The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 25, 1938 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 25, 1938
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The Algona Upper Pea Moines,Algona, Iowa, Oct. 25,1938 Dorothy Schultz, Irvine/ton, Honored at Two Showers Irvington: Miss Etta Bacon and Mrs. George Harris entertained 24 guests last Friday evening at the Bacon home honoring Miss Dorothy Schultz, whose approaching marriage to Raymond Harig has been ah- nounced. The evening was spent playing chinker-check with Miss Lucille Peterson receiving first and Mrs. Norma Walker, second. Late In the evening lunch was served and the honoree unwrapped lovely gifts df glassware which had been presented to her. •> The Ladies' Aid society, Mrs. Armor Lemkee and Mrs. . B. Frankl, honored Miss Dorothy Schultz at a shower Saturday afternoon. About 60 ladies were present at the party which was held at the local church. After a miscellaneous program, Miss Schultz unwrapped her gifts. The dining room was most attractively decorated with Hallowe'en trimmings and a very dainty lunch was served late in the afternoon. The Missionary society met last Thursday at the church. The Elmer Dyes of Mason City were Sunday callers at the Ralph Lages. Ben Glsch and son, Wilfred are working along the highways cutting small shrubs and trees. They started east of the fair ground, but are now in the Irvington vicinity. Sherman Green of Askov, Minn., •was a visitor last week with his sis- ter, Mrs. Alice Duryea. Mr. Green is also visiting relatives at Algona and Corwlth. The local Presbyterian Aid society will meet Thursday for a covered dish luncheon at the church. The afternoon will be devoted to working on a comforter. All interested ladies are requested to be present Miss Pearl Leigh, teacher in Sherman township district No. 3 is announcing a program for the school patrons and any desiring to come, for Wednesday evening, Oct 20. The school pupils Will furnish the entertainment and lunch will be served. The Misses Alberta, and Elnora Boldridge entertained the Friendly club at an afternoon party last Wednesday afternoon. The ladies hemmed "hankies" for entertainment and prizes were awarded for the neatest sewing. Mrs. Wm. Metzen received first Mis. Chester Schoby, second and Mrs. Lucille Patterson third. Each lady was permitted to keep her own work. Among those from Irvington' township who attended the recent all- day farm bureau meeting in Algona for the ladies' project work were Mrs. Herman Wise and Mrs. Harold Hunt Sexton, Mrs. John We,ber, Irvington, with Mrs. J. M. Patterson of Riverdale township and Mrs. Ralph Brown of'Cresco. The county project chosen by' the ladles for this year's work is "Making the Best Use of Home Produced Foods." PORTLAND CLUB ELECTS OFFICERS Portland:' Miss lona Godfredson, who returned to Jewell, Sunday, where she has employment, was taken ill with the flu and her mother brought her home Tuesday. is now recovering nicely. She Union Girl Leaves Hospital Thursday Union: Wllma Etherington was released from the Kossuth hospital last Thursday and is spending a week recuperating at the home of her brother, Cliff, near Irvington. She had been a patient for ten days with pneumonia. Mrs. Rena Burton from North Dakota was a Wednesday dinner guest at the Chas. Phelps home. Mr. and Mrs. Wyott Stott visited Monday evening in Burt with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stow, newlyweds. Mr, and Mrs. Todd Rickard are the parents of a new son, born Monday evening. This makes three boys in the family. The Helping Hand club went to the home of Mrs. Sam Wlnchell on Wednesday for a party in honor of the latter's birthday. Miss Verona Radlg and pupils will hold a basket social and program at the school No. 4 on Oct 31st The public is cordially invited. Mrs. S. M. Peterson and Mrs. Geo. Lanning spent a day recently with Mrs. Gertie Thompson, Burt, and were also visitors with Mrs. Will Peters, Burt Mennett Trunkhill went to the Webster City market, Tuesday and bought 73 head of white-faced calves. He and his father are now feeding about 120 head of cattle. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Dietrich and family spent Sunday .with the Mike Arendts. Mr. Arendt purchased a new corn picker Thursday anB will be rushing through with hU corn picking, • . • • Meadamea Chai. and Bernard Phelps were hostesses for a galloping tea on Tuesuay afternoon at their home. Guests were Ladles' Aid members from Titonka. A ten cent lunch was served. Twenty- four women attended. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Peterson and baby were Sunday dinner guests at the Wyott Stotts. Afternoon callers included: Darlene Stott and Leo Immerfall, Algona; Tom Trenary, Gerald Brace and M. Trunkhill families, Mr. and Mrs. Claud Slgsbee and Mrs. Tiessle Rlngsdorf, Burt; also Margaret and Lavonne Rlngs- dorf. The feature attraction was the new Peterson baby, the first grand child for the StotU. Walter Heerdt shelled corn last Friday. Bobbie Holtzbauer spent Friday night and Saturday with Donald Bode. JJels Beck has purchased a new 2-row corn picker and Lawrence Glsch also has a new machine. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wlllrett Britt, were callers at the Frank Thompson home one day la.it week Mrs. Robert Sarchett was hostess to the Busy Bee club at her home last Friday. The next meeting wil be with Mrs. Claud Dearcbs, Friday Oct 28. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dau of Still water, Minn., were callers at thi Geo. Boevers home last Monday They were called here by the death of Mrs. Hrman Dau. Mrs. Lena Pierce of Dwight, 111. has been visiting at the Geo. Boevers home. Mrs. Boevers took Mrs. Pierce to Fenton last Friday where Ehe is visiting other relatives. St. Benedict Lady Taken Suddenly Very 111 Friday St Benedict: Mrs. J. O. Downs was taken seriously 111 Friday afternoon and Rev. Kramer and Mr. Downs and Mrs. John Roskopf took her to Mason City. At this writing her condition is not known. All her relatives and friends hope for her speedy recovery. Greg Studer and George Ludwig returned home from two weeks In Minnesota. The Rev. Kramer took the Sisters of St. Benedict to the convention at Algona Monday. Marcene Noonan of Livermore spent Sunday at her home, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Noonan. Mrs. Irene Studer and children and Agnes Johnson spent Thursday evening at the Ben Dorr home. Mrs. John Prushel and children Ralph and Roslee Dorr, spent Thursday afternoon at the John Studer home. Miss Rita Arend returned home for the fall work after working at Irvington for the last couple ol months. Henry Immerfall and a friend of Pittsvllle, Wis., are visiting in the vicinity. It haa been eight years since he has visited here. He formerly lived here. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Steuasy and children of Mason City were visitors Saturday and Sunday at the parental homes, Mrs. Josephine Rosen- mcyer of here and Mrs. Steuusy at LuVerne. Rev. Kramer and his housekeeper drove to Pocahontas, Oct 12, to visit ut the Senatpr Shaw home. They arc very good friends since Rev. Kramer waa pastor there several years ago. VEDA MC ARTHUR UNION M-DHOST "Highlights of Pair" Given for Roll Call; Anna Zanke Next Hostess Union: The Union Mothers and Daughters club was entertained at j Egesdal, Mrs. Henry, Cresco; Mrs. the home of Veda McArthur, near Elliott Skllling, Mrs. Wlllard Greg- Irvlngton, with Cora Reid assisting, j son and Mrs - Jess « Lashbrook, Al- Roll call was "Highlights of the go " a - Cre*co Club Ladies Met on Wednesday The Cresco Mothres and Daughters club met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. R-ufus Llndhorst as the hostess and Mrs. J. H. Fraser assisting. There were 30 women present, 23 members and seven visitors. The guests were Mrs. Lucy Watkins, Boone; Cecelia Crane, Mrs. Fair." Mrs. Helen Vogel gave a talk on her recent trip to the west coast Julia Taylor read an article on the S6~uth Sea Islands. Twenty ladies attended. Lunch was served by the hostesses. The next meeting will be Nov. 3 at the home of Anna Zanke east of Hurt with Helen Vogel of Burt assisting. Roll call will be answered by "Keeping Tab on Washington." A paper, "Who Represents America" win be given by Louisa Romstad and a book review, "Blood on the Moon" by Mrs. Oliver Graham. The meeting was opened with the song, "Brighten the Corner Where You Are." Mrs. Nell Potter gave a report of the federation meeting held at Algona, Oct. 4th. A paper on "Columbus" was read by Mrs. Fred Park and there ' was piano music by Mrs. Douglas Wlldln. There will be a basket supper and program at the South Cresco community house, Saturday, Oct. 29, and women are to take baskets. Lunches will be sold to persons without baskets. PORTLAND GIRL ILL WITH FLU Portland: Forty-five women attended the Portland Progress club which met with Mrs. Ed Smith on Thursday. Mrs. Alfred Godfredson read a very interesting review prepared by Mrs. Henry Smith on the life of Dr. Dafoe, the famous Canadian doctor, who has had the care of the Dionne quintuplets. A poem was read by Mrs. Wilfred Stewart The following officers were elected: president, Mrs. Geo. Lanning; first vice president, Mrs. G. O. McFarland; second vice president Mrs Martin Becker; secretary, Mrs. Earl Shlpler; treasurer, Mrs. Martin Larsen; historian, Mrs. E. B. Dlttmer. Assisting hostesses were Mesdames Geo. Patterson, Tom Trenary, Hans Koestler, Raymond Moyer and Geo. Koestler. Read The Want Ads—It Pays Zankes of Portland Observe Forty-first Wedding Annversary Portland: Mr. and Mrs. Joe Zanke observed their 41st wedding anniversary on Oct 13th. Supper guests were the daughter, Mrs. Robert Harvey, husband and two children and the Geo. Larsens. Mr. and Mrs. Zanke were Sunday guests at the Robert Harveys. Two Programs in Portland Schools Portland? The program given on Wednesday night at school number eight was very good and the end table went to J. T. Hcaney, Burt, one box of candy to Mrs. Wayne Keith and another to Ray McWhorter. A fine program was given at school No. 6 on Friday night. A turkey was won by Mrs. Geo. Larsen and Cliff Waltman got a quart jar of candy. This Is National Candy Week! Martha Washington Candies Co. is making it possible for all its shops and agencies throughout the country to offer this special. LARGE 2 Ib. BOX CANDY, REGULAR $1.40 VALUE for $1.OO A "Natural" for Algona's Economy J):iys: The Algonquin Ca&H in on UJonl-fid Swea City Baptist Ladies Hostesses at Tea Last Friday Swea City: The missionary tea given by the Baptist Ladies Guild Friday afternoon was well attended and all found the talk given by Miss Edna Olson very Interesting. Miss Oden. who is now matron at the Old People's Home at Wlnne- bago. spent seventeen years in Africa as a missionary working In a girls' school. She was accompanied Friday by Mr. and Mrs. Akre who are now living In the home and who were to celebrate their SOth wedding anniversary Monday. During the program Elolse and Wllma Preston played "Silver Threads Among the Gold" dedicating it to Mr. and Mrs. Akre. Other numbers on the program, were a girls' trio by Lucille Montgomery, Arzelle Peterson and Phyllis Hammond, also a ladies quartette of Florence Alberts, Mrs. Bronleewe, Laila Berg and Mrs. Andrew Van Al- stlne, Mrs. D. W. Fults and Mrs. Ed Hammond presided at the tea table afterward. LuVerne Methodists Stage Guest Day Lu Verne: About 50 women were present at the guest day party given by the Methodist Ladles' Aid at .the community halt Wednesday afternoon. The hall waa decorated with baskets of fall flowers and jack o'lanterns. The president, Mrs. Albert Genrlch announced the program. Guests were present from Irvington, Sexton and Bode besides from other women's organizations in LuVerne. Seneca Seniors Have Photographs Taken in Algona Seneca: The Seneca senior class members together with their sponsor Supt Slagle motored to Algona Tuesday where they had their class pictures taken at the Brown Studio. At noon they enjoyed a steak fry at the park and in the afternoon the Brown Studio treated them to a show at the New Call Theatre. The freshman class of the Seneca school entertained the other school classes and the faculty members at a party at the Seneca school gym Tuesday evening. Cards and bunco furnished the entertainment for the evening after which the freshmen served a fine lunch to their friends. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Classen and family of near Fairmont and Mr and Mrs. Amos Classen -rof riour East Chain spent Tuesday evening at the Irvin Classen home. Ottosen Cage Teams Start Practice Work Ottosen: Basketball practice is in full swing. The girls out for practice are:. Gladys Lovig, Gladys Satern, Maurlne Holden, Charlotte Bergum, Loretta Reese, Edith Dahl, Marilyn Kinseth, Mavis Holt, Mary Jane Hoflus, Shirley Kinseth. Gladys Axne, Bertha Longseth, LaVonne Hansen, Iva Mae Tonderum and Ho Satern. The girls playing who were letter winners last season are: Gladys Lovig, Gladys Satern, Maurine Holden, Marilyn Kinseth, Mavis Holt, Loretta Reese ana Charlotte Bergum. The boys out for basketball are: Dennis Purdy, Duane Hansen, Stanley Enockson, Maurice Satern, Glen Axne, Gerald Gochenour, LeRoy Warby, Allen Wehrspann, Lloyd Gochenour, Raymond Rasmussen, Nyle Movick, Ivan Schmidt, Eugene Struthera, Richard Jucobson, Lyle Firkins, Thomas Olson, Alf Leo and Merrill Moore. The boys playing who won letters last year are: Dennis Purdy, and Stanley Enockson. Wesleyan Winner of Oil Co. Trophy Wesley: Delbert Benton won the Algona district Standard Oil trophy permanently Tuesday night by having the best percentage of quota sales among 11 bulk stations which include also Algona and Forest City. Delbert has had the trophy all but one month since the contest started, January 1. The awards were made at a company banquet at Algona, Tuesday night. To Take Up Dieael Engineering Course Fenton: Fernandes Fauerby left Monday, Oct. 24, for Los Angeles, California, where he will remain for *ight or nine months and take up dlesel engineering. Leaves Hospital Union: Joan Bode returned to her home here last Thursday following an illness of eight days In the Kossuth hospital following a mastoid operation. See Gophers Play Irvington: Calvin and Louise Wadleigh visited relatives at Minneapolis last week end (a week ago) and incidentally attended the Minnesota-Purdue football game. Plum Creek Lady Down in Florida Mrs. C. B. Albright, well known woman of Plum Creek township, who recently went to Florida, where for some years she and her huaband has maintained a winter home, has written the following letter to the Upper Des Molnes. The letter is written from Lake Helen, under the date of October 10: Dear Editor: After ten years of absence, I am again back in my old haunts In Florida. Many whom I knew here I find have passed over and the younger generation are In possession of the places. The old home we once owned is rather dilapidated, but still Inhabitable, and It is surprising to find so much left on the place, as the place has been vacant most of the time. This part of Florida Is over-built and rent is cheap and many places vacant. This city haa increased In population since our first arrival here 20 years ago, but not in the center of the town, but around It on the outskirts. When we came here first, the high school students went to Delnnd in an auto and trailers. There were nine pupils. Now a big bus seating a hundred can scarcely accommodate them. Many are forqed to stand by the time they are all gathered. None carry dinner baskets, as connected with the school is a splendid cafeteria, where warm meals are served at half price. If anyone is contemplating comlm? to Florida for the winter and will write me about how much they can afford and just what they want I will give them information that will assist them and save them money and inconvenience. Now if this escapes the waste basket, I will write you some more about Florida. Fall weather Is approaching and with it we can expect fog, rain and sleet. Streets will be wet and slippery and windshields will be coated with ice. Driving under such conditions makes extra precautions essential. In these articles I have tried to stress the Importance of constant attention when driving—not one second should be given to any other matters while you are driving. Long strips of straight pavement encourage higher speed, driving becomes more or less monotonous and invites inattention. Just one moment of Inattention, especially when weather conditions are not very favorable, may put you out of circulation forever. New modes in fashion call for modern cycwear. To be smart in appearance, you should wear glasses that are in style —designed to become you. See our new selection of spectacles that can be individualized to fit your features and blend with your facial characters tics. W. AMUNSON OPTOMETRIST Over Behlmera Thur.- FrL- Sat. Are Economy Days Special Bargains over the Store Look Here's An Exciting DRESS SALE Formerly $8 and $10.95 And what a grand sale of dresses at $6.95. Over 75 new fall styles for wo- mpn and misses. Crepes, wools and velvets in black and colors. All choice styles. Hand picked by our New York buying office, all were priced higher;. Ecer^ojny, Days only*$6.95. '" Hand Picked for Economy Days Just 50 Dresses Formerly were $4 to $6 New fall styles, in crepes, wools and jersey in black, winet rust green, blue and navy at only $O98 Spun Rayon Dresses - Eegular $1.98, Super Value This popular material, made to look and feel like wool Challle, washable, fast color, never before at this low price $1 69 Costume Jewels $ 100 Beautifully plated accessories in gold, silver. Medallion, neckpiece and heavy jeweled bracelet in our collection. Sale of PARIS FASHION SHOES $299 $3.50 to $4.00 America's Greatest Shoe values are these smart trim Paris Fashion Shoes. Black, Wine, Copper, Brown and in either Sport or Dress styles. Just 150 pair, all sizes, but not in every style. $5 and $6 SHOES 085 "Connie" Shoes, "Heel Latch" "Modern Miss" are some of the popular makes in this group. Black, Wine, Copper, Brown and Navy with high or medium heels. This is our first mark down this season on these choice shoes. 100 pair. A Sale of New Fur Trimmed COATS $ 24°° Dressy Coats with attractive fur trims. Coats in black, green, wine or brown with fur trimfc of squirrel, fitch, northern seal or skunk. All new and finely made in the styles that are leaders, and every coat is marked down for Economy Days—$24.00 Extra Special Sale of Formerly $12.00 and $14.95 Tweeds, mixtures and fleeces in grey, brown, tan, blue, wine, rust, black and mixture of black and white. Also fur fabrics in black and grey. A marvelous group of warm, good- looking coats for now and all winter wear. Most all are full lined and interlined. Sena- tional values at $10.00. SALE OF FINE COATS Formerly $49.50 Gorgeous coats that will keep you warm and comfortable on the coldest of days. Soft Fox and Persian lamb fur trimmed. In- nerlined with lambs wool. Charming. Marked down to SALE OF FINE DRESSES iAinnerly $19.75 and $22.50 One dozen "Cartright" and "Junior Guild" Dresses. All new styles in crepes, wools and Matlesses. America's smartest dresses marked to 00 SALE OF SPORT JACKETS Mix them or match them. These wool flannel jackets worr. with matching or contrasting skirts. The season's rage. Sizes 12 to 18, six colors. $f|50 3 ALL WOOL SKIRTS Of soft wool flannel in plain or plaid patterns, with or without suspenders. You will need several ut this price. $|98 SALE OF FINE SHOES 10% Off RHYTHM STEP AND SELBY ARCH PRESERVER These are offered for Economy Days only at Snow Suits Warm, soft suits for children, made of soft fleece with outing flannel lining. All new fall styles a special. $ 3.50 11 civ Is Our First Hat Sale Formerly $1.98 and $2.98 $400 KIKi:Si:\SKVS

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