The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 13, 1934 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 13, 1934
Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, Sept. 13,1934 ^local Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Stewart drove to Spencer Tuesday to attend the fair. Mrs. Susie Kngler of Arnolds Park was on Algona visitor t few days last •week. Mrs. Lawrence Olson enjoyed a visit from her sister of Fort Dodge last •week. Roy Anderson and son of Radcllffe spent the week end with his father, Fred Anderson. . Mrs. Nellie Van Allen visited her sister, Mrs. Jimmle Allen and family In TV>rt Dodge Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Rerbst left Sunday evening for Chicago where they •will attend the World* Fair. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Hutching returned from the Worlds Fair at Chicago Friday after a week's visit. Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Kruse returned Monday after spending the. week Aid at O"Nein, Nebraska, wittt their son. Mrs. Mart F. Kaln of Chicago visited here last week with'tffe R. E. Kain family and with other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Begg and son, Arnold of Ames, spent last week with Mrs. Begg's sister, Mrs. Wm. Pestot- nlk. Opal Cronali left for Elmhurst, Illinois, last week and will teach third grade in the- school there this coming term. T. H. Keneflck of Eagle Grove visited his son, Dr. John Keneflck, and also atended the Kossuth County Fair Thursday. Doris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. I.. Long began teaching last week at Nora Springs. This is her second year of teaching there. Mrs. Mary McOhesney of Mason City •visited her mother, Mrs. Williams and Bister, Mrs. L. A. Miner last week and also attended the fair. Mr. and Mrs. Wade Sullivan and Mrs. J. W. Sullivan returned home on Saturday after visiting in Chicago and attending the Worlds Fair. Mr, and Mrs. O. D. Brundage and daughter, Maxlne, spent Sunday with friends In Mason City where Mr. Brundage also went on business. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Donovan left ^Friday evening for the Worlds Fair in Chicago where they expected to spend until Wednesday of this week. Mrs. T. A. BBggs of Sioux City, left list Wednesday (for Mitchell, South Dakota, after a vsllt at the home of her aunt, Mrs. W. H. Freeman. Mrs. E. L. Engelhart of Denver, Col- mstfo, Is making an extended visit at the home of her cousin. Ehnjr Hartshorn and with other relatives *i Xossuth county. Mrs. T. A. Bigga of Sioux City left •Wednesday for her home in Mitchell South Dakota. She had been a guest of her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs W. H. Freeman. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bloom and little son visited from Sunday until Wednesday at Mason City with Joe's mother and observed the Jewish New Year holiday,-Yum Kipper. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Schemel and son, Mart, who moved recently to Hampton from her* spent Sunday and Mon<lay with Mrs. Schemel's parent*, -Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Weaver. Mr. and Mrs. Art Anderson, Charles Lund, Ray Jones and Gladys Rising left in Ray's car Monday morning and will spend a few days in Chicago at- tendlnit the Worlds Fair. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Pttrsons recently bought the Dr. M. J. Keneflck home on the corner of Call and Wooster streets now occupied by the R. S. Blossom and C. Paul Carlson families. Mr. and Mrs. Fay Hopkins leave on Thursday for their home In Glendale, California, after a visit with Fay's mo- th-cr, Mrs. C. W. Hopkins and Mrs. Hopkins' parents, Mr. apd Mrs. John Moulds. Mrs. Hopkins and their two daughters have been here most of the summer, but Pay has been here only two or three weeks. Fay was formerly clerk of the district court here, and Is now with the Bank of Italy. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Stephenson, who live on Oak street, are the par- nts of a baby girl which was born Thursday. The child weighed 8% pounds and has been named Marilyn Lou. Mrs. Paul Parkins and daughter, Betty, of Brazil, Indiana, left Thursday 'or their home after visiting here with her sister, Mrs. Bert Deal And other nearby relatives for the past three weeks. Marie Wehler is taking her vacation his week from the Haggard ft Falkeh- halner insurance office and with her cousin, Dorothy Suebsch of McGre- ror, is enjoying an outing In northern Minnesota. Mrs. Homer Anderson and children were visitors over the week end with relatives in Spencer. Mrs. Anderson's mother, Mrs. Mae Harris of Sexton, kept house for Homer during Mrs. Anderson's absence. Soren Pederson of Bwea City, son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Pederson, en- rolkd Wednesday in the Chllllcothe Business College In Chlllicothe, Missouri, for the course In telegraphy and Western Union work. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wehler and Mrs. Fred Wehler took Raymond's daughter, Peggy Jane, to Charter Oak Sunday where her mother met her and took her back to Omaha where she will attend school. Vern Sands returned last Thursday from Chicago where he had attended the Worlds Pair for a few days. He hitch-hiked both ways and made the trip in record time, going from Algona to Elgin, 111., on hte first ride. Mrs. John Donegan, nee Welcome Johnston, returned to her home tn Phoenix, Arizona, last week. Enroute home she visited a few days at Eagle Grove where the family made their home before moving to Artama. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Vlgara took their daughter, Margaret, to Cedar Falls last week where Margaret will attend the Iowa State Teachers College, the second year. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. VI- gars drove to Eldora for a family reunion. Ame Horsford of Minneapolis Is the new associate at the Gamble store. He takes the place of Bud Bolllg of Minneapolis who had been working In the store during the summer, but who re turned to resume hte course at the University off Minnesota. Agnes Greeley of Fort Defiance, AT izona. visited with her sister, Mrs. E> DeZellar and family, Friday untl Sunday. Miss Greeley is a nurse and was on her way from Fort Defiance to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J P. Greeley, who are now living In Du luth. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hauberg are spending this week in Chicago wher Mr. Hauberg Is doing some buying fo the dry goods department of the Chris chilles & Herbst store. While they ac gone they will also visit Mrs. Hau berg's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Mahana and her sister, Gladys venport. [lift LEROY MICHAEL, ALGON1AN, DIES FROM FALL Mother and Brother From Algona Attend Rites In Illinois Mrs. Laura Long returned last week roni Paw Paw, Illinois, where she and ter son, John Michael, had gone to attend the funeral of another son, LeRoy V. Michael, who died following njurles received when he fell from a sUo. The deceased spent his boyhood days In Algona, but moved to Illinois about eighteen years ago. The following obituary Is reprinted ttom the Lee County Times of Paw Paw, Illinois. LeBoy V. Michael who was so ser- ously Injured In the 35 foot fall In the stio at the Cloyd Camahan home last week, died at the Waterman hospital Saturday evening about 8:00 o'clock. Everything possible was done for Mr Michael at the hospital where he was taken immediately after the fall. Xray» taken showed a portion of some of the vertebrae splintered and other bones broken besides the bruised condition of his body. An operation was performed last Thursday by Drs. Oree- ley of Waterman and Peters of this place. He seemed to stand the ordeal exceedingly well and great hopes were held out for hte recovery, but early Saturday morning he began falling 'rapidly. He leaves to mourn his departure his daughter, Lois, his mother, two brothers and one sister. His wife. Mrs. Mabte Politsch Steafbolt Michael passed away some few years ago. The funeral was held «t the Methodist church Tuesday afternoon at 1:30, after a short service at the Terman funeral parlors at 1:00. Rev. L. E. Winter was In charge. Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Nangle furnished the music. The pall bearers were Dr. 8. R. Dickie, S. O. Cboke, James Knetsch, Johti TJlrey, Wm. Buchanan and E. Monahan. Interment was In Wyoming cemetery. LeRoy Victor Michael was born on April 30, 1885, at Lanark, 111. He was the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. B. E Michael. He passed away on August 25, 1934, at Waterman, 111., at the age of 49 years, 3 months and 25 days. When a small boy he moved with his parents to Algona, Iowa, at which place he grew to manhood. Eighteen years ago he returned to Illinois, where he took up mason work which he followed until his death. On August 13, 1911, h« was united In marriage to Mabte Steafbold, who died In 1930. He leaves to mourn his death one daughter, Lois; his aged mother; one sister, Mrs. John Ball of Es- thervllle, Iowa; two brothers, John of Algona and Ivan E. of Maquoketn, Iowa. All of his relatives were at his bedside before be died. John Zimmerman left Monday to resume his studies at the Coneardla Seminary at St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. Gaylord D. Shumway and son, David, spent Sunday in Sutherland on a business trip. Dr. and Mrs. W. Shipley and family of Ottosen were guests Friday afternoon of Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Vohs. , Mrs. Robert Dailey of Fort Dodge spent Thursday here with her friends. Mrs. Dailey is the former Shirley Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Montgomery of Akron, Iowa, spent Saturday night J.H. JENSEN RAPS MANAGEMENT OF AAA'S CORN AND HOG PROGRAM and Sunday at the M. J. Jones home. Leona McMahon left Wednesday morning of this week for Cedar Falls where she will visit relatives and friends. Mrs. Ben Potter enjoyed a family gathering Sunday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Clark in Britt. « Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Foster and Mary Elizabeth spent Sunday In Cresco with Mrs. Foster's niece, Mrs. Lester Olts- chell and family. Neal and Wayne Smith took the former's daughter, Leona, to Cedar Falls Sunday where she Is attending Iowa State Teachers' College. Irene, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Capeslus left Thursday of last week for Des Moines where she entered a business school. Ruth Black and Roberta Skilllng left Monday morning for Oedar Falls where 1 they will attend Iowa State Teachers College this coming term. Mrs. A. Uhlendorf, mother of Mrs. Dennis Goeders, returned to her home in Chicago Sunday night. She has been visiting here since June. Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Morfoot of Perry spent Tuesday and Wednesday of last week with the W. A. White family. Mrs. Morfoot and Mrs. White are sisters. Lee Reed, Jr., Is now employed in a dry 'Cleaning, establishment at Blue Earth, Minnesota. He was formerly employed at the Modern Dry Cleaners here. Mr. and Mrs. Theo.. Herbst are- spending this week at Lake Okoboji. Theo. Is taking a vacation from the Algona Insurance Agency, where he is employed. Mrs. Marvin Wring of Minneapolis returned to her home Saturday after visiting with her aunt, Mrs. John Dutton, and other relatives here since To the Editor: By this time, I presume, Henry Wallace Is back at his desk, in Washington, trying to find another letter to add to his AAA program. On his recent trip to Iowa, he vlsrted with the cha'Jtnen of several county allotment committees and was promptly advised that the hog contract signers were very much pleased with the program. I'll venture the assertion that If the Hon. Mr. Wallace had actually contacted the signers that are not In the employ of the administration, he would have received an entirely different view of the picture. Most of us common, everyday farmers are too dumb to understand why this corn-hog money that was supposed to get here last March In time to help pay last spring's taxes, has been held up until close to election time. Such things do not Just happen but undoubtedly are well timed to cover up sore spots. According to the corn-hog program. If a farmer raised and marketed more than his quota of hogs, he would be penalized $20.00 per pig. and yet theJ administration dictators seem to think they can cut your quota to what ever suits their fancy and you are supposed to like. Well, I dont like It. and that, Is the reason my supporting evidence Is now in the hands of the State Board of Review at Des Moines and the agricultural adjustment, administration at Washington. D. C. When I signed the preliminary contract, I had according to our local township chairman's count 282 hogs. If they all go to mrak teas If they all go to market as planned the processing tax levied against them will amount to approximately $1750.00. If I get back in benefits what I am entitled to that will amount to about »1,000.00. But listen, if I get back what the Kbssuth county allotment committee have allowed me, I'll get only a trifle over $800.00. And this Is the new deal that !s supposed to be so popular. With whom? With all those that are on the payroll.—J. H. Jensen. OLDEST SWEA CITY RESIDENT WAS 91; FRIENDS, RELATIVES ATTEND Gladys Rising, Ray Jones and Mr. and Mrs. George Anderson left Monday for Chicago where they will attend *«>*TRtarlds Fair this WtsSkl Gladys i» taking her vacation from the Chrlschilles & Herbst store, and Ray Is talcing his from the Skelly Oil station. Mr. and Mrs. Anderson operate the Ice Cream Cottage. Mrs. T. O. Hutchison and daughter, Sue, spent the week ehd In Des Moines with her parents, Comptroller and Mrs. C. B. Murtagh. Upon their return they brought the former's mo- I'her with them for a visit here, They will be Joined the last of the week by Mrs. Mell Peterson and little son, "Petey," and by Mrs. Murtagh's par- rfnts. Mr. and Mi's. R. I. Cratty of Ames. Mrs. Peterson will visit here and In Des Moines for several weeks before returning to Bremerton, Washington, wj cated. Ensign Peterson Is lo- here she and her son will also visit at the home of Mr. Peterson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Peterson. BJUSTROM'S Battery Operated Radios for Farm Homes NEW Model 38-L Philco— A beautiful lowboy cabinet, receives coast-toeuast U. S. stations, police calls and amateurs. Complete with all batteries, including 1200"Ji" Battery pack in one unit at hour only $65 Other Electric Models from $20 to $600 BJUSTROM'S-Home of Philco Radio, Maytag Washer* and Ironers, Hotentot Oil Burners, Frigidaire and Skelgas. TERMS! TERMS! TERMS Mrs. Henry Scheppman, who Is a patient ctf the Kossuth hospital, is Improving nicely.. Rev. H. R. Wrode and daughter of Garner visited the Rev. BraiKr home last week Tuesday. Marjorle Fritz of clarion, niece of Mrs. L. O. Baker, Is a gue^t at the Baker home this week. Mary Janloe Rice returned here on Saturday after spending the summer months at » summer camp In Frankfort, Michigan, where she Is a counselor for girls. She will remain with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Rice, for two weeks and will then leave for Ann Arbor, Michigan, to attend college. Jim Walton, former prominent Algona business man and big league golfer was visiting friends in Algona the first of the week and attending to business matter. Jim and his family now live at N«wton, Iowa, where he is in charge of a big wholesale baking company. He still owns the building occupied by the Algona Bakery. He Is looking younger than he did ten years ago and Is apparently prosperous. H. M. Potter, W. D. Eaton and Lloyd E Hudson, field men for the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co., In Algona attended a state meeting of the Metropolitan land division which was held Tuesday men from "over"the ttite were expected to be present- Mrs. Anna Stockwell of Long Beach. California, Is visiting in Algona with her many friends at this time. Mrs. [formerly made htfr home and Wednesday in ftort All of th* Metropolitan field \Ktmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmb. here. She will visit here about a week longer and then will go to Eagle Grove with her sister, who is visiting her here now. Mrs. 8tockw«ll has other sisters and a brother tn Eagle Grove. Don and Bob Trauger are visiting thia week with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Trauger. Mr. Trauger was in Des Moines Sunday and the boys returned with htm. Don has been located in Sioux City for several months and is employed by the Iowa State Planning Board in the Health Survey department. Bob will be a sophomore this year at. Iowa State College. Arthur Corey, son of Mr. and Mrs. A B Ccrey of Des Moines, was here Tuesday and Wednesday last v/eek as manager for the Iowa State Fair elephant, 'Mine," whose performance was a part of the free acts those two days The trainer and Arthur have been taking "Mine" on a tour of the county fairs. Arthur Is a nephew ol Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Corty of Algona. Jeannette Goeders spent Labor Day in DCS Moines where she vuited with Harold Falkeiihainer. Harold has re- ctntly received a promotion and will soon begin his new duties as a junior examiner from the auditing department of the state of Iowa. He has been in the office of State Comptroller C B Murtagh since Mr. Murtagh went into office. In his new position he will have headquarters in Des Moines, but will spend most of hU time traveling. Mr and Mrs. J. F. Overmyer received news from former Coach Aubrey Bonliam that a baby girl had be-n born to them the latter part ol last week. The Bouhams havv one other child, a boy. now almost three years old. Mr. Bonliam was the coach in the Algona schools for cix years He left true- years ago, his place being taken by Kenneth Mercer, and went, to Whittle*. California, wt*rt he is the physical education dn-ciui for the schools uud recreational d.'jec- tor for udalta on the summer playground. the previous Thursday Rev. P. J. Braner baptized Joyce Marian, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Haack of Llvermore last Sunday and Ernest, Lee, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emll Bellinger of Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Huckstead of NelllsveUle, Wisconsin, and MUs Ruth a|nd Lon Huckstead of the same city were guests of Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Ooflln S&turday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Pratt and their children took their son, Lloyd, to Oe- dar Falls where he entered college, Saturday. They visited at Western Union also before returning hoime here Sunday. v Dr C. H. Cretzmeyer will accompany his son, Charles to Cambridge, iiassachusetts, next Monday where Charles will enter Harvard University and take a medical course this com- g school term. Mr and Mrs. Joseph Martini and Mrs. Waldrxm of Emmetsburg 'were guests of the former's daughter, Mrs. H. L. Htoenk Thursday; Genevleve Moodle of Emmetsburg was also a guest the same day. Mr and Mrs. Oscar Rosewall and son Robert, left Wednesday morning of this week for tlwlr home In Baton Rouge. Louisiana, after visiting for several weeks with the former's mother, Mrs. Charles Rosewall. Loretta Winkel has wen added to the force of clerks in Jlrrunie Neville's store and began work this week. She is the daughter of Mr. r/id Mrs. Jacob Winkel and for the past five years was employed In Tampa, Florida. Margaret Habeger started teaching at Meservey, Iowa, Monday. Margaret Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D J Habeger and has attended th'J Iowa State College the past two years. She will teach In the grades. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Sellstrom took their daughter, Dorothy and Gertrude Nel&ofi to St. Peter, Minnesota, Sunday. Gertrude will be a freshman at the GUitavus Adolphus college there and Dorothy will be a senior. William Steele, Lawrence Misbach and John Mulroney of Mallard returned Saturday from Two Harbors, Minnesota, where they have been camping for the past three wxks. The boys are sufferers from hay fever. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Stock of Sioux City are the parents of a baby daughter born to them recently. They have one other child, a boy. Kenneth Is the son of A. H. Stock ot Algona and ia connected with the Sioux City Jour- UTS. Olaf Anderson on Way to the Century Mark Swea City: Swea City's oldest citizen, Mrs. Olaf Anderson celebrated her 9lst birthday a short time ago. Help- Ing her to celebrate the event were her children, Mrs. F. E. Malmsten of Veronla, Oregon, Mrs. D. L. Leffert of Algona, John and Emma Anderson of Swea City. Mrs. Anderson enjoys good health, makes her home with her daughter, Emma. Others attending the party were the grand children and great grandchildren. A host of friends exttend congratulations. 1925 Class Reunion Twelve members of the class of 1925 of the Swea City high school held a reunion at the home of Miss Lucille Thomson on Wednesday night. Members present were: Orvls Bergeson, Alice Uhr. Mildred "«****»«*• Josephine Krebsbach Can-. LUlie Kluger Peterson, Florence Own*. EJdna Batt Lucille Thomson, Harry Peterson, Thorwald Dahl, Sanford Knutson, The absent members were Esther Anderson, Gllsdorf, New.EWrland. NorUi, Dakota Kulander, Kulander, Minneapolis, Ted Nelson, Minneapolis. Blanche Appelt Jensen, Seneca, Paul Knutson of Los Angeles. California, Keo Keslcr CfossJey, or Parkers Prairie, Minn. Miss Virginia Futts left Monday for Des Moines where she will be employed In State Comptroller C. B. Murtagh's office. The first meeting of the O. E. 8. will be held on Tuesday evening, Sept. 11 after a summer recess. Miss J. Iva Moats has accepted the position of matron of the Seneca teach- erage for the present school year. | Keith Dye returned the past week from Los Angeles where he spent the summer with his mother, Mrs. H. Engdahl. B. L. Busbdrough, cashier at the branch bank operating here, spent the week end with his family at Storm Lake. A. J. Chrlstensen, Richard Berg, Carl Schroeder, together with Oscar Ohrls- tensen of Ringsted attended the state convention of the American Legion held at Sioux City the past week. Recent visitors at the Worlds Fair include Mrs. Jay Larson, Emory and Orvls Bergeron, Mr. and Mrs. Tim Doocy. Harold and Howard Hewitt and Miss Catherine Bravender. Misses Dorothy Chrlstensen and June Larson left Friday fw Oedar Rapids wh«re they will attend Coe College. Miss Christensen Is a sophomore and Miss Larson a freshman. They were accompanied by Mrs. Emll Larson, who returned Saturday. Mrs. T. S. Waud of Los Angles, California, was honor guest at a party at the City Park on Tuesday evening. The Waud» are former merchants of Swea City, owning the Waud Drug Co., selling out their stock and moving to California some time ago. The C. J. Applequlst family has moved into the Dr. A. Whitlow residence recently vacated by Mr. and Mrs. H. Bowman, who have moved Into the Larson apartments. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Chrstensen have moved into the j. P. Frakes residence. Every house Ui Swea City to occupied and two families are unable to get a house. James Brophy of Sexton Injured in Accident Saturday Sexton: James Brophv had a very painful accident Saturday «f»rrfo&n when his hand was c&u«ht oh the tractor hitch, tearing all the flesh from one finger on his left hand; He was taken to the doctor and it was dressed at once. Kathrvn and Leo klrschbaum were on the sick list last week and were unable to attend school several davs. Mrs. Henry Ph 111 IDS of Wesley was a Monday visitor at the home of her mother, Mrs. Sarah Wise and family. Mrs. Ida May Harris spent Friday niRht and Saturday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Homer Anderson and family In AUrona. Mrs. Medleth Bunrer and Mrs. Frank Burirer and little son, Larrv of near Tltonka were callers Monday afternoon with relatives In Sexton. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Klrschbaum accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Richard Oar- man home fromi church Sunday morn- Inst where they spent the day. The Sexton Ladles Aid will meet, next week Thursday afternoon. Sent. 20th at the home of Mrs. Glen Zwlefel. southwest of town. Everyone is invited. Miss Edith Greenfield visited Wednesday. Thursday and Friday In Alnona at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Ansel Richards. She returned home Friday evening. A BTOUD of Sexton younK peoole Joined a (troup of the Wesley young people in a charivari last, week Tuesday ev«Tilnjt on Mr. and Mrs. Milton Giddlngs In Wesley. Mr. and Mrs. Andv Baker and family and Mr. and Mrs. Rav Maebe and little daughter. Delores. all of Mason Ctty. were Sunday vtoltors at the home of their daughter and sister. Mrs John V. Huff and family. Mrs. Sarah Wise, son Herman ana daughter, Nell accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Phflllj* and four children of Wesley were Sunday afternoon visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Steven and family, northwest of Bancroft. "Any rags—any bones—any bottles today?"—Get all the value left in your worn out "B" Batteries. Bike Tires, Watches and tons of other items at Gamble's Trade-In Sale, Sept. 14th to 29th. ?! Make LONG'S MEATMAEKET Your meat market, both will be pleased. The same old, clean, neat, pleasant grocery. Long's Food Shop 105 State Street Bight Up Town nal. Edward Sherman, aon of Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Sherman, arrived here Monday of last week for a two weeks' stay with his parents. Mr. Sherman U in the offices of the American Telephone and Telegraph Company in New York City. Mr and Mrs. V. H. Coffin drove t<> Bradgate last Friday .md attended the funeral of the former's aunt, Mrs. Elizabith Hills, who has visited in Algona several times. Mrs. Hills died at the home of a sister in Greeley, Colorado, las:, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Richardson attended the funeral of the latter's aunt. Mrs. A. H. Olson, at Swea City, Friday Mrs. Richardson's father, Nels Olson and sister, Mrs. A. H. Heiidricka and husband, all of Sioux City were present at Swta City aUo. Earl Sprague, the handsome and popular foreman of the Upp-r Des Moin- L is li Chicago this week taking a vacation at UK- Worlds Fair. Earl is always on the job early and late and plainly had a v*ation doming. Verne Sands is subsli'.aiinu tor him during hU absence. Word was received here that Mrs. Wt-is of Mason City, a sister of Mrs. A T Jensen, fonu-r Algoiuan. Had died ' recently. Mrs. JeOoi-n moved from I*re to Loue Rock abou, a year uud a half ago. Willis Bradley and son. Bobby of MiinvapolLs cam* last week Wednesday uud visited the former's inotner. Mrs A. D. Bradley until Sunday af- ienioon A daughter, MuyuK- and her htobaud. Dr. Clyde Chilly and daughters. Margaret and Bradley Belle of rurreciionville cam* Friday. They left Monday morning for home. Ai" Helberi?. accompanied by Mrs. Helbl-rg and Dr. R A. Evans, Kit. Suu" uy afu-i'iwou for RocJicsU-r. Mume.,U. where Aft Will recciv, ' '••-•< ""-nl tor lit. We which h« •our wiifks ^Bo. ^" What's New at Goeders For a Successful Fall — You Must Have Top to Toe Chic Frocks are so Individual and priced so thriftily at GOEDERS that you'll feel you've made a happy discovery when you nee them. They're show^ Ing the most precious little woolens—gay with emJiroideTy or agleam With metallic threads. And" the "new Autumn silks are styled for every smart occasion. Sweaters are going hip-)engtti this Pall—and you'll agree that they happily solve that problem of how you're going to keep your sweater and skirt from parting company. GOEDERS la featuring them in all of the most luscious new shades and weaves. Some have clever peplums— others are tailored rather like a shirt-waist. Gloves with an ingenious flare . at the wrist will rnarlt you as a person with a flafr for what's newest and jjmartest in feminine accessories. And you'll find many fasci- natli'.g new .styles at GOKDKRS—quite the trickiest ones we've reen anywhere. They cost so little, too, tliat you can match up all your new Fall costumes! Suits that boast a nonehal- 'ant new tuxedu ulhou- ; ette are amont; the dozens of Manning IKW styles which you'll lovi; trying on at C5Or:i>- ERS. Don't, 1'orvsel for a moment thai it's going to be a tremi'iitii-it, suit beuson Iriis Kali! Sa you really ought to choose two—one ! .r .--.purity wear and another for drvssitr occa.-ions. Handbags In Autumn's new roomy boxy shapes are ready, for you at OOEDERS— and you're going to say they're the best looking and easiest to carry styles that you've seen in many a season. Their undararm bags with wtd-a metal frames are very swank—and you'll see some stunning new ones with brlarwood handles. Lingerie has had to take les- .sons from the new (recks this Autumn— ind you'll want some of • the shite jslit in hack to aboul ll:t twentieth ertebrae to wear with tile very nudely cut dresses. You'll lind them . / t - ''l-*.V x at OOEUEHS and Just wilt, until you .sr<- tlu ir elegant robes de null and pajama., in ill. new Japaiu-ae mu,d! Hose tiiat will tune in .subtly with the- . uiiburiiuiK and tun with which Summer ha.s tinted ' your legs are i.n *prciul lsplny a'. ClOKDUKS. The shcc-r black-gray blends are esp. cial favorites. And yuu'll love the rich glamour of Jufia—-a. deep-hUL-d uew Black-Brown ClKcriu. Perkey, and Smoketone are grand, too. Coats liiii.k. a. brand derate priced. uith all the latiot trick.i ol fashion up their -K'LVr; and in til ir sil- uut-ltea and necklines re ready a: GOEDfiRS h iiu.i an unmistakably thuu'ougliiired aji' about it — and the lux- un-ub richnc&> ol the lur trimmings y;Ua, we recoid in lavish beauty at mo- For the New Things ion At Moderate Prices

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