The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 21, 1937 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 21, 1937
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The Algona Upper Pea Koines, Algona, Iowa, Oct. 21,1938 IN PLAY AT MASON CITY . «.. It Religious Play Will Be Given There Oct. 28-29-30-31 ; Tn« Great European Luenen Pas- Play, direct from Germany, I appear in the Mason City high _. .. toidltorlum, Thursday, Fri- f, Saturday and Sunday, October 19, SO and 31 under the spon- •shlp 6f the Saint Joseph's church ' Mason City. Passion play is essentially Btc. From the land of Wag- *nd of Grim it comes to us. dare not say the Passion Play created, rather it has actually i from a crude beginning. Cen- df tradition and development b«hlnd it. In the early stages 1 production, the processional and atform method was used. It rig back anjd forth between best two ways of presentation, un It actually supplemented the .tlonary miracle plays of Med- I leval times. Down through the ages the r church and secred drama have gone • hand In hand. As early as the • fifth century, drama was used by ' the clergy to increase the attractlve- JI0M Of worship. Living pictures . MettRttttnied with beautiful music wu brought forth on special occasion* to order to more illustrate the Bible narratives. Doting the middle ages the law regulated who and what class ol people could take part In biblical drama. At first only the clergy- wen acted the leading roles, but as the laymen became a part of the blftyn, the native language replaced Latin* causing some changes in the original text. In the year 1378 Richard n was petitioned by the church authorities) to forbid all people taking part In such drama who wer* not sympathetic with rellg ion* Meals. This decree was grant- ad and during that period the Luen- en Passion Play became a perm- anent factor In the dramatic world. It has been given intermittently ever since in Luenen, sometimes by the Monks of the Monastery and more often by laymen. Since that time many towns and villages in Germany and Austria have produced the Passion Play. As then, today biblical drama IS being used to a great extent throughout the world. The Luenen Passion Play comes to Mason City with all its old world tradition and artistry. It is now presented on the modern American stage with wonderful effect. It has not lost any of its charm and religious beauty. Mammoth scenes are created blending one Into the other keeping the continuity of the age-old story of the cross intact. Superb lighting Is used. Costumes, years and years old, will be worn. Players are selected fty its present Chrlstus, Herr Joseph Meiser, a young man of 33 years, for their hlstronic ability. The English language will be spoken, translated from the original text. Mr. Meiser comes of a long line of ancestors who have been steeped In sacred drama for generations. He, himself, has been trained since childhood to take the leading part. The equipment used requires a 70 foot railroad car to transport it. The play is a three hour production with only one intermission. One hundred people will participate with the Luenen players supported by a large mixed chorus who will sing The Rev. Carl E. Kurt Is chairman of general arrangements'and his committee Includes Charles Casey, who is in charge of public ity, Mrs. W. B. Casey, services clubs and schools; T. L. Connor, housing, and Vic Coyle, tickets. There will be two performances each day— Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday, October 28, 29, 30 and 31 afternoons at 2:00 o'clock and evenings at 8:00 o'clock. Passion Play Headquarters located in the Hanford Hotel, Mason City, Iowa. 2 BIRTHDAYS OBSERVED AT Seneca Aid Bazaar Fenton: The Seneca Ladies Aid society will hold their fall bazaar and hot lunch at the church basement Friday evening, October 22 at 6:30. The annual Norwegian Lute- flsk supper will be held the first part of December. Jf&'ll Save Tlfc ...J - v^ OF THE CROP Wife This NE* ; :.:•« Cora Picker-Husker rl I—fully AJjMitablt Tractor Hitch for all standard and general purpose tractors. 2— Floating Gathering Shoes, adjustable vertically to nine positions. Outer shoes also adjustable horizontally. Both outer and inner shoes float in all positions. 3— three Low Gathering Chaini Per Row, located to reduce, ear loss to a minimum. 4— New Type Roller Stalk Remover disposes of stalks sheared off by the Snapping Rolls, prevents clogging the Husking Box, and keeps stalks oat of the wagon box. 1—Quickly Adjustable RaJdletot greater husking efficiency. 6— Big Capacity Hutting Box Fan. Clears Husking Rolls and lifts trash from slotted shelled corn retriever. A great trouble saver! 7— Wagon Elevator Turntable tot passage through gates. 8— -TUBULAR BACKBONE with all important supports welded. Extra Strong and Sturdy. 9—Air Tint assure Light Draft. Come in and let us tell yon mil about this new CORN MASTER! Verda Meyer, Helen Meyer Beach 18 and 13 Tears of Age Seneca School Shut* For Corn Picking Seneca: The Seneca consolidated school closed Friday, Oct. 16, for a corn husking vacation of two weeks. Very little corn has been husked so far and the heavy snow and rain that fell the past week end will hinder It for some time. Infant Christened Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Denton had their Infant daughter christened Darlene Mae at the Lutheran church n Letts Creek Sunday. OLIVER FARM EQUIPMENT Klassie Motor Co. Phone 714 I Algona, Iowa The BURNER tends fire while SHE RESTS at ease ...andCoal Bills areSOX LESS • Youcon have Fairbanks-Morse Automatic heat for your home for about hall what it costs to tend the furnace yourself! Does any other kind of automatic heat give you more comfort —plus freedom from file tending — ut much less fuel cost? Fairbanks- Morse Automatic Coal Burners have* done this very thing for thousands. Why not for you, too? Convenient payments make the purchase easy. Come in and let us »how you. FAIRBANKS- MORSE America's finest Automatic Coal Burner No §p*cial boiler or fui- flute. No tanJu to buy. No pumpi. No danger. Slip< into tii« iuioac* you now have. A hop- pecful oi coal at night assures uniform b»a> all the next day. Thermostatic contiol. Anderson Grain & Goal Co. WcKenna's daughter and husband, Mr. and Utrs. H. Henlgar. Miss Roslie Dorr spent from Friday evening until Sunday with home folks. She had as guests, Sunday, Wllma Arend and Rita Studer. She accompanied Rita to Garner, where she Is employed. Mrs. Mary Studer was a dinner guest at the Ben Dorr home Sunday. She had just a few days prior returned from a 10 days' visit In Oklahoma, visiting an aunt, Mrs. Anna Kelting, Coalfgate, OWa,, and a cousin, Mrs. Anna Parkins, of Henryetta, Okla. Whittemore: Miss Verda Meyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Meyr, entertained a number of young oiks at her home Sunday evening n honor of her 18th birthday. Five lundred was played at six tables. ~Tizes were won by Myrtle Barber and Lawrence Gade, high, and Leona Dreyer, low. Those who at- ended were Leona Dreyer of Al- ;ona, Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Bruhn .nd family, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Jrelnert and Verdell, Elmer and Fred Greinert of Fairville, Esther .nd Lida Potratz, Alice and Vera >au, Evelyn and Rosella Voigt, Elda Baas, June Wehrspann, Al- irera Behnke, Myrtle Barber, Selma Meyer, Alfred and William Meyer, William Ostwald, William Haniver, Harold Voigt, Maynard Roeb T, Lawrence Gade, Herman Behn- te, and Kenneth Kuecker all of lere. A delicious lunch was served at the close of the evening. Visit In Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. George Streit of lere accompanied by Mrs. Philip 3orweller of West Bend, spent several days last week with relatives n St Cloud, Minn. Mr. Strelt's >rother, Anton, accompanied them to Whittemore from Minnesota. Trip To Chicago Annette Bestenlehner. bank em- iloyee, and Miss Alice Kain, a lo:al public school teacher, left for Chicago, Saturday evening. Annette will visit her brother. Bud, who attends school in Chicago. Miss <aln will also go to DeKalb before returning. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Hilbert of Fostoria visited with relatives here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. McCreery of Fonda visited at the H. S. Dailey home, Sunday. ' Mr. and Mrs. William Mardo o Dolliver spent the week end at ihi William Rusch. Sr., home. Wilbur Roeber. son of Mr. am Mrs. William Roeber. is seriously ill with hemorrhages of the stom ach. A girl, the first child, was born to Mr. and Mr. Godfrey C. Loebach, Sunday. The baby was named Karon Kay Gertrude. Mrs. Tim O'Brien of Algona and her' mother. Mrs. Ann Connors of Milwaukee, Wis.. visited with her friends here last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Elbert and family and Wm. Meyer of Chicago spent the week end at the Theodore Baas home at Storden, Minn. Mrs. P. J. Fuchsen accompanied gr_daughtgrandI husband, Mr. and Sparta, W!*., where «he will visit for some time. Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Behnkendorf spent from Wednesday until Sunday at the Curtis Sheldler home here. Mrs. Behnkendorf is a sister of Mr. Sheidler. Selma Meyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Meyer, returned home one day last week after having been at the Martin Martin home at Garner for two weeks. A boy, David Ernst, the first child, was born to Rev. and Mrs. Wagner of Kmmetaburg at the local hospital last Tuesday. Meta Gade. R. N., la caring for Mrs. Wagner. Dr. Joe Drozda and daughter of Omaha, visited at the home of Dr and Mrs. J. W. McCreery, Sunday Dr. Drozda and daughter, were returning from a trip to Louisiana and Texas. Mrs. Theodore Knecht and son Harold and Marion Venteicher lef Saturday morning for St. Paul where they will visit Mrs. Knecht'i daughter, Beatrice and cousins, Mr urui Mrs. Joe Wolf. Mrs. Nell Farrell drove to Clea LitUe, Thursday to visit Mrs. T. F MtfJovern who will leave in the near future to tnuke her home for the winter in Chicago with her daughter. Mrs Iinelda Crowley. .Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Frideres of St Joe, mourn the death of their twins, a boy ,n/(] a xir\ born to them .Sunday. Alr.v Krideies was formerly Itosella Miller, daughter i,l Mi. and Mr.-s. I'eter Miller. Mio > HtMtha I ia^cmaiin <»f i j toria. Ill , spent several day.s last wt*<-k :il tin' I'ttii Fandel iioiue. Mis* aK< ntanii i'> a ( oir in of the Fan- di-lj-. Mis.s Hagemann was un her v.'ay home from i'lanUin^tori. H. i>., \viiLTe she attended the funeral of ht-i aunt, Airs. Andrew Hlum. The ladies of St Mi'-hael's Rosary society held a card party in the academy hall. Sunday evening. Bridge and live hundred were played at 30 tables. Airs. L. W. Swanson and Jim Btgley won high in bridge. Mrs. Jim Butler and Henry Alueller won high in five hundred. Miss Helen Meyer, daughter of Mr. and MJS. Geo. Aleyer. celebrated her 13th birthday Thursday by inviting several of her schoolmates to a six o'clock chicken dinner. Those who attended were: Lorraine Laidley, Bonila Hansel. Dawn Vaudl, Gtraliiine Mallory. Hazel Maahs, Kleanora Voigt, Marjorie Weber, Dorothy Wagner. Muxine Bell arid Marilyn Woodward Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Olsen spent Friday evening at the Ole Oftedahl lome. The Seneca junior class play was presented Thursday and Friday evenings, Oct. 14th and 15th and was well given. Eva Kracht and Wesley Patterson, students of the Teachers' College at Cedar Falls, spent the past week end at the parental G. Kracht and O. R. Patterson homes. St. Benedict News BeeesoBoeeeoececeeaesageBgcagKeeeoeeeaa Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Stuffllck entertained the Leo Studer family and the Geo. Ricke family at a family dinner Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Grandgenett were called to Carroll because of the serious illness of Mrs. Grandgenett's mother, Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Dehnert and Mr. and Mrs. Ristau of Mason City attended the funeral of Mag Rabins' baby. The ladies are sisters of Mag. Jake Simons of Omaha and Al bert Simons of Rolfe visited their mother, Mrs. Mary Simons and at the homes of their sisters over Sunday. Mrs. Mary McKenna and Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Studer drove to Waterloo Tuesday to spend the day with Mrs. Mrs. Viva Hoover Hostess To Doan Club Last Week Doan ; Mrs. Viva Hoover was hostess to the Doan Woman's club on Wednesday, Oct. 13 and roll call was answered by Fire Prevention. Places of Historic Interest in the Vicinity of Washington, D. C., WM given by Mary Jean Andrews; The White House, Its History by Sadie Struthers and a song by Maud Brink was followed by current events. Mrs. Nola Hoover was hostess to the Aid, Oct. 21, with Mrs. Ruth Hansen assisting. A Hallowe'en party was given at the Doan school at the P. T. A. meeting Monday evening, Oct. 18, by the members. The Wavel Moyers entertained the Claud Moores of Burt and Glen Braytons of Wesley, a brother of Mrs. Moyer, Sunday. Mrs. Joe Baker of Lake Crystal, Minn., visited her sister, Mrs. Louise Wolf and Mrs. Ruth Sparks last week Friday, Oct. IB. Rev. W. J. Patterson wa's returned to the Titonka-Doan charge and on Tuesday evening Doan community tendered Rev. and Mrs. Patterson a reception. has the stuff it takes!" says 500-Mile Speedway's 1937 Winner, WILBUR SHAW, famed at a Great American Car Designer! • You'll get a friendly lift from this wtnn, tasty breakout! It** rich in food energy, rich in flavor, yet costs only ft cent per terring! Everyone, young and old, need* a daily • apply of the precious Vitamin B, 10 rich in Quaker Otts, to combat nervousness, constipation and poor appetite I... Order either 244 minute quick-cooking or regular Quaker O«ts. ^ &SHI The City's Best Buys in USED CARS 1936 Plymouth 4-door sedan, like new 1936 Oldsmobile Coach, perfect Three 1934 Fords We want them off the lot xthis week. We have bargain prices on them. 1936 Ford tudor, radio, heater, gunemetal color, Very nice 1932 'Chevrolet Truck, good 1931 Chevrolet town sedan, a real buy 1930 Chevrolet Coupe 1929 Ford Sedan Maxwell Motors' Phone 595 Jones and State FOB QUICK RESULTS—USE THE WANT ADS LOW PRICED Expertly Styled • Perfectly Tailored • Low Priced 19 .SO .50 22 50 24 StoeleworUt Clothes hare that distinctive Much that set off fine clothes from ordinary clothes. Kb details of their constrncilon are overlooked. Sturdy Inner-construction makes them hold their shapes daring long, hard wear, and the many hand-finished detail* give them that cntom tailored appearance. Milwaukee Trui-ks Californians Are GuecU At Fenton Fvnton: Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod and Mrs. O. J. Ran/ley entertained on MonJuy aUvmuon at the Wuisbrod home in htinur of Mrs Frank Kan- Jicy of Orange, California, and Mrs. John Klingtlhufer of Atwat.T. California. The afternoon was .spent socially and the honored guests were presented With gift remembrances. Mrs. Humify is O. J. Kunricy's mother and Mrs. Klingel- uofer is his sister. Guests at the party were Mes- liuuiu;, H ('. Limlbey, J. A Schwartz. L. J. WebbrocJ. C. F. C. Laagc. Kin- mil HusUu, John Light, Carrie Voigt all of Kcnton, and Airs. i j eter Christcn.'ien. Mrs. Charles Murri-. and Mrs. Wilbur lUlUi and Mia Will ChristetisL-ji of L.OIIU Hoik and Mrs K M Jensen ol KinysUd For This Week HRAND SEW HIIOWIN08 OF Oar Increasing volume, our low operating , our economical buMlnemi methods enable u* to give you dependable quality at popular prices. Fashion Park Clothes Hyde Park Clothes Capps Clothes Wilson Bros. Shirts Bradley Sweaters Wilson Buffer Hose Faultless Pajamas I'ortis Hats Botany Ties Mallory Hats Hifkok Belts and Suspenders ttugby 0loves as advertised in Esquire Magazine

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