth Ave., Sioux City or call 230 Algona. 45 FOR RENT—partly modern 6 room house. «15 per month.—Mrs. J. J. Mn- Call in E. North St. Phone 131-J. 45 Wanted WANTED TO BUY for cash. Used cars.—Algona Auto Market. West of Court Home. 45 Lost.Found TAKEN UP-Male hog. owner identify and pay costs.—D. H. Wagner, Uvermore. 43-46* LOST—Box of JO one-Ballon cans glycerine between Wesley and Algona. Finder notify city Service Oij Oo%. Algona. Reward. 45* St. Thomas Church Louis Denninghoff, M. Th., rector Twenty second Sunday after Trinity: Holy Communion and sermon, 8 a. m. canonical offering for the Deanery meeting. Let us be generous. Church school, 10 a. m. Visitors are always welcome, Presbyterian Church Rev. C. Paul Carlson, pastor Sunday school at 10 o'clock; morning worship at 11 o'clock; Evening service at 7:30 o'clock. ..--•' The dedication service of thejiewly decorated auditorium will be held next Sunday evening. Everyone-'*ls invited to be present at this service. There will be special music. Congregati Rev. J. R. HI Sunday, Nov. at 10 o'clock. ongfl ' Church pastor 1933: Church School worship at 11 o'clock. Sermojf topic, "They Died to End War.' 7 o'clod Bat •e, young people's meet- Church Hueser, pastor bad weather last Frances Meuer spent the week end at her home in Humteoldt. Mr. and Mrs. L. & Thompson of Esthervilie were visitors over the week end at the home of their daughter Mrs. R. H, Miller. Eugene Keith, patient at the Kossuth hospital, and injured quite seriously about two weeks ago, is now getting along nicely. Mr. and Mrs, Tony sorensen of Irvington are the parents of a baby boy bom October 31. They have one other child, a daughter about three or four years of age. Father Frank Dig spent Monday and Tuesday at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Ulg. Wednesday morning he returned to Qranvllle, where he is now located. Mrs. R. H. Loreng of Esthervllie and Mrs. Vern Smith of Winner, South Dakota, arrived Sunday at the home of their brother, R. H. Miller. They expect to visit here this week. Mrs. Frances Benschoter returned on Sunday from Fairmont, Minn., where she has spent the past six months and will make her home during the winter with her son, George Benschoter. Mrs. Eva Deim went to swea City, Tuesday, called by the death of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Tony Kollosch, who died Saturday as the result of an auto accident, an account of which appears elsewhere. Kathlyn Price and James Cooney spent the week end at Cedar palls visiting friends. They also attended the Iowa state Teachers homecoming. Miss Price Is from Lake Mills and is teaching the Schenck school north of town this year. Mrs. J. W. wadsworth left Tuesday for Corwith to spend a few days with her niece, Mrs. Margaret Hoffmaster. The latter part of the week "Aunt Jen" will leave for Birmingham, Alabama, to spend the winter with Margaret's brother, Arch Bushnell. Dr. W. D. Andrews drove Mrs. Andrews and baby to Kirksville, Missouri, Friday, where Mrs. Andrews will stay about three weeks with her father, 8. M. Swanson who underwent a cataract operation on his eye. Dr. Andrews returned Monday noon. Word has just been received that* Elanor Keen daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Keen, was recently initiated into the Gavel club which is the Junior of the Alpha Sigma Rho honorrary debating society. Eleanor was the only freshman girl to be selected. Nels Larson is back on the force at the Kohlhaas Bros. Garage as a part time worker after an absence of about a year. He bad previously been with the firmJor, eleven years. When Lars greases your car you can depend on "having it thoroughly done. Mrs. H. B. White, Philomena Qulnn. Mrs. Cliff Aalfs, Mrs. Kermit Setchell and Madonna Qulnn drove to Mason City Thursday night where Madonna met friends and drove on to Iowa City and spent the week end. Madonna also attended the Iowa-Ames football game. Mrs. C. H. Cretzmeyer and two children Charles and Jane, drove to Iowa City Saturday where they saw the Iowa-Ames football game. They returned thaf. evening bringing withthem Dr. Cretzmeyer, who had gone to Iowa City previously to attend an alumni medical clinic. Mr. and-Mrs. K. D. James returned Monday from Omaha where they had been visiting at the home of their daughter, Mrs. c. B. Nasby. Mr. James drove to Omaha a week ago Sunday to mm Mm imm, wfie Was on her home frdm California; there site fittest a few weeks with her mother, Mrs. stew*. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Smith mem the week end ib Iowa dHy where they attended the football game between tot* State College and the tjniverslty of Iowa, fhey were accompanied M far as Charles City by Maurice tndlen, who spent the week end with his family there. Maurice Is employed with the towa Highway Commission with headquarters in Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kain and their daughter, Alice, Mr. and Mrs. James Finley and the Misses Margaret Hullerman and Aileen Portman attended the supper and bridge party given last Wednesday evening at the Parish Casino in West Bend by the Ladles Guild of St. Peter and Paul's church. Miss Hullerman won the first prize, Mrs. Robert Kain, second and Charles Barringer, the third. The other day "Aunt Jen" Wadsworth was dsplaylng to a group of her friends a. small brown silk parasol which her mother carried when she was married. The parasol is estimated to be about 100 years old and is in per- 'ect condition. It is made of a light tan silk trimmed with a border of darker browVi material. Around the idge there is ir^lx inch fringe. The handle which was ^ very narrow was made In the shape Of a'hoop at the nd and could be folded in the middle. Following are the names of those who ittended the county convention of the? American Legion Auxiliary at Burt In he. Legion Hall Tuesday afternoon: Mrs. H. D. Clapsaddle, Mrs. Ann Zit- rtsch, Mrs. M. A. Bartholomew, Mrs. M. Merritt, Mrs. Glen McMurray. Mrs. Oscar Erlckson, Mrs. John Kohl- aas, Mrs. jeanette McMurray, Mrs. A. H, stock, Mrs. Ed Sheehan, Mrs. John Dutton, Mrs. Ted Larson, Mrs. Andrew Larson, Mrs. E. R. Morrison, Mrs. y. . Naudain, Mrs. G. D. Brundage, and Miss Leota Zeigler. Yes, we know the word "Super" is over done, but no other word describes Gamble's Super-Active Batteries. No other battery equals it for sure, quick starting in cold weather. For all cars 17-plate for Ford, chev., Pontiac, etc., $6.79 ex. Others, $3.49. "Oyfltyr Supper Come to the Henry Tjaden home in Plum creek, Friday evening, November 10th and enjoy a real old fashioned oyster supper, given for the benefit of St. Thomas Episcopal Church. Serving starts at five-thirty Price 2Sc Basket Grocery Algona's Finest Food Store Walnuts, good quality, Ib. ... Bulk Dates 1933 crop, 2 Ibs Navy Beans or Rice, 3 Ibs 25c Penick Syrup 101b.golden45c,51b24c 10 Ib. C. white 47c 5 Ibs. for 25c P. and G-. Soap, 6 giant bars ........... Crackers, First Quality, family box Oat Meal 5 Ib. bag ............... Yellow Cornmeal _1 C- 5 Ibs. for .............. l*li» Bologna, C p per ring ............. ,. . . «*»» Corn King Bacon 17/» "Sugar Cured" Ib ..... II A* Unista Flour, 1 70 48. Ibs ................. 1*IO Cream Cheese, Mild, 2 Ibs 1Q~ 1*7*. $5 000 IN CASH FRIZES For Naming Cake offered by Millers of GOLD MEDAL "Kitchen-tested" FLOUR ASK IIS FOR DETAILS 49 Ibs, 2.23 We welcome you to a modern, efficient, newly equipped store. The carpenters and painters have done their work, our stock has been re-arranged and system- itized and we are ready for you. You will be surprised at the richness and soft harmony which will make shopping here a real pleasure. Our goods are now displayed in keeping with the high quality which you have always found at this store. Due to our foresight, early this fall, we have made our purchases with the, thought in mind of selling our merchandise at the lowest possible prices These prices will prevail. You may buy here at really money-saving prices! Come to your favorite store, this week and look around if you are not in immediate need of Fall and Winter goods, But better still, buy now while prices still show the advantages of our early purchases Our stock is complete, assortments are larger than ever before. We welcome you, our customers. Come injnd look us over. Here's an old store with young ideas. Shop in the most Beautiful small-town store in the state! where courtesy and service go hand -in hand and where you wilj find the goods you want at the prices you want to pa.y, ,

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