The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 30, 1965 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 30, 1965
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Page 7
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8-Alaeno (la.) Upp»r D*« MolnM Thundoy, Sept. 30, 1965 Margaret Mary Goecke Bride Here Sept 18th On Sept. 18 in the St. Cecelia's church Margaret Mary Goecke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edw. H. Goecke, became the bride of Jerome H. Dunbar, son of Mrs. James Dunbar of Forest City and the late James Dunbar. The nuptial mass was performed by the Rev. Thomas Knox of Eldora, a friend of the groom. Acolytes were Vincent Esser Jr., Donald Courtney, Mark Nltchals and Joe Goecke. The bride was attended by Mrs. Clifford Esser, her sister, as matron of honor. Susan Nitchals and Frances Goecke were bridesmaids. Marl Lynn Dunbar, niece of the groom, was flower girl. Michael Dunbar, brother of the groom was bestman. James and Francis Dunbar were groomsmen. Soloist was Miss Florence McGuire accompanied by Sister Virginia Marie. A dinner and reception for 170 guests followed the ceremony at the K of C hall. Mrs. L.W. Nitchals and Mrs. Amos Bohnenkamp were hostesses. The bride is a graduate of St. Joseph Mercy school of Nursing in Mason City and is employed at Mercy Hospital there. The groom attended Mason City Junior college and will be resuming his studies at Ft. Lewis college in Durango, Colo. FROM THE ATTIC... ... TO THE VAULT (Y«vr Hrtty - And Your Neighbor'!) By Dick Palmer I think most collectors love an auction whether an active bidder or not and it takes but one exposure to start you watching the ads. It was only by chance, however, that 1 learned about the Gene Harris-conducted antique auction at the local K. C. hall. Mr. Harris has built up a well- deserved following of collectors and dealers. I was quite impressed by the general quality of the material available as well as the organization and auction itself. There was ample opportunity to examine all items before and during the sale with a break for lunch and several brief pauses when the bidders could bring to the sales table any items they particularly were interested in. This would be most helpful to anyone pressed for time as the entire stock consumed several hours of bidding. During my early inspection, I noted two glass items, one carnival, Uiat I particularly wanted and somewhat to my surprise I was able to obtain both without exceeding the price tag I put on my desires. The carnival dish that caught my eye was a basic delicate violet glass with a golden orange base. In the light, it has a golden irri- descence without the heavy-type finish I don't like. There was a small chip on the base which actually is noticeable only if you pick it up. Many collectors are quite particular on this point but I can see no reason for concern if neither the beauty or utility is effected. To me, it was the outstanding piece of the carnival selection and fortunately it was not marked or the price would have been out of range. There is a prestige factor in marked glass yet it does seem to me that the extra value that demand seems to dictate is out of proportion to most of the real reasons for collecting. The mark really adds nothing to the display of the piece and often you have to search for it. Two footed bowls in green, wishbone pattern, marked N, sold for $13 each, which is not high for marked. I believe a dealer got these. An unusual jelly with blue stem and base and a green bowl went for $10 and a marked candy dish in purple brought $15. Mr. Harris declared a bargain the purchase of a napkin holder in green. These odd pieces were produced, of course, in more limited quantities and thus respond to serious collector de- man. A bluish footed bowl in the famous Peacock pattern went for a modest $12.50 and a bowl and three saucers, Tree of Life, in marigold brought $5.50, reflecting the more limited interest in this most common color grouping. Some of the shade variations here are worth looking for, however. - o - Competition was quite spirited for the offerings In Mary Gregory. You can't really tell by looking at a person what he is likely to collect. I doubt if any one would have expected the rather carelessly dressed, 250 (at least) pound gentleman to walk out of there tenderly holding a beautiful matched pair of vases in cobalt blue and a delicate little tumbler in cranberry, total price - $62.50. An attractive pair of tumblers in light blue were purchased by a local collector. Another fine piece went to a local home. This was a most attractive hand-painted pitcher with the original label from the Pickard studios of France. The vase was signed by the artist. It is nice to know that this fine item remained here. This lady reads this column so I will report this "find." As a result of the day's activity, 1 took a casual look at the china closet and noted a pile of plates on the top shelf. For some reason, the other member of the family had failed to note this little collection. Poking around can be quite revealing. At any rate, there was a nice little plate with a green and white flower design, signed, and with the Pickard label. It and other selected items are no longer buried on the top shelf. - o - Plates and china items seemed to attract considerable interest with a portrait plate with vague markings bringing $12.50. Spirited competition usually means that some dealers are involved and that, In turn, means a market demand. Several of these china Items went to a Mason City dealer. A very- attractive Waterbury delft-type china clock was knocked down at $35. - o - I have noted Iwfore that the child's toys of yesteryears are much sought after today. A cast Iron stove with a small pancake griddle which once delighted some future homemaker of American sold for $30. This type of miniature is most welcomed on the what-not shelf but I suspect that there would be less enthusiasm at having the genuine article in the kitchen. And Ire fore you throw away grandfather's old glass paperweight take note. One dealing with the Topcka railroad has now taken the place of someone's $9.50 Yes, my grandfather had some glass paper weights. Yes, as far as I know they were thrown away, unless the other member of the family has them tucked away somewhere. Burt Lions To Have Halloween Party Again BURT - Plans were started for the annual Lion's Halloween party at the September meeting of the Burt Lions Club Monday evening. Committee appointed in charge includes Larry Coney, Al Kloppen and Larry Holding. The Club also voted to again sponsor and sell the birthday and events calendar and G. H. McMullen and Wallace Hawcott were appointed to have charge of arrangements for It. Also voted upon was the annual Lions Pancake Supper. It will be held later this fall. Appointed by President Fred Hilton to act as a committee were Floyd Sill and Michael Scott. Dale Lockwood, Institutional representative for the Boy Scouts announced that the annual Prairie Gold Area Boy Scout fund drive was underway and that Hurt's Fair Share this year will be $319. Rev. Bruce Calbreath announced that the small Summers boy who is blind, is now attending a school for the blind in Seattle, Wash, through interest and help from local Lions Club. Supt. Bruce Cranston was welcomed as a member by transfer of membership from the Sioux Rapids club. Ronald Jurgens, new manager of the Burt Cooperative Elevator, was a guest. - o - NAME OFFICERS Members of the Burt Future Teachers Association met at the school Thursday and organized for the year. The following officers were elected: Linda Fairbanks, president ; Jane Barslou, vice president; Jean Wood, secretary; Vickie Koestler, treasurer; Janet Becker, reporter; Mrs. Janet Sowers, adult advisor. - o - Mr. and Mrs. George Manus, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Manus, Lori, Danny and Kurt spent from Thursday through Sunday enjoying some fishing at Osakis, Minn. Various committees of the W. S. C. S. have been meeting to plan for the annual turkey supper that will be held at the Burt Methodist church Oct. 13. Mr. and Mrs. WalterCampney, Mrs. Dean Andrews and pam Andrews, Los Angeles, spent Friday In Des Moines. Mr. Campney attended a director's meeting. Recent guests of Mrs. Gertrude Ackerman were Mrs, Gertrude Grogan and Mrs. Alice Prince of DeSmet, So. Dakota and Mrs. Carrie King of Algona. Raymond Baer, Denver, Colo., is enjoying a two-week vacation at the home of his parents and brothers, the Mike Baers, and with his sister and family, the Melvln Johnsons. Mr. and Mrs. Al Kloppen are parents of a baby girl, Michelle Renae, who arrived at the Naeve hospital, Albert Lea, Sept. 18. The little miss Is the Kloppen's first child. Mr. Kloppen is head football coach and faculty member at Burt. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Mescher received a phone call from their son, Pvt. John Mescher in California informing them that he was being sent overseas for the rest of his time in service. He will be stationed somewhere in Europe. Walter Campney spent a recent week in Washington, D. C. where he attended the National Association of Artificial Breeders Convention. Mr. Campney was voting delegate from Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. McMullen and Mr. and Mrs. Peterson, Paton, spent the weekend at the home of Neal McMullen, Newell. Pamela Andrews left Monday to return to her employment in Los Angeles, Calif. Pamela had spent the past two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Andrews and other relatives and friends. Linda Fairbanks appeared at the King Korn Days, Fairmont, Saturday as Miss , Swea City. In the talent contest, Linda rendered a vocal solo. Linda also appeared as Miss Swea City at Truman earlier in the week. Linda is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Fairbanks. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Trenary, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith and Ramona arrived home the middle of the week after a week's visit at the Ervin Leeck home, Arnegard, No. Dakota. They were accompanied back to Burt by Mrs. Erma Leeck, Aurora,Ore., a sister of Mrs. Trenary and Mr. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Hansen, David, Bruce, June and Cheryl spent the weekend at the parental Otto Hansen home at Roland. Mrs. Hansen and .children also attended and took part in a miscellaneous shower honoring Marilyn Stafford, Ames. Miss Stafford will become the bride of Jim .Hansen, a brother of Harley, Oct. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Al Hinckley and. Duane spent the weekend at Iowa City and Cedar Rapids at the homes of their daughters and families, the Don Thomsens and the Bill Schatz's. Their granddaughter, Michelle Thomson, returned to Iowa City with them after spending the past two weeks in Burt. Mr, and Mrs. Floyd Sill are parents of a new baby boy who arrived at St. Ann hospital Sept. 25. The little lad weighed 8 Ibs., 1 oz. and has been named Robert Paul. Grandparents are Mrs. Robert Bunkofske, Burt, and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sill, Thompson. AROUND ALGONA BY RUTH SHIERK ALGONA Garden club will meet Oct. 4 with Mrs. Wm, Wiskus, Bancroft, Instead of Mrs. Troutman as planned. - o - CHIEF OF Police Al Boekelman and Richard Groen, Peter Jorgenson and Bill Rasmussen will attend a Peace Officers' shoot at the National Guard Armory at Storm Lake Sept. 30. - o - MAYOR AND MRS. William J. Finn will leave Thursday to attend the annual conference of the League of Iowa Municipalities, which will be held in Des Moines Thursday and Friday. - o - MRS. C. D. Schaap spent last weekend In Dubuque where she visited Mr. and Mrs. Ken Mercer. Mr. Mercer, a former coach at Algona high school, is athletic director at the University of Dubuque. - o - VISITORS AT THE home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Everds last weekend were their son and family, Mr. and Mrs. David Everds and Susan of Allison. - o - PAT HOPKINS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hopkins, was hostess to a slumber party, in honor of the going-away of Patty Fraser. Patty Is the daughter of the Lewis Frasers, who are moving to Minneapolis. The party was held last Friday evening. Other hostess was Karla Sjogren. Guests included Karen Peterson, Kathy Skow, Luana Holt, and Debbie Huber. - o- PAM HOPKINS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hopkins, is spending the weekend with her parents and attending the high school Homecoming and the band festival. She is a student at Ames at Iowa State University. - o - THE NEXT duplicate bridge session will take place at the Legion hall Monday at 7:45 p.m. Included among the winners at the last session were Mrs. Lewis Ferguson and Mrs. John Altman, first; Mrs. Emily McGuire and Mrs. Nemmers, Bancroft, second ; Mrs. Coslow and Mrs. Jacobson, Britt, third. MR. AND MRS". Leonard Goecke were recently visited a day by the former's sister, Agnes Goecke, Spencer. MR. AND MRS. Robert Munger have moved to 502 North Roan street. The house is owned by Mr. and Mrs. Dale Struthers who will later occupy It and the Mungers will be moving into their new home about Nov. 1. The Mungers sold their home to Mr. and Mrs. David Harig. MR. AND MRS. Fred Gelgel are being visited by the latter's cousin and husband Mr. and Mrs. BAND DAY LUNCHES Women of the Moose Serving SATURDAY, OCT. 2 * AT LODGE HALL * 11.00 A. M. ON Homemade - Chili, Beefburgers, Pie and Rolls Coffee -i- Milk •:• Pop CYCLONE FOOTBALL YOU'LL HEAR ALL OF THE IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY FOOTBALL GAMES - HOME - AND AWAY - ON KLGA 2 9 OCT. OCT. OCT. 16 OCT. 23 OCT. 30 NOV. 6 NOV. 13 NOV. 20 AIR TIME I. S. U. at NEBRASKA 1:50 I. $. U. at KANSAS 1:20 I. S. U. at COLORAPO 1:20 MISSOURI „ 1:20 OKLAHOMA STATS „ 1:20 I. S. U. at OKLAHOMA 1:20 KANSAS STATi 1:20 I. S. U. at N§W MiXICQ - 1:50 ALL ON KLGA RADIO 1600 Herbert Ostlind, Salem, Ore, Mrs. Ostlind is the former Myrtle Mulllca and her parents were Mr, and Mrs. W. F. Mulllca, Years ago her father and grandfather had a foundry here. BANCROFT By Mrs. Lawrence Bergman Mrs. Thomas Menke returned home after spending several days with her mother, Mrs. Joss of Elmore, a patient at a Rochester hospital. Mrs. A.W. Kennedy returned to her home after being a patient of St. Mary's hospital, Rochester. Andrew Dietering returned to his home after several weeks spent at St. Joseph hospital where he had been a heart patient for several weeks. Bess Connelly is a patient of Mercy hospital, Mason City, Where Bhe recently under-went surgery. She will spend several weeks with her daughter' in Mason City before returning to her home here. Mr. and Mrs. Duane McCliesh and family, Mrs. David McCliesh and Debra, Chicago, spent the week at the Glen McCliesh and Richard Menkes. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Menke spent Wednesday with Jimmy Menke at Veterians hospital, Des Moines. Mr. Menke is showing some improvement. Publications of banns in St. John's Catholic church: Anthony Schiltz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Schiltz, and Judy Wolf, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Wolf, Bancroft; and Herman Rachut and Linda Ames. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hatten, Minneapolis, came for the Doocy wedding Saturday and spent the weekend at the James Hatten and Ed Goche homes. F*B Meeting 4-H members of Kossuth county will attend the Farm Bureau meeting at Burt, Sept. 29. Henry Shrlver of Ohio will be the speaker. Enroute to and returning from .Washington, D.C. recently, a group of 4-Hers from Kossuth were entertained at a dance planned by Mr. Shriver and also enjoyed the hospitality of 4-H members at Grafton, Ohio. OFFICE SUPPLIES — Business forms, office furniture, filing equipment and supplies, at The Upper Des Moines Pub. Co., Algona, across from new Municipal parking lot. Highlander" Leather Suede 35.00 MATERIAL: Imported Cotton Suede LINING: Pile. COLORS: Bronze, Antelope, Loden, Lt. Green, Lt. Blue. COLLAR: Tipped Dyed Lamb. SIZES: 8-18. Suede. Precision tailored chesterfield, stitched tab detail on notched pockets, stitched back belt. Spinach, Taupe, Garnet, Teak. 8 to 18 regular sizes, 85.00 Suede and Mink. Double breasted, seven-eighths, shaped front coat. Miniature side vents, ring Mink collar. Silvermist, Truffle, Taupe, Teak, Black. 6 to 18 regular sizes. 110.00 A delightfully trim little fashion piece created by JoMOOR out of Hockanum's Petitpoint, Artfully shaped natural mink collar. Black, brown, taupe, banker's grey, midnite blue. Sizes 6 to 16. MATERIAL: Glenartic Pile. LINING: Milium Satin. , .,,, . COLORS: White, Martini Green, * "'•* Silver Black. SIZES: 8-16. 39,98 95,00 PURSES, JEWELRY AND ACCESSORIES TO MATCH EACH. JoMOOR fashions this elegant coat out of beautifully textured "Frlezpna" by Berroco. The stand-away natural mink collar adds the touch of luxury. Camel, black. Sizes 8 to 20. 119,50

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