The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 18, 1937 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 18, 1937
Page 3
Start Free Trial

FIOMRESIDENCE Boy Cut While Watching Home : Work ha* been com™ n the e *cavation on the Erllng Flom basement on the lot *• 5" d Mrs. Flom recently purchased directly south of the Alfred Nelson residence in the north part of town, in preparation for the build£*£ th * ir " ew h °me. The home of W; brother, Halvor Flom, Jr., and Mrs. Flom, is also nearing completion but several months perhaps Will elapse before it being ready for occupancy. A son of the Fritz Edens, preschool age, had his face cut with a flying obstacle Friday at the excavation of the Flom basement while he was playing anund, watching the men at work. He was rushed to a doctor who took four stitches to close the wound. Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Raney spent Saturday night with friends and relatives In Algona. Supt and Mrs. E. D. Ravlin and daughter, Eileen, drove to Clarion Wednesday on business. Miss Sue Brass of Des Moines spent the week end here with her twin sister,. Mrs. J. T. Meurer. Miss Geslna Schutter, grade Instructor, spent the past week end at West Bend visiting her parents. 'Mr. and M M . Clftrenc* and two chUdren of Sunday at tne.>dfiie Ernest Hutchison, - . : .'.,'., Dr.. and Mrsr S. W Meyer of. AJ- gona were Friday evening gu«sts and visitors at the borne of Dr.- and Mrs. K, Jt Richardson. ,, , Mrs. Peter B: SktfWvand Mrs. Marlon Paulson *rt11 .be. hostesses to the Priscllla. Phoetw society in their home Tuesday, Nov. 83* :. •. • MrVand Mtw -Art Corey arrf faftiily arrived here Saturday., for an over Sunday visit «t the home of her brother, Julius Kunz and family. Mr. and Mr3. Karl Wester' and baby daughter of Keosauqtla and Miss Leila Wester 6t Ames were week end guests'" At the home of their parents, the Emll Westers. Mr. and Mrs. Art Larson and son, James and Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Simpson have taken up occupancy at the Claus Tjarks tenant house on that farm, having moved there last week. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Titus and her brother, Will Mantle and Mrs. Greenwalt* all of Brltt, spent Tuesday afternoon In Wesley visiting with their old friend and neighbor, Mrs. Susan Lease. Mr. and Mrs. John Oerdes and four daughters, Hilda, Helen, Esther and Ruth, all of Corydon, spent from Friday evening until Sunday afternoon as bouse guests at the home of his brother, I. A. Qerdes and family. Herman Nordmann together with other relatives of Woden drove to South Dakota, near Sioux Kails Friday where they were attending the funeral over the week end of his sister who passed away following several months illness. YOUB TEIEND AT MEALTIMX FRIDAY & SATURDAY, NOV. 19-20 HAM SALE! I Ham Is the favorite meat In many homes and a beautiful baked ham will be the center of attraction on tiielr tables tills Thanksgiving. This week-end we have a special price of 2tc on I the whole or half Smoked Skinned Ham. HAM ROAST • The sice ham roast you desire for Sunday Is priced at 2So I per Ib. An especially nice roast oat of the middle of these sweety | tender smoked hams at 28c per Ib. HAM TO FRY Choicest middle slices of fancy, smoked skinned ham at 28c | per Ib. HAM SHANK A smoked ham shank at 17c per Ib. is most necessary for the best bean soap. BEEF ROAST Inspect the beef roasts on display this week end at 15c and 118c per pound. . ... . * BEEFSTEAK i Steaks cut from wen fed young beef. Sirloin and short cot steaks at 20c per Ib. A nice cut of round steak at tie per | pound. BLACKBERRY PIE , Blackberry pie keys In nicely with any meat course. The nicest, plumpest Blackberries and the fullest cans may always be had under the Morning Light Label... For this sale the No. 110 cans for 860. SUN-SWEET PRUNES . "Tenderized" fruit Quick cooking prunes that require I no soaking. This finest of all prunes In the 2-lb. carton at a I special price of 16c. SUPERB MINCE MEAT I Has the true, spicy flavor ot home made mince meat. So rich that many add fresh apples for a stretcher... A special price of | 2 pkgs. for 15c for this sale. TANGO COOKIES . A fancy holiday cooky. A small round vanilla cake topped with mamhnuUlow and dipped In a dark coco butter icing. This | dainty cake at a special price of 2-lbs. for 27c. VEGETABLE SALAD , A proprely balanced Thanksgiving dinner calls for some vegetable salad. For a delicious salad that is easy to make we I have shoe string beets and carrots in a No. 2 can for JOc. ALASKA SALMON Genuine Alaska Pink Salmon. Full flavored salmon for | flsh balls or a salmon loaf. This week end we seli 9 tall cans for JUST A REMINDER I For perfect poultry dressing you must use stale bread. We want to make sure that you will have stole bread on hand I when you get ready to staff ti»e turkey. Buy an extra loaf of I fresh bread today for the poultry dressing. SUPERB PEAS I Only the best in the field and orchard is packed under the I Superb Label. Large, meaty peas bearing the Superb Brand are I as dellclously sweet and tender as smaller sized peas. The large I 8-portion cans for this sale at a special price of I2e, SUPERB OATS I epn your stock of rolled oats for a hot breakfast dish at our sate price. The large carton, regular or quick cooking, at | toe low price of 15c. RED BAG COFFEE I An "Always Fresh" co«ee from our own roasters. We grind so there is no waste when you brew coffee by your favorite method. For this week end » special price of 18c par pound or S | pounds for 52c. P&G PRODUCTS Special for this sale I P. & G. Luundry Soap _ -6 giant bar« 23c lOxydol medium package News Items of Fenton Vicinity .;; ; * Entertain At Dlmfer . Mr. .and Mrs. W 1 . fif, Laage tnCer- talned^a group of relative* dt dih- ; her Sunday. The gftests were 'Mr. and Mrt. H. NV Wither* !Kn<J family of Ringsted, Mrs. Minnie Stark of Ces Molhes, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. "C. linage-, and daughter, Edith, Mr. and Mrs. 3. A. Schwartz and family, Mr. and Mrs. O. J. RAnhny and sons, Arlo and Willard, Axel Peterson and A. P. Peterson. Infant Baptized The Rev. and Mrs. R. W. Rab- elltz had their infant daughter, Lola Edna baptized Sunday at the Lutheran church. Sponsors were Hildegarde and Ruth Kabelitz. sisters of the baby and Edna Sundermeyer of Delaware, Iowa. In honor of the occasion Rev. and Mrs. Kabelitz entertained at a dinner which Included tho> sponsors and Martin Sundermeyer a!so~of Delaware, Iowa, nnd Walter Loek. Birthday Party Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Jentz entertained a group of ' relatives and friends Sunday evening in honor of their son, James' sixth birthday. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. George Jentz, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Jentz, Mr. and Mrs. William Jentz, Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Mueller, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Krause, Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Hanna and their families, all of Fenton and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jacob Of Algona. Five hundred was played at four tables with Fred Jacob winning high and William Jentz the low. A delicious luncheon was served and the guest of honor was presented with many gifts. i Dinner Parties Mr. and Mrs. Mike Koppen and family and Mr. and Mrs. Chris Meyer and son of Whittemore and Mr. and Mrs. Ervln. Bruhn and family and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bruhn and family were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mrs. Mary Bruhn In honor of the latter's birthday anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bergeson entertained at dinner Sunday In honor of their son, Truman's tenth birthday anniversary. Guests were Mr. nnd Mrs. Lloyd Finnestad and family and Mr. and Mrs. John Finnestad and family. Harold and Marvin Berkeland spent Sunday afternoon with Truman and were entertained at lunch. Mrs. Clarence Kohistedt and son. Roger, of Ayrshire visited last week at the George Mienke home. Mrs. Norman Anderson of Swea City visited her daughter, Mrs. Wilfred Stoeber over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kulow and family were Sunday dinner guests of the Fred Swans in Lone Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Riedel and daughter, Charlotte visited at the Ben Luedtke home Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lange and small son were Sunday afternoon callers at the Kenneth Bellinger home. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Weisbrod and family were Sunday dinner guests of Mrs, J. C. Kreiensky In Algona. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Bohn and daughter, Mary Ann, were Sunday evening dinner guests at the E. K. Johnson home. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Smith and daughter, Barbara of Armstrong were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. G. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Will Cbesley and family and Mrs. Sarah Beck Jordan of Fairmont, Minn., were Sunday visitors at the Joe Madden home. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Davidson and son and Dorothy Davidson of Denver, Colorado, were Sunday dinner ner guests at the Fred Kluss home. Mr. and Mrs. Adelbert Hanna and family were entertained at dinner Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Hlgley near Emmetsburg. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Struecker entertained their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Johanneaen of Bancroft at dinner Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hayenga and Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Taylor, the latter of Burt, motored to Council Bluffs to visit a s<jn of the Tay- Mrs. Alfred Erdmana will be the; no*t«*s to the Study chib at her; home NW. 23rd, on Tuesday- instead of Thursday of that Wee*. Mrs. Milton Giddings will have the lesson supplemented by* an additional lesson' under the leadership of Mrsr. John Mtflins. Miss Helen Franzen, teacher in her school southeast of tow'n, together with her pupils are planning to present a Thanksgiving program at the Htitchlns school house Wednesday, Nov. 24th. She also announces that lunch will be served following the program. The American Legion Auxiliary will hold their regular meeting In :heir rooms Monday night, Nov. 22nd instead of their regular night on the 23rd, owing to the scheduled American Legion feather party to je held on that night. Mrs. J. L. Studer will be hostess. Mrs. George Krogmeier and son, Sob of Fort Madison, returned to their home over the week end hav- ng visited her mother, Mrs. Mary [Jhlenhnke and sister, Mrs. R. C. Bauer, and another sister, Mrs. Gus Brandt at Clear Lake, and a brother, J. P. Uhlenhake at Whittemore. The teachers and pupils In the public school are anticipating a few days' vacation promised them for over the week-end of Thanksgiving. As is planned now, school will be dismissed Wednesday afternoon, Nov. 24th, and resume classes again Monday, the 29th, allow- ng those teachers who have quite a distance to travel, to enjoy an extra day or two with home folks. Margaret Patterson Given Bridal Shower Seneca: A miscellaneous shower was held for Margaret Patterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Patterson at the Patterson home Friday afternoon. Miss Patterson will be married soon to a young man of Waterloo. Mrs. Jay Godden won a door prize. The afternoon was spent embroidering dish towels for the bride-to-be. Those who attended the shower included Mrs. George Rohlin of Swea City, Mrs. Chalmer Bonnickson of Ringsted, Mildred Wilberg and Mrs. Sheldon Merrill. Mrs. L. C. Cast and daughter, Florence, Mrs. Jay Godden, Mrs. Ole Johannson and daughter, Leon, Mrs. S. M. .Orvick and daughter, Myrtle, Mrs. O. R. Patterson and daughter, Helen, Mrs. P.obert Burt, Mrs. Fred Simpson, Mrs. C. O. Bailey and others. LONE ROCK NEWS PRESENTS RULE FOR ..' J, Eftckinson is Arm istice Day Speaker at Cleat Lake L. J. Dickinson, Algona, former United States senator, who spoke at the joint meeting of the Lions club and American Legion at Clear Lnke on Armistice day presented a definite set of rules for the future prosperity of the country for the consideration of his audience. H e believes that the United States should be a friend of the world and not become Involved In any other country's obligations, that Americans should preserve the present form of government In the United States with three branches of the constitution and preserve the judiciary by a constitutional amendment fixing the number of supreme court judges at nine with optional retirement at 70 years of age and compulsory retirement at 75, both with pay, and that an attempt should be made to create in American citizens an understanding that this is their government, us too many people do not or will not pay attention to governmental affairs and that only 60 per cent of the voting population really vote. Not a Referee Other sentiments expressed by the ex-senator included the statement that he does not believe In the United States acting as referee in foreign affairs and that European countries would be more Individual if they knew that they could not rely upon the United States to come Into their conflicts. . He believes that Americans should not take sides In foreign affairs and that it should have standards with regard to trade matters and should carry on trade with any nation which will live up to and abide by these standarus. Mr. Dickinson also believes that the United States should not rely upon peace treaties alone for protection and that this country -;an- not do without a good army and a good navy. A protective tariff is also believed essential and the ex- senator does not believe that the United States can add to the pea * of the world by having no tariff. National Peace First If the question of the peace of the world or the peace of the United States should arise, Mr. Dickinson believes the nation should use its influence in preserving the -peace in the United States. He does not believe that peace will come to the world by the mere signing of neutrality pacts. Attend Shower For Algona Girl Bride Next Week St. Joe:" A large number from this vicinity attended a prp-nup- tlal shower Sunday nfternnon in St. Cecelia's Academy in Algona in honor of LuKlln Roethler. Miss Roethler will become the bride of Sylvester Arndorfcr Nov. 2Ith in St. Cecelia's emirch, Alporm. Rnpturrd Appc-ndiT Marvin Bormnnn. 8 yonr old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Krnnk Bbrmann underwent mi oprrrttinn Saturday at the Mercy hospital in Fort Dodge for n ruptured appendix. Mr. and Mrs. John Kirseh from Fairfax, Minn., spent Wednesday with relatives here. A card party will be hel<) Kumlny evening Nov. 21st, in St. Joseph's hall. Mrs. John Frelinger nnd her circle nre in charge. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Howe, Rockwell City, spent Thursday at the Geo. Pettits. Elizabeth Jensen, Graettinger, came Thursday for a visit at the K. M. Jensens. Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Blanchard spent Sunday at the Edward Blanchards, Irvington, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hilton, Algona, were Sunday evening dinner guests of the Eugene Pearsons. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rowe were Sunday guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Rowe, Esthervllle. Ruth, JOUn and Dora McFarland, Burt, spent Sunday at the W. F. Faulstichs. John is employed there. Mr. and Mrs. August Zumach, Roife, were Sunday afternoon and sup'per guests at the Alex Radigs. Mrs. Ralph Thompson attended a shower Sunday afternoon in honor of Margaret Wilhelmi at Bancroft. The Harry Hobsons and the Wendell Roberts family spent Sunday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Chas. Larson, Portland township. The Delmar Angus family Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Dittmer were Sunday dinner guests of the R. T. Angus family. Mrs. Tillie Hanna and daughter, Myrtle, left Monday for Clarion, where they will visit Mrs. Hanna's sister, Mrs. John Jensen. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Poole, Fort Dodge, spent Sunday at the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Kate lors, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Rossman and son, Refine of Renwick and Frank Bailey and son, Hadley were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs George Goetsch. Mr. and Mrs. William Klock of Garner, Mr. and Mis. W. E. Bleieh and E. R. G. Riedel of Burt were Sunday afternoon visitors at the Herman Bohn home. Jack Stevens of Boone spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Stevens. He was accompanied by his friend, Gene Witcraft, also of Boone. Rev. and Mrs. J. G. Waterman accompanied by Mrs. W. J. Weiabrod and Mrs. R. C. Goetsch drove to Alta Tuesday, where they attended a missionary convention. Mrs. Elsie Dreyer and daughter, Lorenu, attended u women's home project training school for the Fenton and Seneca townships at Seneca school, Monday, Nov. 15th. Mr. and Mrs. Derwood Kern and son, Jerry Lee and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence NeUon, the latter of Dickens, spent the week end viaiting relatives at Grand Meadow, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Simmons and family of Fairmont and Theodore Krueger and daughter, Elma of Lone Rock were Sunday dinner guests at the Clarence Theesneld home. Mrs. L. J. Wctsbrod entertained the Hook and Needle sewing circle lust week Wednesday afternoon. Guests were Mrs. Ernest Veaux, Mrs. Alfred Meyers and Mr^. W. E. Stoeber. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lovejoy and daughter of Baker, Oregon, are expected this week to visit at the John Light and Melvin Munsager homes. Mrs. Lovejoy in the former Verna Kohistedt. Mr. and Mrs. H R. Smith of Wubusha, Minn., and Mrs. Margaret Dailey of Bristow, Oklahoma, visited at the George and R. C. Goetsch homes and with Agnes Goetsch last week Tuesday and Wednesday. A group of ladies surprised Mrs. Wilbur Holldorf Thursday aftei- nooi}. Sewing waa the diversion and lunch brought by the guests was ssrved. Mrs. Holldorf was presented with numerous little gifts. Hawks. Mrs. Poole remained for a few days' visit. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Schultz. Fort Dodge, were Sunday guests of Mrs. liora Laubs and family. All were afternoon callera at the Leland Hantelmans, Fenton. The Harold Stewarts, Burt. 'were Monday guests of Mr. and Mrs. U. F. Hawcott. Mr. and Mrs. H;iw- cott called at the Otto Laubs home, Burt, Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Eugene Pearson. Mrs. Arthur Priebe, Mrs. H. A. Blanchard. Mrs. Alex Krueger and .Mrs. W. J. Cotton attended a farm bureau meeting at Seneca Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jensen drove to Marshall, Minn., Friday visiting the Elmer Wiestedts. Saturday all attended the Northwestern foot ball game at Minneapolis. Mrs. John Dempsey accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Chris Godfredsun Ringsted, to Algona, where the> spent Sunday afternoon and evening at the Chris Godfredson, Sr. home. Mrs. Pearl Sutherland, Nevada spent the week end with the V. J Grosses. Mrs. Sutherland is a sister of Mr. Gross. Other Sunday dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Gross, Good Hope. The Henry Schroeders, the Car Wieners and the Roy Chrischilles family und Mrs. Martha Chrischil- les of Fenton attended a birtliiiuy party in honor of Mrs. Glen Mino at the H. A. Wieners, Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. John Fuhr am family. Fenton. and Mrs. Curl Niel son and son, Donald, Gruetlinger, were Friday evening guests of the Vf. F. Fuulstichs in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Fuutatich's birthdays, which occurred Thursday und Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. N. L. und W. J. Cotton drove to Wells, Minn., last Tuesday to visit the John Bush family. Lettie Williams, Rochester, who was visiting there, came hom e with the Cottons. Sunday. the Bush family and Russell Williams, Rochester, drove here to the N. L. Cotton home. Other dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. VV J. Cotton and R. T. Angus. Miss Williams returned to Wells. Wesley P. T. A. C. Wesley: The monthly meeting of he newly organized P. T. A. In iVesley was held Monday night. >Jov. 15; with Mrs. A. E. AnderSrfh f Fort Dodge, North Central Iowa istrlct chairman of the association, s the speaker. The officers elected last time were n charge of serving and commlt- ees for the lunches and programs lave been appointed by the chairman, Mrs. Vee Mullin, to be announced later. H.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load Insured against loss or unmaite Eoulpped ta do all kinds of draylng and hauling V-tl Want Ads Bring You Quick Results Billy Devine nnrl Michael Schmidt spent Wednesday. Nnv; 10 With the Herbert Hammer.?, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. William Hammer, to help him celebrate his fourtfc birthday. "Today our healthy Dionne Quins had QUAKER OATS Dr. Allan Roy Dafoe, their famous Gaardianl fttitttttu Snttf9f ftOtp fti 4tn yttfff fftriw* ""* ~ "** TT''""^! ing on Brtakfatt of Gnat Amtricantt • Here, mothers, is the greatest breakfast bargain ever I... A whole serving of Quaker Oats—rich in food-energy, rich in flavor-costs only Vi cent! N« other oatmeal like it 1 It'* the mate- stay of millions. And gives everyon* « rich supply of Nature's Vitamin B— the vitamin you need daily to combat nervousness, constipation, poor appe- between engine part «*••• That's why mere "fast-flowing" oils get beat by VI «m • locul intlcpcn* dent merchnnt. My liv> ing depends on you pea- pleriBhthere. Iwnntyou coming to my place •te>dy. I want to be able to look you in the eye. That'* why I've get Conoco Htoducta and Service for you. You'll ret mil-rage that tells you I've got a right to be called Ynur Mileage Merchont." Ho\v hnrd is it for nny known oil to squirm in ninonnst scores of close-fitting engine f>art:>? It's h.irl. Hence o!l Winter oil nds rightly tcil you that even a worn, loosenc'l-up engine needs extra fast oil-flow this season. Free-flowing Conoco Germ Processed oil holds records for speedy flow in any cold. And yet Conoco osks you earnestly: WHY BE SATISFIED WITH ANY FREE-FLOW ALONE, WHEN YOU CAN JUST AS EASILY HAVE THE RE-DOUBLED INSURANCE OF AN OIL-PLATED ENGINE? Only an OIL-PLATED engine is lubricated for every cold start in advance —whole hours and days before any mere free-flowing oil can do one single wiggle! Germ Process action on every working part creates OIL- PLATING. It becomes a part of all surfaces. It cannot drain down. It stays up without interruption, forever ready to speed your starter and preserve your engine every inch of the way this Winter. Oil level stays up, too, once your Conoco Mileage- Merchant puts in your correct Winter grade of Germ Processed cil. GERM PROCESSED OIL Writ* for "The Story i>f Oil-Plating"... Dept. ft, Conoco, Poncn City, OUU, Harris Bros. Station Washing and Greasing •701 East Si ate Street Wray's Service H< ill ion and Truck Service ?,04 X. Jones 91-W TT'S happening again this year J. Oldsmobile is sweeping them off their feet with its stunning, original Style! Oldsmobile U starting something in modern design that others are sure to follow! Yes, and Oldsmobile is doing things in safety no other car has ever done before! See the new Six—the new Eight—the /lefccars that have everything— the new favorites for the new year! SHIP AHEAD AND BE MONEY AHEAD DSIVEM- OLDSMOBILE R«ad The Want Ads—It Pays.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free