The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 29, 1937 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 29, 1937
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

DEADATSWEA; Down With the Thistle "A Stitch in fiine Saves Nine" ttrt above an ef n ta&rtes Johnson, 7* V*- £££1 tim of Illness for 6 Months nf tlwjM**, of I^HiJtJ^ is live wwftt- F?> lh» Canadian WKS t»A ifi f«W Morai and "h? «•** fnwB roads all Qrts «*n»ntry. la <h* com I S**Js R *s *>*A*wi hut in <h* fields Swea City: Swea CStyaus »***lSf saddened by the death of Charles Johnson which occurred at his heote h£re at eleven o'clock Sunday night. He had been ailing for over a year Mid was confined to his bed for the past six months with stomach ulcers and complications. He was born in Sweden and was 76 years, one month and 19 days old at the time of his death. He had worked for many years at the carpenter's trade. He is survived by his wife, the former Nellie Bkunster. three sons, Rome of Buffalo Center. Harold of TKonka. and Buell of Swea City, a brother. Prank C. of Swea City and other relatives. Funeral services were to be held Wednesday afternoon at the Immanuel Lutheran church. A complete obituary will be published later. it can be in c*s#rvwl tar qpaSt* a distance. ~H>e rartal ttilsile and the \rooly thtetfe an- ckwly related to the OiwwSifin variety and will quickly take a pastar* of meadow If let Entertaining Grandson Mrs. W. C, Barger is entertaining her grandson, Gerald Imbody and his wife and little daughter. Mary, who are here from Monmouth. 111., on their vacation. Mr. Imbody is well known here having lived in his grandmother's home for some 15 years and was graduated from the local high school before entering college and the teaching profession. Baptist Church Meeting The quarterly business meeting of the First Baptist church was held Wednesday evening. The meeting was held a week earlier than originally scheduled, as the pastor. R. P. Bronleewe and wife expects to leave on August 4 for a western trip. in> to jseed, as both th* curled thisUe and th* wooiy thistle produce in- numeraWe seeds which are very fertile Thr**- weds are provided with Nttle twllocms and will t* carried by the wind for miles and the weds (EVTTstwsHy drop off. perhaps on a rajlfrwd right-of-way or a public road side or a grove or some out of the wsy place and there multiply by the million and provide a seed supply for sll the surrounding farms. What I have said about the curled thistle and the wooly thistle applies to the Canadian thistle, only the Canadian thistle is not nearly j as fertile as most of them do not have seed in this part of the coun- ' try as the different patches are produced by one seed and the flowers are single sexed. both the staminate or pollen-producing flowers and pistillate or seed-producing flowers have to be present in the same patch of thistles or perhaps a bee might in gathering honey, fly frali one patch to another and carry some pollen on its body and thus fertilize some of the blooms. Listen. where both staminate and pistillate plants are found in the same patch, thrn may God save the country, for in that case we will be peppered with seed to such an extent that we will not be able to meet and conquer the At Family Reunion A family picnic was held Sunday at the parental Nelson farm near Forest City, with 24 in attendance. Families from Spencer, Mason City and Winona, Minn., were present at the gathering. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. K. Nelson and children, Donald and Doris, attended from here. When a patch of Canadian thistles is first observed it should be eradicated at once, as tt spreads rapidly from its roots. I would not dare state how far a Canadian rootatook would run in one year, as It spreads from the center all around. There are several methods of eradicating thistles. Where there are large patches they should be plowed up in the spring and cultivated every week with a spring tooth harrow or some such tool The next year the patch could be planted to corn and a close watch kept for any stray plants, and you can dig them out or spray them with sodium chlorate, which chemical will not only k!ll the plant but its roots. In treating small patches I find that spmvinsr them with sodium chlor- nte is the easiest way to eradicate them. Tnke 1'» pounds to a gallon of water nnd dissolve it and you can iret n three gallon hand sprayer that you can sling over your shoulder and you can do a lot of damage in a day. Get out on a dark cloudy day or about four o'clock in the morning and spray till light and the chemical will have time to do its deadly work before it dries up. Go back several times to each patch and make close examination lest perchance you miss a plant or one has come up after you left This is such an important question to me that I could write all day on the subject if it would do any good. Every one should be interested in the eradication of Canadian and other thistles and all noxious weeds. Thistles are now ripening fast and the down will soon be flying around. These thistles should be cut nnd burned at once. "No man llveth unto himself." If our neighbors do not enlist in this fight, there is not much sense in our fighting. Everyone who eats is interested, so let us all buckle on our sprayers and make n gallant fight against this common enemy of the human family. —A. HUTCHISON. Mrs. Henrietta Gaff and children and her sister, Alice Hoeck were Algona visitors Saturday evening. Mrs. C. F. Peterson is enjoying n visit from her granddaughter, Pauline Deim of Shelbyville, Kentucky. , Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Stoeber. Fentpn, spent Sunday here with Mrs. Stoeber's parents, the Norman Andersons. Mrs. Walter 1-upy arrived Saturday from Denver, Colorado, for an extended visit with her parents, the Hagbert Olsons and other relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Dahl and daughter, Joan of Algona, «pent Sunday with their respective parents. Mrs. P. C. Dahl and Mr. and Mrs. Gust Sanftner. Miss Opal McCrary. surgical supervisor at Midway hospital. St. Paul. visited her mother. Mrs. Jennie Mr- Crnry. nr ><3 grandmother. Mrs. W. C. Barger. over the week end. Daniel Dye of Clear Lake was here Inst week visiting his mother, Mrs. J. M. Dye, who has been ill. She expects to go to Iowa City to undergo an operation for the removal of a goitre. Rev. and Mrs. R. C. Swanson and children, David, Janice, and Constance, are on their vacation this week, visiting points in Nebraska and South Dakota. They expect to be away two -weeks. Rev. and Mrs. R. P. Bronleewe were at Forest City Friday night attending special meetings at the Swedish Baptist church. Rev. Aaron Anderson, a Swedish minister nnd author, was the guest speaker The Baptist Ladies Guild meets at the hall Friday, July 30. with Mrs. Roy Kluger, Mrs. Herman Kluger and Mrs. Andrew Van Al -TODAY ODB HEALTH* DIONNE QUINS HAD QUAKER OATS" BRACE-UP NERVES. DIGESTION, APPETITE* Every Day of Your Life, Nerves Need Vitamin Bl Get ii in Quaker Oatsl Uston to Kslteiuttyw'* KtodcrgsrtM Evsry S«t- P.M.(C.S.T.)H.*.C.Rs4lltetwwk. *Wkm fftr ttnJitin it QUAKER OATS LIFE This is a great life if you do not weaken. On the whnio t-vt-ryh.ng is pretty well h.ilunre<l. (Joil has given tai-li individual gr-ti-f enough to .iuve his soul and energy find wisdom enout'h to take <art- of fjtirst-lvt-.v He leaves it up lo our own five ivill tu make good or lose body and soul. Life's road U not all pavi-d. .Some of it is pretty rou(;h. The hu.-ine.s.- ^,nne would not he worth playing if ther<- were no dfiwb.'x Its. In t ii- -.hoe business there aic loo|>- holf* and lo.s.-e., of ;ill kind.-. Ai riiinulatiun of odd lots i... Ihi; greatest drawbark. That is the reason we make a clean .-'.s'.ep of all odd lot:- ::nd slow seller.s om e A year. Xo n.after what the> co.-t or what they .sold for they go into the -SI.!!* bunr.h. This week J am pulling over -1'JO pairs of .Myers' ladies drt-.-i.s ties and pumps at .'il.49. They art good $:{.(XI slipper, but Ivivt IM-HI selling slow at $2 'J«. Nov.' you .4eL them at il.4'J. That price will move them out in a hurry. All the nun's, women'.- and children's white oxfords and slippers go at wholesale price. Mrn'.i polo shirts '•!."«•, boys' polo shirts lar, men's -.nd boys' caps JiJv. Children'* school oxfords up to size 2 at 4i*c Boys' dreis and work uurts at ioc I^adies sport oxfords, all sizes at 75c Men's and boys' wash pum-. at bite and 8'>e A few men's wash suits left, legulai $i).00 retailers, out they go at »3-b». Neville's Sotre is a bargain least where you git tilled up /or very little money. Jimmie Neville THE SHOE MAN ine. The lesson. "Cabin Windows" in charge of Mrs. Alfred E. Andrson and Vcrnette Ditsworth and maic will be given by Darlene esler. SEXTON NEWS FAMUfRHJWON HQMTBURT lira. Ida Kuchenreuther Relatives Gathered On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Sanders spent le week end at their cottage at lear Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wise spent unday at LuVerne with Mrs. Wise's arents, Mr. and Mrs. John Voss. r. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Taylor and ons, Mitch and Dean spent Sunday t the Ferris Johnson home near Jilmore City. Mr. nnd Mrs. Sim Bemis and daughter, Delorcs spent the week end with relatives at Gracttingcr and Esthervilte. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stratton and family of Britt spent Sunday evening with Mrs. Stratton's mother, Mrs. Sarah Wise. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Green and children spent Sunday at the home of Mr. Green's mother, Mrs. Sarah reen, near LuVerne. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hinders and children, Woden, were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mrs Sarah Wise and Mrs. Hinders visited her mother, Mrs. Drusilla Noble Mrs. Sarah Wise and Mrs. W. C. Taylor attended a miscellaneous shower at the Presbyterian church in Burt last Wednesday afternoon honoring Betty Rash, who was married recently. Mrs. Sarah Wise and Mrs. Drusil- In Noble will leave the last of the week with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Phillips for Wisconsin, where they will visit the Joe Wise family. Joe is a son of Mrs. Wise. They wil also go to Staples, Minn., to visit Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Opheim. Mrs Opheim is a daughter of Mrs. Wise LONE ROCK NEWS The Bernard Leepers have movet to Swea City. Helen Long. Bancroft, spent the past week at the Jim Longs. Eileen Walsh left Sunday for tw weeks with friends at Early. Mr. and Mrs. 1). T. Hobson, Burt spent Sunday at the Harry Hob sons. . The A H. Hunna.s spent Sumia evening at the Harvey Higleys. Em nietsburg. Mrs. Kate Bolster. Bancruf spent last Friday with Mrs. M. k. Hlaruhard. William Nelson and Walte Thompson made a business trip t Fort Dodge Friday. Violet Nelson left last Tuesday t spend two weeks at the Theodor Jacobfion, Humboldt Mrs. Kussell Thompson and soi Jack. Burt. spent Sunday afternoo at the Fred Wegeners. The A. W. Larnpes. Ventura, spen Sunday at the Ralph Thompson and the Richard Longs. The Merle Culbertsons were Sun day dinner guests at the Georg Spec-lit hi'ine, Lotts (,'reek. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Howe, Rock well City, .spent Friday and Satur day at the George Pettits. Betty and Uottie Murray, Spen ter. came Saturday night for visit at the Charles Bierles. The Floyd Bacons, Burt. and Mr , H J Baton. Algona spent Surtda afternoon at the I. W. Nelsons. Thomas Reilly and son. Francis, Kankukee, III., spent Friday and Saturday at the Hu^h Walsh home. Mrs. Jessie StebriU and Mrs. Kate Hawks took Mrs. Francis Poolc to her home at Fort Dodge. Sunday. The Harlan Blanchard.'i spent Sunday afternoon and were supper guests of the Wayne Richmond*, Armstrong. Mrs. H. W. Manus, Mrs. Lillian Siller and son, Junior, spent laat Thursday afternoon at the WUliujn Chriatensons. Helen Wiese, Plymouth, came luit week for an extended visit at the Fred Dransfeldts. She is a niece of Mrs. Uransfelclt. Burt: A group of relatives of Mrs. Ida Kuchenreuther enjoyed a family reunion in the Methodist church parlors Sunday. The gathering included Mrs. Kuchenreuther's two sisters, Mrs. Martin Alberlght. Hartley, and Mrs. Henry Hecht, Dysart. and their husbands. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kuhn of LaPorte City, Mr. and Mrs. George Alberlght, Mrs. Ldydia Llnder, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Meelhouse, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Linder, Warren Housings, Irvin Landers, and Hobcrt Putmnus all of Hartley. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hecht spent Saturday night with Mrs. Kuchenreuther. I* Serlomty 111 W. E. Stahl who has been in poor health for some time, was taken worse Saturday. His daughters, Mrs. Sidney Barteau. Oak Park. III. was expected Tuesday and Mrs. Frank Mann. Van Nays, Calif., was to arrive Wednesday. Oliver Stow. Dolliver, called on Burt relatives Sunday. Paul Macauley is helping at the creamery in Palmer this week. W. J. Davison spent the week end with Burt relatives'. He is living at Bode now. Mrs. Neil Nielsen. Spencer, spent Friday night with her mother, Mrs. Dora Armstrong. Dale Kennedy and Virginia Munn of Mason City, spent Sunday at the W. T. Kennedy home. Shirley Dorsey, Ledyard, had her tonsils removed at Dr. Clapsaddle's office Sunday morning. Elmer Wehrspann. a student preacher from Ottosen, preached at the Lutheran church Sunday morning. E. C. Bierstedt and son. Ray and Tom O'Donnell, Lone Rock, were business visitors at Charles City on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Verald Smith and two children, Milwaukee, arrived Saturday for a visit at the W. E. rover home. The William and Orville Hoffmans. Renwick and the L. M. Bonn- stetters. Corwith, spent Sunday at the W. J. Lockwood home. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Thompson spent the week end with their daughter, Barbara, who is a patient at the University hospital in Iowa City. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Heaney visited the A. N. Jensens at Lake Park Saturday afternoon. They visited Mr. Heaney's parents at Kiester, Minn., Sunday. Mrs. Ross Weaver and sons, rtaynard and Elmer, Delphi, Indana, arrived Monday for a visit with Mrs. Weaver's mother, Mrs. da Kuchenreuther. Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Hulin return •d to Burt Monday to pack th%lr household goods which they wil move to Eagle Grove where Mr. Hu in will teach next year. The R. A. Iliffs, Webster City and John Crawfords, Marion, spen Saturday night at the J. H. Graham home. Mrs. Iliff and Mrs. Crawford are Mrs. Graham's sisters. Mrs. George Gray was called ti St. Cloud, Florida, last Thursda; >y news of the serious illness of he mother. She was accompanied b; n sister from Jackson, Minn. The Rev. and Mrs. Thobur; Speicher and son. Billy, returne Friday night from Evanston, 111 where they had spent nearly tw weeks with Mrs. Speicher's parents The Rev. Thoburn Speicher, Hur old Hobson, the Misses Matti Warner and Eva Whitney and M and Mrs. J. H. Graham attended th Methodist Bible conference at Lak Okoboji Sunday. The three Lippert brothers, Boone, attended the Lutheran church services Sunday morning and called on old acquaintances here They built the Lutheran church building here several years ago. Edward Paine drove up from Gladbrook and spent Sunday night with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. F,. E Paine. He is employed by the Postal Telephone and Telegraph Co.. with headquarters at Omaha, Neb. Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Marty and Miss Johnson, Spring Valley, III., visited from Sunday to Monday at the A. H. Meinzer home. They were on their way to Minnesota and Wisconsin. Dr. Marty is Mrs. Meinzer's brother. Altye Rust and Mrs. J. Cadwallader, Sheffield, visited Selina Clifton Saturday afternoon. They had been attending the funeral of an ROPE WANES FOR FIRST LADY OF THE AIR—No. 1— Perched on the nose of ill-fated plane before the round the world flight No. 2—Amelia shows keen interest in the culinary arts. No. 3—Amelia, interested spectator in costume design laboratory at Purdue University. No. 4—Amelia Earhart at the controls of the $80,000 flying laboratory. CONFESSED SLAVER REPEATS STORY OF BRUTAL MURDERS—Los Angeles. Calif.: Albert Dyer, 32 year old W. P. A. crossing guard, and confessed slayer of three Inglewood girls, shown in near collapse as police endeavor to get complete story of tragedy recently. Photo shows: (left to right): Capt Jess Winn, and Deputy Sheriff Hayworth questioning Albert Dyer, slayer laying down in office of District Attorney Buron Fltts. he Boy Scout meeting at Washington, D. C. The Stows nnd their guests had Sunday supper at the Cecil Godfredson home at Swea City. SENECA NEWS Stanley Jensen had the misfor tune of stepping on a nail Satur day. Mr. and Mrs. George Smith of Aiden called at the Tom St. John honie Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Campbell and son. Kenneth spent Friday evening nt the Tom St. John home. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Campbell and family were business callers in Blue Earth, Minn. Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Tom St. John were dinner guests at the Jack Huffman home northwest of Swea City Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Merrill and sons were Sunday dinner guests at the Carl an Alstlne home near Elmore. Mr. nnd Mrs. Cecil Baldwin nnd Dsnald of Armstrong were dinner guests at the Clem Dotgon home on Sunday. The Helpful Thursday club met at the home of Mrs. O. R. Patterson Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Free Simpson as assistant hostess. Kenneth Halverson met with a serious and painful accident one day last week when the tractor crank came off and hit him in the head It cut one deep gash over his one eye and another one across the bridge of his nose. He is now suffering from blood poison and Is under the care of Dr. McCreery of Whittemore. aunt of Miss Rust at Worthington, Minn. Selina stayed in Miss Rust's home during the two years she was employed at Sheffield. Mrs. Pat Rasmussen and children. Pomeroy, and Mr. and Mrs. Grover Fairbanks. Milwaukee, spent last week at the G. U. Fairbanks home. Mr. Rasmussen came for the week end and took his family home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Fairbanks were )Ust married June 2. Paul Moore has received word of the birth of a granddaughter, bom to Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Schmidt of Bode. Mrs. Moore has been at the Schmidt home several weeks. The day the baby was born the home was quarantined for scarlet fever, the little daughter, Pauline, being the patient. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Chipman and sons, Richard and Lawrence, returned home Sunday from a week's visit with their oldest son. Russell and his wifi! at Mt. Ida, Arkansas. Russell U supervisor of one of the five district!* of the Quachita National Forest und has five assistants in the work. The Chipmans visited Hot .Spring* Arkansas, and many other points of interest. On the way home they visited Mrs. Chipman's sister at Blythedale, Mo. Dr. and Mrs. Perrj Stow and two children, Newton, and Mm. Byron Zimmerman, Govhea. Indiana, arrived Sunday for a visit at the J. P, Stow home. Dr. Stow and family returned Monday, but Mrs. Zimmerman remained for a week's visit here with her parents. One of Dr. Stow's sons recently returned from Rectal Diseases Varicose Veins and Rupture I use the ambulant method In treating these conditions. This means that you suffer 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. 8. W. Meyer, D. 0. GENERAL HOSPITAL Algona, Iowa 21-tf Glass Auto Glass Replaced while you wait. We carry a complete stock of window glass Greenberg Auto Supply 38-tf 1 H.W, POSTS Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load Insured against low or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draylng and hauling. 33-tl HAY FEVER ASTHMA Atthm* wu known ** tarly *• the Mcond century AD Wh*t was not known th«n and ii Mill unknown it why tcrtim individual* ATC afftcud by certain »ubtlanc which bring on the axhmatK attack. It wtll known that a majority «| cau» I aainma »f* of the allergic type, that i* the e taicft can iun4 ceruin lubttarKt* up to « certain point, but when that point »& pa« the attack begina. Drop into your dr store and get an inuun.nj folder iithma »howing principle ontntJtnjt ul • ttancc* arranged in the order vl t >t r importance. Be sure and try Calm (of rt'ief ir^-n i^/ on <mly genuine CAL1N' M- / >..-;.«(.; !>>ir.ptom> of a»ihm«. Intiu <-t* relief by u»mg if. It your favorite drug fit-ore cannot supply your, write WOOD LABOBATOJUE3, 8ft N . MfebJfon Ave., FRIDAY AND 8A*tmDAY. JULY 30 31 FLANK STEAK Braised flank steak makes a very tasty dish—and It's economical too at our special price of 20c per pound this week end. BEEF ROASTS & STEAKS Boneless Sirloin Steaks at the special price of 22e per Ib. Thick, Juicy, boneless sirloin roasts at the very low price of 19c per pound for Saturday. PORK ROASTS & STEAKS Fresh, lean, tender pork shoulder roasts for 28c per pound, and tinder, fine grained pork steak cut from fresh pork shoulders at 25c per pound Hits week end. FRESH GROUND BEEF . _ .pound 15c PICKLED PIGS FEET each 5c DILL PICKLES SforlOc BULK PEANUT BUtTfcft „ .pound 13c MORNING LIGHT Tomatoes Vine ripened, solid pack tomatoes rich In health giving vitamins. Serve them escalloped for supper. A week end special price of 2 No. 2 cans for ISc. LEMON COOKIES A large, round lemon flavored cooky that averages SO cookies to the pound. A special price of 2 pounds for 27c on these fresh baked cookies. BLUE ROSE RICE Fancy Blue Rose Rice of unsurpassed cooking quality—serve rice often. Its economical, nutritious and easily digested. A special price of S pounds for 16c for the week end. PORK & BEANS Wholesome, meaty beans in tomato sauce, dellciously tender, put up with lean pork. Serve either hot or cold. Keep several cans on hand for quick tasty lunches. The 27 ox. can of Morning Light Pork & Beans for 9c this week end. DILL PICKLES Genuine Dill Pickles—firm, crisp, appetizing. Keep several Jar* on hand for luncheons, midnight snacks and picnics. A full quart of these crisp dill pickles cost only 16c this week end. "RED BAG" COFFEE A fmthly roasted, rich, mellow coffee ground as you buy It, to suit your method of making. A most pleaauig and satisfying coffee at the special price of 18c per pound or S pounds for SZc. BROOMS The 5-wam, wrvlceable Peacock Broom at the low prlre of S5c and the Little Daltty Broom, made from the finest broom corn grown. 5-wwed and sturdy at 55c each. HONEY KRUSHED BREAD Hit uiw to Include this delicious health bread In your dally dirt Tented and approved by Good Housekeeping Bureau. Sold exclusively at Council Oak. UPTON'S FREE DEAL Two, Mate-edge, chip-proof 14 ox. glosses free with purchase of V t Ib. Upton's Yellow Label Tea for Sic. One glass fret- with purchase of '/i Ib. Llpton's Yellow Label Tea for I9c. BLUE BARREL SOAP Judge ltd wonderful lasting qualities—the whiteness of your clothes—the shine on your dishes—and Its kindness to your hands. The price for Saturday Is t big pound bars for ISo. FORT DEARBORN HOTEL 550 $1.50 : BOOMS FROM 1 Under new management this l8-«tory fireproof building U being completely remodeled and refurnished . . , Every convenience, including running Ice water in every room . . . New air conditioned Coffee Shop serving excellent food at lowest price*. U.IAU4 A VANBUREN LA SAUE STRICT STATION CHICAGO FOB QUICK BESULm-USE THE WAV* AD8

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free