The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 9, 1936 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 9, 1936
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Page 5
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CAROLINE BONNSTETTER, WEST BEND, WEDS AT THE LITTLE BROWN CHURCH Tlie Algona Upper Pea Moines, Algona, Iowa, June 9,1936 George Thatcher Groom In Ceremony Last Wednesday West Bend: George Thatcher and Caroline Bonnstetter hied away Wednesday and were married at tne Little Brown church at Nashua Both are graduates of the West Bend high school and have spent their entire life here. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Thatcher and the bride the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bonnstetter, all well known farmers, north and east of town. Clubs Met Tuesday h K, S S V club met at ^e npme of Mrs. James Greenfield on Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. B. E Walker had charge of the entertainment Mrs. P. O. Dorweiler won a prize. A^ h «, Bay Vlew club met ^th Mrs. Ada Sloan Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. C. Dewltt had charge of the entertainment. Mrs. Myrtle Gearhart won the prize. The hostess served refreshments, assisted by Mae -Sloan. Mesdames T. Munson, Wm. Kiley and Ida Rlley were guests. Mornlngslde Graduate Alvin Maberry graduated from -Morningaide college, Tuesday as a theological student He left the «ume day for West Palm Beach, Florida, where he has accepted a pastorate. Hia parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Maberry, attended the commencement exercises. They were accompanied home by Elsie Maberry and Ruth Thatcher, who will spend their vacation at home. Prenuptial Shower A prenuptial shower was held at the home of Mrs. Myron Boos, Friday night in honor of Miss Lynette Robinson, who was soon to be a bride. The evening was spent play- Ing games and refreshments were served by the hostess assisted by Mrs. J. C. Scurr and Mrs. Bob Day. The bride-to-be received a large number of beautiful gifts to carry •to her new home. Th»fMan About Town Says Dr. and Mrs. P. O. Dorweiler spent last Sunday in Algona. Mrs. Juliet Brown left for New York Sunday, where she will spend the summer with her daughter, Lois. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Johnson, of Orand Junction came Tuesday for a visit at the George Emerson liome. Mrs. George Pearson and son of Swea City spent the past week at the home of her sister, Mrs. Arthur Simmons. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph LIndgren and •son of Sioux City spent Sunday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Stone. Head The Want Ada—It Pay* The Algona band played at Interlaken park a week ago Sunday celebrating the opening of the summer season. Wilbur Zeigler, band member, hurried at his farm home with the chores; loaded his family and his new uniform Into the car and arrived at the park on time, but could not find his horn in the car. He had forgotten it • • • Dutch Lorenc and Slim Smith went fishing near Fergus Falls, Minn, and besides fishing they played "Round and Round." Not the musical score but the automobile type. In starting for home they compassed their direction from a filling station. After driving some distance the boys came upon the station again. A second start was well under way when of a sudden and surprise it loomed in front of them. At this time the attendant seemed to become acquainted and waved his hand as they went by. The good man's directions were followed and all went well. • • • Our friendly city Is not as friendly as the outside appears. A lady called another one by telephone and when informed that her son had been home sick the entire day she was well-wished with the polite words, "I hope he has to stay in bed for six weeks." A call of this type Is worth more than a nickel in relief and the telephone company should have a raise In rates. • • • • Red, the butcher at Sorensen's, is of Danish descent. He had a birthday the past week and the boys asked him what he wanted for a present. They were informed a roll of "snoose" was fitting and useful. Ray Cook of the Algona bakery made the presentation. Red did not accept the gift for he does not use snoose. Harold Sorensen was astonished because Hed Is the first Dane to his knowledge who does not have the habit Folks who expect to vote in the fall had better brush up on marking of a ballot if they want their votes counted. Several ballots In the Third Ward were marked with an (X) for five senators. They were all republicans, too, which may account for that party running second in most of the country. • • • In the friendly battle for county attorney one of the aspirants served as good Samaritan primary day. He answered a call to drive two women to the polls. On the way to the voting place one lady kept relating of the rood qualities of one of the office seekers and ended up by saying, "He's my man and the one I'm going to vote for.' The man she was going to vote for was the driver's opponent * * • A new resident coming from Swea City is sure of one thing in Algona. The ringing of the curfew is the means by which people will know when the second shows start * • • Dr. Schaap like his tomato Juice. He buys It by the dozen cans. • • • ' Up at Armstrong a business man advertises by posters which among other things are the big type letters reading, "Free Gifts." • • • A Minneapolis paper carries a 80- year ago today column. Memorial day told of a baseball game pitched by Jim Duryea who won 1 to 0 over Eau Claire of the same league. » • • Art Gainea, an eighteen year old pitcher, who finiaheu high school In Jannary, has been named "Schoolboy" by his teammates of the Algona Grays. He has won two victories for the Grays and is not here on a basis of an all-salaried player, but as a kid out for the experience. Art receives four pnd five letters a day from home folks in St. Louis, this being the first time away from home alone. • • • • The Masons have erected a beautiful stone monument at the rear of their temple with inscriptions of the various lodges upon It 13 Graduate At Vernon School in Commencement Lu Verne: The school activities at Vernon Consolidated school, southeast of LuVeme came to another year's end last week. A class of 13 were graduated on Wednesday evening. Friday the annual picnic was held In the new gymnasium on account of the rainy weather. In the evening an alumni banquet was served to 85 members of the association and their guests by the Lu- Verne Presbyterian Ladles' Aid society. Mr. Nelson was in charge of the toast program which centralized around the theme of The Clock, Time, The Pendulum, The Main spring and The Hands. After the banquet, the Rev. W. G. Muhleman, Algona, gave an illustrated lecture. Floyd Lowmiller has been president of the association for the past six years. The first class was graduated in 1921, and there are now 123 members of the alumni association. Lu Verne Students Home for Summer Lu Verne: Teachers and college students are coming home one .by one for the summer vacation. Marie Fritzemeier, who teaches at Wausau, Wisconsin; Josephine Donnelson, whose work Is at Colesburg, Iowa, and Mabel Kubly, who graduated from Iowa State Teachers College, were among the arrivals last week. Bnrdett* Agard attended a stag party of Insurance men at Lake Okoboji over the week end. Mr. and Mr*. Phil i. Dorweiler of Fort Dodge were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Duffy Thursday even- Ing. Helen Corey returned home Friday from the Kossuth hospital, where she was operated on for appendicitis May 29. Betty Merron of Estherville visited last week from Sunday to Wednesday at the home of her aunt Mrs. R. H. Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Chet Williams vte- Ited Sunday in Mason City at the home of Mr. Williams' parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Williams. Mrs. David Beck and daughter, Barbara, returned Thursday after a two weeks' vacation visit with her mother in Calmar, Iowa. Mrs. Jerome McOiviren and Mr». [da McDonald from Marcus were house guests of Mrs. A. H. Borchardt Tuesday and Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Coffin and daughter, Elizabeth, visited with relatives in Minneapolis over Memorial Day and the following Sunday. Mrs. J. L. Bonar, Mrs. N. C. Rice, Mrs. W. D. Andrews, and Mrs. Melzar Falkenhainer drove to Minneapolis Friday and returned Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Williams of Grinnell were guests Tuesday and Wednesday at the Bert Cronan home. Mrs. Williams Is a cousin of Mrs. Cronan. Mrs. Ralph MIedke and her guest Miss Esther Huber of Atlanta, Iowa, spent Thursday and Friday in Mason City, returning home on' Friday afternoon. Mrs. C. J. Nugent and daughters, Jo and Elizabeth, spent the past week visiting at the home of Mrs. P. R. Irons, sfster of Mrs. Nugent They returned Sunday to their home in Spencer. Mrs. Viola Bishop underwent an operation for goiter at the college hospital at Ames last Monday. She is getting along nicely. Mrs. Bishop taught school at LuVerne during the past year. Mrs. Al Montag and Mrs. Ferdinand Montag of West Bend, and Mrs. Martin Duffy, Sr., and daughter, Theresa, of San Francisco were guests of Mrs. Martin Duffy Thursday afternoon. Robert Wright Is working at the Snell drug store as pharmacist In Buffalo Center during the absence of Mr. Snell, the proprietor. Robert Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Wright of Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Cronan drove to Indianapolis, Friday. They will return June 12, by the way of Elmhurst, Illinois, where they will bring home their daughter, Opal, who is a teacher there. Jack Hilton and Elsie Kalbrook drove to the Twin Cities, Sunday, to bring home Charlotte, the former's sister. Charlotte has been attending Macaiester college of St. Paul during the past year. John Fisher of Ames was a gnest last Thursday evening at the P. J. Christensen home. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Mnrtagh and daughters, Betty and Jean, spent the week end at their home here. Mrs. Phil KoMhaas and Miss Deana Kohlhaas spent Monday afternoon In Bancroft visiting at the Dr. Karl Hoffman home, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hutching spent Friday and Saturday in Des Moines, where Mr. Hutchlns attended an Insurance meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hargreaves and Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Bartholomew spent the week end with the W. D. Howie family at Rockwell City. Mrs. James Elbert and Mrs. Del Leaneagh motored to Spencer on Thursday and spent the day with their brother Clayton Palmer and wife. Mrs. Thomas Akre, son Don, and Jack Hemphill left Sunday for Los Angeles, California, to be gone for three months. They will stop at Tucson, Arizona, to visit the former Hazel Moore, daughter of Mrs. Akre, on their way out Dr. J. G. Clapsaddle of Burt and Leona Lichter left Sunday morning for Cedar Rapids, where they attended the graduation exercises of Dean Clapsaddle, who is graduating from a pre-medical course at Coe college. They will return home on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Duffy attended a picnic dinner at the Duffy family reunion at West Bend Sunday. The reunion was given in honor of Theresa Duffy of San Francisco, who Is visiting with her mother, Mrs. Martin Duffy, Sr., of Whittemore. Dr. Harold J. Bonnstetter and wife are visiting at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bonnstetter. They will leave for their _home in San Antonio. Texas, the 'first of this week and expect to spend a few days In Omaha on the return trip. Mrs. Fred Bunker, formerly Ruth Lindsay, of Newton, came home on Monday to care for her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Lindsay, who are ill. Mr. Lindsay has been In the hospital but came home Wednesday. Mrs. Bunker's husband, a dentist is Dr. Fred Bunker of Newton, Miss Hazel Potter is spending a week's vacation in Cincinnati, Ohio, visiting friends. She drove to Fort Madison Wednesday morning with Mrs. P. V. Janse and took the train to Cincinnati JTrom there. Mrs. Janse will visit with relatives at Fort Madison and they will return the same way. Mrs. C. A. Joynt, Mrs. Carrie Wernert, Mrs. E. J. McEvoy, Laura Hanson, and Mary Geraldlne McEvoy drove to Fort Dodge, Thursday, and spent the day with Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Biggins. Mary Ger- aldlne went on to Cherokee to visit her aunt Miss Josie McEvoy, and expected to return home In a week. REVIEW OF RECENT MOVIE PICTURES The mnch-Ulked-of "Thwie Three" WM thown here last week. Made from the even more heatedly discussed, "The Children's Hour," It is less sensational than the stage play and probably more true to life. The Lesbian theme was handled with great restraint and delicacy in "Maedchen in Uniform." However, the movie cznr, Hayes, would permit no such subject in an American-made film. Miss Lillian Hellman, the author, has rewritten her play *o that it Is acceptable to the censors, and so that it pleases a larger public by ending with comparative happiness. It seems scarcely believable that intelligent adults would accept the gossip of children without first investigating, but it must be admitted that twelve-year old Bonlta Granvllle plays her part with such conviction that her grandmother—ably played by Alma Kruger—might well be deceived. Such a child should have been taken to a specialist long before she had an opportunity to do so much irremediable damage. Little Rosalie Wells, coerced by Mary into supporting her story, is played by little round-faced girl in pig-tails, Marcta May Jones. The silly meddling aunt is Catherine Doucet. The leads are played by Merle Oberon and Miriam Hopkins, supported by Joel McCre*. Miss Oberon is perhaps more beautiful than Miss Hopkins, but has not yet acquired the perfection of technique which the latter displays, nor is her voice as rich in timbre. "These Three" is definitely a picture of dramatic rather than artistic interest, and as uch is good. • • • One of the motion picture* which we have been treasuring in our memory for some time ia "The Last Wilderness." Ned Frost, big-game hunter, tok his camera, and Howard Hill, famous archer, his bow and arrow Into the wilderness of Wyoming to get specimens for natural history museums and to bring back a photographic record, with sound, of animals which are gradually becoming extinct. Hill delivers the commentary In a softly blurred Southern' voice. It would be Impossible to enumerate all the scenes of interest photographed during the course of two years, but one must call attention to at least n few. There is the first picture ever taken of a bear in hibernation with her cubs. The mother goes into hibernation in November and comes out in April. Her cubs, always two in number, arc usually born about the first of January, but rarely does the mother see them until they are three months old. A bear grows from a two-inch length at birth to about six feet In height and some 500 to 600 pounds. Later the hunters come across the trail of the mother and her cubs which are now big enough to climb trees. A three-toed killer bear attacks the mother. The battle is horrific as the two bears slash at each other with tremendous blows that resound appallingly. The mother Is killed and the cubs are adopted by the men. Later, Hill shoots the killer. A snooping bull elk bugles to the cows in another elk's band. You can see his breath t» he gives voice to his characterise three-noted whistle. 4 IP is challenged and there Is a raging battle. You can hear their antlers crash 'and the trees torn down i the struggle. The Intruder goes away minus part of his antlers. A new born antelope is shown still too weak to stand. But within three hours after birth, the baby attains the fastest speed of which this swift.. of animals Is ever capable. A mountain lion looking like a very large Persian cat, spies two coyote pups and gnashes her cth like a cat when it sees a bird. There is a remarkable picture of the sage chicken or strutting grouse parading his beautiful ruff to attract the female bird. He throws out his chest and forces air through holes in his breast making considerable sound. Thed ruramlng grouse beats his wings on a long in an irregular rhythm which sounds like the jungle telegraph In "Saunders of the River." If one had a private movie library, surely this picture of animal life would be included. Every .school child should see it and every adult who pretends to any Interest in nature. The picture might well be shown every year. Miss Rieanor Jacobcen of Brltt is visiting at the Antone Didricksen home. Mrs. W. C. Good and llttlei grandson, Jerry Good, went to Spirit Lake Friday, and will stay until Sunday visiting with George W. Good. Air. and Mrs. A. R. Hansen left Sunday for two weeks vacation at Clear Lake. Mrs. Hansen will teach in the daily vacation Bible school while there. Rev. George Vance, Gwendolyn Deal and Betty Gunn will leave on next Wednesday to spend a week at the Christian Endeavor conference at Grinnell. MlM Kate Skinner left Friday morning for Iowa City where she will spend the summer taking a course at summer school at the University of Iowa. Eleanor Keen will leave for California, Wednesday and spend the summer months with her grandmother, Mrs. C. D. Fellows, and her aunt, Esther Fellows, who reside in Los Angeles. Mr*, s. B. French and daughter, Mrs. Kay Setchell. left Tuesday (today) for Yankton, South Dakota, to attend the 75th Jubilee Home Coming there, which takes place from June 7 to June 13. Kir. and Mr*. Hugh Post and Mr». Wallace MacDougall spent Friday in Fort Dodge. Mr. Post was there to attend a business meeting, and Mrs. Post and Mrs. MacDougall visited an aunt of Mrs. MacDougall. John H. Cleghorn of Arkansas visited over a month with his aunt, Mrs. Louise Hyde on the Gilbert farm. Mr. Cleghorn left for Little Rock, Arkansas, Thursday to begin working In the program department at radio station KARK. Bonnie Lee Bonar met with a painful accident last Wednesday afternoon when she stepped on a rusty nail which wounded her right foot. She was given a shot for lockjaw and although the foot is healing, she is still confined to her home. Jean Rae Beamish of Iowa Falls was a visitor last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Stewart. She Is the niece of Mrs. Stewart. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Beamish came from Iowa Falls on Saturday night, and took Jean homo with them Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Antone Johnson spent Thursday and Friday in Boone at the home of Mr. Johnson's brother, A. H. Johnson. Thursday evening they attended the graduation exercises at the Jordan high school. Myron and Dorthy, nephew and niece of Mr. Johnson, graduated that evening. Mr. and Mr*. Frank Gelgel will drive to Omaha on Wednesday of this week to meet Mr. Gelgel's daughter and little (randdaughter, Mrs. L. L. Haym and Joan. Mrs. Hays lives tn Mitchell, Nebraska. They will spend several weeks In Algona, visiting with the Frank Geigels and with Fred Geigel, brother of Mrs. Hays. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Foster win drive to Mt. Vernon Wednesday to bring their daughter, Mary EU> abeth, home from Cornell colleg* where she has been a junior the past year. Mrs. C. L. Ingersoll will ride with them as far as Cedar Rapids, where she will spend three or four days visiting her son, Tyrrell Ingersoll, who Is an attorney, and his wife. Lieutenant and Mr*. Mell Peter* son and Mell, Jr., of San Diego, California, are spending the week end at the home of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Peterson. They will go from here to Des Moines for a short visit with the C. B. Murtagh family and afterward they will go on to Annapolis where Mell will take post graduate work in the Naval Academy. V. F. W. Auxiliary Picnic— The V. F. W. Auxiliary met Wednesday afternoon for a picnic at the shelter house In the State Park, The afternoon was spent sewing carpet rags for the Veterans hospital at Knoxvllle. A drawing warn held for the quilt that was made some time ago, and Henry Stable won the quilt. A potluck plcnlo supper was served. Read The Want Ad*-It Paja WITH BARGAINS In the Month of June, 1927, a little furniture store was born at 120 North Thorington street in Algona and after a thorough examination by friends and future customers (the examination didn't take long) it was decided that perhaps the little fellow could survive for 60 days. _ But folks, after the first few days the youngster, by making a lot of noise, received a wonderful lot of attention from the people of the community and really foo ed everyone by beginning to grow. Then came the depression, but the struggle the little fellow had gone through in starting life seemed to have given him strength and he grew bigger and better each year even under adverse conditions. BUT TO MAKE A LONG STORY SHORT - We have just rounded out our 9th year in business. Our friends have been so kind to us that we want to do something for them in return. So we have decided to celebrate with a real anniversary special on every item in the store - our w.sh is that these hundreds of real bargains may in some way convey our appreciation to you. J J Beautiful 4-piece Bedroom Suite lied, vanity chest and $CQ CA bencli, only «K7««)U $89.50 Solid Oak Bedroom Suite closeout $59.50 27.50 Special Hotel Inner Spring going at $19.75 55 Ib. Cotton and Felt Mattress a beauty at only $9.75 You'll Find the Living Room Suite You want in our big new stock $98.50 Mohair Davenport $CQ CA and chair, only tJJ.Jv $110.00 Mohair Frieze, only $59.50 2-piece Brown Mohair, only $89.50 $110.00 Flexstel Burgundy Mohair $89.50 These Suites will never again be duplicated at these prices. See them today. FLOOR COVERINGS Our Floor Covering Department is one of the Largest in Northern Iowa. Mohawk Wool Hugs in the New Borderless designs with special low prices on every rug in stock. Armstrong's Linoleums and Rugs les* than catalogue price* with no freight to pay. See Our Complete New Line of Dining Room Suites Combination Walnut Suite with folding leaf only $69.50 Duncan Phyfc, refectory oak, Modernistic and Tudor designs to choose from. Richardson's Furniture The most up-to-date line of Studios in Iowa will be on display after Friday, June 12th, $24.50 and lip. Space will not permit "iir mention- the bargains. Come in and see f«r yourself. The Samson Card Table is the linest table made —fireproof, waterproof tops. J)obie braced top aud legs. \Ve will allow ,-jU.OO for your old table on a new .Samson.

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