The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 10, 1937 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 10, 1937
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The Algona Upper Pee Moines, Algona, Iowa, June 10,1937 YOUB FRIEND AT MEALTIME Friday and Saturday, June 11 and 12 MUTTON SALE ! When prepared by your favorite method, Mntton j« ft «le- Hghtfnl and appearing change from beef and pork. Dietitians recommend mutton as a wholesome meat,. Most economical at our specials for Saturday. LEGO'MUTTON . SHOULDER ROAST SHOULDER CHOPS LOIN & RIB CHOPS . .per pound 16c . . . lb. 12c . . pound 14c . . . pound 15c BEEF STEAK Corn fed Baby Beef Sirloin and Round Steaks for this sale at a special price of 29c per Ib. We slice these tender, juicy steaks to fry or swIss... For a fancy oven roast we cut these steaks extra thick. BOLOGNA A popular summer meat. May be served hot or cold. Fresh smoked rings or the large bologna to slice at a special j price of 10c per Ib. FRANKFURTERS Heat and split these plump Franks for sandwiches. Many prefer them boiled with cabbage or kraut For this sale the price to 21c per lb. "SUPERB PEELED" WHOLE APRICOTS Leaving the pits in the fruit results In a flavor that far surpasses ordnlary apricots. A most delightful toutte that win bring compliments from everybody at the table. The large 6 to 8 portion can at a special price of 19c. MORNING LIGHT Cherries The large No. 10 can filled to the top with .MJchlgan Pitted Red Cherries packed In their own juice*. A most popular pie fruit For this sale a special price of 64c per can. THOMAS LAXTON PEAS Garden run pack of this fancy English variety. An extra large pea that is dellciously sweet meaty and tender. Our sale price IB only lOc on the 6 to 8 portion can Is an exceptional price on peas of this quality. Macaroni and Spaghetti Food costs are slowly mounting. To keep their budgets In balance thrifty cook* will give greater consideration to the delicious dishes that can be made from macaroni and spaghetti; both of which can be bought at a special price of 3 lb*, for 15c. AMERICAN CHEESE Our nto*t versatile food. Cheese Is used to add delightful flavor and high food value to an endtoM number of dlahea. Cheeae In MWtoiebM, with pte, In MOada, and In cooked dteh_ r ktefc~t}et your supply of mlH, ye0ow cneeM at oar •pedal price of 19e per lb. "HONEY KRUSHED" We are proud to present our "Improved" Honey Krushed Wheat Bread union ban been tatted and approved by Good Housekeeping Bureau. You relished It before. You will like our new loaf better. Sold only at Council Oak. LEMON COOKIES A large, lemon flavored cooky. Average SO to the pound. For thU kale a special price on these fresh baked cookies of 2 Ibs. for 27c. COUNCIL OAK TEA About t months of Iced Tea weather ahead. We recommend Council Oak Tea for making If*d Tea; Tea that U selected by experts for style, flavor, strength and boquet. Buy a summer supply at the special price. !j lb. Green 19c and li lb. Orange Pekoe for 24e. COUNCIL OAK COFFEE Blended and carefully roasted tor theme, who denuuid a strictly high grade coffee in the whole berry so it can be ground as they desire. Our Every I>uy I.o\t prire on this quality blend is 27c per lb. or 3 Ibs. fur 7tfc. ExrhaiiKe the empty bags for fancy china ware. PandG SOAP S^SflJc As One Customer to Another Many thousands oi people in huc- ditda oi ccmmuiutiea between CLI- cago and Kansas City, Occaba, St. Paul-Minneapolis acutke No:m PacUic Coast ate GUI cu^tomuji. Ttey ship theii livestock, pioduco and xndnuidctur&d goods v:a 1'ht* Milwaukee Road.Theyiecewe other pioducb in xetuin — alto chapped over this line — and tiey u^e the railroad for tiavtl on That is what you do lor us. Aid, ia return, wo do things for you. For instance: In the past ten yi.-ui5 T:.,_Road has hundreds of millions of dcila:* woith c f moteiidld and suppliesirom :he tbintoiy it teivts . . . Uas paid about $79,000,000 ia state tait» which ccj^Uiiut&d Substantially to the mainUrnacce oi your schools, highways andlocalgovernment... Las employed on average oi over 32,000 people in the communities along lb lines . . . has disbursed payrolls, amounting to more than $600,000,000it that period, which we.'e spent locally for food, clothing, fu ( and other LcCtisiUca. Ai-d LO -,eiti eriats between us a b-^il-e^^ i_Vci pttiwjniii lfcleit;oiJ»hip thut is oi mutual beneht. SWEA BRIDE IS GIVEN SENDOFF IN GIFT SHOWER Other News of Swea City and Surrounding N. W. Kossuth Swea City: A personal gift shower, honoring Miss Irene Dourte was held at the C. G. Dourte home on Wednesday evening, with Mrs. Jas. E. Vaux, Mrs. Leonard Peterson and Miss Lucille Peterson as hostesses. A "Hill Billy" mock wedding featured the entertainment. A color scheme of red and green was used. Miss Dourte, only daughter of Mr and Mrs. C. G Dourte. was married on Friday to Vernon Jensen of Armstrong. They will live at Armstrong where the groom is employed by the Diamond Oil Co. At Johnson Services Out of town friends who attended the funeral of the late Alice | Johnson were: Edward Swanson of Faribault, Minn.: Mrs. Charles Pound of Owatonna, Minn.: Mrs. Walter Schmidt of Alden. Minn.; Rev. and Mrs. G. R. Seimans of Spencer: Mrs. C. W. Pearson of Algona, and Miss Bernice Pearson of Sioux City. Artie Deim in Carolina Artie Deim. star basketball player with the "House of David" is now playing baseball at Williamston. North Carolina, with the Coastal Plains League. To date the Williamston team lead in the league, winning 9 out of 10 games played. Greg Deim is HI Gregory Deim has been seriously ill the past week at the home of his father, John Deim. Gregory pitches for Northrop, in the Southern Minnesota League. Chas. Hutchinson Leaves Charles Hutchinson left the past week for a two weeks' vacation to be spent at Estherviile and Albert Lea. Charles has been in the employ of R. A. Bravender. clothier, for the past three years. He will later obtain a job at Albert Lea. Active in church and Epworth League, he will be missed by a large circle of friends. He is succeeded in the clothing store by Harry Johnson. Orvis Bergeson of Minneapolis was a week end visitor with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bergeson. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Witte and children of Rockwell were guests Sunday of Mrs. Witte's father, R. H. Walker. Dr. and Mrs. -Walters and baby of St. Paul, and Mr. and Mrs. F. A. H, W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load insured against loss or | damage. Equipped to do aQ I kinds of droving and hauling. j 33-tf rtesrfeftfffesefcftsttnestitfeffieitfotstft^ji Rectal Diseases, Varicose Veins and Rupture I use the ambulant method in treating these conditions. This means that you surfer very little if any pain, do not have to go to bed or lose any blood. You can go right en with your regular work and lose no time except for a few minutes in my office once a week. You are welcome to come in for an examination without charges. At that time I can explain my method of treatment. Dr. S. W. Meyer, D. 0. GENERAL HOSPITAL Algona, Iowa 21-tf The MILWAUKEE ROAD UUont ddb Bnuuq Stdx/4o££Lcrauxa^ GETTING the MOST for your MONEY A telephone in your home costs only » few cents a day. Telephone service protects your home and family, runs your errands, keeps you in touch with friends and relatives, makes life safer and happier in many ways...all for something like the price of a piece of pie, or a glass of lemonade, or two ice cream cones or a cigar. The United States has the best and, for its value, the lowest priced telephone service in the world. Year after year, Bell System improvements are giving you more and more for your money. NORTHWESTERN ML I TELfPHONE COMPANY Treat of Ayrshire were week en< guests of the Floyd Treats. Mrs. Lyons and two daughters Misses Pearl and Edith Mitchell o Fort Dodge were Sunday visitor at the John Jongberg home. Mr. and Mrs. Crossley of Ames Miss Opal McCrary, R. N., of Mlh neapoiis, were week end guests a' the Mrs. W. C. Bafger home. Miss Grace Berg Who has been employed at Fairmont the pas year, is now employed as bookkeep er at the Gamble store in Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Burdette Anderson and three children and Elon Anderson of Forest City were Sunday guests at the Hagbert Olson home Mrs. N. Riddle, Mr. and Mrs Arnold Sanders and son of Lu- Verne, and Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Sanders of Burt, were Sunday visitors at the John Sanders home. Lucille Evans, daughter of Mr of Mrs. Will Evans, has been attending school at Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls, and is now home for summer vacation Clifford McGregor and Wallace Johnson drove to Algona Friday and acompanied County Agent A L. Brown to Ames, where they-attended Cattle Feeding Day at Iowa State College. Miss Olive Crossley of Ames, who has visited her brother. Rev. Roy Crossley. Will McAnlch and the Alex Bishop homes in Salem, Oregon, called on relatives and friends here. She was accompanied on her trip here by Mrs. Roy Crossley who will visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kesler. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Berg attended the graduation exercises of Buena Vista college. Storm Lake, Friday, June 4. Their daughter, Geneva, graduated. She will teach in Swalesdale next year. Lucille Berg, who has visited Geneva the past week, also returned with the Berg's Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kesler, Mrs. Roy Crossley of Oregon and Gale Kesler of Minneapolis left Sunday Tor Cedar Falls to attend gradua tion exercises Monday at Iowa State Teachers' College, where Darlene Kesler is a graduate of a :wo year course. Miss Kesler returned with the party Monday eve- ling to spend summer vacation jere. She will teach sixth grade at Dows this fall. One hundred and twenty-five are enrolled in the three Bible schools lere this week. Instructors are: Uethodist—Rev. and Mrs. H. E. iarvey. Hazel Rohlin, Lucille Leand. Bernice Smith and Frances Thompson; Baptist—Rev. and Mrs. R. P. Bronleewe, Mrs. Andy Van Alstine, Mrs. Mervin Kelly. Marorie Barger, and Alava Farring- on; Immanuel—Rev. and Mrs. laymond Swanson. Catherine Laron, Marjorie Lundquist. and Myrle Holcomb. C1NKOF WESLEY WED TO LOUIS WINGERT 40 Invited Guests At the Wedding Breakfast Last Monday IRVINOTON NEWS Children's Day Sunday, June 13, has been designated as Children's Day in the local Presbyterian church. Rehearsals have been started. Mrs, K. P. Roney la assisting with the rehearsals. Mrs. Freda Christensen Is visiting with friends at Algona for the present. Miss Mabeline Miller of Burt Is visiting with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cox. Little Vera Johnson Is making preparations to attend a girls' camp at Clear Lake for one week, beginning June 13. The Mesdames John Johnson and Ha) Shilling were joint hostesses last Wednesday to the Plum Creek Literary society at the Johnson home. Donald Frank) returned from his college work in Sioux City last Tuesday and will spend his vacation with his parents, Mr and Mrs. U. B. Frankl. Ray Watson of San Francisco, California, arrived last Sunday for a visit with Mrs. Watson and son, Paul. Before returning west he will also visit his mother at Keokuk, Iowa. Miss Roberta Shilling will leave foon to attend summer school at Cedar Falls. Miss Marguerite Skilling is contemplating doing some work at one of the larger universities on her master degree. The ladies of the local Aid society were very well pleased with the results of the bake gale held last Saturday at the Sorensen grocery store in Aigona. A sum of something over 120 was realized for thtir efforts. Quite a coincidence occurred last wtek in the Stanley Morris family when Mr. Morris went to Plymouth to visit his father, who has been in failing health. On the day he returned Mrs. Morris was called to Huthven to attend the funeral of a relative. -\fr. and Mrs.' Paul Black motored to Cedar Falls Wednesday, taking thtir daughter. Ruth, who will en roll as a summer school student there. Last year, Ruth taught school at Terril, but for the next year has accepted a similar position at Mallard. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Phillips have completed most of the work on their horn* better known as the Wrn. Greenfield farm. An entire new foundation was made and a new porch added. Thty also plan to install a bath room and a water system at a later date. Mr. and Mrs. Seward Thornton and boys of Livermore were Sunday guests at the John Riley home. Koland, eldest son of the Thorntons, has just completed his first year of high school at Livermore and lias been one of the star players of the school's baseball team. Mrs. J. M. Cox received word recently of the death of her brother, D. E, Squier which occurred last Saturday afternoon in a hospital ID j Omaha. Mr. Squier was 73 years ! of age and had lived for many I years at Comntock, Ntb. However. burial will be made in Aurora, Neb. For many years members of the Johnson family huve enjoyed a family reunion on Decoration Day. Those attending dinner this year were Mr. and Mrs. Win. Hitgar of Aiden. the John and George Johnson futilities. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Cubgrove, Mrs. Harvey Johnson and children und Mr. and Mrs. Irvniji Civil. Wesley: Miss Helen Cink, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Cink, became the bride of Louis Wingert, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Wingert, In a pretty church wedding Monday morning at 7:30 o'clock at the St. Joseph's Catholic church with the Rev. A. J. Wagener officiating at the nuptial mass. They were accompanied by her cousin. Miss Ruth Cink, and his brother, Jerry Wingert. The bride wore white satin with a veil and carried a bridal shower bouquet of roses. Her bridesmaid wore pale blue and carried a big bouquet also. The bride has for a number of years been teaching their home school directly east of their home, being a graduate of the Wesley high school. Immediately following the ceremony the bridal couple left for the bride's home where a wedding breakfast was served to 40 invited guests. They will make their home on a farm north of town where the bridegroom has been farming since March 1. Fre-Nuptial Shower A pre-nuptial miscellaneous bridal shower was given in honor of Miss Helen Cink at the D. of A. lall Sunday afternoon with a large group of friends and relatives present Dianne Klelripeter dressed as a bride and Billy Bonnstetter as a >ridegroom, delivered the presents to the bride-to-be In a decorated wagon. Thursday afternoon Miss !?ink was honored at a shower also n her home southwest of town when the neighbors gathered for he occasion. A mock wedding was performed with grown-ups taking he parts of the bridal couple. Hel>n received many pretty and use- ul gifts for her new home. On Trip to Michigan Bernard Erdmann left Saturday n company with his roommate, which he had while attending chool at Cedar Falls, and this oommate's mother, of south of Spencer, for a several weeks' trip o points in Michigan. While there Bernard will visit his several rel- tives at Charlotte, Michigan, and with his sister, Marguerite, who is mployed there. Upon their return to Iowa they will go via Davenport to visit several days also. C-Op. Men To Session John Loebig, president; W. J. Frimml, vice president: Olaf Funnemark, secretary, and Claus Tjarks and Jack Ludwig, directors, all of the Farmers Co-Operative Society, drove to Fort Dodge Monday to spend the day attending the Farmers Grain Dealers Association meeting held there Tuesday. Monday and One Fat Cow NeU Owner $100 Swea City Herald:' August Rob- IsOn of Eagle township was astonished last week when C. J. Appel- qulst, manager of the North Kossuth Livestock Shipping association handed him a check for $100. That was what Mr. RoblSon netted from one fat cow. The animal, six years old, weighed 1,335 pounds and brought eight cents a pound on Friday's market in South St. Paul. Several steers and heifers in the same lot sold at nine and ten cents Sunday, a small boy of Union, eight years old, decided after he returned home from church that he wanted to visit his pal who lived about a mile and three-quarters away. He couldn't drive a car so he at once decided to put his red wagon to use. He started and paddled every step of the way, which was mostly graveled under a very hot sun. He at first hesitated and very near gave up but determination carried him on. He arrived at his destination at 12:10 and spent an enjoyable afternoon at play and needless to say his hosts were more delighted than he at the thrilling experience. We wonder how many grown ups In this day and age would go to so/much effort to even walk to their nearest neighbor. Of course mother should have been notified but then again the fun might have been spoiled. ONE BAG OF Old Reliable Acme Saves -16- Bushels of Corn A BALANCED RATION of CORN and ACME costs produces more pork than any other ration. $1.00 WORTH OF ACME plus the sows' milk will feed your fall pigs until -3- months of age, wean your pigs with the Sow, PREVENT the RUNTS. ACME fed pigs weigh 60 to 88 Ibs. when 90 days old. Algona Flour & Feed Co. Phone 257 Algona, Iowa 20-24 Claire Wolfe has returned from St. Mary's Seminary at St. Paul Mr. and Mrs. Lee Goetz and family spent Sunday at the home of his sister, Mrs. Harry Johnson and family. The American Legion baseball with Vee Mullin coach played the Bancroft Legion team this week on Monday night. Mrs. Charles Price, who has been quite ill at the home of her parents, the Oscar Monsons, is somewhat improved at this time. Mr. and Mrs. Sam AIne and two sons Irving and Leonard, drove to Rake Sunday to spend the day with the Peter Alne family. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Meyers of Bode stopped briefly in town Sunday to visit his sister, Mrs. Ann* Shipley at the Shipley cafe. Miss Grace Kouba of Des Moines spent the week end at home with her parents, the Frank Koubas. She is driving a new Oldsmobile. The Sisters of St. Francis left Monday night for Milwaukee, Wis., where they are spending the summer months at the St. Francis convent. Rev. A. J. Wagner accompanied Father Kramer of St. Benedict:, to Sioux City Monday morning, where they are this week attending retreat for priests. Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Larson of Algona and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gerstrier and her father. Mr. Mudrock of Cedar Rapids were Sunday visitors at the L. L. Lease home. Mr. and Mrs. Clive Aldrich of Sioux Falls, South Dakota, are here for a few days' visit at the homes of his sister, Mrs. J. F. Cruise, and two brothers, George and Guy Aidrich. Howard Funnemark is spending several weeks in the Fenton-Seneca neighorhood attending vacation Bible school in preparation for nig confirmation into the Lutheran church at Seneca Sunday, June 20. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Corey of Minot. North Dakota, visited briefly Saturday at the Ben F. Felt home. Mr. Corey left over the week end for Chicago on business, with Mrs. Corey visiting relatives and friends in Britt. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Reno were Sunday guests at the Reno and Kleinpeter homes. Mrs. Reno remained for a few days to assist at the Reno cafe and Carol and Eddie spent their time with their grandparents, the KJeinpttera. Miss Nina Mae Wagner of Bode is visiting indefinitely at the Ben F. Felt home here while her mother and brother, Mrs. Al Wagner and Dwight, are on a. trip to Denver, Colorado. They accompanied Mr. Wagner's sister, Bertha and her husband, Frank Raw, formerly of Britt, to their home in Denver. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Meurer left Monday morning for a visit with her father, Peter Brass at Oillo, Iowa, thence on to Des Moines. where they will attend the state harness makers' convention meeting there thin week. Cheryl,! Ana and Jiramie are staying wilh the Harry Johnson family, and Shelby Stevens of Corwitb is running the harness and shoe shop. HIDES WOOL Top Market Pricfes Paid for Hides and Wool Joe Greenberg THE CIVIC CIRCLE Tk* Hot«l A**WM •Ketch you th* opporMty of fern* te At ccMtr of bwfetM, iheppl"! end MuMmcM ckdt*. Gocrii cntey itit pit*** eombfcMtlofi of comfefUbh av »o»»dl»ii. preJktent'ftrrfc* wtd Mvocy rood (or the Hold Andrcm h rwllon.lly known. Complete Garage Facilities D f M 50 Kates from I • Theodora f. Stelten ANDREWS HOTEL Go Places \ and Do Things IN A MAXWELL MOTORS USED CAR BARGAIN Why deprive yourself of pleasure that can be yours for the asking. Our easy payment plan makes purchasing a used car a real joy. 1936 Ford Deluxe Coach 1935 Dodge Coupe 1934 Chev. Coach (like new) (Master Model) '35 Chev. Sedan '34 Plymouth Sedan (like new) (never abused) 1935 Plymouth Deluxe Coach '32 TERRAPLANE COACH 1931 PONT1AC COACH 1931 CHEV. SEDAN 1930 PLYMOUTH SEDAN 1929 FORD COUPE 1929 FORD COACH 1929 DODGE SEDAN 1929 FORD ROADSTER 1927 CHEVROLET SEDAN 1931 CHEVROLET COACH 1931 CHRYSLER SEDAN 1930 PONTIAC COACH 1930CHEV.-COACH 1929 PLYMOUTH COACH 1929 CHEV. COACH 1929 CHEV. COACH 1929 NASH SEDAN 1927 CHEV. SEDAN And Remember- Easy Terms at MAXWELL MOTORS CHRYSLER — PLYMOUTH SALES AND SERVICE State and Jones St. Salesmen—Jim Burna, Sam Evans, Oarl Walker B. L. Maxwell, Owner

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