The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 10, 1934 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 10, 1934
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Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, May 10, 1934 LAKOTA GIRL IS GUEST AT SHOWER Miss Lorraine Smith Received Many Gifts as 70 Friends Gathered I/akota: A miscellaneous shower was «iven last Thursday evening at the M. E. church parlors In honor of Miss Lorraine Smith. Th« program opened by the reading of a poem by Miss Lucy Carson, followed by a mock wedding. Mrs. A. C. Buckels took the part of the bride, Mrs. Delia Smith the groom, Mrs. Oeorgre Heetland the mother and Mrs. E. L. Grabau the father of the bride. Miss Arlene Prlngle was the bridesmaid while Mrs. Ralph Clark took the part of the best man. Mrs. R. E. Hamquist was the flower girl and Mrs. Emory Smith the ring bearer. Mrs. C. C. Freeark took the part of the rejected lover. The Battle Hymn of the Republic and the Fight Is On was sung by the Misses Sylvia Koppen and Dorothy Clematis, accompanied by Mrs. F. O. Johnson on the organ. About 70 guests were present. The bride to be received many lovely and useful gifts. The wedding of Miss Smith and Robert Clemans we understand will take place on Thursday, May 10th, and the newly weds will make their home at Tlton- 'ka, where the groom Is employed In the Topic office. The Misses Emma and Louise Thaves •were Algona visitors one day last week. James Altwegg was up from Belmond Sunday afternoon visiting at the I. E. 'Wortman home. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Winter and -son, Donald, spent Sunday afternoon at the J. R. Heetland home. Mrs. Mary E. Smith of Algona came • Sunday for a visit at the homes of 'her sons, J. E. and Jim Smith. Rev. and Mrs. O. H. Frerklng were visitors one day test week at Fort Dodge, Pomeroy, and Twin Lakes. Mrs. C. R. Smith has been at Cedar Rapids the past several weeks visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs. M. Kent. The Hlllard Abbas family were down from Granada, Minn., last Tuesday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Lucy Hey- Miss Collette Schlssel of Minneapolis has been a guest the past week at the home of her brother, A. C. Schissel. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Winter and Mr. YourWants taken care of at once. Our stock of Heating, Plumbing, Sheet Metal material and Pumps make this possible. Holtzbauer Tin Shop 117 S. Dodge Phone 83 and Mrs. Russell Winter visited Sunday afternoon at the Albert Ogren home at Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Datley of Algona were here Sunday visiting at the home of Mrs. Dalley's mother, Mrs. Minnie Heetland. The Ledyard Township Farm Bureau will meet on Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Peterson. The men will serve the lunch. Mrs. Charles Ashman came up from Britt, last Thursday and visited with her sisters, the Misses Hulva and Carmen Sanden, at the telephone office. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Asche and little daughter arrived home Friday from Minot, South Dakota, where they had been to attend the 1 funeral of a friend. Mr. and Mrs. H. Fenske and Mr. and Mrs. G. Kuehn of Eau Claire, Wisconsin, arrived here on Saturday for a vis- It at the home of Rev. and Mrs. A. F. Boese. Miss Bernice Winter, who Is employed In Chicago, arrived home Saturday morning for a week's visit at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Winter. The Lincoln and Ledyard township Ladles' clubs met last Friday at the home of Mrs. Julia Wortman. Mrs. Muriel Leaverton, former H. D. A., of Algona, was a guest. Harvey Johnson, Peter Bruer, Wade Ball, Walter Leslie and Walter Rosenau were at Buffalo Center last Thursday evening where they served the lunch at the Legion meeting. Mrs. Wm. Turley was called to Chester, South Dakota, last week, where her little nephew, Robert Fetch, was instantly killed when he was struck by an auto He was the only child In the family. Miss Emma Gutknecht drove to Mason City Friday to spend the day. She was accompanied home by her sister, Lena, and the little Misses Genevleve and Rilla Bruer, who visited here until Sunday. Between sixty and seventy members and guests attended a tea held by the Presbyterian Ladles Aid last Thursday afternoon at the church parlors. A program was given in keeping with Mothers' Day. We orrunitted an Item of interest to many here In announcing the arrival of a seven pound daughter that was born to Rev. and Mrs. A. F. Boese on Saturday, April 2flth. The little Miss has been named Francis Ann. Miss Erma Weed, who has been visiting the Sanden sisters at the telephone office, returned to her home at Lake Mills on Saturday. She was accompanied by Art Baum, Hulva Sanden and Tabe Loats who spent the week end at Lake Mills. Norman Frerklng, Virgil Smith and Wilbur Hassebrock came home from Dubuque to spend the week end at the parental homes. Rev. and Mrs. O. H. Frerklng took them back on Monday, and also stopped for a short visit at the home of their daughter, Rev. and Mrs G. Ukena at Jessup, Iowa. Nasbys Have Car Stolen Mrs. C. B. Nasby returned to her home In Omaha last, Thursday after visiting for about two weeks with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. K. D. James. While she was in Algona the Nasby car was stolen from in front of their home in Omaha and the first of the week hac not been found. Mr. Nasby purchased another car to replace the stolen one Millions know that BUDWEISER is the best friend of good food and good fellowship. Budweiser KING OF BOTTLED BEER Order by the Case for your Home ANHEUSER-BUSCH / ' ST. LOUIS Can She Read YOUR Mind? THEATRE MISS ZOE DYAC The management of Call Theatre. Algona, is fortunate In securing for personal stage appearance on their stage, two Orpheum Circuit Feature Attractions, with Miss Zoe Dyac, the World Famous Mind Reader, who recently returned from European Triumphs, where she had personal interviews with many members of the Royal Families. In the past few years MUs Zoe Dyac has answered questions for you over radio stations WHO-WOC, KSCJ, and KWCR. Now, see her "in person" and "ask her the question nearest your heart." co-featured on the same program, Saturday, Sunday, Monday, May 12, 13, 14 at the Call Theatre are the nationally known Radio Comedy Duo, Holly and Hoyt. "Holly," the famous rube comedian, is known as the "Golden Voice" and his partner, Miss Louise Hoyt, !s known as "Radio's Mae West." as she bears a striking resemblance to the famous star. Nc.v KC these great artists In person. "rvan.1", starring Anna Sten. h on the Call screen, tonight and Friday. As stated last week in this column, it will mark the first tippearance here of one of the screen's newest celebrities, a iittlo Russian girl, who has already taken her place in the rank of cele- brittps such as Greta Garbo, Marlene Dietrich and others. • • • Special stare attractions are belli* offered Saturday, Sunday and Monday at the Call Theatre. In the theatre's display ad elsewhere, full details of the extra features may be 1 found. There will be no advance in prices. • • • Hal I/eRoy, the boy with the nimble legs and pleasing, youthful grin, wiM appear in his first feature length picture in which he is tile leading man, in "Harold Teen", to show here on Saturday. Rochelle Hudson, a new feminine star. Patricia Ellis, Guy Kibber nd Hugh Herbert are the other stars n the film. • • • An eccentric producer and a temperamental actress meet aboard the Twentieth Century Limited, and you have there the background for the storv hat develops in "20th Century." starr- ng John Barrymore and Carole Lom- >ard. Barrymore is broke; Lombard, s a great star. But masculine wiles conquer in the end, and not as you might think, result in nothing more serious than getting the great actress x> sign a contract to appear In a pro- duction directed By aarryrnoiv Rut in the meantime. Barn-more has ;; chance to get In some good work, and Carole doesn't have to do much of •.iny- hing except appear in the show !<•> stnrt many -a. male pulw into action. Sunday and Monday at t.he Call. Roscoe Karns. Walter Connolly, Ralph Forbes and several other well known stars piny important roles. • • • Color and action dominate "Th^ Trumpo t Blows," the Bank Nielif. picture next Tuesday at, the Call, r -n. Raft as Manuel Gome?,, a combination of Robin Hood and Sidney Franklin (the U. S. born bull fighter*, robs th- rich to help the poor, but al'o does a little bull fighting now and then. Adolphe Menjoti plays the part of RafVs brother, and the two stage a game of tag with a bull in trying to save each other's life, but the usual fortunes of a hero triumph, and neither is bmliy injured. The story ends as the brothers escape from the police, who have been after them for something or other, and Manuel wins the fair lady, who in this case is Frances Drake. Have yon noticed how many (food- looking and talented young women are making their Initial bows before film audiences? The old timers might apt- lv w.iioh out, for their laurels- nnn •lielr ni<- . f.it salary checks. Rice will have fonr of Mexico next week. One with George Raft, and three more with Wallace Beery in "Viva Villa." Wallace H tl*» host man that Producer George S"ls- nick coiilri have found tr> play the part nf the swashbuckling Mexican bad :nnn. Panrlio Villa. The show took ten months to produce and has 10.000 in Hie cav. You'll like it. Let the U. D. M.-R. next Job of printing. a oc Jtwr FOR SHERIFF t am a, candidate on the Republican ticket for Sheriff of Kossuth County, siiojpct to the will of the voters at the .Tune primaries. Your vote wUl be appreciated. W. H. Ricklefs Titonka, Iowa 10-32* ST. JOSEPH'S CHURCH SCENE OF KRAMER-BORMANN CEREMONIES Young Couple Will be at Home After May 15, East of St. Joe E. L. HATTEN, Distributor Britt, Iowa. CITZ HOTEL Newest Fireproof Hot<J M. M. M*. L»«h*»* 9 tut St. Joe: St. Joseph's church was the cene of a pretty wedding. Wednesday morning when Miss Anna Kramer, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian Kramer, became the bride of Ernest Bormann, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Bormann, Sr.. In the presence of a arge number of relatives and friends Rev. Father CKorge Theobald joined them In marriage and celebrated the nuptial high nraaa. The bride wore a beautiful ankln length wedding gown of white satin and carrkd a shower bouquet of Talisman roses, sweet peas and ferns. Her veil was cape shaped. She was attended by her sister. Miss Alvlna Kramer, wli.-i was attired in an ankle length costume of coral pink crepe with harmonizing acoesorics. She carried a bouquet of snapdragons and pink carnations. The groom was attended oy tils brother, Lawrence. Folowlng the cermony a three course wedding dinner was served tn the home of the bride's parents to about 60 realtives. A wedding dance was given In honor of the newlyweds at the Livcnnore hall that evening. Three hund-ed invitations had been Issued. Music was furnlsht'd by Kely's Kcllodians at Britt. After Muy 15th the young couple will be at home to their many friends northeast of St. Joe, where the groom has been farming the past several years. Herbert Friders is assisting with the farm duties at the John B. Reding farm. John Berte had his tonsils removed at Fort Dodge last week. Charles Berto acompanied him there. John B. Reding, Nicholas and Orvllle Wagner and Norbert Friders were business callers in Humboldt Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hammer and sons Darwin and Herbert were Sunday dinner guests at the Herbert Benge home ivi-ar Bradgate. Mrs. John Wagner and son, Nicholas, Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Wagner and Emma Becker were visitors Wednesday evening at, the Nick Reding home near Whittemore. Loretta E. Gales, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ChrU Gales is one of the nurses finishing her tliree year course of training and will graduate Wednesday, Muy 2nd. Among those from Lais vicinity who were Sunday dinner guests of tile Jo- -eph Kramer iionv- near Algona were: Mr. and Mrs. Jim Reding and family, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Thilgts and fami- y, Mr. and Mrs. John B. Reding and family, Mr. and Mrs. George Bormann and family, Mr. and Mrs. John Helling and family, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Reding and Darlene, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Kranver. Burt Pastor Elected Burt: Rev. S. H. Aten was elected general commissioner at the Presbyterian convention held at Jefferson last week, and will attend the general as sembly at Cleveland, Ohio, May 24th. for the next months of THE Atlantic Monthly Make the most of your reading hours. Enjoy the wit, the wisdom, the companionship, the charm that have made the ATLANTIC, for seventy-five years, America's most quoted and most cherished magazine. 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