The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 9, 1937 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 13

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 9, 1937
Page:
Page 13
Start Free Trial
Cancel

The Algona Upper Pea Moines,, Algona, Iowa, Dec. 9,1937 FOOTPRINTS OF SERVICE I his is a reproduction of a picture taken in sub-zero temperature the morning after a severe snow storm showing footprints of a telephone operator leading to the telephone office.They are mute evidence of the "spirit of service" that is back of your telephone. Blocked streets and highways seldom keep telephone employees from the job. If at all possible, they are at work ready to do their part in providing your telephone service. The management of this Company greatly appreciates the fine "spirit of service" shown by employee* and we feel sure that our customers do, also. Because of it, the Company is able to serve you much better than otherwise would be possible. Employee devotion to the job of providing telephone service is essential to the carrying out of our policy to provide the best service at the lowest pnu;- ticable charges. As a parc^of this policy, ic.liotir obligation to employees to pay wages that are in all respects fair and just; to provide safe and agreeable working conditions, and to deal fairly with each individual and group. NORTHWESTERN BILL TELEPHONE COMPANY Read The Want Ads—It Pay*. HORSE FALLS ON RIDER, HAS LEG BROKEN,FENrON Dale Long Driving Cattle When Accident Occurred Last Week Fenton: Dale Long, farmer west of Fenton, broke his leg last week Wednesday while riding horseback driving cattle home. The horse stumbled on some cornstalks' and fell, crushing Mr. Long's leg. An x-ray picture was taken and it was found that the large bone from the ankle to the knee was badly shattered. Dr. Bereton of Emmetsburg assisted Dr. Mueller in setting the bone. John Lights Hosts Mr. and Mrs. John Light entertained at a family gathering at their home Sunday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lovejoy and daughter, Mary Lou of Baker, Oregon, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Weisbrod and Mary Alice of Whittemore, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Weisbrod and son, Melvin of Rlngsted, Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Weisbrod and son, John of Emmetsburg, Mrs. Mary Kohlstedt of Ayrshire, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Mansager and daughter, Delores, and son, Eugene and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Weisbrod, daughter, June, and son, Robert of Fenton. Phyllis Gibbons spent the week end with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Weisbrod. Mrs. Grace Gibbons visited at the E. A. Weisbrod home In Whittemore, Wednesday afternoon. Myrtle Fisher of Des Moines and Ida Fisher of Havelock visited at the Walter Fisher home Friday. E. K. Johnson and Henry Wegener accompanied a shipment of hogs to Eagle Grove Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Will Tiede of Lu- Verne were entertained at the Herman Struecker home at dinner, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Willrett entertained at dinner Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Bauman and family of Ringsted. Mrs. Adolph Pert! and daughter. Helen and Mrs. Fred Dau visited at the Walter Pertl horn* near Sexton, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Wllmer Wlchten- dahi and Dorothy Wlchtendahl visited Mr. and Mrs] Kenneth Boiling' er, Sunday. Mrs. A. 3. Krftitte and daughter, Irene and Mrs. Herman Krause were Spencer shoppers last week Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Struecker and son of Whittemore were Monday dinner guests at the Herman Struecker home. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Langerman and sons of Swea City were Sunday evening dinner guests at the JuTlus Gremmels home. Raymond Zwiefel went to Ames Saturday to visit his brother, Fred, who attends school there. He returned home Sunday evening. Mrs. Ben Luedtke and Mrs. Ed Meyer were entertained at a quilting party at the Lloyd Hutchinson home, Lone Rock, Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Wander returned from Chicago Friday where they visited relatives and attended the International Livestock Exposition. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wegener of Algona and Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Johnson and family of Fairvllle were entertained at the C. F. Wegener home Sunday. Chris Lein, employed at the Weisbrod meat market here, visited his son, Carl Lein and family at Swea City. Monday, Mr. Lein attended to business in Bode. Mrs. Carrie Haase, Pearl and Gail of Algona and Earl Haase who is in the CCC camp at Bancroft were Sunday night supper guests at the Herman Gade home. Mrs. Herman Gade attended a shower at the William Bell home in West Bend Friday evening on Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bell, who were married Wednesday, Nov. 24. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Jensen of Algona visited at the Joe Madden home Sunday afternoon and were entertained at supper. Mrs. Jensen is a sister of Mr. Madden Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Wehrspann have moved from the farm to their new home in Fenton. Their son-in- law and daughter, Hit. and Mrs Hildredth will continue on the farm. Carl Prlebe and his nephew, Mervin Priebe, went to Des Moines on Saturday and on Sunday drove back a new Pontiac. They also attended the Barn Dance Frolic in Des Moines, Saturday evening. For Rent New, modern, complete set of farm buildings, with 5 acres of good farm ground besides building lots, on gravel road, close to school and pavement, few miles from Algona. Will rent for one year from -next March 1st to good; .responsible party only. MCDONALD Real Estate Co. ALGONA, IOWA PHONE 125 Give Furniture! Furniture gives Christinas cheer to the home, and every member of the family can enjoy it— A bit*ng itoom, Dining Room or Bedroom Suite Cedar Chests, Desks, Floor or Table Lamps, Occasional and Lounging Chairs, Pictures, Mirrors. Luggage, Occasional and End Tables, Card Tables. FURNITURE THE GIFT THAT LASTS Take advantage of our December Special Discount FOSTER'S FURNITURE CO. EARLY REuWT OF BURT BURIED THERESATURDAY Mrs. Will Doering Lived Near There for 39 Yrs.; 5 Children Burt: Funeral services for Mrs. Will Doering, a former Burt resident, were held at the Presbyterian church here Saturday afternoon, the Rev. J. M. Doms conducting the service, assisted by the Rev. G. H. Wessel. Burial was in the Burt cemetery. Marie Magdalene Dettman was born Dec, 4, 1868, at Janesvllle, Wis., and died Dec. 1, at her home at In Clear Lake, Minnesota, following a stroke. When six years of age she moved to Burt with her parents and grew to womanhood here. On March 10, 1891, she was married to William Doering. They lived near Burt until 1913, when they moved to Clear Lake, Minn., where they have since resided. To this union six children were born, five of whom survive. They are Mrs. Oeo. E. Lenz, Circle, Montana, William and Mrs. C. H. Shields, Minneapolis; Mrs. LeRoy Paulson and Marleta, Clear Lake, Minn., One son, Arthur, is deceased. Mr. Doering and all of the children, also Mr. Shields and Mr. Paulson, were here for the funeral, also the Frank Nltzs, Ledyard, and Geo. Dettmans and Charles Adams family, Algona. Mr. Doering and Mrs. Lenz remained for a visit with Burt relatives, but the other returned to their homes Sunday. Mr. Doering is a brother of Mrs. Johanna Dettman. Burt Masonic Lodge Officers Named Thursday Burt: At the regular meeting of the Kossuth Lodge. No. 540 A. F. & A, M., last Thursday evening the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: Dr. R. H. Thompson, W. M.; S. E. Straley, Fenton, S. W.; M. J. frunkhill, J. W.; P. L. Dremmel, treasurer and G. P. Hawcott, secretary. Advice them Mrs. Helen Peters and daughter, Mary Lee were Des Moines visitors Thursday. Mrs. Wm. Fisher and two sons visited Saturday at the G. C. Gld- dings home. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sorensen were Sunday supper guests at the G. E. Brace home. John Gifford went to Des Moines Tuesday for an examination at the Veterans' hospital. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Leeper, Swea City, were Sunday visitors •£ the Charles Olson hotne. Shirley Marlow, Lone Rock, (pent the week end at the home of her cousin, Leona Neltzel. Mr. and Mrs. John Kylen and family Swea City spent Sunday at the Emll Person home, Mrs. Ray Dremmel will be hostess to the Fortnightly club next week Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Cunningham, Elmore, were Sunday dinner guests at the L. R. Daniels home. A. E. Giddinga, Wesley, visited on Saturday at the Mra. Fred Ringsdorf and G. C. Giddlngs homes. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Sewick spent Sunday at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Kenneth May, ut Emmetsburg. Raemond Koestlcr, Spencer teacher, spent the week end here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Koestler. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Boettcher spent Sunday at the home of Mr. Boettcher's sister, Mrs. Charles Schemmel at Swea City. The U. and I. circle met last week Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Floyd Duncan and with Mrs. Aaron Taylor an assisting hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miller were called to Boone Friday by the serious illness of Mr. Miller's mother, Mrs. Sturtz. They returned Saturday. Supt. M. C. Bowie took Richard and Harold Weiake and Donald Hammeratrom to Cresco Friday where Harold and Donald wrestled. They also went to Cedar Falls. The Fidelia class of the Methodist Sunday School meets Wednesday afternoon, Dec. 8 at the home of Mra. J. G. Sewick, with Mrs. G. E. Brace and Mrs. Carl Bahllng as assisting hostesses. Mrs. Paul Moore had a growth removed from her nose at the Un-. iversity hospital at Iowa City, last week Friday. She Is convalescing at the home of her son, Durwood at Cedar Rapids. The losers in an attendance contest, which the Legion Auxiliary had the past year entertained the winners at a luncheon at the Dr. J. G. dapsaddle home Wednesday afternoon, Dec. 8. Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Hulin, Eagle Grove, were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mrs. Maude Hanna. Mr. Hulin was high school coach here last year, and Is now coach- Ing at Eagle Grove. C. B. Chipman and J. G. Thaves went to Albert Lea, Minn., and brought home Mrs. Thaves and Virginia. Mrs. Thaves had been at Albert Lea since Tuesday caring for Virginia, who had been seriously seriously ill, but was Improved enough to be brought home. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Schroeder returned Sunday from Whittemore, where Mra. Schroeder had visited since Wednesday with her daughter, Mrs. R. A. Bartlett, and Mr. Schroeder had been since Saturday. Ruth Schroeder Spent the week end at the home of her aunt, Mrs. John Hartman at Fenton. GET UP NIGHTS? FLUSH KIDNKVB WITH Juniper oil, buchu leaves, etc. Make thin simple test If passage Is scanty. Irregular, smarts, or burns, have frequent desire, gut up nlghu or If kidneys are sluggish causing back- acre. Use Juniper oil, buchu leaves, etc., made Into little green tablets called Buk«U to flush the kidneys, just an you would use cantor oil to flush the bowel* Help nature eliminate troublesome waste and <uce«f •eld*. Ask any druggist for th« test box of BvluU. Locally at n- DtwtOB Drtac Store. Tl P'ORSAT Black, Blue or Red Kid 91.95 GIFT SUITERS Lamb's wool cuff style 91.00 AND THIS IS GOOD ADVICE For All Year-Round Comfort Dress Up for the Holidays in Brown Bilt Shoes Fashionable Air Step Oxfords Two-tone leather slipper $3.95 Tongue style two-tone slip per, $2.25 In the Spotlight of Fashion—for those gay evening par* ties. Flattering styles for street or dress in all the new materials and ut popular prices. $1 .98 ExcluslYely with as. Popular heel heights to wear with M ln*botwce ** clothes. Swagger styles in newest materials and colors. Sec them Beautiful and flattering — these latest creations will add that alluring appeal to your gayest evening 1 costume. Silver and lirocudcs. $3.50 $5.00 Many more styles In regular stock. Lamb's wool with Gift HOSIERY by Claussner Brown leather with pom pom Bunny head novelty 49c Jodphur type tut slipper 85c An extra sheer hose — 2 thread 54 $1.50 S Pair $4/25 Irrldesceut hose in the newest shades. 3 thread 48 gauge. Also all the popular colors in the regular crepe— $1.00 3 Pair 92.85 A four-thread service hose, crepe weave, In all the new colors — 89C S Pair 9^.50 A four-thread hose for every day wear, sheer and yet serviceable — 69c For those who like the finest—A Gift Box Free with Every Pair MNnK BrownelPs Algona, Iowa Many more styles in stock. Shoes Hosiery

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