The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 4, 1938 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 4, 1938
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SERVICES FOR i AI\V LADY BED LAST WEEK (Jrandma Immerfall, 95 Had Been Resident near Wesley Since 1884; 4 Sons, Daughters Left Funeral services for Grandma Immerfall, 95, of St. Benedict, were held Tuesday morning at the Wes ley Catholic church with the Rev H. B. Kramer in charge. Mrs. Immerfall was born in Germany during September, 1845, and her maiden name was Crescentia Ferstl. She came to America with her parents a? a small girl, first going to Beaver Dam, Wis., where she was married to Andrew Immerfall. She came to the Wesley vicinity in 1884 and located three and a half miles southwest of town moving into Wesley in 1901 and living here until Mr. Immerfall was killed in 1912 in a fall from a ladder. Later she moved to St. Benedict, where she had lived ever since. She leaves two sons. John of Pittsville, Wis., and Philip of St. Benedict; two daughters. Mrs. Hugh Jones of Mitchell. S. D.. and Mrs.! Mary Neuberger of Port Edward NO FEUD HERE—Menard, Texas: Ignoring the age long feeling against goats and sheep common among cattle men. this cow to the contrary is shown entertaining goats in a very friendly manner. Wis.; also two sisters, Mrs. Marti Rahm of St Benedict arid Mrs. Ter ese Meyer of St. Cloud. Minn., an n brother, Joe Fertsl of St. Benedic and 18 grandchildren and 26 great grandchildren. Burial was made In the St. Jo aeph's Catholic cemetery at Wes ley. Boy, Burned 14 Months Ago, Now Back in School Livermore: Following fourteen months of confinement in his home and the hospital. George Larson is able to again attend school. The young man. who was 15 at the time of the accident, was badly burned while attempting to burn bugs that were infesting a tree at the Will Monson home southeast of Livermore. His burns were so severe that he lay for months unable to assist himself In any way, which condition was caused by the saturated cloth of gasoline. While the young man is still on crutches, and the leg which was burned the worst is far from belns healed. It Is believed it will not be iniurlous for him to attend school. His many friends are joyous with him in his recovery. Seneca Birthday Club Meets at Richards Seneca: The birthday club met at the Howard Richards home Wednesday afternoon and helped Mrs. and Florence Jensen celebrate their >irthdays. Bunco was plnyed at our tables with Mrs. Fred Jensen vinning high prize. Mrs. Marinus Vielsen and Mrs. Ole Oftedahl were hostesses and Mrs. Wheeler and FAIR VIEW-COR WITH NEWS ITEMS Donna Marie started to schoo this week, after having been detain ed at home with a broken arm. Th bandages will be removed from he arm in about ten days. The Baptist missionary circle me last Friday afternoon at the horn of Mrs. Lloyd Stroup. Mrs. J. L Oxley led the lesson on the sub ject, "The BeRever's Two Natures" The October meeting will be held a the home of Mrs. Martin Larsen. Members of the Halligan famil.v gathered at the J. H. Johnson home at Livermore Sunday for n reunion There were 45 present. Those attending from here were the E. J Widen family. Dan Hallignn family. Ralph Johnson family and Miss Marie Halligan. Florence Widen completed hor course in nurses' traniing at the Mason City Mercy hospital Wednesday of last week. 'She came home or a few days' visit and returned o the hospital on Sunday, where he will work as supervisor of the ourth floor. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Chambers and ons spent Sunday with Mrs. Cham. >er?' sister. Mrs. Rouge Staur and 'smily at Fort Dodge. The Staur's ttle daughter returned home with hem for a few days' visit. In TAe WEEKS NEWS CURREW ETEHTS PHnTOGRAPHKD FOR The Upper Des Homes Ruth Fessler were guests. In the Navy Now! Word has been received here of the departure of Clalr Roepke from Great Lakes Naval training station for San Pedro. Calif. Clalr expects to be In the electrical or mechanical department. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Roepke of this place. Long; Cycle Trip Harold Derr and Charles Tlllson left this veek by motor c;/cl; fr>. Wllllamsport, Pa., the home of Mr Derr. Stroke Victim Very 111 Mrs. J. C. Miller, who suffered a stroke of the left side early in the week, remains in a serious condition, and under the care of nurse, Margaret Malin. Miss Dorothy Gibson of Gllmore City, and Miss Bernadlne Devine are assisting at the local telephone office .n the absence of Mrs. Porter, daughter of Mrs. Miller. Overcoming Paralysl* Cecil Scott, who was stricken with infantile paralysis a few weeks ago. and taken later to a hospital in Fort Dodge, is recovering in a very satisfactory way at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. N'orman Scott. The use of the leg which at first seemed to be greatly affected, is coming bark to normal, and the young man is able to walk. 15 Are Confirmed The Moat Reverend Edmond Heelan of Sioux City was in Livermore to administer the sacrament 'it confirmation Friday at three Mrs. Mary Kennedy of Fairmon spent Wednesday night at the Joe Kennedy home. Ruth Fessler of west of Fento is spending several days at the horn of her sister. Mrs. Elmer Lee. Florence Jensen is suffering wit' a boil in her ear which up to thi writing has been very painful. The Helpful Thursday club met a :he home of Mrs. Sheldon Merril iVednesday afternoon. Mrs. Leslie Denton was assistant hostess. Mr. and Mrs. James Doocy and daughter spent Thursday evening at the Art Clausen home near Ban- roft and helped Mrs. Clausen cel- brate her birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cody and amily entertained Mr. and Mrs. Irin Classon and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Art Paulson and family. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Olsen and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Ole Oftedahl and family at a watermelon feast at their home Wednesday evening. Swea-Eagle Men Return from Trip Swea-Eagle: Joe Kennedy, Axe Erlckson and Richard Berg return ed last week Mnoday from Loi Angeles, where they attended th< American Legion convention. Be sides calling on relatives and friends in Los Angeles, they visited Catalina Island, Mexico, Boulder Dam anc Salt Lake City. Stopping at Denver, Col., to visit Mr. Berg's brother- in-law, Lawrence Deim. they learn- of Mr. Delm's death on Saturday from a week's illness of pneumonia His body was brought to Swea City by Mrs. Deim and their three children and other relatives. The trio on their return home were accompanied by Deloris Deim and her cousin, Connledean Peterson. Attend Funeral Mr. and Mrs. John Jongberg drove to Emmetsburg week ago last Monday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Nick Goeders at the Catholic church that morning. Mrs. Goeders was the mother of Leo Goeders who Knw Growth Rrmntrd Miss L*on« Thompson returned home last week from the Univt-rrity hospital at Town City, following an operation for the removal of n growth on her kne*. taught school in this vicinity many many years. Daughters Born Mr. and Mrs. James Dolan are parents of n daughter born Wednesday, Sept. 21. Friends here received word of the birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Ingmire Hau&en at Kasson. Minn.. where Mrs. Haugen is staying at the Oliver Knutson home. The Hmigens moved from here to Hampton last June. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Falk of Ottumwa were last week visitors at the home of Mrs. Theo. Anderson Rnd J. A. Amlersons at Anderson Oiks. John E. Pearson of Wheaton, o'clock at Sacred Heart church when 15 young peonle were confirmed.' Mr Minn , visited last week at the horn Zigrang. Don Smith. Alfred Smith, James Curran. Albert Fox. Artna- belel Conley. Mary Stnd.lanl. -Nf.try Butler, Virginia Miles. Dolon's Stoddard. Marie Monson, Letha Mary Monson. Mrs. Calvert Johnson and Mr- Max Gronbach who were in De.s Moines with their father. John Hintz. who is a patient in a hospital. have returned to their homes here, reporting their father much improved. mother. Mrs. N'els Pearson, has for many years A«M h> Mnltin« Ptant John Mullins has had a shed built around the ste*m engine that j is being used for power and heat for I his hybrid seed corn plant- Mr.! Mullins has a lar$re number of men j porting the corn as it is brought | 'rom the fields in trucks. Leonard Mullins is running the picker. The Risvold brothers have purchased a new 1939 Plymouth coach Mrs. Alice Massey and son. Keith, eft last week Thursday for Tipon. Indiana, to join Mr. Massey. Guy Swenson and Lawrence Hat- crscheid have been employed by it town of Corwith to clean the nterior of the water tank. Places were laid for 25 at the Robrt Masterson home Sunday when the children and grandchildren gath ered for a last get-together beforj Mrs. Gordon Hibbard and daughters left for their home at San Diego California. O. O. P. HOLDS CORNFIELD CONFERENCE —Washington. Ind.: Photo shows a section of the thousands of Republicans who converged here for Uieir "cornfield conference", to hear their national leaders espouse "permanent prosperity." The con- ference was held at a small farm about five miles from here owned by Homer E. Capehart, a former Hoosier and now a Buffalo (N. Y.) manufacturer The mammoth rally was held on the theory that opponents of the New Deal should do something more than merely complain. Livermore P. T. A. Has First Meeting of Year Livermore: Committees were appointed at the first P. T. A. meeting of the year Tuesday evening to serve during the coming year by the president, Mrs. Julia Behounek. Program. Mrs. Ardis Hamm. Mrs Nellie Dumphy. and the Misses Mlr- am Evans and Reta Murphy: lunch Mrs. Mnrie Hansen; hospitality. Mrs. Libbie Brown and Mrs. Doris Olson. A piano duet was enjoyed, played by Mrs. Ardis Hamm and Mrs. Mabel Paulson. The president introduced the :eachers and the response was giv- m by superintendent L. E. Cock•ill and Alvin Bredall. | % Postmaster Back Postmaster Frank Bnumgartner as resumed his duties at the post- MINISTERS OF LITTLE ENTENTE MEET— 3!ed. Jugoslavia: The various Foreign Ministers of he Little Entente which includes the three states of Czechoslovakia, Rumania and Jugoslavia, are shown during their meeting here recently, following which j it was announced that Important preliminary agree' ments between Hungary and the Little Entente had been reached. The agreements recognize Hungary's fTice after spending n vacation In St. Paul. Miss Florence Sweeney, ssistant, had charge during his ab. ence. Entertain at Bridge Mrs. Carl Burson entertained nt ivo tables of bridge Thursday The uests were Mrs. Cora Taylor. Mrs kiln Thurmnn. and Mrs. Pearl Irove, Humboldt; Mrs. Ednn Link Bode: Mrs. Lulu Tyree and Mrs! T o Allen, LuVerne and Mr.s. Janet Jistnu. Prizes were received by lesdames Taylor and Grove. The ostesses served refreshments. right to rearm despite the restrictions Imposed by the Treaty of Triaanon of 1920, and all four states renounce the use of force to settle disputes among themselves. In front of the group above are: M Pet- rescue-Comnen, Rumanian Foreign Minister; Prince Regent Paul of Jugoslavia; Dr. Krofta. the Czecn Foreign Minister; Princes Olga, wife of Prince Paul- nnd Dr. Stojadlnovitch, the Premier and Foreign Minister of Jugoslavia. s sss ,t four convict, at the prison under circumstance calling for inves?- •gatlon. It is charged that steam radiators in the isolation house r, »ht t ,» etme r W u re confined were ^ned °" full blast until the wen "baked" to death, or was it "boiled." . ........ including Lucille Marso. Viriril Be- hcen superintendent of the Wheaton hounek, Dennis Behounek. Dennis LuVerne Women Discuss Iowa Scenes LuVcrni "Travel in Iowa" of the Tuesday school. Sexton Pair Becomes Parents of Daughter .Sexton: Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Kerns are tin- parents of ;t dau«h- ter born Wednesday. They now have three boys ami two girls. Visit-. Daughter Mrs. Catherine Cavanaugh Al-l gona. spent last week with her I daughter, .Mrs. Jrby Benson I Mrs. Catherine Donovan return- il from Chicago Monday morning fter spending some time with her aughter, .Nellie, who teaches in hicago. The last service before conference was held at the Methodist church tare .Sunday with a larger audience than usual, which was good evidence of the feeling toward the pastor. Rev. H. A. .N'elson. who has been 1.1 re during the past year. Those it -presenting the different departments and giving a report, were Mrs. Frtnk Collins. Aid: Mrs. Ken- r.tth Howard, church school; Clayton Stoddard. young people; Chas. Jennings, treasurer and trustee: Mrs. Bert Brown, hospital; Mrs Henry Swanson. Woman's Home Missions. i-lub -.. hour last week -Alien that! Ue bhow group met at the country hum.- of Mrs. Arthur BenschoU-r. Places of Interest were named lor ; , roll call and Mr.s t'.i," i'/....- e.. lev read an interesting A It,-mis 1-H Banquet Mit.-h Taylor went to Waterloo friday afternoon to attend the 4-ff club boys' banquet. Friday ling ami the cattle congress entered his club calf in the Way'sid!! . K<lithr ''-"nfie!d spent We..,,e..l.,y med for [ ,'' Jtrgen .Skow home near Wes- .John Voss. Si•.. paper on Travel Mr •'""' in the Hawkeye state. I ''<' 1 • There were twelve members and i Mrs four uiittsts present. Mrs. i'Jerald I K "" a Beii.-rhotcr of \Vhincrnore was an 1 Mr out of town guest. The next me. '.Carrie Cole- \V. C. Taylor spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. -j,i<i James Brophy, north of Ai- Armstrong People Attend Gathering Armstrong: A family gathering was held Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Davis in Esthtrville. The children present wire: Mi.* Lj||i ari Davis Mr ••I'd Mrs. John Smith and '.Miss iiargaret .Smith, all of Estherville' Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Felkey and son of Sol way. Minn.; Mr. and Mrs J i.. Gcldsberry and family of Oruv- *r; Mr. and Mr,. Ralph Felkey and family of Haifa: Mr. and Mr.s Al- her oer SOOn mile south of in I uv I i° Wer t0 Serve some ^ or more armers in LuVerne, Sherman, Irvington, Prairie, Wesley Pl um Creek Portland and Buffalo townships. i-reeK, n "* ""^ °' Une Wi county. The Farm Bureau and Rural Electric Co-Operative orean- w.hTh °, , Humb °' dt ' Calhou "' Pocahontas and Buen. Vtato w,th the help of Clay. Sac, Kossuth and Palo Alto into which counties some of the electric line, are being run, are cooperat ing wuh plans for the picnic at Pocahontas, Labor Day, Septemb"? nu- will he with -Mrs man. btrt Dunn and Mr. and Mr.s. Harold Mi- Sarah Wi,e and dau-ht-r L . >!iVtii '""' Kth ^ *'"! Warren, all ,,f Mr.-. Drusill.-i Xoble spent "from; Armitr ""^ U «:dn t -:>day till Friday with relative i ••'t Mason City. Mis. I. H. Benedict left Friday night for Milwaukee to visit her son, Ira. and family. She also ulans to and \1 vi.sit the F. G. Hagists in Chicago. Most of the teachers spent the v.-cek end at their various homes. Kleeta Finley at Newton, Verlu Huston at Hubbard. Walter Peterson at Roland, Corimie Hubbard at Rockford. A recent guest at the Dr. H. L. Corbins was a former classmate when both lived near Norway. Iowa Eulo Harrington. Mr. Harrington is now a manager of the Armour Packing Co., out of St. Louis. Pid you know—That the first Indians to return to Tama paid S10 an acre for land which they had -Mi. and Mrs. Clem Cunningham and children, Jrvington. were supper guests Tuesday evening of Mr. A. L. Greenfield and Kditn H K. BUM i.s in th« Iowa City hospital reviving nu-du-al tr ment. ri-at- John Jr •Sunday lin son and at the Al LuVerne J. J. Club Meets at Lichtys LuVerne: Mrs. Harry Lichty was hostess to the J. J. club at hc/hu,ne t riday afternoon at which two new members, Mrs. R. c. Surby and Mrs. John Phillips, were added to the list of members There were 15 other members and two guests Mrs L. W. Van Patten. Ames and Mrs. IJ. H. Wermerson present. Mrs Chas. Wolf was program leader Group singing was the first numbei on the program, followed by a. book review by Mrs. Irvin Chapman. The Mr and M.-: family visited Guerdet home. Miss Ethel Davi, of King-.I,-,J visited ,. few days at the parental Har- olu Davis home. Mrs. Eda Fields and daughter Patsy of Mason City are visiting this week with her cousin, Krs Merton Roalson. FRENCH AND GERMAN BORDER DEFENSES —This map illustrates the Maginot line and the Siegried line, border defenses of France and Germany respectively, where military activities have been rife lately and where two armies await the outcome of the Czechoslovak crisis. French officials have placed much credit on reports that Germany's Siegfried line at the border is only her first defense. Her second or Hindenberg line, the French heard, ends about ten miles back from the northern frontier. A third and nameless defense line is supposed now to be under construction on the northern banks of the Rhine. AfttOBNlETS At LAW R. J. Harrington J. D. Ltfw* a AjmtKarc* ^ LOWB Rooms 219-14 FlWt Kat'l Bit ALGONA, KJWA jr. L. ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALGONA, IOWA . B. QUARTON H. W. MXLLBB ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Co. Savings Bit BIdf. Office Phone 427 ALGONA, IOWA CAPTURE BIO SNAKE— Jackson, Minn.: (Special Pboto Algona Upper Des Moirres by H. B. Johnson, Jackson, Minn.) This 9 foot unidentified specie snake captured by Harry Jones of Jackson while devouring a one and one-half pound chicken Is believed to have escaped from a visiting circus a few weeks ago. The snake Is a coat black color and has large scales which along with its lustrous skin indicate it has been in captivity. DONALD C. HUTCHISON THEODORE a HUTCHISON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Security State Bk. Bldg. Phone 2S1 E. J. Van Ness G. W. Stillman VAN NESS * STILLMAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices in new Helae Building Phone 213 Algona, low* Gaylord D. SWumway Edw. D. Kelly SHtMWAT A KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Qulnby Bldg. Phone M ALGONA, IOWA HIRAM a WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Hutchison Building Phone 208 ATTORNEYS AT LAW J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) , a E. McMahon L. E. LInnan ' StUAIV AIMPMAHON ft LINNAN Algona, Iowa p],,,,,, a«l Office over Kossuth Mut Ine. Bide; ALGONA. IOWA L. A. WXNKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney) Office over Qulnby Building PHYSICIANS^ J. N. KENEFICK PHYSICIAN * SURGEON Office formerly occupied by Dr. A, U Rlst over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 328 ALGONA, IOWA G H. CRETZMKYER, M, D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON A PHYSICIAN Office John Qalbralth Bldg. WIFE WINS $10,000 FOR ESSAY ON "HOME"—Mollne, 111.: Mrs. P. J. Colltgan, of this city married 43 years and the mother of four children, has won $10,000 for a 100-word essay on "home", first prize in a "Better Homes for a Better America" contest. Mrs. Colllgan, has lived in different locations 18 times during bar married Ufa, the has come to appreciate the value and securlt/ of home and today, at last settled in the community which she left as a bride 43 years ago. 0 0.-BOBBMB PHYSICIAN A SURGEON m. Offlc « ov< "- oW Post Office Phone»- Office 197 R^. 194 OSTEOPATHS DR. & W. MEYER | Osteopathlc Physician General Practice i " ttentlon K |v en to non- surgical treatment of rectal diseases, varicose veins and rupture Sawyer Bldg.. East State St _ Phone l<»7 DENTISTS DB. H. M. OLSON - -DENTIST Located In New Call Theatre « Phone. Business 166, Residence ALQONA, IOWA DR. L. C NUGENT DENTIST D «- C- D. 8CHAAP _ , DENTIST Qulnby Bid*. Phon(l ,„ Re. Phone 174 AlgonHowt .*• * fcASON. Dentist Pn Ce S2, r Jame " Dru * Sto « Phone Office 69, Residence 859 KABL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office in New Helse Bldg. Res. Phone 116 Phone 44 REAL ESTATE BIURTAGH * SON HEAL ESTATE FARM LOANS BONDS Hostesses to Aid Doan: Mrs. Elna Buffing-ton ami Mrs. Alice BuHington were hostesses to the Doan and Titonka Ladies Aid at the home of the former on Thursday. Sept. 29, and a large crowd attended. and I Thursday at the \V. C. Taylor home CATCH BALLS THROWN FBOM HEIGTH OF 708 FEET— Cleveland, Ohio: Thirty ytars ago on August 21, 1908, Charles (Gabby, street made history by catching a ball tossed from the top of the Washington Monument. Saturday, August 20 two Cleveland Indian catchers surpassed that feat by grabbing- and ho ding-baseball, thrown from the top of the Terminal 'ower m Cleveland's Public Square. The Terminal TowTfs hln l( <™ than the Wa^Kton obelisk, 708 feet to W. More than 10.000 persons watched the stunt from saf« vantage points Pnuo a oove shows the two Cleveland catchers, Henry Wolf left and t rankie Pyilak. holding the balls they caught as they explain- t'J now they did it to the radio audience. MILES-Chester. 111.: Irvin Unger, 21, and Walt er Ellerbrock, 19, both of St. Louis, are shown autographing programs and autograph books in the press box after their arrival in Chester from their endurance swirn from St. Louis to fester, a distance of 76 miles, which they covered in 24 H hours. They made only one stop which was not scheduled, when washed up on rocka during a storm Saturday night near . A BOY TO SHOW •EM HOW TO BAKE—Hagerstown, Ind.: Robert Wood, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wood and a seventh grade pupil, will represent Wayne county at the Indiana State Fair baking contest as a result of having won first place with his sponge cake* without frosting, and a second entry, a white and yellow layer cake. Robert is shown above at work on his cake. __ VETERINARIANS " -- ' Dr T « Dr - V-W. Fox Dr. J. B. Wlnkel Office 220 West State Street Office Phone 475-W Res 475.n ALGONA, IOWA °" R Typewrite* Paper We have just received a lares shipment of ream packana (600 sheets) which seU for 7C-'or 500 I UV sheets This l» a good grade bond paper and will make an «. cellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines and Ellerbrock arrived in Chest"• ""/were in good shape, though hungry and tired. They had nothing to eat for over 40 miles upstream when they lost their small raft with food attached. NAILED TO 1<MUS8 — Reno, Nevada: Det Berg. Frank Clesr, is ghown pointing to blood stains left on U»e crow to which Edward Collins, a former Chicago convict wa» nailed by two m? U( because he wanted to go straight. Mrs. Elmer Buffham, Santa CaUforni, ta vtaitta, * alive* "I- Inquire at The Upper De 8 Moin ei office

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