The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 8, 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, November 8, 1938
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After Memberships Ibofce Rock: The P. T. A, met last evening at the school audi- , . .Ai»ft»|>*rshlpdH»'ewHIbe with Mesdamea JfcredJWegwier, -——'- d*m$fa Hawks * Mrs. W. & Fialg and Mrs. Thomson are to charge of **«• Fred Gen, ««i of the menu. wlecOona were The Algona tT^er fles Moiflfeg, Algfttta» select!ons Cars Collide in Snow on Saturday A collision which did some prop erty damage, but did not injure oc cupants of either car, was reported last Saturday night at a point near the Milwaukee depot and the Hegarty home. In the snowstorm that was happening about 8:30 p. m., the lights of the truck owned by Oscar Oxley went out, and he was forced to stop. F. W. Davidson, driving a car behind Oxley's truck, struck the rear end of the latter, damaging his machine to some extent. NOTICEI Banks Closed In Algona All Day Armistice Day Friday, November 11 - Security State Bank - Iowa State Bank Tuesday-Wednesday, Nov. 8-9 Continuous from one o'clock dally Lively comedy produced with taste. Geo. McCall says "It's one of the finest picture turned out of Hollywood. Jimmy Fldler says "It's a three ring circus." The 7 smart gowns will catch every woman's eye. . " WITH SAM LEVENEi FRANCES MERCER Jimmy Donay*s Band Plus "What Every Girl Should Know" News Thunt-FrL, Nov. 10-11 Women in sables—men in white Autumn Styles A fashion Reel in technicolor Gibbons' Adventures Saturday, Nov. 12 Laughs, romance and action! AM! Young Knight I* New a The Algona Auction Co. We are here to serve both the seller and buyer at our pavilion in Algonu every Saturday. Saliii-ilaiy. Nov. 12 Don't furget we will run our regular Saturday .Sol.-*, We have optmi-d up for fall trade with our sale and i-xpect a good line of stuff. For Saturday we will have a truck loud of furniture for any room in your home, if you are looking for ujiy- MACHIN'EKY .. , WIeIttre lll ""»'»8 the Corn Bt-lt bingle row corn pick.-r, look tlu» picker over iK-fore you buy. Also the Kewunee Grain Elevator. NOTICE— Tuesday, Oct 23, ue held our opening Tuesday sale. We will huve u good olferui K of stock, consisting of milk cows, spring heifers, yearlings, also !isU*l some ewe* and could used some good work horstw, also bring in your vi-al calves as we will have packer and veal calves buyers here for Tuesday We will ttUo have all kinds of buyers here for anything Uiat you have In the line of stock. Get your stock in early. W« had buyer* from the central part of the state last we«-k. Pleas« phone us and tot us know uluit you have and we will get the buyer*. Open Every ttuy. Sule Buxu phone 77, Res. Phoue SF22. on stock at 1:80 p. in. Start €. O. RIDDLE & SON 8. Eagle Twp. Understands And Follows Golden Rule Walter Magnuson, who farms In. Eagle township about nine mile northwest of Swea City, had a lo of bad luck after his HtUe glr developed infection from the bite of a dog over a year ago. The Mag nusons are good farmers but big doctors' bills as a result of the child's illness and expensive trip; to the Mayo clinic in Rochester taki a lot of money. But the Magnuson! would leave nothing undone tha might help their daughter. Then a short time ago tragedy came to the Magnuson home. The tittle girl died. After that there was no blue sky for the Magnusdn home. Harvesl time was at hand and the corn was pretty good, although seven or eight acres of their 66 were drowned oul by the heavy rains. But it had always required extra help to get ;he corn in and this year money was scarce and probably the Mag- nusons didn't know just what to do. But their neighbors did and 54 men and seven women took over he farm, Monday morning of last week. Elmer DItsworth, Elvin ""ener, Andrew Madsen and Peter dadsen came in with two row ilckers. There were in addition, 34 men picking corn by hand with 16 wagons and teams and six tractors pulling the loads up from the field and about ten more men up in the yard unloading corn. The men were Ell Quam, Bert Owens, Peter StefanskI, Richard Magnu- son, George Magnusoh, Webster Owens, Floyd Smith, Christian Madsen, Vernoft Cutler, Leonard Anderson, Frank Pierce, Reuben Johnson, Harold Juhl, Frank Anderson, Sylvan Larson, J. W. Dahl, Andrew Dahl; Charles Johnston, Nela Madsen, Jens Madsen, Chas. Ven Campe, Kenneth Langlaus and L. G. Cutler. Marshall Prescott, Donald Struss, Hugo Mukkanen, Maynard Madsen, Albert Eisner, Otto Jensen, Gust Monson, Wayne Whltford, Orville Ramsey, Almen Meyer, Chester Rowley, Leo Miller, Courtland Rowley, Harold Fischer, Elmer Isenberg, Albert Manning, Roy Anderson, Oscar Stromberg, Julius Erickson, Glen Hall, Wayne Owens, Harry Curtis, Vanner Johnson, Arthur Rowley, Harry Chambers and Lynn Owens. Seven women cooked for the workers with Mesdames Elvin Fenner, Julius Erickson, Christian Madsen, Peter Madsen, Andrew Madsen, Lynn Owens and Walter Magnuson all there. Fifty-four Kossuth men can husk a field in a hurry and altogether about 2,800 bushels were stored away In the cribs. It's true corn las sold at higher prices but all he same this year's crop is In, something that looked almost impossible before Monday. If there were one or two pairs : eyes with tears of joy, apprecia- lon and friendship in them, is it to ie wondered at? f^OCIETV QUOTES | Rural Club Meetings— Mrs. Frank Miller entertained th I Cresco Mothers and Daughters clu at her home, Wednesday evening with Mrs. Scott Moore assisting. Th twenty-two members answered rol ! call by most interesting trip thi | summer. Mrs. Lloyd Wellendor and Mrs. Fred Bartholomew were the guests. The club is sponsoring the sale of towels for the blini women of Des Moines. A report was given on the basket social and Hallowe'en party of Oct. 29, and the proceeds will be used for repairs for the community house. The club will niso hold a party Nov. 25 for c>- members and their families and the young people of the community Mrs. D. S. Wildin is in charge. The program consisted of a "musical mixup" which names of songs were distributed and the three persons obtaining the same title sang together with Mrs. Wildin at the piano. The next regular meeting will be held Nov. 16 at the home of Mrs Will Runchey with Mrs. John Simon. Sr., of West Bend assisting. Mrs. Louis Bode and Mrs. Frank Thompson of Union township were guests of the Plum Creek Literary society which met Wednesday aft- ornoon with Mrs. R. H. Skilling. There were 22 other members. Mrs. Bode accompanied by Mrs. Thompson sang "Bells of St Mary" and "Cathedral In the Pines." Roll call was answered by "My Political Party and Why." L. J. Dickinson was Informal Tea- Eighty members of the Congregational church attended an Informal tea held Sunday evening In the church parlors honoring the new pastor, Rev. David L. Martin and wife, and their daughter, Ruth Ann, who came here from Pelican Rap ids, Minn., Russel Buchanan and Donald Johnson played a muslca duet, and Mrs. E. W. Hanson gave two musical readings. Rev. Martin talked a'?out his life in Canada where with his family he formerly lived. W. F. 31 &— The November meeting of the Woman's Foreign Missionary society of the Methodist church will ie hefd in the home of Mrs. F. L. Tribon Thursday afternoon. Mrs. H. M. Olson will review the first hapter in the study book. Mrs. Cermit Forbes will direct a play- et. All those who sent gifts to — -- « --••» y* ••»*••••• »•«*»•- trWTMm -.UHV a musical program with the group singing old and new songs. A lunch was served. The next meeting will be November 16 with Mrs. Floyd Gardner. About thirty attended the Union Mothers and Daughters club which met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Bert Zanke with Mrs. G. J. P. Vogcl assisting hostess. The meeting was in keeping with the political situation and roll call was answered with "Keeping Tab on Washington." Mrs. Olaf Romstad gave a paper "Who Represents America" and a book review "Blood on the Moon" was given by Mrs. Oliver Graham of Burt. Guests of th» club included Mrs. Fred Plumb Mrs. Walter Heerdt, Mrs. Tom Trenary, Mra. Mike Arend, Mrs. Martin Becker, Mrs. Sumner Parsons, Mrs. Ray McWhorter, and a Mrs. Johnson of Long B«ach, California, who la visiting .the Allen Wood home, and Viola Smith. iliss Minnie Huibregste are especially urged to be present as a grab bag of gifts from her will be presented to them during the afternoon. Needle Crofters— Helen Stewart entertained the members of the Needle Grafters sewing club, last week Tuesday evening, at a Hallowe'en party at the home of Mrs. Thomas Schultz on South Thortngton street The evening was spent playing Hallowe'en *mmm* ,*fH*~ <n«.l_t. IiLt-i .-. *-~**~~ Meet Tinker The Dog Who Rides a Oar Tinker, the dog that rides like a Cossack, has at last had his identity disclosed. Many Algonians have seen the dog which rides not a horse but the turret top of a V-8 afld wondered whose he was, how he happened to be riding there and how he stuck on. The dog, part German shepherd and part bull dog, belongs to Bob and Gordon Giddings of Burt He has been riding the top of the car since 1936 and is a quite familiar sight around the county. Tinker's riding began one day when the boys had been swimming, the dog with them. The boys dried off, but Tinker was wet and how to get him home was a problem until some one suggested putting him oh the roof and driving slowly. The idea worked fine and was repeated after the next swimming trip. The dog soon was able to stick to the top like glue and seemed to prefer to ride there. Bob and Gordon say ne has been known to fall off only three times. How he sticks on is mostly a puzzle, but ne scratches up the top of the car quite a bit and the pads on his feet doubaless help him. He is ajftirly big fellow, about 20 inches high and 50 pounds in weight, but he flattens out on top of the car and rides like a monarch surveying those below him. Tinker la not only an accomplished rider, but valuable in other ways, his owners report He goes with Mr. Giddings on the mail route and will let no unauthorized person near tne mail. Besides being an enthusiastic hunter and fine watch dog, he Is very good with children for although he has bitten trespassers, he will not touch children, no matter how they tease him, but simply walk away. "He's a dog any one would be proud to own" is what Gordon and Bob have to say about the unusual animal. ment* WtoJcb; light refresh- were served. Won- club Marriage Announced— Bill Dailey of Des Moines, son of Mrs. Edythe Dailey of Algona and Thelma McMath of Creston, daughter of Mr. and Mra. Vincent McMath of Creston were united in marriage October 11, 1938, at Princeton, Mo., by Rev. John Dobsoft, pastor of the Methodist church.' The couple were attended by Mrs. Edythe Ross, friend of the bride, and Mrs. Edythe Dailey, mother of the groom. Bill has lived in Algona most of his life. He graduated f rom t hc Algona high school in 1&36, and for thu past few years has been employ- id by the American Optical Company in Des Moines. The bride graduated from Creston high school. •mil will soon complete a beauty course in DCS Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Dailey are at home in the James apartments in DCS .Moines. and Bill's many Algona friends extend their sincerest congratulations for their happiness. Schultz-Harig Nuptials- Dorothy Schultz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Schultz of Irvington, became the bride of Raymond O. Harig, son of Mr. and Mra. August Harig of Algona in a quiet ceremony performed Saturday morning at the St. Cecelia's rectory. Rev. J. M. Mallinger performed the single ring service. The bride's attendant was Etta Bacon. Rudy Harig attended his brother as groomsman. At the conclusion of the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents. Sunday evening a six o'clock wedding dinner was served to about 20 close relatives of the couple. Following a short wedding trip the couple will make their home on a farm east of Irvington. Centennial Meeting- Til e centennial meeting of the Lutheran congregations of the Algona circuit will be held Sunday, November 13, at the Algona Trinity Lutheran church. Fourteen congregations will be represented and about 125 representatives are expected to attend the gathering, which will begin at 2:30 o'clock p. m. Rev. R. W. Kabelitz of Fenton will be in charge. The women will serve a free lunch. The women of the church will serve a free lunch. The session will close at 9:00 o'clock p. m. A program baa beea planned for both afttrnon and evening sessions. members in attendance were Annabelle Sf.rn.on and Lillian Schultz. C. D. A. Session— Josie McEvoy of Algona was appointed chairman and Mrs. Eugene Huber was appointed secretary to begni reorganization of the Catholic Daughters of America court In Algona. The appointments were made at a meeting Friday evening at the St. Cecelia academy hall. The court was disbanded here about six years ago. A luncheon was served at the close of the meeting. Missionary Conference^— There will be a Methodist Home Missionary society meeting at Ida Grove, Wednesday, November 9. Al- gonians planning to attend this annual meeting are Dr. and Mrs. F. Earl Burgess, Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Buthman, Mrs. L. J. Malueg, Mra. W. L. Whitney, Mrs. George Johnson, Mrs. Walter Klamp, Mrs. Donald Miller and Mrs. S. W. Meyer. D. A. R. Luncheon— The D. A. R. group met today (Tuesday) for a one o'clock chow mein luncheon at the home of Mrs. Abner Long. Those pn the committee assisting were Mrs. Claire Anderson, chairman, and Mrs. D. D. Paxson. The program consisted of a book review, "United States History Prior to 1776" read by Miss Ella Thompson. Club Dance— The Young Married Folks club met for their first dancing party of the season ut the Legion Hall, on Thursday evening. There were 30 couples in attendance. Mr. and Mra. Walter Bleich and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Maxwell were those on the entertainment and serving committee. Hallowe'en Party— Mrs. Jack Hilton and Naomi Baxter were co-hostesses at a Hallow- e'en party at Mrs. Hilton's home last week Monday evening. The guests played party games, with the prizes going to Mrs. E. W. Hanson and Helen Corey. A late luncheon was served. Hallowe'en decorations and favors were used. Helping Hand Society— The Presbyterian Helping Hand society met last week Thursday at the church parlors for their regular monthly meeting. Fifty members were served by the hostesses Mrs. C. B. Murtagh, Mrs. R M. Wallace, Mrs. H. L. Turner, Mrs. H. J. Bacon, Mrs. Mary Smith and Mrs M. W. Ferguson. Luncheon-Bridge— Mra. Floyd Saunders entertained at a one o'clock luncheon honoring Mra. Ralph Miedke, Thursday afternoon. Covers were laid for ten. Bridge prizes were won by Mrs Ralph Miedke, Mrs. Russell Waller, and Mrs. Fred Kent. Mrs. Cliff Aalfs was an out of town guest Annual Meeting— The annual meeting of the Congregational church will be held at 6:30 o'clock, Thursday evening, at the church parlors. A pot luck supper will be served. All mentbers bring sandwiches, dishes, and a covered dish for their own family M P. E. O— Chapter BW of the P. E. O. held a meeting Wednesday evening with Mrs. Joe Harig. Mrs. Milton Norton talked about her hobby which is collecting dolls, and exhibited her collection which consists of both foreign and American dolls. Missionary to Speak— Harold Street, a former missionary to Ethiopia, will give a stere- optican lecture on Ethiopia at the Baptist church, Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock. He will wear Eth- opian costume and display Eth- opian curios. lei Canto Club- Be! Canto club, members will meet for a one o'clock luncheon and afternoon meeting Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Howard Hamilton at Bancroft. Mrs. M. A. Sjostrand will be In charge of the lesson. Tag Days Brought In $60 and $99 For Algona Groups Tag day Bales brought In $60.95 for the hot lunch fund Miss Antoinette Bonnstetter, school nurse announced yesterday. At ten cenb a tag this means approximately 600 tags were sold by the G. A. A. girls who conducted the drive. Ol course many tags were sold tot more than ten cents. The sale was sponsored by the elementary grades Parent-Teacher association. While the sale is considered very successful by Miss Bonnstetter considerably more money will have to be raised to meet the cost Of the lunches which Is about $230 for the year for all grade schools. Donations to the fund as announced by Miss Bonnstetter are: Miss M. J. Coate, $10; Mrs. Archie Hutchison, $5, and the American Legion Auxiliary $16^ » About 60 children are given hot lunches at the Bryant school building and In bufdtags where facllites are not available for preparing them milk and crackers or orange juice is served. Extra arrangements are made for special cases in these schools where children need a hot lunch at noon. Last year revenue from pay cases average about $3 weekly. No other plans for raising additional funds have been made yet The V. F. W. Auxiliary also reported that $09 were received from the sale of popples. The popple cost the local unit 4tt cents each which goes to disabled veterans. _ i f Wesley High Junior* Present Class Play Wesley: The junior class ha been working hard and diligently for the past several weeks on the! play, "For Pete's Sake", which wll be put on in the Kleinpeter hall on Wednesday and Thursday nights Lawrence Mildman will play the part of Peter Pepperdlne. Othe: members of the cast are Anm Llckteig, Zita Studer, Delores Am dorfer, Florence Olson, Jerry Wln- £ert, Edward Lorenz, Howard Funnemark, Robert Oppedal, Bernadine HJrner, Henry Arndorfer, Jane Eisenbacher. shels resesled at the St cent rate. Local AAA officials announced that farmers who interrd to have their farms inspected for the 1»38 program must make their applications not later than November 38. Applications have been received for reseallng about 446,000 bushels of 1937 corn at the 6? cent rate but about 25 per cent of this will be Ineligible because of damaged corn. In shipping corn for storage, Bancroft leads all centers In Kossuth with 43 car loads todate. Cgly taw cars have left Alfona. The complete list follows: Hobarton 23, Algona 2, Plum Crfeek 3, ArJtttrWnrg », Bancroft 43, Bode 6,JJuffalft tfcat- er 2, Burt 12, Corwith 4, Fentoft io, , Irvington 3, Lakota 28, 12, , , , Livermore 5, Lone Roel* 9,LuVerMa 8, Galbralth 4, HatW« 16, Ottoseh 8, St Benedict 4, Sextott 8, Swea City 20, Stevens 1, Tllbnfta .ifj Wesley 14, Whtttemore 9, West Bend 16, Bl- more 2, and Rake 1. Studer Cattle Entered Wesley: Ben G. Studer will exhibit ten head of purebred Shorthorn cattle In the competitions for this breed at the 1938 International Live Stock Exposition to be held at the Chicago Stock Yards Nov. 28 to Dec. 3. This will be Kossuth county* first entries in this exposition Ship 276 Cars of Corn For Storage That the government is in the corn busniess is definitely affirmed by figures from the local Soil Conservation office on corn shipped for storage. The Commodity Credit Corporation took over 750,000 bushels of Bible Class— The Congregational Bible class meets with Mrs. C. Knudsen, Wed- ne*day a/Urnoon at two o'clock, with Mrs. Clark Scuffham and Mrs. Wm. Dehnert as assisting hostesses. Anyone requiring transportation call Mrs. Dehnert. St. Thomas Guild— The St. Thomas Guild will have a pantry shower for Rev. and Mrs Shelmandlne and a luncheon' on Thursday at Whittemorc. Mrs. H E. Woodward will be hostess. This la not a "charge affair." Handkerchief Club— Thc Handkerchief Birthday club met with Mrs. Walter Dale this afternoon (Tuesday) honoring her on her birthday. The eight members spent the afternoon playing bridge. Grand Slam Club— Mrs. H. L. Gilmore entertained the members of her Grand Slam club at her home, Friday afternoon. Barney Goeders Has Stroke in Calif. Theodore Goeders received word Monday that his brother, Barney, 75, former Algonlan, now of Long Beach, Calif., had suffered a stroke Thursday and is now in the St. Mary's hospital in Long Beach Barney is also a brother of John Goeders and Mrs. John Capeslus in Algona. There is another brother Nick at Cylinder, Sebastian in Oklahoma, a sister in Sioux Falls and another sister in Oregon. The Theo- aore Goeders plan to leave this month for Long Beach, Fenton Missionary Society Convenes Fenton: The Woman's Foreign Missionary society of the Methodist church held their regular meeting in the church parlors on Thursday afternoon. The regular business meeting was held. On the program were Mesdames C C Voigt, Art Voigt, Fred Brown and Lester Weisbrod. A delicious lunch was served by the hostesses, Mra. J. A. G. Smith, Mrs. Alfred Meyers and Mrs El c Weisbrod. ount 450,000 bushels or 276 carloads were shipped to terminal storage points, 100,000 bushels sold back to the farmers for feed and 200,000 bu- •«. ,.. th u »T' £ AtnaMary wishes to tnank the business and professional men and the general public for the loyal support given them during the poppy sale held November 5. Over 1,000 popples were sold. Bright Sparkling Fall Styles in our new Shoe Section Styles that will tempt you with their comfort, and surprise you with moderate prices. Your fancies and desires may be realized in excellent manner in this brand new department. Mr. Chet De- Sart will give you pleasing and competent fitting service and make your visits to this section, both pleasant and profitable. You are urgod to come and see for yourself what this new department will do for you. Our hnok tip with one of the largest retail shoe concerns in Iowa, enables us to bring distinctive styles and unusual values to this department and to you. Most Styles are priced 3.95 4.95 6.50 s "EXCLUSIVE BUT NOT EXPENSIVE" * BACK FROM MARKET! Hospital News WITH THE Newest IN , Kossuth Hospital Tuesday Nov. l-4frs. August Robison of Swea City gave birth to ! a baby girl. Thursday, November S—Mrs. A F Weydert of Bode gave birth to a baby boy. Friday, November 4—William Dodds, Jr., of Lone Rock underwent an appendectomy. Friday, November 4—Mrs. Joseph Co.ok of Algona entered for medical care. Monday, November 7—Herman Bleich of Burt underwent major surgery. Monday, November 7—Mrs. Clarence Jacobson of Britt gave birth to a baby boy. General Hospital Wednesday. November 2—Mrs. Alva Ross of West Bend gave birth to a baby girl. Saturday, November 6—Mrs. Harold Wade of Bod* entered for major surgery. WOMEN'S APPAREL In Chicago markets we found exceptional values, quality and prices in Coats - Dresses - Accessories We selected only the Pick of The Best Selling Fashion Beginning tomorrow morning you'll find styles, values and quality you'll find nowhere else in town. Come see the,e smartly, different fashions. They're just what been asking and waiting for. - ns. you've You murt .e* the« new thmg. to appreciate th eir chic individuality. Be among the fort te «e the late»t Fall and Winter arrival.. <t ^^^^^^^^^^*""Wmi^H|BI^HJHj^^^^^^^H Christen Bros. Co "EXGUIKTW nnm ^. ^^ ^^ P

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