The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 11, 1942 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 11, 1942
Page:
Page 3
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RVINGTON GROUP GIVEN AUDITION OVER TWO RADIOS dftvlngton: The ml&sd quartette consisting of Dofls, Francis, Harold and Jack Cooper, motored to Waterloo last "Tuesday!, •Where they "were given an audition over the new radio Station located there KXEL. They Were accompanied by Mrs. Gerald Volgt of Fenton, the former Georga Ann Gslgol. These young people are desirous of becoming affiliated with radio work as a permanent occupation and recently sang over a station located in Minneapolis. UStGH HOME STRUCK BY LIGHTNING WEDNESDAY Mr. and Mrs. Sim Leigh were very Jnuch surprised to learn their house had been struck by lightning last Wednesday evening ( a Week ago) and did not know of the catastrophe until their son, Albert, who lives nearby saw the flash and awakened then' as they had retired for 'the night and Were sleeping soundly. The entire Interior of the radio •was /burned out and some damage was done to the electrical equipment throughout the house. This Is the second time of recent date that lightning-has struck in this locality the other feeing the Perry Phillips homes which has now 'been repaired. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kelson arid family of Fort Dodge spent the week end with the Ralph Lages. iDOnald Leigh arrived home one •day last -week from Camp Leonar Wood, !Mo., for a 20 day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sim Leigh. Miss Shirley Weber had her tonsils removed at the General hos- Iptal last Monday. 'She Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Weber. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Brown entertained at dinner last Friday noon Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Geo Hackman, Jr., and daughter, Joanna, Mrs. W. F. Mullica and Geo. Hackman, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Sim Leigh and son, Donald, motored to Winnebago Minn., last Sunday where they were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Htheirlng|aln(, Mrs-. Ehhering- ton is the former Pearl Leigh. Many from this locality attended the party at the Baptist church lost Friday evening honoring Miss Mildred Richardson, whose wedding to Robert Black occurred on Sunday evening, Robert Is the son of %lr. and Mrs. Paul Black. Henry and Lewis Christopher of Brewster L Minn., and John Henrick of Brunlng, Ntebr,, visited last Tuesday with the Henry Schepp- manns. Henry and Lewis are the 'brothers of Mrs. Scheppman and Mr. Henrick Is a cousin. ' Jerome Hardgptove; brothjer tot Mrs. Ralph Brown, was home over the week end for a short furlough. He has been stationed at the Great Lakes training station. Mrs. Brow/i took Jerome to Mason City Sun- and he departed from there by train .for the return trip.. , ., A number of Irvlngtoii 4-H glrla met at the home of their leader, Mrs. Arthur Krause last Friday afternoon and took kodak pictures for their posters to foe exhibited in their booth at the couny fair. This Is part of the .project work and extra credit is given for such activities. „ Miss Harriett Brown, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brown, waa ten years old last Wednesday and in honor of the occasion entertained six friends at a theatre party last WESLEY NEWS tfftifl^ •Friday. Those who enjoyed the courtesy were the Misses Delpres and'Jacqueline Brown, Donna Jean Reeves, Alice Mathews and Joanna Hackman. Mr. and Mrs. John Guyton of Chicago visted last week with Mr.!. Guyton's parents, .-Mr. and Mrs.| C. J. Sill. They were enroute to Texas, where :they will 'be guests for several days of Mr. Guyton's sister. Mrs. Guyton will be better . remembered here as the former Lucille SHI. Edna Mae Sill of Minneapolis was also a week end guejt of her parents and returned to'her work there the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Dolan and daughter, Delpha Mae of Alexandria, S, £>., came Wednesday for a visit with his sUrter, Mrs. George Vltzthum ilttd family and his mother, Mrs. Ella Daken, Who makes her home with the Vitzthum family, Mrs. H. Hf Raney entertained her bridge club Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Forest Christiansen and Mrs. Tom McMahon were guests. Mrs. Christiansen won high score .prize and Mrs. H. J. Braley won low. Mrs. L. T. Root will entertain the-club on Thursday, Aug. 25th, Jerry Aldrich came over the week end for a two weeks' vacation ut his parental Goerge Aldrich home He is an instructor fh an army aviation school at Glendale, Calif. He was accompanied by Mrs. Aldrich's sister, Mrs. Margaret Gronskl and two children, Richard and Shirley. Mrs. "Bud" Hauptmann went to Fort Dodge Friday to Visit her friend, Luella Watdschmldt. On Sunday the two went to Omaha for several days. Mrs. Hauptmann accompanied Mrs. Leo Waldsehmldt to Fort Dodge. The latter lady had been here visiting her son Elliott and family. .Verna Bretthorst visited her friends, Rosalie Alne,, Mary Lou Haverly and Others' several days last week, She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .Pete Brethorst of Waukesha, Wis., former Wesley residents. Verna had been visiting relatives in Algona for the past two months. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Engen went to Rochester, Minn., Salturday, August 1st and brought her mother, Mrs. Johanna Hanson home. The latter lady had underwent a major operation there and another daughter, Mrs. Elwood Haynes, who had 'been with her will remain her some time. RICHARD ZIELSKE OF LAKOTA, LOSES MOTHER, AGED 91 Titonka? Harvey Jackson, Spirit Lake, was a supper guest at the Harold Miller home Thursday evening. The same evening Mrs. Miller accompanied Mr, Jackson to Eldora. Mr. Jackson is Mrs. Miller's uncle. They attended the funeral .of Mrs. Miller's grandmother, Mrs. 'Louise Zielske, who was 91 years old when she 'died. She had been suffering with gangrene in her foot the past five weeks. Her home was at Eldora but the last five Weeks she was with her daughter, Mrs. A. M. Friest at Thompson. She left two daughters, Mrs. Friest and Mrs. Harvey Jackson, three sons, Frank of Eldora, Richard of Lakota and Paul of Ledyard, 30 grandchildren and 22 great- grandchildren. Roslyn Rippentrop, Wesley, is visiting with her cousin, Darlene Tapper this week. Mr. and Mrs, «*, G. Elliott attended the funeral of their grandmother, Mrs. Louise Zielske at El- , . dora Thursday. MrsV Dale Griavten visited her husband at the Mankato hospital where Dale is confined since his accident Sunday. lEdith Boyken, Woden, spent Wednesday and Thursday with her slter, Marjorie, who is waitress at the Wilson cafe.. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Loats, Mrs. Ed Ites and John Isebrand attended the funeral of Otto Swalve at Esther-villa Wednesday. Dr. and Mrs, R. C. Ball and Patty left Thusrday to visit with Dr. Ball's mother, Mrs. Chas. -Ball, of Monroe, Wis., who ds in poor health. Dale Anderson of Storm Lake, supervisor for the Woodman Accident Insurance Co.,, spent Thursday with the Worn. Ricklefs, He went out with Raymond RicWefs Thursday and he was a supper guest of the Ricklefs in the eve- n*ig. . •' The Friendly club of Riverda^e township will meet this week' Wednesday with Mrs, Wm. Metzen, hav- ng ibeen postponed one week from the regular meeting date. ^nstall DENlSQN - De-Aired'Drain Tile and profit ty these benefits, t Incrtfm Crop YUWi • Ataktt AIL if Yiiir Lewi fwdwthrt. • Incrwitt Land Yol««tten • Givw Ufetfmt Pfflinag« IffJeUney , ™ futwtf'».. time to ao it! YZ*v i* T -I'-f-i w«9iw TT *f*T< *w \Vow farmers have done » magnificent Job in the ,*Too4 fop Victory f^ogrgnV' #n4 now you can plan to <do even » bigger job - !tbe nelp of ™~-— ftaDsd (Jraji}} Cenison hardburncd ahalo. .drain tile, are made to last more than a-yfeUmn, ~" ^7J*l°£ x-W I* ^^^ fllf VJ^y _ WwJI ^ «! 5J W« dividends In u,,, ,^,, m ACT NOW I (Come in and, Jet m ^ttewtt yow '" Clothes That Can Take It Genuine "Jackie Jumper" clothes for those fellows from 4 to 12. "Jack Prep" clothes from 13 to 20. JACKIE JUMPER TOGS • Sanforized cotton wash clothes for early wear. Bib style, 4 to 8, and. the price is $1.00. • Suiting Patterns—dark colors of blue, brown and green—washable. Sizes 4 to 8, a bib style at $1.25. • Corona whipcord)—-bib style for that little '' toughie'' you just can't keep in clothes—tougher than overalls and really good looking. Washable. Blue and tan. $1.50 • "Jackie Jumper" Tweeduroy. We now have our "Tweeduroy", King of Corduroy clothes on hand. Bib style or regular slax, and we have jackets to match. This goods will be gone fast. First come, first served. No special orders this year. JACKIE PREP CLOTHES • Suiting patterns—(blue, brown and green. Washable. Eegular slax style: Pleated. Sizes 13 to 20 at $2.35. • All Rayon—rayon and wool, and wool slax styled for the 'teen age fellow 13 to 20. Prices $2<95-$3.50-$4.00. SPORT SHIRTS Kaynee Make—6 to 12 for the little fellows. Short and long sleeves. Open and closed collas: Prices $1.00, $1<25, $1.50. 14 to 20 for the high school fellows/Short or .long sleeves, convertible collars. Lots of good Gabs. $1.00 $1.25 $1.50 $2.00 SUITS We carry a highly selected group of suits especially fitted to a college man's whims and needs. Clothing that is styled by college men with an eye for fashion and a leaning to masculine ruggedness. Suits that can "take it" and come back from the cleaners ready for more—lookiing new as can be. i Pacesetter i Clothcraf t Michaels-Stern Tweeds Tweeds Tweeds Cheviots Gabardines Worsteds $25.00 & $30.00 $35.00 & $40.00 Sweaters Campus—the old faithful. Western styles in open front construction are tops. Tans and browns galore., Whip stitched styles-leather trims—button trims. Sizes 26 to 36 for the grade boys* $1.50 to $3.50. Young men's sweaters' from 36 to 42. Slipovers in all school colors plus new tans and browns in cable stitch or .diamond weave effects. $2.00 $3.00 $4.00 $5.00 Top Coats Bell ringers, everyone, Zenders have been long known for their early supply of fashionable young men's coats. All new models— new cloths—new colors—that really take an A-l place on any man's campus. We are featuring four top cloths for young men. 1—Coverts 2—Tweeds 3—Cavalry Twills 4—Fleeces Pifices are: $19.50 $25 $30 $35 SHOES Furnishings Ties, Sox, Underwear, Sweaters, Handkerchiefs, Belts, Suspenders, Shirts (especially sport), (Hoyes., .These are the things you fchink of last^when they should be first. Make a list of these items you need—then cjheck with us. Crosby Square—long known in college's ' 'Better dressed circles.'' John Million—Good looking shoes at a low price. Portage Shoes—a medium priced shoe packed full of style and wear. Allen Edmonds—for the fellow who has foot ills that demand an easy going shoe, but still needs style. HATS , The Champ by LaSalle is our nod to a better dressed campujs man at a price you can afford. Bugged as a champion fighter—handsome as a star, Pont' go away hatless. That idea was left behind long ago. Sport Clothing SPORT OQAm-all wool coats fa the newest of shades•„, '13.95 ill i + J~7? s 8 °-? d i as ^sWctions will allow us to show. We hare lots of all wool slax, but get in early,' »««*vo JACKETS—rugged cotton gabardines/ gilt lined. SAOI quilted lined or unlined army ploth F. S. Norton & Son we ^^•U.*^ . • - •„

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