The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 29, 1943 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 29, 1943
Page 3
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. -'^.'"^ f-'rt?jt ' Wi i 'i^ « ^ i /, ,^ «. , ,- ' ^ •• ^ The Algona Upp«r Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, April 29,1943 ELLEN GRONBACH, LUVERNE, BRIDE. OFLIVERMOREBOY LuVerne-'-MtSsl Ellen Grortbach, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank •Gronbach of LuVerne, became the bride of Wilfred Berryhlll, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gait Berryhlll of Livermore in a pretty ceremony At iZlon Lutheran chiirdh at LuVerne, Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock. The ittev. Lewis Whlttertberg officiated in the llngte rlrtg ceremony, the church was filled with relatives and friends of the couple. The bride was given in marriage by her father'. .The bride WOte a gold colored suit with brown,^accessories. Her flowers were pin-, 1 - talisman roses in a corsage. HerVHendant, Jean BSrryhlll, sister of t(r bridegroom, -wore an aqua blue Bt ' suit with tan accessories and a'corsage of fink roses. . The bride's sisters, Ruth Ann and Gfonbach, served a* ushers. Robert Ophelm 6f Llvermdfe was the groom's attendant. Werner Horn, church organist, played nuptial music. » - ' following the ceremony a reception was held for the Immediate famlltes at the home of the bride, fallowing which the couple left for Huron, south Dakota. . .The new Mrs. Berryhlll is a 1940 graduate of Algona high school and until recently she has been employ* ed at Elgin, 111.' Mr. -Berryhlll is 1 a graduate of the Livermore high school and he attended the University of Iowa and Iowa State College. He is a Civilian Reserve Pilot at Huron, S. O., where the couple will make their home. Expensive Moving A boiler unused since 1931 in the heating plant at Grlnnell college was sold recently. One wall of the heating plant building was torn down to remove the boiler. A company charged $100 a day for 10 days to move the boiler to Minneapolis, Its new home. The transfer was made from Grlnnell to Minneapolis without accident. I ALWAYS DREAMED COLUMBIA DIAMOND RINGS CumA. jfot <£cuf«f D««p tn every glrl'i tmagl* nation li a picture of the engagement ring and wed* ding ring she would love . . . tryled in rich simplicity . . . made by mat- ten of the craft ... a life- lime creation to match an everlasting devotion. That Is the standard of Columbia diamond rings-a' dream come true! Engagement (ting $35 Wedding Ring $9.75 FtJtrsl Tux iHcluJeJ DIAMONDS sn m rUTINUM 14-KI. MOUNHN8S EnoaotmMlRlna $17.50 Wadding Ring $12.50 Engagement Ring $62.50 Wedding Ring $12.50 fiitrsllMX IiicluJei OTHER COLUMBIA DIAMOND RINGS UP TO $250 Lusby & Giossi .The Home of Beautiful Jewelry ANNUAL OMAN DINNER, LUVERNE EASTER SUNDAY LuVerne —'The annual curran family dinner was held Easter Sunday, as is the usual custom, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Curran, Galbratth. There were 45 In attendance. Each family brought a w.ell filled basket and a cafeteria dinner was served. Out-of-town guests included Mrs. Claude Whitehill, Omaha; A. M. Curran, Nah Tau' Waush, Minn.; A. F. Currah, Algona; Mrs. Henrietta Northrup, LuVerne; Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Angus and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Angus and son, Lone Rock, and Mr. and Mrs. Chas. demerits and family, Algona, Guests from LuVerne. were Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Hardcopf and their children, Mrs. Arthur Dimler and Vera, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Guy and children, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Curran and children, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Curran and children and the Lawrence Curran family. The parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Curran, were the pioneer settlers of Sherman township'and northern Iowa, coming to Kossuth County in the fall of 1885. He was born In Ireland In 1831 and came to America In 1850. In 1857 Mr. Curran was married to Miss Jerusha Parker Knight, a distant relative of Theodore Parker. She was born in Vermont and moved with her parents to Rock Island, 111., where her marriage occurred. They became the parents of ten children. Those living are the four mentioned and John Curran of La Grange, Wyo., who was unable to attend. Mr. and Mrs. Curran always took an active interest in educational affairs. He was director of the school board and was" one of the first t6 organize a school' in Sherman township, He learned brick making In Ireland and when grasshoppers destroyed his crops he worked at that trade for a short time. It is said that he helped to make the bricks which were used in the construction of the court house in Algona and worked at his trade during the years of 1872-73. He carried mall from Algona to Sioux Falls, S. D., in 1874, under contract with Ambrose Call and in the following year contracted again with C. K. Howard, Sioux Falls, and served under him for four years. He subsequently sold his mall route and took up farming, which had .been his real life's work. Mrs. Curran died In 1909 and Mr. Curran passed away a number of years ago. Joseph Broadie, Spirit Lake, Is visiting his brother, D. D. Broadie. The Harold Sorenien family visited at the Victor Johnson home in Algona Sunday, Mf. arid Mrs. Frank Kendell, Webster City, were guests at the Mrs. Anna Ruberg home Sunday. Mrs. Pearl. Conoway, Webster City, was an over Sunday guest at the home of Mrs. Helena Trauger. •Fred Schmltt, who has been at the University hospital, Iowa City. for medical treatment has returned home. Mrs. <Basll Kpob, Goldfield, was in town Saturday and visited at the home of her sister, Mrs. Ralph Dimler. Pvt. John Blunter, Cedar Falls, was visiting Sunday at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Blumer. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Basham went to Hawkeye Friday morning to spend the Easter holiday with her parents. Mrs. Blanche Scott, Eagle Grove, came Saturday morning to visit her cousin, Mrs. Anna Sankey, and other'relatives here. Mrs. Irvln Chapman spent Good Friday at the Kabele-Moseley home in Goldfield, and accompanied her sisters to Ft. Dodge. Pvt. Chas. Hanselman, Jr., is spending a furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hanselman, Sr., and friends. Miss Evelyn Van Court, former teacher In the LuVerne schools but now teaching at Clinton, spent her Easter vacation with friends here. Mrs. George Tiede went to Cedar Rapids Friday evening to spend Easter with her daughter, Helen Jean Mosher, who is employed there. Mrs. Lewis Peterson and son of Mason City and Mrs. Andy Hanson of Racine, Wls., daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Will Ramus, were Easter guests of relatives in LuVerne. Mrs. H. D. Meyer and two sons, Holstein, visited Saturday and Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Vehslage. Or. Meyer came for his family Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Christensen and two daughters, Helen and Grace, were dinner guests at the home of Mrs. Chrlstensen's sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Skow, Rutland. The LuVerne Progressive club met Monday evening at the home of the president, Mrs. H. H. Phillips. Following the business session, Mrs. George Tlede gave a book review. The group enjoyed playing Truth and Consequences. Lunch was* served by the hostess, assisted by Mrs. S. -F. Phillips and Mrs. Paul Phillips. The next meeting of the club wHl be the annual picnic to be held at the LuVerne park. The committee for this meeting consists of Mrs. George Tiede, Mrs. C. C. Cote, Mrs. S. R. Baker and Mrs. Irvin Chapman. News of Seneca Vicinity Mesdames 'Roy and Orvllle Miller attended a birthday party honoring Mrs. Vern Halm at Ringsted Thursday afternoon. Virgil Payne, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Odin, who has .been in army training,at Fort Knox, Ifir., arrived home Thursday, having been grant- Insulate with Gamble's PALOPAK Completely Installed 4 In. Thick PER SQ. FOOT Ask for a FREE ESTIMATE INCLUDING ALL MATERIALS, LABOR AND INSTALLATION | NO INSULATION Heat i» wtwted through at- tip, roof gnd I WITH *M'Q»P AK Heat i« If ept in bojae> Fuel laving* up to 39%. SPECIAL OFFER! FOR HOMES IN THIS TERRITORY We Furnith All Materials Needed Factory Trained Men To Do The Work Insujate your home now and save fuel, Keep comfortable this winter, Our factory trained men will do the complete job. We will furnish all the materials and labor at this sensational low price, Ask u* for a free estimate, You'll be surprised how little it will cost CMmble'8 Pal-Q'Pal? insulation ;i§ tested and proven. It will reduce fuel costs as much as 30%. Fluffy and feather Jighi Does not settle Chemically treated to resist $re and vermin, Is npt effected by moisture. if"* M it M S^H H H** «**' ia W* i/jP 1 ^ §*% B aw If* GAMBLE STORES ed an honorable medical discharge from the army. Virgil Is now working on a farm near Armstrong. Sunday School will start again Sunday, May 2, at the local /Lutheran church at 10 o'clock. All children in the community are welcome. A Sunday School teacher's meeting is scheduled for Wednesday evening at the A. E. Kelson home. Sunday dinner guests at the'Clar- ence Petersen home' were Mrs. IJetersen's parents, the Herman R. Madsens of Ringsted, also Mr. and Mrs. Carl Druo and son and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kockherslri. The Raymond , Petersons were evening callers. Mr. and Mrs. Millen Jensen entertained at dinner Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. David J. Quill of Minneapolis, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Jensen and Bobby, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jensen and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Looft and sons. The Quills spent the night at the Jensen home. Mr. and Mrs. Jens Halverson entertained at Sunday dinner Mr. and Mrs. Jess Halverson of near Ringsted, the Otto Wilbergs and Mrs. Ronald Carey. Mrs. Carey, who spent the week-end with the Jess Halversons, returned to Otto Wil- bergs, where she is making her home at present. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Thompson entertained at Sunday dinner the latter'a parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hauge, also Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Norstrud and Mr. and Mrs. Reinard Norstrud and daughter, all of Leland, Iowa, also Mr. and Mrs. Abel Hauge and daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Johannesen and children were afternoon callers. Sunday dinner guests at the A. E. Nelson home included Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Cearlson and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Halverson and children. Afternoon callers were Mr. and Mrs. Joe Neuman and children of Bancroft and Verdell Nelson. The Neumans were dinner guests at the honae of Mrs. Neuman's sister and family, the Herman Gcllenfeldts. Clarence Petersen took his mother, Mrs. Emma Petersen,' to Rochester, Minn., last week Sunday, where she is receiving medical care, She is a patient at the Kaylor hospital there. Accompanying her were her sisters, Mrs. Hans Wiuff, Armstrong, and Mrs. Charles Wilson ofJTairmont. Clarence and his two . aunts returned Monday evening, Wayne Wifberg, who Is in the naval reserves at Luther college at Pecorab, arived home Friday and spent the week-end with, his parents, the Martin Wilbergs. Wayne was enroute to Des Moines, where be te slated to take a navy physical examination on Tuesday, ?f he passes the test he may be permitted to return to PecoraJh and finish the school year. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Campbell and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Richards visited Sunday evening at the, Marinus Nielsen home near Hurt. SenepaPS will be sorry to hear that tha Nielsen daughter, Myrna, has not been enjoying the best of health since they moved to near P ur ' W March 0. Mrs. Nlelgen, accompanied by Myyna, {eft by bus Monday morning for Rochester, where Myrna will enter the Mayo cjinic observation ang pps8ib.le |rea> '' WHTTTEMORE GIRL TAKES JOB WITH FBI, WASHINGTON ftVhlttemore — MaKlne Biaenlus, who has been employed for the past six months In Washington, D. C., Is enjoying a vacation here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Blsenlus. She was Accompanied here by her friend, Miss June Bufflngton, of Palm Beach, Fla., who Is also employed In Washington. They will visit here for a few days and then go to Oskafoosa, where they will spend several days with friends. Luella Blsenlus will accompany her sister to Washington, where she will be employed with the Federal Bureau of Investigation. She recently resigned her position with Vllas & Co. of Storm Lake, where she has been employed the past two years. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jergens and family of West Bend visited relatives here Sunday. Teacher H. W. Behnke attended a meeting of the District Board of Directors in Fort Dodge Tuesday. Clara Vaudt of Buffalo Center spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Aug. Vaudt, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hanover, Sr., and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Btersted were Sunday dinner guests at the Wilfred Bierstead home in Fairville. Mr. and Mrs. James Rosendanl of Ft. Dodge spent the week-end at the home of Mrs. Rosendahl's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hei- denwlth. Mr. and Mrs. Schumacher received word from their son, Her- mdn, who is In the navy, that he was transferred recently from California to New York. Mr. and' Mrs. James Rosendahl of Fort Dodge and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Heidenwlth and Ralph Sebers, of here, visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. Vaux In West Bend Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Meyer and family of LuVerne and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Potratz and son's, Edward and Richard, of .Lotts Creek, were Sunday dinner guests at the Henry F. Schultz home. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Johnson and son, William, and daughter, Susan, of Rolfe, were Sunday visitors with the Herman Voigts. Evelyn Voigt accompanied them home in the evening and will be employed at the Johnson home for a week. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Struecker, Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Struecker and family, Mr. and Mrs. Walt Strueck- er and family, of here, and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lauck, Sr., of Steen, Minn., were Sunday dinner gu'ests with Mr. and Mrs. Martin Meyer at Garner. a . Peter Bauman of Des Moines and Mrs. James Chambers of Manhattan, Kansas, spent Easter Sunday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stephan Bauman. Mrs. Chambers will leave here May 8 for Baltimore, where she will join her husband, who is a lieutenant in the medical corps. 'Easter Sunday dinner guests at the James Blsenius home were Mr arid Mrs. Frarik~ElsBle and son, Paul, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kollasch and family, Mrs. Elizabeth Eisele and daughter, Alice, of here; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Elsele and family of Ouckeen, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bode and family of Corwlth. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Meyer entertained a number of relatives at dinner Sunday. Those present were August Oade, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Meyer and son, Gayle, and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bruhn and daughters, Arlene and Phyllis. Callers afternoon and evening were many, in honor of Mr. Meyer's birthday on Saturday, Mr. and Mrs, Frank Kollasch and son's Merrill and Lloyd, drove to Mason City Saturday evening to get their daughter, Alice Corrinc, and Mary Jo Kollasch, a niece, and Marjorie Montag. The girls are employed 1-h Mason City and spent the week-end with their respective patents. They returned to their duties Sunday evening. (Alice Elsele, who teaches Lotts Creek Twp. 'District No. 1 School, Was entertained at the Arthur Jackman home Thursday evening at a 6 o'clock dinner. Mr. Jackman was recently elected school director of that district. Miss Elsele, who stays at the Hugo Faulstlch home, spend every\week-end here CLEAN Painted Surfaces LIKE MAGIC Ready to U>« No Muting No Drying tidy heuic Painted Surface Cleaner Order this Modtrn Housekeeping Aid from Your Groetr Loans OOULO yot; me Oft MORE RIGHT NOWf Get the moirey ydu heed throUufi ' us. store bills, doctor bills, Itt- , surance, taxes, buy clothes, feed' and livestock — e&ay monthly payments. Special plan for th* • ; farmers. Confidential. L. S. Bohannon Phone Algon*, 1*. Read The Want Ads—It Pay* SHOW YOUR FAITH IN AMERICA I Met an Old Man- lie had just come from the bank. "I just bought some more war bonds," he said. His face was aglow. He had shown his faith in America. He was happy he was doing his part. / Met a Child"- She had just come from the postoffice, where she turned in a stamp book for a war bond. As we say, "She was tickled pink"—faith in these United States; happiness from having done her small part in winning the war. And you will be a lot happier if you buy all the war bonds you cam. Don't worry about what the other fellow is doing—do your part. Show your faith in America—buy war bonds, now. Ad. paid by "KresenskyV JFriday—Merchants' Bond Day—all sales receipts for this day to be used in buying war bonds. These will be in excess of our regular quota, Sale of COATS and SUITS 85 Garments to go on Sale Friday These are nice popular types in coats or suits—plaids or plain—sizes 10 to 18. Values to $16.95. $13 Some nice tweed, flannels and twills in this group—sizes 16 to 46. Values to $19.75. $16 Quality and styling are apparent in these coats or suits—sizes 12 to 40. Values to $25.00, Exclusive material* and styling in this selecHon of coats and suits—«ue» 10 to 42. Values *9 $32.50. $26 .To mii*e H »n IppentlTe to Iniy flu this <J»f specials on sale tbrougbont roe et<>re f ,

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