The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 2, 1937 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 2, 1937
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Page 5
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FAMILY REUNION AT LIVERMORE X. J. Baessler Home Host to 19 At Six O'clock Dinner ln honor ° f was anc Those present beside the guests of honor included Mrs. Martha Bailer of Livermore, mother of M .^ 0t J? erton: Mr ' and Mrs. Ed- Mr nn McK - enn ~ and son ' Raymond, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Baessler Mrs • of Evermore; Mrs Emm,? ? Mek ,' New Hampton; Mrs Emma Lannlng, Sioux City; Mrs children - ™' her marriage Miss Sylvia Baessler and lived here until after fr ° m foe Algona Upper Pes Moines, Algona, Iowa, Sept. 2,1937 Given Birthday Surprise to her home while she was visiting with a neighbor, turned on the lights in every room and sent messenger inviting Mrs. Mlllett to come and attend her own party The self-invited guests came prepared to serve a delicious lunch, and Mrs. Millett was presented with some very nice and useful gifts. The evening was spent visiting and a number of games were Introduced. Mrs. Thomas Devlne and Mrs. Ernest Boyd sponsored the party. Dr. R. J. Oilman has resumed duties at his dental office here, after being absent for a few days while attending a homecoming at State Center. Mrs. Archie Wlloon has gone to Sioux City where she Is visiting In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Foster. Mrs. Foster Is a daughter of Mrs. Wilson. . Miss Margaret Weyer who Is em- )Ioyed in Des Moines, Is here vislt- ng her mother, Mrs. Mary Weyer. Jillie Weyer, son of Dr. and Mrs. Weyer of Lohrville Is also spend- ng some time here with his grandmother. Visitors in the home of Mrs. M. iaessler and K. J, Baessler here are <r. and Mrs. Clyde Brotherton, of Los Angeles; Mrs. Emma Lanning if Spencer; and Mrs. Minnie Slezek f Sioux City. The ladles are all aughters of Mrs. Baessler and sis- ers of K. J. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Malkmus and on of Buchanan, Iowa, are here visiting In the home of his mother, Mrs. Josephine Malkmus, and at the Dan Malkmus home west of town. They will stay until threshing is finished at the Malkmus farm, this being the object of the visit at this time as Mr. Malkmus assists with BUSCH FAMILY REUNION, LEDYARD, HELD RECENTLY AT CLEAR LAKE Ledyard: The Busch family held their reunion at Clear Lake recently. Those who attended were: Mr. and Mrs. August Busch nnd family, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Busch and family, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Busch, Mrs. Fred Busch, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Krammersmeier, Mr. and Mrs James Lloyd and family, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Lloyd and family, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Lloyd and family, Geraldine Manthel, all of Ledard; Bill Busch and children of Blue Earth; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Darnell of Superior; Mr. and Mrs Ernest Busch and children, Mrs. Clara Meyer, Lakota; Mr. and Mrs. Reinold Busch, Ringsted; Mr. and Mrs. Will BuscH of Hubbard; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Busch and Mr. Cooper of Buckeye; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Busch and Herb Busch of Iowa Falls. The Charles Bashara family and the Homsey family of Armstrong spent Sunday in Mason City ant Clear Lake. Mrs. Verne Engstrom of Mason City and Lola Wylam of West Union were guests Monday at the D B, Mayer home. Mrs. Engstrom Is better known here as Barbara Wylam, a former teacher here. Mrs. Tillle Bockwitz and son of Peorla, 111., called at the L. W. Wiemer home Saturday. She is an aunt of Mrs. Wiemer, being a sister of the late Frank Wiemer. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Jensen are the parents of a son born Sunday, August 22. . AT MEALTIME FRIDAY and SATURDAY. SEPT. 3 & 4* STANDING RIB ROAST l ? Browned Siding Rib Beef Rout excites the have a nice one for your Sunday Dinner at 17c appetite. Y per pound. PORK LOIN ROAST Special prices for the week end on Park Loin Roasta. The 3 Ib. end cut* for 20c per pound and the fancy middle cut roasts for 24c per pound. BEEF ROASTS Among the nice Roasta displayed at Council Oak Is Just the roast you want for Sunday at prices you are glad to pay Shoulder roasta at 14c per Ib. and fancy Arm Roasto at 17c per Ib. GROUND BEEF Skillful cook* will concoct some wonderful dishes from the fresh ground pure beef which we price at Uc per Ib., thick ham- the'trlmmlngs the family likes os well, or, It may be hamburger sandwiches with chopped onions and nice crisp dIU pickles. BEEF TO BOIL perlb. 12c PURE LARD .... 21bs. for 27c SUPERB PEARS The brand Indicate* the fanciest Bartlett Pear you ever tasted. These luscious, sugar}' pears are perfect fruit for sauce and naiad. Our sale price is only 17c on the large No. 2'/i can. %'ou cannot go wrong if you stock up at thin price for next winter. NAVY BEANS With cooler weather many look forward to a big Jar of home baker beans prepared from the large, mealy, Northern Navy Beans. Buy your supply of North Navy Beans at our special price of 3 pounds for 23c. TOMATO CATSUP A special of Interest to those who like Iota of caUup on meats and on a plate of baked beans; Council Oak Catsup in the big II ox. botUe for lOc. EX. STANDARD CORN The corn featured for this sale is not Just ordinary quality, but a sweet, tender, narrow grain corn that grades a full "Extra tManoard.' A sale price of lOc on the regular No. 2 can. LEMON COOKIES Large, round cookies tha average SO to the pound. Buy 2 pounds for tie for added variety in the school lunch. COUNCIL OAK COCOA We recommend for both beverage and baking purposes. A full rich flavor and goes farther than ordinary cocoa. Try a 2-lb. can at our special price of 15c. MACARONI & SPAGHETTI Food costs are klowly 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 ut the special price of 2 Ibk. for lie. HONEY KRUSHED Totted and approved by Good Housekeeping. The bread that should be served at every meat Hold only at Council Oak. COUNCIL OAK COFFEE Blended and carefully roaaled for those who demand a strictly high grade coffee in the whole berry so it can be ground as tfcey desire. Our Every Day Low Price on this quality blend is He per Ib. or 3 pounds for 79c- Exchange the empty hags for fancy china ware. WAXTEX Wra$ kuLuaes with Waste*. A special price of Uc on the U5 foot roU with cutter. SOAP Crystal White Laundry 19e Swea Twp. Teacher Home From 3 Mos. Trip Into Pacific Swea & Eagle: June Larson returned home Sunday after a three months' trip. Leaving here last May 25, places of interest she visited were Black Hills, Salt Lake City, Zlon National Park, Grand and Bryce Canyons, Boulder Dam Catallna Islands and Los Angeles, California, where she visited at the C. J. Anderson home. Other former Swea friends she visited were: Chas. Molinders, Carl Edgrens, Arney Hoveys, Mrs. Ed Knutson, Raymond and Gilbert Tegelbergs, Albert Erlcksons. At Inglewood, she visited her uncle and family, J. Edw. Larson, where her cousins took her to San Diego, and Mexico. At Fresno, California, she visited Mrs. W. Shrewsbury and from there took the bus on Redwood highway to Seattle to visit her friend, Miss Helen Wallstrand also spending a week at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, visiting former college friends. Miss Larson will teach school In Dlst. No. 3 this fa'l, her second year. Picnic At Call Park Mr. and Mrs. Emil Larson and Warren Dlebler were at Algona Sunday to attend a picnic at the Call State Park for Mr. and Mrs. Paul Halsey and daughter of Me- News Briefs from Kossutb County * aui naiae^ ttnu utiugnier 01 McLean, III., and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Riddle and two sons of Wapello, 111., who are visiting here. Others attending were Mrs. M. I. Riddle, and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Sanders of Lu Verne; Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Riddle of Burt, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Riddle of Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hanson of Algona and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wolford of Humboldt. Dennis Petterson of Farlbault is visiting Lowell Larson. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gibson and children visited relatives at Goldfield, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Jongberg and sons returned Saturday evening after two weeks' outing in northern Minnesota. Mrs. Arden Hovey and baby daughter returned Sunday from an Algona hospital and will stay at the honti h*r Mr. and Mrs, m of Will Mtyer th'ls wee' Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Harner and two children left Monday for a week's vacation In Minnesota, try- Ing their luck fishing. Mr. and Mrs. Frances Torine are taking care of farm chores during their absence. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Treat and daughter, Shirley Lee and Mr. nnd Mrs. John Blum and daughter, Mary are on a weeks vacation at lakes In Minnesota. Mr. and Mrs. R. Grendlen of Armstrong are slaying at the Blum farm. Mrs. O. A. Jensen entertained last Thursday afternoon in honor of Mrs. Carrie Lindhagen. Mrs. Harry Johnson of Chicago. Other guests were Mrs. V. Eckholm and Lydia and Mrs. Grace Eckholm. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Johnson and son are staying at the Jenson home this week. Grant Twp. Lady's Brother Is Victim Of Typhoid Fever Grant Twp.: Mrs. Don Jacobs was called to Elmore Thursday of last week by the death of her brother, Vernon Collinson with typhoid fever. The funeral was held Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Krosch of Grant attended. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Speicher and children were callers at Fairmont, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Al ZieUke were Sunday dinner guests at the Richard ZieUke home. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Patterson and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mino were business callers at Algona Saturday. The Frank Bauer threshing crew was treated to ice cream and pop at the Joe Mayne home, Sunday. Miss Eileen Kollasch left last week for Rochester, where she will enter St. Mary's school for nurses' training. Mrs. Janet Colwell of Livermore returned to her home after spending a week at the home of her son, Floyd Colwell. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Gabel and sons left Thursday (or Pequot, Minn., to visit at the home of Mrs. Gabel's parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Patterson and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Patterson and daughters went to Albert Lea Sunday to visit friends. Mrs. Carrie King returned home with them. Wm. Payne and sons, Bernard and Sidney left for Wisconsin on Thursday to visit with relatives and old friends. Bernard is working in the lumber yard at Elmore and is now having his vacation. HENRY STEUSSY, candidate for sheriff In the early stages of the last campaign in Kossuth county, will face charges of attempted murder at Webster City, as a result of shooting his second wife after a quarrel last week. Steussy formerly lived In Algona and LuVerne Mrs. Steussy was still living at last reports, despite being shot in the head twice with a pistol. • • • LELAND JOHNSON, 10, died on Wednesday of last week at Bancroft, victim of a strange bone disease which attacked the youth's legs. Funeral services were held Friday afternoon at the Lutheran church, Bancroft, with Rev. M. A. Sjostrand in charge. • • * JOHN OUDERIAN, former Al- gonian, who has edited the Kanawha Reporter for several years, reported the sale of his paper last week. He will turn the paper over to its new owner, Sept. 1. • • * WM. GREENFIELD, 82, pioneer resident of Irvington, was laid to rest Sunday, August 22, following services held at the Methodist church In Algona. Rev. A. English officiated. Mr. Greenfield died of a heart attack, last Thursday morning. The Greenfields moved to a farm near West Bend in 1895, and to a place northeast of Irvington in 1919. Mrs. Greenfield passed away last June. Children surviving are Mrs. Effie Runchey, West Bend' Mrs. Carrie Ulfers, Algona; Mrs. Ruth Powell, Thornton; and Mrs. Dorothea Gowins, Carpenter, Wyo. Noonan-Reding Wedding, Livermore Livermore: A wedding of Interest to many in this community took place Thursday, August 12, at Sacred Heart church at 7:30 when Miss Elisabeth Noonan became the bride of Frank Reding with tho Rev. Mo- Parkland officiating. The couple were attended by Miss Marcine Noonan, slater of the bride, and Irvln Weydert. Following the wedding a twelve o'clock dinner was served at the home of the parents of the groom to immediate relatives. The couple left following the dinner for a trip that will take them away from Livermore for perhaps a month. Both young people are well known in this locality where they have spent their entire lives. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Reding living north of town. He graduated from the Livermore high school with the class of 1930. Here's What It Costs To Have Local Ball Club One of the reasons why running a salaried baseball team has been so difficult, will be found in the following figures, compiled by Phil Kohlhaas, who has been acting ns business manager of the Algona Grays this summer. Kohlhaas says the following is the approximate cost per game for the expenses of the local team and maintaining the grounds. |46.00 players' salaries 14.00 baseballs 7.00 lights 3.00 rent 6.00 umpires 8.00 advertising 6.00 policing 2.00 miscellaneous 92.00 total expenses for ordinary game. The local team at the windup of its season, last week, was lacking about J100 of breaking even. The $100 was on the minus side of the "edger. The Brooklyn Colored Giants will use the local field as their home field during the rest of the season, paying a percentage of the gate to :he local club for home games. They guarantee two home games per week. Ackerman, Trainer Families in Reunion Lone Rock: An Ackerman and Trainer reunion was held Sunday at the Call state park, Aug. 22. Attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Claus Pruisman, son Jerry and Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Trainer, Kanawha; Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Trainer, Bonnie Bean, Fort Dodge; Mr. and Mrs. William Harriman, Mason City; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Anderson, Sexton; Tom Trainer, Burt; Virginia King. Algona; Junior Wagoner, Webster City; Mrs. Caroline Ackerman, son Hiram, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ackerman, the Frank Flaigs, the Earl Ackermans, the Jim Ackermans, and Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Heerdt. Miss Carlisle Home Beulah Carlisle returnee" home Friday, August 20, from Cedar Falls where she attended the Iowa State Teachers' College, taking work on a B. A. degree in kindergarten-primary education. Miss Carlisle will return to Seneca this fall where she has taught first and second grades the past five years. Lillian Angus and Mathilda Wagner made the trip with her. RINGLING BROS. COMING SEPT. 4 AT FORT DODGE Tho world's mightiest amusement enterprise on tour—the Ringling Bros, and Barmim & Bailey combined circus—with its 1937 seven- ring-and-stage program, star studded and liberally interspersed with new thrillers from Europe and Asia, fetaurlng among its array of new wonders the most gorgeous Intro- dlctory spectacle in its brilliant history, India, is definitely scheduled to exhibit In Fort Dodge, Saturday, Sept. 4. India is not just another circus pcctacle. It is not merely n glittering parade to open the Big Show performances. It is the result of a year's planning, a really stnu^er- 'ng expenditure and much research. Costly fabrics were purchased In car load lo t s. Color schemes blond n lovely perspectives. Every one if the two thousand people and nn- ?iials taking part wears a small fortune on his or its back. All have owerlng head dresses of exquisite hcnuty. One grc>np of 170 horses. w;th girl rlrerg. is like nothing cvor >efore offered, for the horses, wear- ng medieval, bejeweled blankets or velvet, orry gorgeous canopies over the girlV heads. Heading the scores of new foreign features are The Great Aloys, aerial thriller; theMagyars, Europe's mightiest troupe of somersaulting stars; the Famed William Heyer, Holland's great horse trainer, and his wonder horses; the Maysy-Brach troupe of aerial unl- cycle marvels; theNaltto family of wire wizards; the Lu Lollta troupe of upside down aerlalists; the Qual- tleros, airplane aerlalists; the Clev- eres, whirlwind acrobat*; the Wen Hals, novelty stars and many others equally renowned in Europe, Asia and South America. There are 800 performers. Livermore Schools Open September 6 Livermore: Supt. L. E. Cockrill has announced that school will begin Monday, September 6. The faculty, which has recently been completed, is comprised of ten Instructors, five in the high school and five in the grades. Mr. Cockrill, who is starting his eleventh year here, has for his principal, Peter Solar, who is returning for his second year. Miss Elizabeth Devlne and Mrs. Florence Mrs. Alvin Weber Sherman Twp. Host LuVerne: A very pleasant afternoon was spent last Thursday afternoon, August 19th, with Mrs. Alvin Weber when the Good Will club of Sherman township met for thei regular meeting. There were 1 members and one guest present an. the afternoon was spent informal ly. Mrs. Michael Stripling anc Mrs. Harold Nelson had charge o the social hour and games anc contests were enjoyed. Mrs. Roy Ridenour was assistant hostess ani a delicious tray lunch was served The next meeting will be at the home of Miss Emma Krause with Mrs. Arthur Krause, joint host- IMPORTANT EVENT! Individual FALL DRESSES • ALL THE NEW SILHOUETTESI • ALL THE SMART FABRICSI • ALL THE DESIRABLE COLORSI Adoption Decree Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Roetman Burt, were granted a decree ol adoption in district court, to adopt a youngster cared for in their home for over a year. The name Raymond was also bestowed upon the youngster, by court order. Back On Job After Ottoten Heat Attack Liyermore: George Roepke, wire chief for the Northwestern Bell Telephone company here, returned to work Monday after being off duty three weeks which was caused by being overcome by heat while working at Ottosen at that time air. Rwpke feeU quite up to par again and believes by taking tha attended rest that no Iwtingeffect will result He has b*«nln the •ervica of this company over a long period of yean, and la well Dr. Mawdsley Here Irvington: Mrs. J. C. Mawdsley and Dorothy Mawdsley motored to Fort Dodge, Thursday, to meet Dr. Howard Mawdsley, who is coming from San Mateo. California, for a visit with his relatives here. Mrs. Mary Mawdsley has returned to her home in Algona, and will remain for an indefinite period. Whittemore News Tomorrow Dresses made distinctive by smart braid, embroidery, piping, nailheads-flattering new BROWNS and GREENS, also BLACKS in glorious Autumn fabrics . . . colorful woolens cool romaines . . . -.mart rasha crepes Many clever jacket styles included. Mi', and Mrs. Herman Maahs and daughter, Helen, spent the week end at the Fred Mauhs home at Balaton, Mian. Hazel, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Herman Maahs returned home with them after having spent a week at the Fred Atuutis home. Mr. and Mrs. August Mielke and Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Zumach and Alice returned from a week's trip into Wisconsin with Mr. Mielke's daughter*, Mra. Miller and Mrs. L Pretcell and also with Mrs. 2u- mach's sister at Racine, Wis., and with other relatives at Watertown, Wis. Tuesday evening dinner guests at the Mra. Fred Lehman home were Mr. and Mra. August James of Berwyu, 111., Mr. and Mrs. Peter Kollasch and Mr. and Mrs. Julius Baas and children of Burt, Mr. and Mrs. Rheinhard Behnke and family and Mr. and Mrs. William Meyer, eon Alvin and daughter, Selma of here. Distinctive Fall Sport Coats Jaunty flared or swagger coats expertly fashioned from choice fleece, suede or shag fleece fabrics —distinguished by novel stitching . . .clever sieve ticatments. All neiy shades. Warren are entering on their fourth and second year respectively. Alvin Bredall of Creston. is a new instructor for Llvcrmore. nnd will teach music, English and Latin In the grades. Mrs. Kate Hammond will again have the seventh and eighth; Miss Reta Murphy will return for her work in the fifth and sixth; ns will Miss Miriam Evans in the fourth nnd fifth, nnd Mnr- Riicrlte Wyman the second and third. Another new instructor for the faculty is Miss Adelaide Patter- son of Marshalltown, who will hftvtt the first grade work. Board of Education members «r» Culvert Johnson, president; JotHk Wonderly, John Tuttle, Lawrene* Frederick and Dr. R. J. Oltman. Ernest Boyd serves as secretary an* J. F. Hanim as treasurer. Jack Sykes has served over a long p«r» iod ns custodinn. Mr. nnd Mrs. Theron Hanson and. family left Saturday noon far ft week's visit with relatives at West Chester, Iowa. There's 3-Way Action IN THE Luxurious Fur Fabric Sport Coats Flattering sport models fashioned from famous Cerami cloth, closely resembling Caracul fur. They're warm. . . durable ... and exceptionally smart looking in the authentic Autumn styles. high-speed action of a modern high-compression motor demands a new kind of gasoline ... A modern motor fuel that not only drives the close-fitting, fast-moving valves and pistons . . . but also protects them from their own heat and friction. That's why in every Big Gallon of new Tydol you now get 3-u'ay action for your money. To the finest Tydol ever made are added an exclusive top-cylinder oil and a special cleaning agent. These vital ingredients constantly oil and clean all upper motor parts. Hold down heat, friction and carbon. Keep your motor conditioned to deliver smoother performance with longer mileage. Don't pass up the Big CJallon. Get triple-action Tydol and get it at f he same price you now pay for old- time single-action gawline. Hoenk Motor Service West of Court House H. L. Hoenk Algona, Iowa Phone

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