The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 31, 1934 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 31, 1934
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Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, May 31, 1934 The Algona Upper Pes MOines, Aigona, jtowa,, may 01, x^ot _ —... JPeBoe^^aidelich Weddm^gites Held Saturday^! ^esley Church 1- : ™„ , n i 1_ rk_~ Shealler Child Laid tjr ™ M™TO M.r, AS.™ .t AI- Mr . Bn d Mrs. EmmoiM WILL MAKE HOME IN MINNEAPOLIS AFTER JUNE 4TH Bev. D. D. Meyer Unites Anne De Boer and Clarence Waielich Annual Union Twp. Rural Schools Day Drew Hundreds to Good Hope Friday Wesley: A very pretty wedding took place Saturday afternoon, May 26th, at 3:30 o'clock at the Christian Reform -church when Miss Anne DeBoer, oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glaus DeBoer became the bride of Clarence O. Wad- ellch of Minneapolis. They were attended by her sister, Bernice DeBoer and a friend, Albert EUer of Minneapolis. Rev. D. D. Meyer performed the single ring ceremony in the presence o a group of friends and relatives. The bridal couple took their places at th altar with Miss Ruth Meyer playing Lohengrin's wedding march. Mrs. Flor ance Harris-Hanson, a classmate o the bride, sang Cadman's "At Dawn ing." The bride looked very attractive in her gown of ankle length ivory satin acompanied with a veil of tulle net with pearl trimmed cap. She carried a bri dal bouquet of white roses and white snap dragons. Her bridesmaid wore yellow moussellne de sote, ankle length and carried talisman roses and yellow *nap dragons. The bridegroom and best man wore suits of darker colors, with boutineers of roses. The bride is a graduate from the Wesley high school and attended the University of Minnesota and was affiliated with the Beta Phi Alpha national sorority. For four years she was employed doing bank work at Spencer eince which time she has been at Minneapolis for a year and a half doing stenographic work at the International Accountants' Society. Mr. Waidelich graduated from the Omaha high school and also from the University of Minnesota in a course of •engineering and at present is connected with the Bros Manufacturing company at Minneapolis. Following the ceremony the brida couple and immediate relatives retiree to the bride's home where a three course dinner was served. They left Saturday evening for points in Minnesota on their wedding tour and will be ac home to their friends in Minneapolis after June 4th. Schools Closed The public school closed here Frldaj and the grades enjoyed picnic outings at the school Thursday and Friday. Th seniors held their day Monday of this •week going to the State Park at Clea Lake for their picnic dinner, later drlv Ing to Mason City where they enjoyed Good Hope: A perfect weather day Friday, May 25 contributed greatly toward the success of the Union township Rural Schools day and eighth grade graduation exercises heW at Good Hope church. The activities of the day were ushered in with the athletic events start- Ing at 10 a. m. Winners in these con- jests were as follows, listed first, second and third In order. Running Races—Boys and girls 6 to 8 years: Rutli Glsoh, Kenneth Ward, Esther Will; 8 to 9 years: Eugene Broderson, Mary Lee Dearchs, Letty Sarchett; girls, 10 to 12 years—Norma Scott, Zelda Rledel, Joyce Rhomstad; boys, 10 to 12 years—Howard Sarchett, Lloyd Spear, Gerald Rohmstad; boys, 14 years and over—Robert Householder, Curtis Ward and Stewart Thomp- in. Ball Throwing—Girls, 6 to 10 years- Evelyn Alt, Opal Sabin, Ruth Dearchs; 11 to 16 years—Dorothy Alt, Edith Sabin, Esther Wetzel; boys 6 to 10 years son. —Cecil Will. Wm. Kohl, Fred Willrett; 11 to 16 years—(Leo Sabln, Robert Householder and Milton Will. Running- Broad Jninp—Boys. 6 to 1( y Cars _CecH Will. William Kohl. Fred Willrett; 11 to 13 years—Robbrt Householder. Curtis Ward, Howard Sarchett 14 to 16 years—Leo Sabin, and Stewart Thompson. Running High Jump—6 to 10 years- Cecil Will, William Kohl. Fred Will ett; 11 to 13—Robert Householder Howard Sarchett, Milton Will; 14 to 1 —Leo Sabln, Stewart Thompson. First, second and third prizes in these events were 25, 15 and 10 cents respectively. By noon a crowd of between 200 and 250 people had congregated for a picnic dinner. At two o'clock the audience assembled in the church for the formal program of the afternoon. The presenta- ,lon of the program was unique in that t was in the form of a radio broadcast, Station KURS (Kossuth Union Rural Schools) with announcer, Curtis Ward. Numbers were presented by each school as follows, Dist. No. 7, group of songs by "Merry Maids", (Marjorle Drayton, Mary Cruikshank and Edith Sabin); Dist .No. 1, exercise by "Fairy Girls", Norma Scott, Jean Marie Sarchett Arleno Godden, Ruth Dearchs, Gayle Smith, Joan Rohmstad, Joyce Rohm- stad, Beverly Jean Long and Mary L*e Dearchs; Dist. No. 5. playlet, "Aline's Kind Act," Dorothy Lee Gisch. Ruth Oisch Ralph Taylor William Kohl and Esther Will; Dist, No. 4. song by the school. "The Kohen-Klancy Kids" Dist No. 3. playlet, "Four and a Hal Minutes," Florence Dodds. Betty Turner and Elaine Engstrom; Dist. No 6 playlet, "Three Little Pigs and tli Big Bad Waif." Trella, Lois and Cur tis Gardner, Frances Sorenson. Charlene Rath. Eugene Broderson and Dur wood Rutledgc; Dist. No. 2, exercLv "Vacation Pleasures in Vacation Time representing baseball, travel, tennis camping, fishing, gardening, picnickin and reading, Margaret. Hazel an Frank Jenklnson Zelda, Lawrence, Marorie, Laura and Stanley Riedel, Zelda and Glen Long, Lloyd Spear, Howard lentges and Clarice Rlebhofl. At this point the graduation class. Raymond Dearchs, Curtis Ward, Dorothy Alt, Stewart Thompson, Haael Jen- klnson, William TJaden, Lawrence Riedel, Joyce Mittag and Dorothy Reid, were called to the platform and the speaker of the day, B. A. Griffith of the department of consolidated schools, state board of education, Des Moines, was introduced. At the conclusion of Mr. Shirley's remarks A. M. Gustafson presented diplomas to the graduates. At this point awards were presented by Mrs. R. A. Harvey who represented the Mothers and Daughters club. To Joyce Mittag for the highest scholastic average 05.4. and to Curtis Ward who ranked second with an average of 94.8. Competition for the latter was close as Dorothy Alt stood but two-tenths of a point bolow Shealler Child Laid to Rest Wednesday Tlie little son, an only child of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Shealler, has been ill for fome time with enlargement of the heart and liver passed away Monday noon. Funeral services were held on Wednesday afternoon at Whttlemore. Several from here were in attendance. Margaret Brazee was ill Saturday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Hetserodt were at Livermore Thursday on business. Miss Mildred Brandow spent the last alf of lost w«ek with Mrs. Mary Bur- Js in Algona. The Mothers and Daughters club was ritertnined last week Wednesday by Vtrs. F. C. Parks. Mr. nnd Mrs. F. C. Wilklns were call- irs Sunday evening at the Forbes Stilt?, ionic near Irvington. Grorcro Wildin went Thursday to :owa City and on Friday brought homo .Us father. Lewis Wildin, after several weeks of treatment. ter was formerly Mary Adams of Algona Miss Mildred Brandow, teachrr at No. 4, Whittemore township, grave & slum- her party Monday night for Born ice Shlltz. Dorothy and Doris Batt, and Mary Mueller. Mrs. Wlldin and sons, Chester the winner. Award for high t:t.<-> ruling for average attendance went to Dist No. 5 with an average of 99.5. Award.' for first, second and third places in spelling wer? as follows: third and four grade, Mary Joyce Rich. Petty Sarchett and Ruby Alt; fifth nnd .sixth grade: Howard Sarchett. Arlene Codden and Willard Mitchell; seventh and eighth grade, Dorothy Alt, Curtis Ward and Joyce Mittag. Awards for first, second, third and fourth places in exhibit work were also made. entertainment at one of the theatres. The teachers have all gone to their re- pectlve homes with Miss Beck to Bel- evue, Miss McDonnell to Mediapolis, Miss Reimer to Edgewood, Mr. Willert o Reinbeck and Miss Packard to Renwick. Miss Looft and Supt. K. R. Row- cy make their homes at Wesley. Mrs. I. W. Lease spent from Wednesday until Friday night at Corwith visiting her daughter, Mrs. Will Walker and family. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Rlcke and two sons of Williams spent the week end here at the Henry Ricke and Chas Frcehlich homes. Mrs. Oscar Erickson arrived here Friday from her home at Elmhurst, Illinois, to spend a few days at the home of her aunt, Miss Arabella McPherson. Frank Mathels and sister, Oleva, returned to their home at Big Stone City, South Dakota, Tuesday morning following a two weeks' visit here with relatives and friends. Mrs. Marlon O. Hall and baby son, Lowell Kent of Hanlontown and Miss Mary Lewis of Kensett spent Thursday here at the home of their sister and aunt, Mrs. L. L. Lease. Mrs. Silas Skow and Mrs. Olaf Fun- nemark entertained forty lady guests at the Skow home Friday afternoon honoring Mrs. R. E. Berntsen, wife of Rev. Berntsen. A sum of money was presented to her in remembrance of the occasion. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Punke entertained a dozen friends at a dinner in their home Wednesday night in advertising a well known brand of aluminum ware. A salesman prepared and served the meal, a treat which all present greatly enjoyed. Miss Matilda Schwiderski of Eagle Grove came Thursday and spent until Friday at the home of her sister, Mrs. Mary Otis. She came especially to witness the graduation exercises of the Wesley high school of which her niece, Cecelia Otis was a member. Miss Margaret Otis has resigned her position as stenographer for the Iowa fanning company at Vinton and returned home Thursday for a ten days stay. She has Just completed four and a half years with the company at Vinton, having been employed by the Sac City canning company for four years Has Civil War Bullets Carl Ostwlnkle, who left recently for he Pacific coast, gave W. B. Quar- on two lead bullets, which he picked p several years ago on the Stone Creek attleflield in Tennessee. Quite a re minder of the great Civil War. »»0»»«^^ Farmers Attention In order 1o make up tonnage in a car of flour we Imve coming, we had to buy an extra amount ol BRAN This car will bo in tin' last of this week. Tf you need bran or other mill feeds to supplement your dry pastures get in touch with us. We can save you money. AVe also have a complete line of Poultry Feeds. ANDERSON Grain & Coal Company At the M. & St. L. Elevator . Vaxyoaasaann^^ Have you tried our Thrifty Wash.— Kirschs Laundry. Phone 267. 49-t Typewriter ribbons at this office. . , and D. 8. and the letter's wife and son, Leslie, spent Sunday at the home of the former's sister, Mrs. Nels Jensen at Duncombe. Mr. and Mrs. W. T,. Martin and Mrs. Estella Sabln of AJgona and Mrs. Martin's mother. Mrs. George Bell of F.ld- rldge. North Dakota, were guests Sunday at the Homer Lindhorst home. The Martins and Mrs. Bell and L. L. Wel- lendorfs were visitors Sunday evening at the F. L. Miller home Mr. and Mrs. Emmons Here from Wisconsin Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Kmmons of Lndysmlth. Wisconsin, arrived here on Saturday for a visit with relatves and old friends. Mrs. John Bohannon o* Algona and Ex-Supervisor Olaf Pim- nemark are relatives of Mrs. Emmons. The Emmons left here some fifteen years a«o. and for a time Mr. F.mmona was the farm editor of the I/adysmltti paper. He is a large land owner in that vicinity and is at present handling some of his land. The oldest daughter Is in the state agricultural office at Madison. Mr. ami Mrs .Kmmons will bo hero for a week. Mrs. W. V. Pool accompanied the TI Blellnnds of Alsnna Sunday, stoppim? off at Renwick for a visit at. the homo of her ton, L. G. Pool. One day last, work 22 men assisted at the Ralph Brown home in taking apart (lie barn recently damaged. A new barn is snon to be rebuilt. Miss Albert Grosenbnoh and Dolph Miller spent, Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Otto Richter n-ear Elmore. Mrs. Rich- FREE FREE Newly 13 CHAS. R. MILLER For Constable Algona Township On the Republican Ticket Your Vote Will be Appreciated 22' CITY PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY ATTORNEYS AT LAW B. J. Harrington JJO- HARRINGTON * LOWE ATTORNEYS AT LAW Lowe J. U BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALOONA, IOWA W. B. QUARTON H. W. MILLER ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Kossuth County State Bank OHice Phone, 427 ALOONA, IOWA A. Hutchison Do-Id °" ""'*$&« C. HutchUon ATTORNEYS AT LAW Quinby Bldg. E. J. VAN NESS & O. W. STILLMAN LAWYERS Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 213-W Algona, Iowa i W. Sullivan (dec'd) 8. K. McMahon It E. Linnan SULLIVAN. McMAHON * LINNAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Oflice over County Savings Bank ALGONA, IOWA "PHYSICIANS * SUBGEONS J. N. KENEFICK PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office formerly occupied by Dr. A. I* Rist over Rexall drug store Oflice Phone 300 Res. Phona 32« ALGONA, IOWA C. H. CKETZMEYEB, M. D. Surgeon & Physician OHice John Galbraith Bldg. Phone 444-310 W. D. ANDREWS, D. O. Osteopathlc Physician and Surgeon General Hospital Phones: Office 187; Residence 688 ALGONA, IOWA Gaylord D. Shumway Edward D. Kelly SHUMWAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW OHice over Quinby & Krause Building Algona, Iowa P* 1 "" 8 68 MELVIN O. BOUBNE PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office over Post Office Bldg. Phones—Office 197 R £S - 211 L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Quinby Building. Phone 180. ALGONA, IOWA E. C. McMAHON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Quinby & Krauze Bldg. Algoua, Iowa ____±_.__— HIKAM B. WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 206 p. A. UANSON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bunk Bldg Office Pr.one 4GO-J «*">• J " ALOONA, IOWA ^ CAHKOL A. WANUEB ATFORNEY AT LAW Over ^ ..,<* F"oce 66 P. V. JANSE, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office on South Dodge St. Phone No.-Jles. 366; Office 666 DENTISTS DB. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Gas or Novocalne used for extraction Located over ChrLstenien Store Phone: Business 166, Residence, 47 ALGONA, IOWA DB. C. D. SCHAAP DENTIST Quinby Bldg. Phone 13 Res. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa VETERINARIANS Dr. L. W. Fox Dr. J. B. Winkel Office 220 West Stu'ij Street OHice Phone 475-W Bi-s. 475-H Alyuiiu, Iowa L. M. MEititrrr MorticUm dud Fuuci.il Director Phone 11 Al^ona. Iowa previous. Mrs. Henry Kuna left Thursday lor St Paul and Minneapolis to spend f week visiting with her son, Claire and wife and daughter, Ivyl Marie. Miss Vema Kerrins was employed at tn Kunz home during her absence caring for household duttes and as companion to Mrs. McCutchln, who Is ab this time Keeling somewhat better. Supt. and Mrs. K. R. Rowley entertained the members of the senior class at a reception lv:ld in their honor at he Rowley home Wednesday evening, lie hours were spent in playing nna- rams followed by the serving of re- r-cshmonts As a class, this was their ast social function, before receiving heir diplomas Thursday night. SEXTON NEWS Mrs Laura Francis and son. Molds. vere Friday callers in Waterloo last A'OCk. Mi>.s Mary Harris spent Saturday af- ernoou visiting with NUl Wi.se at her -.ome. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Seofeld of Al- •ona were Sunday evening visitors at 'lie homo of Mr. and Mrs. William Hartley. Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Sanders spent Sunday evening near Doan at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lou Bolenus and family. Mrs. Homer Anderson and two children, Mary Joan and Richard of Algona spent the afternoon Saturday at the Harris home. Mrs. May Harris and daughters, Marie and Mary were Friday afternoon visitors at the home of Mrs. Leslie Huff near Plum Creek. Mrs. Roy Sarchett and children of Algona were Saturday afternoon visitors at the home of her sister. Mrs. Joseph Fraser and family. Merle and Harold Johnson, Uttle sons of Mr. and Mrs. Orren Johnson of n«ar Brltt are spending this week with their grandmother, Mrs. Amy Smith, west of town. Mr and Mrs. Orvllle Hedrick and ephew, Howard of near Irvington were unday visitors at the home of hU arents. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hedrick, ast of town. Mrs Drusilia Noble left Friday af- .ernoon for Mason City where she will i&it over Memorial day at the home f her brother, Mr. and Mrs. Mack I/Vise and family. Mrs. Sarah Wise visited the past week near Bancroft at the home of ler daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Steen and family. She returned home Saturday evening. Mr and Mrs. W. C. Taylor and little son, Dean left Friday noon for Cambria and Des Mollies, where they went on business. They will also vi£- t with relatives while there. Mrs August Kirschbaum spent the fore part of the week at the home of tier parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Els*- mann northeast of Britt, helping to care for her father, who was very low. Mr and Mrs. Joseph Fraser are the I parent of an eight pound baby boy born last week Tu-sday morning. lUej baby was named Larry Bradford. Mother and buby are gutting along nicely. Miss Mary Harris entertained at a parly at, her home last we-.k Thursday evening for eight of the t*l«.-plu>nt- girls of Algona. Mary lias had two wt-fks of vucui'.ion and returned to her work Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Thompson and Nat suveiiaou of Goodell and Mr. and Mrs George Lee of Garner wero Sunday visitors at thu home of Mr. and d. Thompson;, 1 CAJII, Mr. and Mrs. Dale- Thompson, uiid fuiiuly, caat ol S'-xton. When In need ot glasses have your eyes thoroughly examined by DR. F. E. SAWYER, Opt. For Saturday, June 2, we will present a Newlywed to each driver stopping on our drive. No purchase required. Our price on Coryell 70 Gn.solino hns not odvnncod and as far ns wo know now will not In tlv near future. Regardless ot whnt, anyone may toll you wr nro in no way violatinj? tiny cotlo rules by main- tnininff this saving Price of .171 cents prr gallon on our regular gasoline. We have any number of patrons who have boon convinced that it is not good business to pay a premium on gasoline. The national newspaper, magazine and radio advertising cost the biR oil companies about the difference between their price and ours, why not keep the difference yourself. Give Coryell a trinl nnd save the difference. It wll always come in handy and you will be surprsed at the saving nnd pleased with our gas. COME IN SATURDAY AND MEET THE NEWIA'WEU Coryell Service Station Block South la. State Bank. pwwwww^^ The Low Down on Clothing Minimum prices continue to July 4th, which means only one small advance over 1932 prices This applies to practically everything m men's and boys' clothing and fittings. We mention only a few items but the low down applies on everything. HAJS Waterproof Straws $1.45, $1.95, $2.45 A sponge free with hat. each Regular Straws 75c and 95c Sport Suits The most staple to the most extreme styles. Low down at $18.50 $22.50 $24.50 Work Straws 25c and 50c Hot Weather Wools 3 piece at $15.00 1> piece Nub Crash $6.50 2 piece Seersucker $3.8J Summer Shirts Plenty of colors. 95c whites and $1.19 $1.45 The best 1.95 Underwear Long wearing 79c 95c Tho best including 1 silk union Shorts and Shirts 25c each ut Wow! What a Sale! Tln fu-it .:ho^ S50 Majct,nc li wiucii a., 45 JKT <-• lit >•! ihc ii,U-: .:;-• •> tjl'iCL- That's sun*.- fa-iving on one ol the world'., lin«-'.,t rauu» Don't mi-., Joi'.uuU. Oainulc Blorv.i. — Sport Shoes $3.65 & $3.95 Work Shoes $2.45 $2.95 $3.45 Work Clothing Overalls and Work Shirts The best overalls Sanforiz- ed will not shrink __$1.50 Milk Shrunk $1-35 (Jood ones, 'J.'JO \vt. __$1.19 S;ini'ori/.i'tl \Vork fijC Shirt, 1'n 11 cut VOIP- Worth i'<»r '•'>*> Vt.-ar.-s and Still ill It Misbach Cloth C ,VJ'm~,**f<fWJ'J'<f<fJ

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