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The Algona "tipper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, March 1,1938 At the regular meeting of the Union township Mothers and Daughters club held Wednesday at the Good Hope parsonage with Mrs. Alien Wood In charge, Mrs. H. E Woodward, of Whittemore, president of the Kossuth county federated clubs, told of her recent trip to Washington, D. C., and of the conditions relative to war. At the county federation meeting March 1 in Algona, Mrs. Woodward plans to honor the Union club because It la the oldest rural club in the state Of Iowa. Because of this fact a committee has been appointed to compile historical facts which will be put in book form. The committee is Mrs. Louis Bode, chairman, Mrs. Frank Hofius. Mrs. F. H. McNutt, Mrs. Kate Annis, Miles City, Montana, Mrs. Presley Sarchett, Mrs. Cora Bacon and Mrs. Sadie Schenck, Minneapolis. The entire meeting was carried out in military style with suitable music and appropriate roll call quotations. Birthday dub— '." Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Kuhn were host and hostess to the members of their birthday club, Sunday evening. A pot-luck supper was served. This was Che wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Kuhn. Bridge was the diversion of the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Muckey received the high score family prize, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Muckey received the high score family prize, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Kuhn the low family prize, and the travel prize went to Mrs. Leon Merritt. Fellowship Supper— Eighty were in attendance at the Fellowship supper at the First Lutheran church, Thursday evening. The supper was to honor the birthdays of the.people whose birthdays fell in January, February and March. The honorees were August Huenhold, L. E. Hovcy, Mrs. Clara Solberg, Mrs. Edwin Wolcott, Mrs. Oliver Bakken. Mrs. Robert Braun. Mrs. Martin Swanson, Mrs. D. D. Monlux and Anita Thompson. Benefit BrMgo— The Algona Woman's club entertained at a benefit bridge party at the St. Cecelia academy. Saturday afternoon. There were 38 tables in play. Prizes in contract were won by Mrs. D. D. Paxaon, Mrs. Earl Griffith, Mrs. Ralph Miedke, Mrs Howard Hoenk, Mrs. J. L. Bonar, Mrs. Don Mertz. Mrs. Earl Moore and Mrs. L. E. Hovey, Auction prizes went to Mrs. A. R. Gardner and Mrs. Henry Bunkofske. Refreshments were served. The party was sponsored by the social and finance committees. Those serving nn the social committee were Mrs E. W. Lusby, chairman, and Mrs. Burdette Agartl. Mrs. Robert Kain, and Mrs. W. A. Foster. Those on the finance committee were Mrs. H. M. Potter, chairman, nnd Mrs. Glen Raney. Mrs. Albert Grnnzow, Mrs. Don Hutchison, find Mrs. Harry Godden. Mrs. C. H. Cretzmeyer Is president of the club. Norton-French* Entertain— • Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Norton and Mr. and Mrs. Wen French were hosts and hostesses at a dinner and bridge party for 24 guests. Thursday evening at the Norton home. Individual tables for four were used, with lighted candles as centerpieces. In the evening of bridge that followed. Mrs. Harold Gilmore won high prize for the ladies and Cliff Aalfs won the men's high prize. Frrd Lnvrenz Honored— Fred Lfivrenz was honored last week at his home on his 82nd birthday. His daughter, Mrs. John Dut ton, entertained 14 guests at a dinner in his honor. Mr. and Mrs P. J. Brnner were guests and Rev. Brnner gave a very interesting talk on his emigration to America as a young man nnd told of the hard ships he went though. Crihlmge Club— Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Brundagc entertained their rribbage club at their home. Monday evening. Tues.-Wed., March 1-2 CUPID GETS'A HAMMER-LOCK ON A COUPLE Of GRAPPLING SWEETHEARTS HUMPHREY BOGART •LOUISE FAZENDA DOROTHY M.HULTY FRANK McHUGH NAT PCNDLCTOH Thurs-Fri.. March 3-4 WJWt HUSTON B.ylili BOND! itm., STEWART An* Rutherford r-tCTWM Coming Sun.-Mon., March 6-7 W. C. Field*, Dorothy Lamour, Ben Blue, Martha Kaye, Rule Davl> "THE BIG BROADCAST OF 1938" Ladies Aid- Mrs. Milton Norton's division of the Methodist Ladies' Aid will serve a one o'clock luncheon at the church, Thursday afternoon. Those assisting her on the committee are Mrs. An tone Johnson. Mrs. Anton Anderson, Mrs. Frank Baldwin, Mrs F. E. Burgess, Mrs. Fred Czapp, Mrs. D. E. Dewel. Mrs. Robert Donovan. Mrs. L. W. Fox. Mrs. Harry Hull. Mrs. T. C. Hutchison. Mrs. A. J. Keen, Mrs. Roy Keen, Mrs. Mary Lampright. Mrs. W. L. Martin, Mrs. Bert McCorkle, Mrs. Max Miller, Mrs. C. V. Smith. Edna Smith, Mrs. C. R. Schoby. Mrs. Albin Spongberg, Mrs. Aug. Strom, Mrs. H. Van Alstync. Mrs. G. L. Voh.s. Mrs. W. a Wlndell. and Mrs. F. E. Witham. Mrs. H. M. Olson will review Dale Carnegie's book, "How to Win Friends and Influence People." Enterta'n DPS Molnes Visitors— Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Miller, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Linnan and Mr and Mrs. C. B. Murtagh entertained a group of guests Monday evening of last week at the Blue Room of the Algona hotel. The guests were Attorney General and Mrs. John Mitchell, Adjutant General and Mrs. Chas. Grahl nnd Assistant Attorney General Charles Wilson of Des Moines and June Corey. Following dinner the group attended the Charity Ball where the Des Moines visitors were guests of honor. The Mitchells and Mr.-Wilsor were over night visitors at the Linnan home. Birthday Party— Mrs. W. J. Sigsbee entertained n group of friends honoring the birthday anniversary of Mrs. Walter Klamp at the Sigsbce home on Friday afternoon. Mrs. Klamp was the recipient of many birthday tokens. The afternoon was spent socially nnd a tempting lunch was served at the close of the afternoon I-unrheon-Bridge— Mrs. C. C. Shierk and Mrs. W. F. Steelc were co-hostesses at a one o'clock luncheon and bridge party at the Shierk home Thursday afternoon. Covers were laid for 16 Mrs. Sherman Anderson received the high score prize, and Mrs. P. P Zerfass. the second prize. Party at Dingley's— Helen Dingley and Mrs. P. P. Zerfass were hostesses at three tables of bridge at the Dingley home. Wednesday evening. Mrs. L. C. Nugent won the high prize, and Mrs. J. L. Bonar the second high prize. Walratlui Entertain— Dr. and Mrs. G. D. Walrath entertained at two tables of bridge at their home', Thursday evening. Women's high score prize was won by Mrs. J. W. Little, and J. W. Little won the men's high score prize. Benefit Degree—The Degree of Honor lodge will hold a benefit bridge at the home of Mrs. H. A. Van Alstyne, Tuesday evening (this evening). Dessert Club— Mrs. W. A. Vigars was hostess to the members of the Desser bridge club, Friday afternoon. Mrs W. li. Jeiutn «r*» a truest of the club. Friendly Hour Club— The Friendly Hour club will meet Wednesday, March 2, with Mrs. Bob Schoby with Mrs. Alfred Grill assisting. BUY A MODERN CAR NOW-wmiE YOU HAVE MORE TO TRADE AND LESS TO PAY SEE ANY CAI Df ALE1 DISPLAYING THIS SIGN Get there early while the choice is wide- fine cars now offered at rock-bottom prices This National Used Car Exchange Week gives you a great opportunity to OWN A BETTER CAR for a small investment. Automobile dealers co-operating in this big sale have a fine selection of used cars — and prices are far below thane of several months ago. Many are 1937, '36 and '35 models — backed by the finest of dealer guarantees. All have thousands of miles of first-class unused transportation in them. And the "first-class" transportation of these modern cars represents satis faction which the owners of older cars can hardly imagine. Beautiful, modern styling— K more comfortable ride — more room for you and your lugguge — finer, more powerful engines — better gas mileage — better brakes — bigger tires — dozens of improvements introduced since your old car was built. Now's the time to make the switch, while you have more to trade and less to pay. Your present car may cover the down-payment — balance on easy terms. If you have no car to trade, you can still take advantage of the low down-payments arid easy terms during this sale. • RING IN YOUR OLD CAR ORIVI OUT A BITTER CAR EASY TERMS Henry Logue, Livermore, Oldest Resident, Humboldt County, Rtfcalls General Lee Llvermore: Henry Logue, believed to be the oldest living resident of Htimboiat county, and for sttrne years a resident of Kossuth,. sat at the home of his brother, David, four miles south of "here, and observed Ms 94th birthday this week, com'- menting 'as he dtd so, upon the passage of time, and events that have happened during his lifetime. Rolling back the pages of, American history. Mr. Logue recalled wjien he was approaching young manhood, at the family home in Franklin county. Pennsylvania, and the Civil war hfld just begun. Living about 30 mlies of Gettysburg, he relates of the day fore the battle, the following tale: Down the ilusty road came n column of men. then another and another. It was the Army of the South, on> its way to fight that historic battle. The men stopped at the Logue farm; some of them helped themselves to cherries, plentiful on the farm. Then a dignified man. on horseback rode to where Mr. Logue's father was standing. Helping Hand Society— The Presbyterian Helping Hand society will moot Thursday after noon at the church. Hostesses will ho Mrs. Frank Shilts. Mrs. LeRoy McWhorter, Mrs. Ben Hopkins Mrs. A. W. Bohrcuds. Mrs. Georg" Conklin nnd Mrs. Alf Kresensky Dinner Party— Mr. nnd Mrs. Raymond Norton entertained at n 7 o'clock dinnei party at their home Saturday evening. Covers were laid for 20 Prizes nt bridge were awarded to Mrs. D. C. Hutchison and T. H Chrischillcs. Family Niclit Supper— A family night supper will b served at the Congregational churcl Wednesday evening at 6:30 o'clock Mrs. Ted I^nrson's circle will serve the supper. The lush school debate team will provide the program Birthday Dinner- Mrs. J. L. Daub entertained at n birthday dinner, Sunday at hei home honoring the 77th birthday of her husband. The Daubs are retired farmers having lived in Kos suth county since their marriage. Laf-a-lot, Club— Mrs. M. J. Duffy will entcrtaii her Laf-a-lot bridge club at twi tables this afternoon (Tuesday). "Sir," he said, did you give those men permission to tnke cherrim from your trees?" Mr. Logue, Sr., answered that he had. 'Then, sir," said the man on horseback, "That is all right" It was General Lee, commander of the southern army. He relates of the war that followed, the eventual plundering by both sides, the burning of Chambersburg by the Confederate forces, and other Civil War history. Mr. Logue's hearing has failed somewhat, but his memory is exceedingly keen for a man of his age. When he was 23 he married Miss Mary Noll, and they moved to a farm near Quincy, 111. Four children were born, two boys and two girls. About 25 years ago, the family moved to Livermore. and located on what.. is known as the Ives farm. With the exception of a few years spent In Kossuth county, they have lived In this aren since then. Mrs. Logue passed away nbout 20 years ago. and both sons are also dead. The daughters have moved away. ThfMan About Town Says Union Club Will Prepare History of Club Activity Union: The Mothers and Daughters club was entertained at the Good Hope parsonage last Thursday afternoon, with Mrs. Alton Wood and Mrm. Ja*« Smith a> hostesses. Mrs. H. E. Woodward of Whittemore, president of the county federation, was the guest speaker. She also described her recent trip to the Hall of Nations in Washington, D. C.. and Mount Vernon. Mrs. Clara Thompson played <i military number "Keeping Up with the Union" by Sousa. A committee to assist with the .School for Brides to be held at the Hurt high school March 12 was nam_- | ed consisting of Mamie Winkrl chairman, assisted hy Bertha Sarchett. Elizabeth Kohl. Elizabeth Schenck, Anna Zanke and Con Reid. A co/nmittee to prepare a permanent history hno!< of the cluh to be preserved down through future years was also named with Mari» Bode as chairman assisted by Ada Hofius. Louisa McNutt. Kate Annis. Minnie Sarchet. Cora Bacon and Sadie Schenck The county federation meeting was announced for March l when the rural clubs will be hostesses. Seventeen members and Uve guests attended Thursday's meeting. Guests were Mrs. Claude Dearchs. Mrs. H E Woodward. Mrs Frank Thompson. Jessie Sarchet and Frances Winkel. A tray lunch v.-^s served at tiie close of the meeting. The next meeting will be at tne hcjme of Mrs. Louis Bode with M.ie Etherington as assisting hostess March 10th. Buy* Harnes* Busine** A business <»^ar has been completed whereby Bert Heggen. who has been operating the Godfrey harness shop, has purchased the business from Mr. Godfrey. C. C Anderson has purchased the building from Chas. Schweiger as an investment and DeFlae Godfrey will continue to have his barber shop mv rim t«M AM» •MMUTACTUOCM or TMK VMITCO CTATCC A new law requiring motoriit-i t( buy car licenses goes into effec today. The old one permitted them to run with penalty until May first The sheriff will have oilers to go after delinquent numbers at once and the state patrol takes all cars off the road on and after the 15th. * • * Frank Easer moved the garage nearer his home and is having it remodeled for the purpose of a barber shop. The place Is In a a fine neighborhood and should bring Frank a goodly share of tonsorial work. * • * A joker in form of a nickel laying around although fastened to the floor in a couple of business places is causing many a person to reach and try to pick it up. "Finders keepers." said Bill Finn as he and Hank Stehle bumped heads going after it at the same time. Women fall for the trick and some of their sayings are censored. Others spy it but glance all around to see if anyone is looking before they make the try. It's fun and brings many a laugh. * • • Bert Orlnnell leaved the sidewalk and takes to the street as he picks his way home. Right up on State street about three blocks east of Swift's the water and slush is now and has been for years inches deep on the walk, making the pedestrian vary hi* coun*. • f ,• • • * The Junior C C bowler* are strutting this week. Their last tournament games found them vlctori In three over the league leading Skelly pin men. The team is deep in the cellur position and such things happen just as the last place team in a baseball league often defeats the top rankers. * * • One may rwe Brri Gulhraith on foot wandering hen- and ther about tile town. Bert walks lon^ distances to get a "little air" :ifU'r being tied up hours in the hilli;irl room. * * • Hill Becker ii dUlmmling 1m Krrut collection of fishing good.-.. A.s a -sportsman of many years. Rill !n- gathered together hundred-, of dollars worth of rodn and retU. line*, hait.'i. plugs and at t e.sMn-k'~. * • • .Many fans think Algonu entitled to a district basketball tournament as long as they were winners in thv sectional. They are to be denied again. It used to he a matter oi picking a spot with best gate receipts, but that is gone. It used to be a matter of selecting places convenient for team travel and the having of expense, bu^ that is no more. It simmers down to a pull, a drag, a Vote a bickering here and Ihere. That is the re.ibon for tlu- civil war in the .state high s, iiool athletic affairs Try and get a ;>l-iusible verdict. * * * ! An idea. At the *:ifet) council ! swings into another ye ir why not: take advantage of f;u t , in 'he protection Of life <,:i the i-.ighvv iyiV : Why not stress upjn the birr:er 'i ' line of piling under the irn.^lt- a: ! the .spot, where ]<i'J «•»'-••> under til..- railroad. A few of thine centered in i tlie more critical [orations may b.- i a boon to the rnotoriat. Did you ! ever bear of a serious accident caused by the piling and cars me«- fnjf ? Did yen *ver hear of the fJesta, the drunken dMver arid the speeder, hitting these posts?. No matter how reckless the driver, he or she always seems to miss this hazard. It's vtt>rth a thought. Remember the «M holes? The ice house, Bteckford's and Call's. Men arid boys gathered by the dozens for the fun. Nudism was the style and Sunday the big day. Women didn't have a chance for a swim. Now things are different. Why not plan for bigger patronage at the municipal pool. Kids have an allotted free hour. Mixed sexes constitute all other Wme. Give the shy man, and there are many, a day or so a week alone. Let the timid ladies have their secret swimming afternoon. Many folks want this prlvielge but care not to parade In a bathing suit before the opposite sex. Let someone work out a plan along this line. A trial hurts no one or the city's purse extensively. If thn men and women do not respond in numbers for a financial success It could easily be turned back to the present style. Mrs. Irvin Chapman Heads Presbyterian W. M. S. at LuVerne LuVerne: The opening of the mite boxes was part of the program when the Presbyterian Women's Missionary society met with Anna Murray at Mrs. Herbert Smiths last week Tuesday evening. Election of officers was held with Mrr, Irvin Chapman being reelected ns president: Lottie Mason, secretary and Mrs. Harry Von Draska, treasurer. Mrs. E. E. Hancock led a very interesting lesson on the work in India. Mrs. Henry Kubly will be hostess at the March meeting. Discuss Court Procedure Various phases of court procedure and jury duty were discussed at the meeting of the Tuesday club last week. Mrs. Carrie Coleman was hostess and fifteen members nnd one guest, Mrs. Harry Lichty. were present. Events of George Washington's life and quotations from him were given for roll call. Mrs. John Voss, Sr., had the paper of the afternoon which was followed by an informal discussion. Mrs. Minnie Parks. Fredericksburg, is visiting at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Edw. Dehnert. Mrs. Harry Anderson and Mrs Henry, Brattleboro, Vermont, came Thursday to visit their relatives, the Schneider and Meyers families. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Rollstead, Grand Rapids, Michigan, were the guests of hia sister and brother-in law, Mr. and Mrs. Chris Nygaard. last week. Mrs. J. J. Wadleigh and Mrs. H. M. Colwell are hostesses this week Wednesday to the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid at the Wadleigh home In Algona. Mrs. Grant Henderson and Phil Henderson drove to Lltchfield Saturday to attend thet funeral service tor Fred 'Trier, * Mothcr-ln-law of Mrs. Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Stone, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Lichty, A. L. Look, Lottie and Janette Mason attended the district convention of Rural Mail Carriers at Algona, Feb. 22. Doris Hinz was 16 a week ago Sunday and members of the Lutheran choir and other friends sur prised her at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hinz. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Chapman spent Wednesday at Ames where they vlsitsd-theh- son, Wm., a student thereout? Btr: CHapirtan attend*, ed a Ruitl Electrification Institute. Mrs. MlfcHi* toss Whd recently celebrated her frth birthday, U 111 at hftrhome suffering front a heart ailment Mr*. Carrie Coleman and Mr». VeMlage have also been on the sick list but are now recovering. Mrs. D. H. Wermerson and Mrs. John Ramos entertained their bridge club last week Monday evening at the home of the former. Four tables were in play and Mrs. Kelsey Burtts won high score, Mrs. Arthur Ramns second high and Mrs. John Jackson chair prize. "The Church, a-World Fellow- ship" win be tt» theme of *h« pro- er fo* Misslofts JM obsery&i In' Lu- Verne Friday alWrtH»*, JtaftH' -4< at two o'clock. The meeting will be held in the Methodist church ahd Mrs. E. E. Hancock will pre- s»d*. :' Miss Kleta Flnley entertained IS members of the Junior Christian Endeavor society at the F. I. Chapman home last week Monday evening. The evening was spent popping corn, making candy and playing games. Miss Finley has been leader of this group during the year. a==^=== -(-jtteriti&n! ALL YOD WOMEN WHO HAVE HARD-TQ-FIT FEET Mad* ovtr erc/usir*- "Limit" Loifs FOUNDATION No. 1 ^x FOUNDATION No. 2 Instead of shopping around, come straight to our store, and let us fit your hard-to-fit feet at the first try-on! In our trimly-tailored Red Cross Foundation shoes, especially designed for feet like yours/ Many good-lookingstylestochoosefrom. And the price to «tffl only $&SO. ,, RED CROSS SHOES Christensen Bros, Shoe Department Two 1936 Chevrolet Master Town Sedans 1936 Chevrolet Standard Town Sedan 1936 Chevrolet Standard Coupe 1935 Chevrolet Blaster Sport Sedan Two 1935 Chevrolet Coaches Several Cheaper Oars and Used Trucks No Reasonable Offer Turned Down WE 7TUADE EASY TERMM KOSSUTH MOTOR CO. f hone 200 Nortb Dodge Hi it's Time to Think of Spring Wardrobe Needs We have been very busy during the past few weeks buying new spring goods, rearranging and making ready to serve your every need in apparel and accessories. Now we are ready with the greatest selections of new spring fashions we have ever shown and you are cordially invited to come and see them. Spring Coats In all the favored styles: Swaggers, Sports and Dressy styles in smart fabrics. Priced at 11.75, 16.95, 19.75, 27.50 Spring Hats See our extensive showing of new spring haU. Every one adorably smart—every one a fascinator. Priced at 1.90 and up to 5.95 New Footwear You'll adore their smartness, versatility and comfort. You'll be thrilled at the way they'll compliment your spring outfit. Priced at 3.95 and up to 7.50 Spring Suite Two and three piece styles. Young fitted suits with new collarless box coats, jigger suits, moulded man-tailored. Sizes from 12 to 42. Priced 11.75 and up to 29.75 Dresses for Spring Delightfully gay dresses that are created from vivid prints pastel and dark sheers. All si*e* from 11 to SO. Priced at 5.95 and up to 19.75 Late Accessories Blouses, Kerchieft, Hand Bags, Hoaiury and Jewelry Novelties all attractively priced. CHRISTENSEN BROS "ALOONA'g CBNTO1*"