The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 2, 1936 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 2, 1936
Page 4
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The Algona Upper lies Hoines, Algona, Iowa, June 2,1936 MMdteton-Piper Nuptial*— An Impressive wedding place at high noon Thursday In the N. C. Rice apartments when lona Marie Middleton, Eagle Grove, sister of Mrs, Rice, became the bride of Ralph Herman Piper, Washing- tori, to. C. Rev. Geo. C. Vance performed the ceremony. Mrs. Claude Mlddleton, sister of the bride, played "tilebestraum" on the piano before the ceremony and also played the wedding march from Lohengrin as the couple came into the room. The bride wore a white gown of ruffled net which had a long train. She wore orange blossoms in her hair and carried a shower bouquet of Johanna HI!! roses. Her niece and mald-of-honor, Margaret Mld- dleton, wore a long organdie of light green color and carried a bouquet of talisman roses. N. C. Rice attended Mr. Piper. A wedding breakfast was servcc immediately after the wedding ceremony and Mr. and Mrs Piper left for Washington. D C. where they will make their home Mr. Piper is employed by the city The Pipers expected to reach In dlanapolls by Memorial Day to via! Mr. Piper's sister nnd to attend the races. Among the guests at the wedding were the bride's parents, Mr. ant Mrs. L. B. Middleton, Eagle Grove and her brother, L. W. Middleton and wife and daughter, Doris, Waterloo. Wander-Hehilce Marriage— The marriage of Carrol A. Wander, local attorney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Wander, Fenton, to Miss Ruth Heidke, daughter of Mrs. W. A. Heidke. Esthervillc, t«ok place Friday afternoon at the Episcopal church in Spencer. Rev. Shetmandlne read the double ring ceremony. They were attended by E. J. Butler, Algona, and Evelyn Norby and William Heidke, Estherville The bride wore a white shark skin suit witli white accessories nnd also wore a corsage of white gardenias. She was born and raised in Estherville and graduated from the high school In 1924. She was afterwards employed in the First Trust and Savings Bank for several years. In 1933 she purchased the Quality Bakery in Estherville and has been operating it since. Mr. Wander is a graduate of the law school at the University of Iowa In the class of 1932 and has been practicing his profession In Algona since. The couple left immediately after the wedding dinner for Spirit Lake where they plan to spend the summer in a cottage. Honor Birthday- Mr*. James Watts was the guest of honor at u party given at her home by the members of her birthday club on Wednesday afternoon. The occasion was her birthday. Bridge was the diversion of the afternoon and Mm. LJoyd • Muckey received the high prise. Mr*. Walter Dale the low prise and travel prize was received by Mrs. John Storms. Mrs. Watts received handkerchiefs from her guests. Pre-Nuptial Shower- Alice Payne and Kathryn Deim entertained at a miscellaneous shower Thursday evening In prenuptial compliment to Betty Bar. ry, who will be married June ftth to .' R. C. Berrie, Mason City. Bridge was played during the evening and prizes went to Zora Keith and Amy Johnson. Surprised on Birthday- took Mrs. Frank Shllts was pleasantly surprised Sunday night by n number of her friends who came In to remind her of her birthday. Bridge was played at three tables and at n Inte hour, Mrs. Shilts was presented with a hand-painted cake plate, Fred Gelgel making the presentation. Refreshments, which were brought by the guests, were served and a birthday cake made by the honoree's sister, Mrs. Cleve Stewart, centered the table at which Mrs. Shllts.sat. Those who attended were the following couples Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hutchins, Perry Phillips, Fred Geigel, John Simon. Jr.. Cleve SteWnrt. Fred Parks, nnd Mrs. Anna Gill, the honorce and Mr. Shilts. Reunion and Farewell— Lars Sorensen went to New Providence, Iowa, Sunday where a family reunion of the Sorensens was held at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Warren Reece. Other children present were Dick Sorensen and friend, Marie Morlan, Harold Sorensen and wife and daughter, Jeanette, all of Algona; Art Sorensen and wife and son, Roger, Bode; Russell Sorensen and son, Bobby Armstrong; and Mrs. Harry Molloy and two daughters. State Center Mr. and Mrs. Julius Peterson anc family, Algona. were also guests The dinner was also in farewell to Mr. Sorensen and his niece, Mrs Peterson, who are leaving this week on their European trip. Have Picnic Sunday— The couples of a bridge club met Sunday for their annual May breakfast at the State Park. Those and their families who were present were: Messrs, and Mesdames L. J. Nelson. C. L. Bllley, C. A. Joynt. W. A. Barry and Christine and Carrie Wernert, Mrs. Katharine McEvoy. Guests of the club included the Misses Elizabeth and Trace Holtzbauer. Jcnn Cooney, Jack Holtzbauer and Mrs. Josephine Stanton. Betty Barry and Roy C. Berrie. who will be married next Monday, were presented with table lamp by the club members. Study Club Picnic- Members of a study group of the P. T. A. met Wednesday afternoon at the State Park for a picnic. Members were Mesdames Wm. Pestotnik. H. E. Woodward, H. L. ilmore. E. W. Evans, W. J. Galbraith, Jessie Schmidt, Ed Carney, Earl Taylor, C. H. Swanson, James Burns and Homer Anderson. HUSBAND FORGOT FIRST NAME OF WIFE, MR. RIPLEY Louis Ferguson Relates Experiences in Carolina Mountains. HI-Lo Club- Mrs. M. A. Bartholomew enter- :ained her Hi-Lo club Thursday evening. Mrs. W. D. Howie, Rockwell City, a former member, was a ruest, and received a gift. The ligh prize was received by Mrs. A. J. Schnepf and the low prir.- went to Mrs. RuweU Cook. . . .. •—:.•—'. Shower for Bride-to-be— A linen shower, honoring Edna Cllmore, who was married Saturday, was held Tuesday evening of last week at ber home. Mrs. W. E. Taylor and Lulu Huenhold were hostesses. Cards were played during the evening by the guests. Afternoon Party- Mrs. John Kohlhaas was hostess at an afternoon party Thursday at the Country Club house. Contract bridge was played and the prizes went to Mrs. W. T. Daughan and Mrs. E. L. DeZellar. Louis Ferguson, Algona boy, says he knows what a Carolina still for making "mountain dew" looks like, and that In his work with the U. S. Forest Service, the men are welcomed by the natives In most cases, as soon as they know they are not "revenooers." Louis, who Is home on a vacation, spoke before the Rotary club. Monday noon. A farm of 15 or 20 tillable acres is a big farm in the backwoods country of Carolina, said Ferguson. The Forest Service is trying to buy up this land meant only for timber and similar purposes, and convert it into national forests. His job is to make surveys after owners have indicated their willingness to sell if the land is desired by the government. In one instance, he told of a case where the man approved of the sale to the government, and went to get the signature of his wife to the agreement. He did not know his wife's first name; his wife didn't know her first name either, and they finally dug It out of an old family Bible. She had simply gone by the name of "Maw" for 40 or 50 years. "Mountain Dew," said Louis, Is manufactured in the backwoods, put into jugs, and sold within a day or two for from one to two dollars a gallon jug. He added that the natives tested it by putting their nger In it. If the finger nails still stayed on the hand, the "ilew" was ripe. REVIEW OF RECENT MOVIE PICTURES Social Calendar Thursday, June 4 The Methodist Ladies' Aid will meet at a 1:15 luncheon, served by Mrs. Skinner's division. Election of officers will be held. First Lutheran Ladies' Aid at 3:30 p. m. in church parlors, with Mesdames Victor Johnson, Ross Calhoun and Kenneth Seeley as hostesses. Bible study, Acts 9. Presbyterian Helping Hand society at church at 2:30. Hostesses are Mesdames Fred Parks. Cora Mantor, Robert Vincent. Fred Gei;el. Martin Jensen and Bert Muckey. "The Ex-Mrs. Bradford" Is a delightful mixture of comedy and mystery very capably handled by Jean Arthur and William Powell. Sine* we unfortunately missed "The Thin Man", we can't compare these two pictures, but the story of the Brady- fords divorced and about to remarry (although he doesn't yet know it) could scarcely be more amusing. Powell had a somewhat similar role in "Ren- desvouz" as the chief In the American Secret Service during the World War. As Dr. Bradford, he Is forced by his former's wife's detective Inathictg (she writes detective stories), Into murder mystery. Hu- mour is added to the sometimes desperate situations by the Ex-Mrs. Bradford who never fails to knock out her ex-husband when she tries to hit the enemy and who always mystifies the doctor as much as the audience. The story is well-constructed, suspense Is maintained to the end, (though there is some question about the deadllness of the black widow spider's bite) and the dialogue Is quick and witty. Powell has an extremely expressive face and facile gestures. The lovely Miss Arthur has a peculiarly husky voice which Is charming, and how well she wears her handsome clothes. Her histrionic ability improves with every role she plays. "The Ex- Mrs. Bradford" Is really one of the sprlghtllest pictures of the season. • • • "Everybody's Old Man" Is a mild, "Youth's Companion" sort of picture of interest mostly because it is the screen debut of Irwln S. Cobb. . * • "The Ghost Goes West" brings to the screen again Robert Donat, that charming young star of "The 39 Steps" and "The Count of Monte Chrlsto." His role in "The 39 Steps" offered him possibly a better opportunity for his undoubted talents, but his double role of Impecunious young Scotsman and the restless ghost of his unworthy ancestor provides opportunity for Donat's light humorous touch. Lovely Jean Parker has the gentlest voice of any woman in the movies and the quietest charm. Eugene Pallette, as the father of Jean, a food baron from the U. S.. is irrepressibly good-natured. This picture was made under the direction of that brilliant young Frenchman, Rene Clair, who has never before been lured from his native studios. This British picture he has made less stylized than his French pictures, but there is still decided evidence of his technique. The film has a rollicking gaiety characteristic of his work. The music enters as much into the creation of the mood as does the photography and the photography is beautiful— some of the cloud photographs and the shots of the ghost in the moonlight being particularly artistic. The Scotch accent is unfortunately not consistently adhered to, but one of the creditors and the charwoman speak it convincingly. It is a lot of fun. • . • "Spy 77", another British picture, U one of the most thrilling pictures of its kind. It deals with the espionage systems of the Italians and the Austrians during the World War. Unlike the majority of movies, this picture ends on a tragic note and thereby it gains in sincerity. The hero, Car! Diehl. looks the part not only because of his strong rug- ged appearance, but, too, because of certain expression of having lived through unhappy experiences of his own. He and the picture remind one of Eric von Stroheim In "The Faces East" (Why doesn't some exhibitor bring back this stirring picture? And what has become of this able German actor?) Greta Nissen, the blond Norwegian actress who, although likened to Greta Garbo, has much more life In her, plays her tragic role with restrained fervor. (She reminds one of Violet Norman). She wears some spectacular gowns, but Hollywood designers are more brilliant than the British stylists. On the other hand, the foreign tailors turn out better-dressed men. There Is sufficient difference so that one can usually distinguish a British picture from the clothes alone, aside from the more meticulous ennunciation of the speakers, especially the carefully formed syllables of the women. Don Alvarado, though co-starred, has a very small part. Next to Carl Dlehl In Importance among the men is Esme Percy who plays the part of the sly reporter willing to sell his services to the highest bidder. With a minimum of gesture and expression, he conveys his thoughts and purposes. In one scene as he stands at the top of several steps he turns left from Diehl's rebuff, moving away to the right, and looks back over his shoulder to the telephone booths as an Idea dawns In his mind. Against a simple background, he creates a third- Uimenslonftl depth tat the composition, at the same time maintaining the center of the individual picture and of the running length of film. It is the use of the motion picture Aim as an art medium as well as a dramatic medium which sets It apart With all due respect to Frank Capra, creator of "It Happened One Night" and "Mr. Deeds Goes to Town", whose opinion we quoted last week, we still contend that to make the most of every aspect of the film is an achievement superior to the presentation of a drama. It Is interesting. Indeed, to analyze the various methods of designing the sound pattern of a movie. In "The Informer", "Scrooge", "Crime and Pun- ishnfent", and to some extent, "The Ghost Goes West", music Is used as an unobtrusive accompaniment or as an idiom of interpretative or imitative expression. In "Spy 77", there is a noticeable arrangement of sound effects, but the sounds are actual sounds resulting from the varied action of the story. The roar and explosion of guns, burst- Ing rockets, soaring airplanes, the measured ringing of the telephone, the modulated rhythm of the dance music In the restaurant or the music of the ballet the music of the mechanical bird changing to the dot and dash of the Morse code all of these are 1 woven Into a brilliant pattern of clear-cut sound. And not once did we hear the usual orchestral accompaniment. There are some stirring visual effects also— scenes at night with the paths of the search lights crossing the dark sky, the vivid flashes of rockets, the pattern of the anti-aircraft guns, the upward outward spraying of debris in an explosion followed by the more or less vertical lines of the falling particles. Such a picture one would like to see again, because there is something new to be discovered with every viewing. NIECE OF WHITTEMORE PEOPLE DIES SUDDENLY IN AMBULANCE Call Theatre Wed.-Thun.-FrL, June 3-4-5 2:30 matinee Thursday "It's Cool at the Call" Tliis distinguished motion picture .showing is sponsored by the Alpha Chapter of Dclphians. The most talked about picture of the year! Gllmorc-Brooks Wedding— Edna Gilmore. Algona. became the bride of Francis E. Broos, Albert Lea, Minnesota. Saturday evening at 7:00 at the Methodist parsonage with Rev. J. H. Edge performing the double ring ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Sladhelm, Albert Le«. were the coupli'f attendants. The bride wore a white tailored •uit and blue accessories and wore a corsage of yellow roses. Her attendant was attired in yellow with white accessories. Following tne ceremony there was a reception at the home of the bride and a dinner was served later to the bridal party and a few of their friends and relatives. They left for Mason City on a short honeymoon trip and will be at home in Albert Lea. The new Mrs. Brooks is the daughter of Mra. Irene Gilmore and a graduate of the local high school. She entered the Kennedy School of Beauty Culture in Des Moines and upon graduation in 1932 started up the Cottage Beauty shop which she has since managed Mr. Brooks is the von of Mr. anc Mrs. Thomas Brooks, Charles City He is employed in the Hotel Albert at Albert Lea. High Entertained— Mrs. Bruce Eckhart. Mrs. Martin Swanson, Mra. Tom Uolmea an Mrs. Henry Furst, who held low scores the past year in a local bridge club entertained the highs Tuesday night at a picnic. The highs were Mrs. Vic Parsons, Mrs. Hoy Wooldridge, Mrs. F. J. Laing and Mrs. Kenneth Seeley. They later went to the Furst home where they spent the rest of the evening playing bridge. Prizes were won by Mrs. Eckhsrt, Mrs. Wooldridge, Mrs. Lairig and Mrs. Holmes. Takes A Slicker To Catch Slicker Fred Tlmrr local telephone manager, is convinced that it takes a slicker to catch a slicker. It came about In this, fashion. Fred had a guest here, another telephone man from Mason City. He was showing him the local Country Club course. They decided to play two holes, hmif a dollar on each hole. Fred won the first and a> they start- out on the return hole, dusk had fallen. In the gathering twilight they nrared the green. The visitor had driven over, and gone on ahead of Fred, who couldn't find his ball Seeing that the guest wa» beyond him, Fred dropped H ball anyway and played it from near the green. Fred won the second hole, too. Next day his guest was telling about the golf match: "And do you know," he related, "I found Fred's ball when I went across the green ahead of him, looking for mine, and had it In my pocket at the time he told me h« hod found his near the green." Foot Infection Fatal to Rock Rapids Toung Lady "I'm u Hi*; Sh»»t Now" i: M vilk-. Saturday, June 6 i'(,..!.;..,•••,.. Si.'irt !•' '/, i i' k anil •••-'. 10 People on Our Stage Vaudeville ON THE STAGE GENE DUKNAL Rw Me Rangers" On Our Screen Motion Pictures HATE THAT STINGS LIME A LASH! k i HERBERT Hear Price. 10-31-4U Matinees prices 10-:U.-, .•iuidivu Uv ^^ Services Sunday for Lu Verne Baby I.uVerne: -Short funeral services were h..-!ci Sunday morning at thr huia.j for the infant daughter of Mr .iii'l Mf.v De-Hue Godfrey. The b.tby w;t--> nuni Friday morning unii iiU'.l lived until Saturday The Kcv. K K. H incur -k of the i're;>by!en:ui i hui-'.ii ortii latt-d tit the services :ir.<i Mr:». Lee Liuhty .^iiig a .^oio. 1 ( r n<ier Hi.i VVings." Tm.-> w^t.i the ! child for Mr ui:J Mrj. <<ud- Ircy ;j;i*j their many friends ,>ym- \/ ithiie with them in their .-jorruw. Memorial Another Memorial day was appropriately observed at tile i.uV'erno .tiuetury .Saturday The Aigolla tirn.g sijuad came and gave th*; saluale to the dead Mrs. A. J. Ka.,011 had charge of the 25 [lower girl-, .ino deposited wreaths on tne riiave.j of veterans buried here. The high school band under tile direction of Harold Turpin. played a scort i onccTl A group of grade i iiil-iri-n pie.ivntcd a Aelcome drill; Kail Uegler gave tne reading, ' Bloody AltaiV and a mixed quar- Sherman Honored by Spanish-American War Veterans T. C Sherman was made honor ary member of the Chas. H. Dun tan Camp Spanish-American Wai Veterans at a meeting held in Al gona Wednesday evening of las week. This was a joint meeting o the Ernn.etaburg and Algona com panies with representatives presen from Uolliver, Britt, Corwith an other surrounding towns. Thi honor was bestowed on Mr Sher man for his interest in the 5U/u rtgimerit at ('hicamaugu.1. Mr .Sherman went to t 'hicamaugu during the war to gel his brother. K'l member of the Co. Ci of the 51ind regiment, who was suffering v. ith typhoid. Returning home with him, Mr. Sherman reported on the errible conditions existing in Chica- m.iugiid. J, H. Johnston and <!•:<>. Boyle, who had gone there in the i;ic.i t :t ime, returned home a few d i> r s later ami vended the report. .Sam Muyne. Bancroft, also went later on arid the four men were instrumental m seeing that the regiment was moved lo a more suitable and healthy location. Whittcmorc: Mrs. Walter and Mr». Ervrln Struecker and Henry Lauck received word but week on Monday that their niece, Wllma Beckman of Rock Rapids wu In • critical condition, caused by infection of a corn on her foot. She was hurried to Rochester. Minn., laat week Monday and died in the ambulance about 25 miles from Rochester and leaves her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Beckman and two isters and two brothers to mourn er death. Funeral services were eld Friday at Rock Rapids. Mri> :rwin Struecker, Mrs. Henry .auck, Fred Struecker and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Strucker from here at- ended the services. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Gotch and son, Frank, Humboldt, were Friday evening dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Cavanaugh. Mr and Mrs. H. W. Behnke returned Friday morning from Kv- ansville, Ind., where they attended the funeral of Mr. Behnke's father. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Maahs from Balaton. Minn., drove down Saturday morning and visited with relatives here and spent Sunday witn relatives at Hardy. The Whittemore Merchants baseball team took on the Algona Grays Saturday and were defeated by a score of 10 to 1. Francis Fish got a home run, which kept the boys from a shut out. Local authorities were c«H«a In td settle a difference of bplnlon that arose between Gregg Ratner, local carpenter and /.I Blanchard. -It aeems Ramer had been hired to da a carpenter job and somehow or other Blanchard and he had words about a lock on a garage Fall* in Garden Roo*e», Swfta City, guff'erea a btoksn shoulder from a fall in K*f garden on fuwday of last week. Read the Want Adrf-tt fun VWWVIII •••••• »•»-•----- A Good Place to Trade .. Johnson's Hardware GROCERIES-MEATS Highest Prices Paid for Eggs, cash - trade West of Creamery ^ WVVWWVWWWVWWt White's Grocery Closing Out Sale U going over with a bang! Many of the items are getting very low. We have a good line of vegetables yet which are being sold at less than cost of production. Get your supply this week while these bargains last Funeral Rites of James Green in Irvington Held KoMUth Hospital N>»» Mrs B. F. Rhodes, Swea City, entered Tuesday because of a broken .shoulder received when she fell in her garden. Mr*. Kdna Harr, Irvington, had her appendix removed Thursday. Ernest Wolter, Whiltemore, had his appendix removed Tuesday Mrs. T. E. May. Corwith. gave birth to a boy Monday morning. Mrs. M. A. Schoba. Algona. gave birth to a boy. Sunday. Mrs. Kenneth Strayer, Burt, gave birth to a baby boy Saturday night Oliver Lindsey. Algona, entered Friday for medical treatment. Helen Corey, Algona. underwent a;i appendectomy Friday. Mrs. Victor Applegale, iiurt, underwent an appendectomy Friday Vernadelle Willis. l'-j years old. Titonka. entered because of a broken hip. William Light. Algona. underwent an appendectomy Wednesday. Graduate at Armstrong Hi Armstrong: Commencement exercises were held Thursday evening, May 28th at the high school auditorium. The program was as follows: "The Desert Caravan, "Slum- btrland Waltzes and Festival Overture by school orchestra; prayer. Rev. J. D. Wolcott; flute solo. "A Torto Li Lagni," John Thomson; address, H. E. Narey; Carmena Waltz song, mixed vocal chorus; presentation of class, W. A. Ortmeyer; presentation of diplomas, a V. Horiwell; benediction. Rev. J. D. Wolcott. doss roll— iMvonnu B. Johiwon, • Hulda E. Wolder, G«o. A. Larson, Irene M. Irmiter, Delbert R. Burgess, Marjorie M. Braland, Leon R. Looft. Arthur J. Boland. Daisy L. Mardick, Lowell V. Fischer, Robert Knudson, Myrle M. Hansen, Sidney C. Peterson. Maxine D. Erickson, Edna M. Tinker, Lorene R. Olson, Kathryn J. Hansen. James S. Knipe, and Lyle E. Saxton. I Clai* color* are cardinal and silver: the class flower. American Beauty Rose; claiu motto, Be a Lifter, Not a Leaner. I Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Opsal and son. Harold, visited at Butterfield, .Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Al Fleming and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Mclntyre drove to Burlington to spend the week end. Miss Dorothy McClurg of Elkhart, Iowa, U vliitlng with friend* here. She was a former teacher in thU school. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Irmiter visited with Mr. and Mrs. John Fubr- man at St. Joe, Friday. They alao visited with, other old friend* tb«rt. Mis* Maxine Johnson received a painful injury to her foot Friday while in swimming. She stepped on a broken bottle, cutting a deep gash in her foot. The small daughter of Mr. and Mrs Nick Burgeu received a severe injury to her knee whilo playing recently. She fell, cutting a large gash in it. Mrs. Benson of Ringntcd waa here to attend the commencement exercises of the class of 1936. Mrs. Benson wa* the first grade teacher of the dais. Six members of the class were in the first grade at that lime, namely: Myrle llaliscn, Irene Irmiter, James Knipe, Marjorie Braland, Delbert Burgess ami Sidney Peterson. PVWVWYV ArVWWVVWUVVWWUVVVVVVVyt JUNIOR THEATRE Cool As A Mountain Top BiRgrvt Bargain Theatre in the Northwest Prices 10c-16c Anytime Register Special at Call and Junior Today Tues. and Wed. Lost Two Days Also James Gleason The cocky, smart cracking detective and Helen Broderick the old maid firecracker in "Murder on the Bridle Path" Thurs., Fri., Sat. Matinee Sat. 1-3 Three Way Show No. 1— No. 2 Walt Dtoner Colored Sifly Symphony "BBOKEN TOYS" No. S fl«rf«Hi Episode of -FIGHTING MABINE8" Serial Mi.y 25 May 'M Muy 27 May 29 May 23 May 'M May 31 High Lo" f.\ al .VJ • ») 53 54 'M <U Iivmglon: With the death of James L. Green, the ranks of the Irvington pioneers grow less. Mr. Green came to old Irvington with his parents In Ib5ti, and wa-s one of the popular young men of the ear- Doris tJcnnch. Benoiia .N'eui, I ly Uayu. He attended the local ru- 1 Turpin and Irwm Cii<*p<uau ! 'al schools and <tJwaya took iui act"Sleep On." The main ad of tue aftt-rnoon was givel l.vuih, i-i'j 1:1 -1'iiirca.j i-; lu u;c ix (.'ity. who had -it Algoiia ill the business meeting iiv .wii Ij-r.e llle pla.....' ol U. | , A l.o Had asKtd to U<; lc-j from the olfii.e alter ui^uy >tars of fuiihtul service. Arthur Uiioy elected vice president; Florence Hoi. sucrutury aud treasurer iaj Mrs. W'lJicin Legler, Mrs. A. J Ko-jon and VVilma Mosher are the cxeculiv t committee. K-ii r.e part m the lyceum, that popular early day enterLaiunient. Many years ago he married HaLtie Qua.ckeiibush, also coiiuectcti with a/t early day f'amiiy To this union one son was born. uamtTy Kl- mer (jreen of ijaibruith wiio pre . < edcd his father m death just one month. Funeral .services 1 were conducted at the Irvington church witn burial m the fiuiuiy lot lu irvjiigtoii. k*c4iti». I; 4 LUrce g.rauiiaon.9 al lialbraat-h he lea 1 ,,., to mourn his Ivan one brother ajid one AL»U-r, Sbermau of Yanktoa, S U. and Mra Alice Duryea of Irvington. timera! Hospital N'ew» Friday, May 29, Koae Kutachara, Algona, had her appendix removed. Saturday, May 30, Ethel Swenaou, Corwith, entered (or medical care. Sunday, May 3Ut, Ethel Kehl and Clara Kehl, Corwith, entered for wounds received in a car accident. Sunday. May 31t>t. Ervin Borchardt. Fenton. had hijj appendix removed. Monday. June 1st. Mra. Riuaeil Maxwell, Altfona, gave birth to a girl, weight 8 pound*. 6 ounces. Texa* Centennial WORKING GIRL'S POPULARITY CONTEST FREE VOTE COUPON I <ilVK. lo VOTKSTO —.. Deposit vote in bull"! onx at tState Theatre to ('oiitfstaat, Muil or Bring to office Contest Cloaes July 31 PARIS FASHION SHOES* Bring back the "dear old golden rule day*" by wearing "tquarte*"! The Kkbkin betted pump ha* a tquare heel... the Kid T-«rap come* with a high heel too! On the square... everybody'* wearing 'cm! •GUARANTEED OO to $.400 4 DO HOUSEKEEPING

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