The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 10, 1938 · 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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Tuesday, May 10, 1938
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Page 4
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The Algona Upper Pea Moines, Algona, Iowa, May 10,1938 QUOTES Engagement Anrionnced- Mrs. S. E. McMahon announced the engagement of her daughter, Ruth of Garner at a 6:30 dinner party at the Blue Room of the Hotel Algona, Thursday evening. Tha engagement was announced In a hovel way. At each plate a bag of jelly beans contained the following item: The Garner Leader reveals that Ruth McMahon did not sign the contract offered her for next year In the mathematics department of Garner high school and the reason is that she is "retiring from the teaching profession" to become general assistant to Dr. Ralph Carpenter. The new position Is to start June 4th. Guests were Helen Corey. Mn. Harold Falkenhniner, Elizabeth Nugent. Kathleen Holtzbauer, Mrs. W. W. Sullivan. Mrs. E. C. McMahon, Mrs. Maurice McMahon, Mrs. chairman of the committee was aided by Mrs. S. W. Meyer, Mrs. W. D. Andrews. Mrs. Bert Baldwin, Mrs. Eva Carey, Mary Corle, Mrs. J. W. Daw, Mrs. Garret Dearchs, Mrs. Kermit Forbes, Mrs. C. L. Ingersoll. Mrs. Harold Kuch- enreuther. Mrs. Vic Lowe. Mrs. Ray McCorkle. Mrs. J. M. Moore, Mrs. R. M. McAtee. Mrs. H. M. Olson. Mrs. Vaughn Rising, Mrs. E. C. Sprasrue. Mrs. O. J. Stephenson, Mrs. Wm. Stcele. Mrs. W. F. Stfele. Mrs. Clarence Stewart. Mrs. C. H. Swanson. Mrs. Merle Webster, Mrs. Jess Wille and Mrs. Gordon Worster. A business meeting was held. Glen Raney played two musical numbers on the violin and Cnr- men Raskopf played two flute numbers. They were accompanied by Mrs. Sylvia Gunn at the piano. Junior-Senior Banquet— Jos. Harlg, Mrs. H. B. White, and The annual high school junlor- - - - •• - Storm senior banquet was given Friday Mrs. Richard Schmitz of Lake. Ladies Aid— The Methodist Ladle*' Aid met at the church for a one o'clock luncheon Thursday afternoon with 75 In attendance. Mrs. fiarl Moor* New CALL Tues.-Wed., May ao 11 Continuous from 1 o'clock daily !' OF GLEEFUL NONSENSE! Thurs.- Pri., May 12-13 Dally matinee 2 p. m. Joan Blondell Melvyn Douglas "THERE'S ALWAYS A WOMAN" Plus March of Time No. B Saturday, May 14 Sun.-Mon., May 15-16 Bing Crosby in "DR. RHYTHM" | evening at the high school gym- rmsium with 216 in attendance 1 . The general theme was the captain's farewell dinner. Supt. nnd Mrs. O. B. Lalng, Mr. nnd Mrs. John McDowell. Mr. an<1 Mrs. G. D. Shumway. Phyllis Sawyer. Lule Anderson and Eugenia Little were on the receiving line. The junior mixed quartet, composed of Jean Murtagh. Rex Taylor. Margaret Ann Beardsley and Donald Johnson, sang, accompanied by Carmen Raskopf. The junior stringed quartet, composed of Jean Schultz. Betty Murtagh. Lillian Laird and Ruby Turner sang "Ballette" by Gluck and "Bourree" by G. F. Handel. The ode to the seniors wa? written by Mary Lee Nugent to the tune of "Thanks for the Memory." Mother*' Day Party— The girls employed as operators nt the Bell Telephone Company entertained their mothers or a guest nt the nnniiil Mothers' Day party Saturday afternoon at two oVloVk. After an office trip a luncheon was served at the Silver Gray Cafe, and the "Snow White and party saw Dwarfs" at the theatre. Those present were Marita Bestenlehner, Ruth Bostenlchnor. Mary Harris. Mable Kohl. EMa Lavrenz. Princilli Loss Opal Meyer, Lucille Peterson. Bernice Storm. Gertrude Kuchenreuth er, Erma Lea Deal. Helen Besten- lehner, Mrs. Lewis Lavrenz. Mrs Lena Loss, Mrs. S. W. Meyer, Mrs Bert Deal, Mrs. Julius Peterson Mrs. John Storm. Genevieve Hartshorn nnd Mrs. Elmer Hartshorn. Men's Club— The Men's club of the Presby- torian churrh will meet at the church. Thursday evening, for a 6:45 dinner to be served by the women of the church. The following women are on the serving committee: Mrs. Hugh Colwell, Mrs A. K. Kresensky. Mrs. A. W. Amunson and Mrs. W. D. Eaton. The dinner will be followed by a business meeting and program Rev. O. ,T. Doms of Burt will be the finest speaker. | Snrprlsed on Birthday— Meredith Larson was surprised by a group of friends at her home Saturday evening on ner 13th birthday. Rosalee Swanson and Maxine Dailey were the hostesses. Other guests were Maxlne Moore, Fern Carney. Merle Conklin. Burns Nugent. George Dutton. Kenneth Bakken and Owen Nichols. Games were played followed by dancing nnd the serving of light refreshments. Engagement Announced— Mrs. G. D. Peck announces the enagement of her daughter. Dorothy Ann Jones of Philadelphia, to Franklin Hovey of Marion. Pennsylvania. The wedding will take place early this fall. Dorothy Ann has been employed in the east for several years, and for the past six years has been nurse for a bone specialist. Dr. Jepson. She expects to visit In Algona in August. D. A. R.— The D. A. R. will meet with Mrs H. L. Gilmore this afternoon (Tuesday) for a one o'clock luncheon. Covers will be laid for 28. Mrs. Raymond Norton. Mrs. Gail Pettit and Mrs. Trella Patterson will be the assisting hostesses. There will the Seven I be a business meeting and an eloc- ' tion of officers. Anna C. Wilson of Humboldt will be the guest speak- Where's George? —£<H 1C to f Ofl Wf NTS "Never cross ;i bridge iinlil yiin conic to ir,' 1 .says (!rnr^r He may lie dummy, hut lie's not <luiuli \vlieii lie comes to Miabatih's for Priest] NTor-east iniii-erush T at $1.00. • Don't put up with an inadequate, old- fashioned refrigerator any longer. G-E, the first choke of millions is now popularly priced I More people bought General Electric Refrigerators last year than ever before. And this year they're even a bigger buy. KX.-r Uullar for - l)t,\Ur Valu ^n r\ir. . 2 — l.uft ( urrcnt FARMERS STUDY JOINING OF NEW TRIPLE A SETUP 5 Points Outlined Tim Are Basis of Most Local Decisions (By A. I- Brown, County Agent) Now that farm acreage allot ments have been made by the coun ty AAA committee, the farmer li faced with the problem of deciding whether or not to plan his 193! farming operations so that he wil be in compliance with the AAA program. The following statements am interpretations relative to the AAA federal law are given for the purpose of assisting farmers In making a wise decision. 1. Substantial payments will be made by the government for keep- Ing within the corn and soil depleting acreage allotments. 2. Compliance In the program is necessary in order ot be eligible for corn loans. (Loans will be made only to those who keep within their corn acreage allotments). 3. In case a bumper corn crop is produced and market quotas are adopted this fall, those who have kept within their corn acreage allotments will be required to store a smaller amount; they will be given a loan at the full .rate and they will be permitted tomorrow on aa much corn as they wish to seal. Non-coperators will be given a loan at 60 per cent of the full rate and only on their storage amount. 4. Economists are generally of opinion that large partlcpation in the AAA program will have a strong tendency to stabilize the production and prices of corn and livestock and thus be of benefit to both producers and consumers. 5. Payments are available for soil building and soil conserving practices. See your township committee for details of the program. \ Oil COOLING /«,<• tauunu S naaoiuf. Kohlhaas & Spilles w. r. M. s.— The regular meeting of the Woman's Foreign Missionary society of the Methodist church has been postponed from Thursday. May 12 to Thursday. May 19. Miss Jennie Jones, a missionary from Fuit Sing. China, will be a guest speaker for the meeting. A nine o'clock silent sacrificial breakfast at the church parlors is being planned. Bingo Party— ' " " r ** There were 45 in attendance at the benefit bingo party held at the Dehnert Hotel. Friday afternoon, and sponsored by the Rebekah lodge. Mrs. Oscar Anderson and Mrs. L. F. Rice were chairmen. Rose Slgsbee received the grand prize, and Mrs. Sarah Douglas won the chair prize. A delicious luncheon was served. Pmbyterlan Reception— About 75 attended the reception given Wednesday evening In the First Presbyterian church for Rev. Charles W. Pfelffer and family. G. D. Shumway gave an address of welcome followed by a response by the Pfeiffers. Refreshments were served nt the conclusion of the pro- gr-mi which was in charge of Athfi Hardgrove. Itirtlulay Club— The Birthday club met with Mrs. Burton Thorpe Monday afternoon, honoring the birthday of Mrs. D. U. Paxson. A one o'clock lunch- con was served by the hostess. Covers were laid for eight. Bridge was played with the high prize going to Mrs. D. D. Paxson, the honoree. Surprise on Birthday— Mrs. Henry Lund was the honoree at a handkerchief shower at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Myron Ludwig. last week Tuesday. The occasion was her birthday. Twenty women were present. The afternoon was spent playing games, ;:nd refreshments were served. (iraiid Slum flub— .Vrs. Don Hutchison entertained the members of the Grand SHm group at her home Wednesday evening at X:00 o'clock. There were two tables playing duplicate contract. The next Meeting will be hi-lil with Mrs. Ora I^rson Friday afternoon at two o'clock. Sorority Luncheon— Mr.v H I. dihnori- drove to Ames Sunday to hit gu* .-,1 at a one o'clock Mothers' Day luncheon served by the members of the Delta Delta Iii-lta sorority of which her daughter M.iry Louise. is a member. Mr Cnlmurt- anil .son Kiiwin, accom- patiifi lu-r to Ames. I'urty ut Kiiinit Mrs. O W. Krickson, Mrs. H C. liargreaves. Mrs. Jos. Kelly, am Mrs (", It. Cook drove to Enirnets bur:< Wednesday afternoon, to hell Mrs W. D Howie c elebrate her birthday. They presented the hon oree with a gift. A social afternoon was enjoyed. Dessert Club— Mrs Henry Douglass was hostess to the numbers of the Dessert clul at her home Friday afternooi There were eight present Mrs. H A Van Alatyne was a guest of tin/ (lub. Following an afternoon ot bridge, a dessert was served. Mothers' Day Dinner— .W, Vaughn Hisrng and Mrs. Floiem •-• 1'i-K-r.sijii entertained .it a dinner Sunday, honoring their ! mother. Mrs. S D. Wilson, at her i home Bernard Wilson of Lake I Mills. Vaughn Rising and S. D '• Wilson were also guests. H.tplUt Loyal ( Uis»— The Baptist Loyal class meets 0:1 j Thursday afternoon at the home 1 of Mr.,. Orvllt- Elkins. Assisting j huateasi-s will be Mra. Anna Cools | and Mrs Harvey Cult-man. Roll i i all will be aiisivered with Motu- j els' Day thoughts. i Flower Club— [ Tiie Ko.ssut-h County Flower club ; iiit-t Monday evening in the lib- I lary clubroouia. A program fol- lowed the business meeting. Mrs. T. H. Holmes talked on "Perennials", and Joe Lowe gave a talk on "Conservation." Gift Bazaar— The Woman's Home Missionary society and Queen Esther society will hold a gift bazaar at the M. E. church Saturday. May 14, from two to five o'clock. Cafeteria lunch will be served. The public Is invited, i Shower for Pre-Nuptial— ' ~~ J • - . Mrs. V. K. Rising will entertain at a linen towel 'shower, Wednesday, honoring the approaching marriage of Gladys Beihler. local school teacher. Twelve guests will be present Royal Neighbor Lodge— The Royal Neighbor lodge will meet Thursday evening. May 12, at the Legion hall at 7:45. The R. N. A. fancy drill team is to practice Thursday evening at the Legion hall. O. N. O. Club— The O. N. O. bridge club will meet for a one o'clock luncheon at the States Cafe this afternoon (Tuesdayi. Bridge will be played at the home of Mrs. James Neville. Kensington— Mrs. Ruth Kintcigh entertained a group of friends at a one o'clock luncheon and Kensington sewin™ bee, at the home of Mrs. W. K. Ferguson this afternoon (Tuesday). Idle Hour Club- Mrs. Fred Corey will entertain the Idle Hour bridge club members at a one o'clock luncheon at her home. Wednesday afternoon. Bridg« will be played at three tables. Lutheran Brotherhood— The First Lutheran Brotherhood meets this evening (Tuesday) nt eight o'clock with Olaf Selberg. Roy Brownell the hosts. and Albert Olson, Luther The Luther League of the First meets Wednes- Lutheran church day evening at the home of John Spongberg. Laf-a-Lot Club — Mra. Tom Dailey will «ntertain the Laf a-Lot bridge club at her home this afternoon (Tuesday) ;it two tables. Guild to Meet— ~ The St. Thomas Episcopal Guli< Will meet with Mrs. Leila Gardner Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock Kahlet- Infant At Batter oft Succumbs Bancroft: The two year .old soi of Mr. and Mrs. Alva Kahler ,dle Tuesday morning of last week. HI death was caused by a blood dls ease. Several Famine* More Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sudmeler formerly of Timber Lake, S. D moved into their home which, wa formerly owned by the late MattI Winkle. The Quentin Jamlescn family who lived there, mox-ed to the Carolan house formerly tenant ed by the John Herbers family. Ttv Herbers moved into the Commer cial hotel. Larry Coyne, young son of Mr and Mrs. Frank Coyne, is recover ing now from a recent siege o the flu. Mrs. Alice Anderson recently re turned.from St. Mary's hospital in Rochester. Minn., where she hac undergone an operation. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Deiterlng and daughter. Donna, and Mrs. Ed na McDonald drove to Gary, Ind lana, Sunday of last week to at tend the funeral of a niece. Dr. and Mrs. Anthony Margliano and Mrs. Mayer and two children of Joliet, 111., spent Sunday at the Frank Coyne home. Mrs. Margliano remained at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Coyne for a month's visit. Vera Coyne returned to Joliet with the others for a visit at the home of her sister Mrs. Frank Cavanaugh. Buys Burt Home, To Settle There Union: Mrs. C. W. Schryver, sister-in-law of Mrs. Presley Sarchett visited at the Sarchett home ast week. She has rented rooms lemporarily In Burt until she can get posession of a home she hai recently purchased. She sold her old,home In Burt hortly after the death, of her husband. She will visit in the west, his fall and winter but we are glad she has decided to settle here permanently. Report Encouraging Reports from the bedside of Ger- Id Carman at Mercy hospital, Ma son City are encouraging. He may >e permitted to leave the hospital and return to his home here in a week or so. Gets Wheel Chair Gift Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Laabs were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lorn Brown, south of Algona, Sunday. Mrs. Laabs has been an In- ,-alld since last fall with rheumatism nd this was the first time she has >een able to leave her home. She was recently presented with a wheel chair, a gift of some of her relatives. We are glad to report that L. J. JeGraw, of Algona, father of Mrs. Carl Taylor as improving lately. An addition of new basketball racks has been made to the out door equipment of school district No. 8. Berate* Wink»l WM a gue«i of Trance* Winkel last Tuesday. She Is employed at Milady's Beauty shop in Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Murl Potter. Humboldt, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Winkel, Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Marow. Will Dodds and Frances Wincel, Union, composed a group who enjoyed a steak fry recently. Mr*. Donald Jarne* and ton, Ron aid, of Concord. California, came Thursday for a month's visit at the home of the former's paren'.s, Mr and Mrs. C. S. Johnson. CONNIE'S GIVE 7 EXTRA I SERVICES AT NO EXTRA COST! A nother good reason to tend your fun to KRESENSKY'S Call 144 lor COWN1ES BONDED MESSENGER -A MODERN BATHROOM- That Is Beautiful and Sanitary A HOME is m»t modern unless the bathroom is up-to-date. For beauty's sake, fur HEALTH'S sake, install* a modern bathroom now. \Ve are showing a complete array of beautiful new plumbing fixtures and the modern installation by i>ur experts assures low costs and quirk service. • For Free Estimate Phone 464 LAING & MUCKEY 500 TURKEYS BURN IN FIRE ATSWEACmr SvretL City: The Swea City flrt company was called out Thursday when a fire destroyed a brooder house, burning to death about t>00 young turkeys owned by the Swea City Hatchery. The other brooder houses were saved. There were 2500 young turkeys in the entire flock. The loss was covered by Insurance. Henry* Itentcel Home Henry Reutzel and his sister, Mrs. Ployd Smith, drove to Iowa City last Wednesday and brought back their father, John Reutzel, who has been taking treatment there for a bone infection In his foot, caused by an injury several weeks ago. Mr. Reutzel has had a bad time, and is not much improved ?it this writing. Club Officers Elected Newly elected officers for the Thursday club are as follows: president, Mrs. John Sanftner; vice president, Mrs. Will Thompson; secretary, Mrs. Art Collins; treasurer, Mrs. Wm. Leland. The Baptist church annual meet- Ing was well attended last Wednesday evening. Mrs. John Peterson has been rjuite 111 at her home due to poisoning from tooth extractions. Mrs. Fred Peterson was called to Blue Earth last week because of :he serious illness of a small niece :here. Rev. and Mrs. R. P. Bronleewe are In Des Moines today, May 10th, attending a board meeting of the Iowa Baptist state convention. Mesdames John Sanftner, P. J. Heiken, Wm. Leland, Will Thompson and Mrs. Harold Jones at- .ended the meeting of the Kossuth county federated clubs at Fenton, Wednesday. Anna B. Larson and Selma Johnson spent last Wednesday at the Anderson Oaks. While there they helped their cousin, Mrs. John Anderson hang new drapes in the spacious porch overlooking the ake at the Dew Drop Inn. The past five days have brought .wo new babies of interest to this rtcinity. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Butterfteld. six miles northwest of Swea City, and a son to Mr. and Mrs. Jensen of Armstrong. Mrs. Jensen is bet- er known here as Irene Dourte. HIS DADDY'S HOUSE IS INSULATED WITH JOHNS-MANVIUE Kock U/ool HOME INSUUTION • Don't live in an oven this suminer. Johns- Manville Rock Wool keeps heat oat — makes rooms up to 15° cooler even on hottest days. In winter rooms are warmer and coder. You save up to 30% in fuel bills. Furnished in factory made "Batts" of correct thickness and density. Easily installed. Insist on the name Johns-Manville. MILLER LUMBER CO. Phone 108 Algona it eoattte* donm of will flndluapftil. S« PMtai. Pfofmdjr Olo»' -^' Stead Kit for Council Oak Store WED. SPECIALS ,Tac-Cut Coffee, per pound Preserves, 24 oz. jar- ISc Pork & Beans, 27 oz. can 9c Fruit (Cocktail, 8 oz. can — n __. 8c Frute Gel, G pkgs 25c Prunes, ]() oz. r-a 8c Hominy, Xo. 2VL. fan 7c Dreft, 7 oz. pkj;. 21c Spare Ribs, per pound - 14c Fresh Side Pork, per pound ._, BIO COOKY SALE Now Going on at Council Oak Store Wonderful Young folks are singing, "It is wonderful to have your lips combine with mine." It Is more wonderful the , bargains Neville's Store is handing out this spring. It seems we have nothing to give you but bargains. The store is full of good merchandise at ridiculously low prices. The wholesale houses are unloading and offering surplus stock at very low prices for cash. We are gobbling up these bargains and passing: them on to you. Men's and boys' blue denim cowboy pants, all sizes 49c Children's Oxfords, black or brown, sizes to big 2 44c Babies' soft soled shoes and slippers, all colors at 13c Ladies' Brown Oxfords, Just the thing for garden work Me Ladles' fine cotton hose, rib top -...! pain for 25c Ladies' rayon dress hose, were 25c, now 2 pain for I5c Beautiful Anklets, sizes from S to 10H, were ISc and 20c, now ...- 8c Men's and Boys' Polo Shirts, all elzes, all color*'at C4« Wash Pants and Work Pants, 900 pain, your , cholc*,^ p*r Rftir _....__„—......,.........«.~.........,...r..i.; 1 ....**c 1^0 dozen Overalls arrived last week, any sice up to 64. We sold out of work shirt Saturday nifbt but have a big shipment coming today, prices Me, 4fe, and Me. Men's good solid work shoes, cord sole, all sizes $IJ5> Peters Shoe Company has made new low prices to now you can have your good old Diamond Brand at S1-M-S&39 Men's summer underwear Union Suits 89c; Shirts and shorts, 13c each. For the ladies we have a smart tie in a special turn welt construction, the easiest shoe you ever pot on. They are .stylish, flexible, soft and cool. Our reduced price only $1.98. Another 200 dozen Men's Sox on the road. They go fast at 5c a pair. Final clean up of dresses. The $1.93 dresses go at G9c and the $1.00 dresses at S9c. Out they go. I want the room to display men's clothing. Jimmie Neville b«! UM Uleud>U«f Gifts for Graduation the 1938 PACEMAKER SPEED MODEL TYPEWRITERS CORONA AH ready for the opening of school, or for aU your writing jobs at home. A model for every purge. Handsome, sturdy, easy to operate. Come in and try one out today. UNDERWOOD Portables, made by the largest typewriter firm in the world . . . new 1938 models here, touch control, streamlined for beauty, accuracy, and each one guaranteed. SEE THEM ON DISPLAY AT THE Algona Upper Des Moines

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