The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 1, 1934 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 1, 1934
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Page 6
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The Algona Upper Pea Moinea, Algona, Iowa, Feb. 1,1934 BURTSTOCKBUYER DDES; 9 CHILDREN AT HOME SURVIVE Carl Carlson, Hurt, and Titonka, Passes After 4 Year Illness Hurt: Carl Carlson died at the Icwa University hospital nt Iowa C'tv last Thursday. He had been 111 for about four years. Mr. Carlson lived In Burt for several years and purchased stock while here. Mr. Carlson was born in Ringstad, Denmark, October 16th. 1875. When about 17 vears old he came to the United States. He was married to Carrie mete. BeGldhs his wife he leaves nine children, all at home, one sister and two brothers In Denmark. Funeral services were held at the Lutheran church Sunday and burial made in the Portland cemetery. The children of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Fox have been ill with colds. Ouss and Ed Thaves drove to Lakota Sunday to visit relatives. A surprise birthday party was Riven on Ted Ringsdorf Sunday evening. Mrs. Mathilda Ward Is visiting at the O. C. Glddines home this wesk. The final declamatory contest will be held here at the school house Friday night. Lone Rock Declant Contest to be Held on Tuesday, Feb. 6 Lone Rock: The high school declamatory contest will be held at the school gym next Tuesday evening. Feb. 6th The contestants are Dorothy Dacken, Lawrence Rath, Bernard Rellly. CoUa Jane HoUtster, Grace Newbrough, Philip Rellly, Dorothy Burt. Sarah Whitehill. Kathryn Stebritz, Rudy Cherland. Shirley Marlow. Robert Gladstone and Margaret Gladstone. They are being coached by Mrs. Meryle MllHgan, Mrs. Viola Bishon and Snot. L. E. Godfrey. IANY FRIENDS AT WESLEY COUPLE'S The Man About Town Says Much is said In comment about (he large number of guests of the creamery at its annual dinner. Commonly overlooked is the feat of 40 unskilled waitresses and cooks who labored in the tltchen. Forty women who didn't step on one another's toes or bump Into each other with the usual upsetting of food and dishes. They did 'their work well and should be praised. • * • Many Aljrona people journeyed «> Canton for the National Ski Jump Sun- Mr. and Mrs. Anton GN>etx Honored; Open House Held For Happy Couple "•—*• ' wunun lor me national OKI jump sun- Mr, and Mrs. C. C. Smith were din- d«y and ail came home disappointed as PT mtPfttjK riT* M*f* nnrf \fr^ A1 Ct nnVil** tf\ Fseictilte XTtj>k 1 r,. .. m ti v*.^ _._ *«~..__ «&• . u*iu *uuu. \j. \^t fcJtiiAUl W CJ.C Hill" ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Al Steahle Friday evening. »&. and Mrs. Philip Puffer from near Corwith visited at the C. I. Mansmlth home Saturday. Viva Ward and the year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Ward have been 111 the oast week. Mr. and MTSL Oliver Graham and two sons of Fenton spent Sunday at the J. H. Graham home. ill with scarlet fever and the home is under Quarantine. Mrs. Elmer Hammer enjoyed a visit from a brother, who is attending Morn- inaside College at Sioux Ctty. O. P. McDonald and Emil Chrisien«n attended a grain dealers' convention at Fort Dodge last week. Jim Blain of Sexton moved his s»w mill to the Chris Bolie farm and began making lumber the first of the week. Mrs. D. L. McDonald gave a nartv for her little daughter. Mary Lauree. Monday in honor of her second birthday. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Giddlnes and Mrs. Mathilda Ward drove to Whitermore Sunday where they visited Mrs Kopuen. The Birthday Circle will meet at the home of Mrs. H. S. Van Vrankin on Thursday. to results. Nick Maxwell. Beans Pearson and Squire Vincent are thinking of taking up the art for a Bring. You know how it is. Just as going to a picture show and aping some actor a**d actress. Paul Hamil ascended the steps leading to the take-off but halfway up discovered his wind was gone and Monday nursed rigid museJes. The erer- faithful Mrs. Akre w»s there accompanied by Mrs. Post. Try and within driving "distance. It canl be done. • • • It pays t» hare the best. One cafe , In the city ma-Jvcs extra cash for its superb food. For instance—John Frank! thinks nothing of paving one Wesley: Mr. and Mrs. Anton GoeU celebrated their golden wedding anniversary as mentioned last week and It took place Monday. A lanre gathering of relatives and friends attended the mass whch was read by Rev. Father Fidells Goetz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Goetz. of Conception. Missouri. Following this invited guests went to the Goetz home where dinner was served at three long tables. Mr. and Mrs. Goel* wwt> married at Mt. Pnlantine on the 29th. day of January. 1884. on Mrs. GoetB's 19th birthday. Mr. Goetz was born tn Alsace Lorraine. Franco, and camp to this country when sixteen rears old. His iride was born tn Rfehland, Illinois. Following Jhflr marriage, they f»rm- d in Illinois 17 vc«rs JUTK* then came o Wes!f\ in !W3 whrrc tJwv occurred ho OOM* hfl*r»«*rad two miles northwest of WesitT until trie soring of 927 whsn Uifr rrtirpd to Wesley. There wm> ninf children, seven of whom ait- siiil nring, namely: Frank of ESnijt. toTrs, FSiirarxi. known as Father FSJVlis of CYMioeottan, Missouri, where hf ttoehfls in • monastery: Mrs. Gertrude HofTw ff Waterloo: Michael, deceased since Julr 14, 1994. following set-rice in the World War: Alex, who died in infancy; Louis of Wesley, who farms the home place: Mrs. Lorefta Lloyd of W<e)ev: Hilda, a nurse at ttrtao, and Mrs. Stella Hauutmann of Wesier. There are also 17 grandchildren. lone large class In business arithmetic land business English. A bookkeeping ; class is to be organited shortly. Mr. .Brown is bringing a worthwhile work to the group. The home declamatory contest is to 1 be held at the Ben Theatre. Thursday night, February 1, at 7:30. The operetta to be given bv the glee clubs and grades will be presented probably next week. Watch for data*. Tuesday, Jan. 23. Wesley divided a double header with LuVerne. The boys won bv a score of 34 to 34, the girls losing bv S to 31. Friday. Jan. 28. the boys went to Renwtek and lost both the flrst and second team games, the second team by a score of 20 to 11, the flrst team score ending 24 to S3. the score was tied at the half 14 to 14. There was a large number from Wesley present. No games are scheduled to be olaved on the home floor this week: Westev Dlav- ln* Algona academy Tuesday and Thompson. Friday. On Tuesday. Feb. 6. Whlttemore academy nlavs here in the last home game of the season. THEATRE •4W^ ^•Mrifiii ICHATTER Twenty Years Ago News Taken from the files of the Upper DPS Moines-Republican for the week of FH>. 4, 1914. He often will give a dime for a five I cent cup of coffee. * • • Peter Christensen almost blew np on | Sunday as the wind met him full force blowing from the wild open spaces of athletic park. He admits his tall, lean, graceful figure was his savior. A wee bit wider and the wind sure would have taken him for a ride. • • • Vanghan Rising and Howard Vinson Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Claosaddle and 8° to Minneapolis this week to take Fred Main drove to Orundy Center the district examinations for amateur or e they '"^ Kuests of Mr ' radl ° broadcasting. W9Dr0 is a fanf- Mala* family. **•. 8. McWhorter gave a talk on vegetable storage at Britt Thursday at * he annual convention of Peat Land Vegetable Growers. J«rs. J. G. McDonald accompanied Dr. and Mrs. Claosaddie to Orundy Center Sunday where she spent the day at the home of a brother. An old time fiddlers' and accordian contest will be out on at the Bel tone Theatre next month. Those wishing to take part should see N. I. Morncss. The Ladies Aid are having an afternoon tea at the Methodist church on Wednesday. February 7th. in honor ot the 50th -anniversary ol the Aid society. Leo Vlnaas. son of Mr. and Mrs. M. L, Vlnaas. was married January 20th to Miss Minnie Friedman of Batavla. Illinois. Friends here extend congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Mitchell and 1Ilar . on ]oca , reoelvlng al _ Over two-thirds of the entire popu- ation of Algona had attended church last Sunday which was Oo To Church Sunday. Fred Corey had taken the agency for the Mitchell cars and in all probability would open up a garage the coming summer. Mr. and Mrs. John Lamuth and Mr and Mrs. Matt Lamuth had been at Grey Bagle, Mnlnesota, the previous week attending the wedding of a relative. Corn- Hoc School A corn-hog school of Instruction was jd to WesleT and was attended by representatives of Buffalo. Plum Creek. Irrington. Prairie. LuVerne. Sherman and Wesley townships. A. M. Stuart. district chairman, assisted by A. W. Rudnick and Karl Wester of the Iowa State extension department and County Agent Bonstetter were In charge. QIaf Funnemark. chairman. Ed Myers. C/ou Bolenus, Will Frunml and Jorgen Skow, were named as a committee for the local township. The instructional work sheet meeting was held Friday night and at present the corn-hoi? contracts are being signed daily. Carers Are Guests Members of the boys' basketball earns were entertained at a six o'clock dinner Saturday night by Coach Wlllert md Superintendent Rowley at the later's home. The boys and hosts were eated at one long table and a smaller able which were adorned with place cards alnd menus carry in ar out the chool colors of black and orange. The menu appropriately consisted of the ollowlng: First Quarter. Free Throw. luddle. Dribble, Toss Up. . . Bun *Jo Center, and Mr. and Mra. Jim Knoll were guests of their narente. Rev. and Mrs. O. B. Mitchell. Sunday. .ttK. • week end at the home of his sister. Mrs. Lawrence Oillesple at Algona. Mr.lSd Mrs. GUIespte brought him home on Sunday evening. Mr. and Mra. o. C. Smith left Saturday morning for Glendale. California. by auto where they will visit their sons. carver and Cass. They expect to be •tone several weeks. th? 6 ?* Tho ? 1 'J«> I ». who has been at the home of his sister. Mrs. 8 J Blossom for some time will leave this week for Los Angeles, California. He Sm C 5 a f ed «P r - ^ T ' P** 18 ' c " an <l will drive through. r,^ 0 ' I?flH 1 !? er reoe 'ved word Wednesday that Mr. and Mrs. Ray Isen" wcre Injured In an auto acci- ^T h Sl hia eye and "** in. and Mrs. Isenberger had her law crushed, collar bone broken and received a skull fracture. Mrs. Isen" berger was taken to Rochester, where she is reported as Betting alons nice- lY-' . accident happened near West Union, when a truck in front of their car made a left turn and they could not stoD their car before striking the mite ban sufficient service stations which are opined and closed at the same hours. Not one can be found to give service after midnight. There Is much driving all night and many calls for gas and oil come from stalled motorists. What an asset to a town this size If it would take means to supply the motorists and truck drivers. Joe Dooley doesn't Hke the cold weather. Not because it's cold, but because it is too hot. He backed up against a heating stove Sunday to get warm and when he moved away his coat carried with It the mark of the stove door. It burned all the way through. That's why Joe isn't smiling this week. A familiar aad much omed landmark disappeared from in front of the store building recently occupied by the Neville Toggery. It was the thermometer and when the cold wave Sunday came along there was no way to satisfy the passerby who has learned to rely on it. Have you ever noticed when asking reliable persons how cold It was this morning that from two to a hundred (If you ask that many) have as many variations in their readings? No two alike. . . light. Breaking Training and Whistle, and was also carried out In the given colors. Following the mounteous meal. the boys all enjoyed various parlor games and left for their homes at a late hour with hearty acclaims for their evening of good fellowship and entertainment. I though sometimes boresome. it is Howard's licensed station call letters and —„,<., ^>.» ulc , *„» vv. traveling much more entertaining than some mo- Time Out. Held Ba)al. Referee's Detor interference that could be done "° Hf Tl — 1 - 1 — "•—•-•— • —-•-" away with. The boys are taking a special exam in code work. A Joke fa a Joke until it fe pulled on you. Walt Good conspired and participated in fooling a party of big physical proportions who didn't fall for the &agffauejsj* WoW" to order to_keep hte courage up. Miss Marjorie Uhlenhake submitted to an operation for the removal of her appendix at the Kossuth. hospital. Wednesday. Banns for the approachingr marriage of Leonard Klocke and Miss Ella Nau™»n w «-e published for the flrst time at the St. Joseph's Catholic church on Sunday morning by the Rev. A. J. Wagener. ^ J°F ^ approaching marriage of Miss Elizabeth Erdmonn to Henry Ooetz was made public for the flrst at the St. Joeeoh's Catholic church very good attendance was reoorted at the Royal Neighbor card aad dance party held Wednesday night. Head "rizes were awarded to William Ward and Dr. L. Peffer for holding high scores in five hundred and brtdtre. Adolph Kilian and bride left Thurs- v . nl * nt on honeymoon trio OORYELL sells only for cash! CORYELL'S "cash and carry" plan elmlnates the expense of complex bookkeeping records—avoids credit losses— and means gasoline and oil of highest quality at lowest prices to you. 5 . which will take them to Milwaukee. Chicago and Cleveland. They expect «> return by March 1st when they will be at home on a farm near Irvington. Miss Nedra Wolf, five year old daugh. ter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wolf, received a broken bone between her knee and nlD. when she fell at her home northwest of town Thursday. Her in lured limb was out in a cast that day which she will be compiled to wear for two months or more. SCHOOL NOTES Adult classes started Monday with a pood attendance and enthusiasm inere are three classes in tvoewritlne E. J. Murtagh had been to Des Molnes the day before on business connected with the letting of the contract for building his fine new home on North Thorington that year. The previous week Jiad seen the sale of five Kossuth farms by the of- fleers of the County Savings Bank. [The prices had ranged considerably better than $100 per acre. Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Haggard and children had left Monday evening for Watertown, New York, where they expected to spend a couple of weeks visiting at the home of Mrs. Haggard's sister. Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Harrington were rejoicing over the arrival of a fine baby girl who had come the Friday before. This was the first girl in the family which gave added interest to its arrival. Burglars had entered the Bank of LuVerne the previous Wednesday and had taken $136 in currency. Post office money amounting to $140 and about $350 worth of stamps had also been taken. At that tune, no clews had been found. Taken from News and Comment: It is said that a man with a Jag attempted to waltz wit ha lady at a fashionable ball and Invented the tango. It is very popular now. We wonder what the News and Comment would have to say about the Carioca. A hard won victory over Emmetsburg in a basketball game with a sear* of »-n. i»ie second team had defeated Clear Lake with a score of 23-8, and were so Jubilant that they stayed over there for the week end, the game having been played on Friday. A big Poland China sale had Just been held by F. L. Powell and J. P. McFadden at the Powell farm east of Algona. The popular prices for the hogs were: $107, $85. $97, $65, and $58. None were sold for less than $48 and only four sold for that sum. Algona had defeated Eagle Grove in a debate the previous Friday and had received the unanimous decision of the Judges. The members of the team were Dide Beane, Howard Mawdsley and Donald Hutchison. Supt Ovenny- er and Miss Louise McCoy accompanied the team to Eagle drove. . M* WftWI a n picture of newspaper Hf* comes along, the newspaper fraternity take More than pawing Interest tn it . . . which is another way or saving that well probably all a** "Hi NWUe" at the Call theatre, either Thursday or Friday of Mils week. Paul Muni plays the leads, and has an «N« oast of character actors. Including Ned Sparks. And here we might add that Ned Sparks is one of our favorites. He is as versatile as any Hollywood actor, and darned sight more effective In his roles than most of them. Paul Muni should make a (rood newspaperman, after hi* experience as a prisoner in a chain (rang, if you (ret what we mean. • • • Satarday, "Mun of Two Worlds" and "Meanest Gal In Town" ore on the usual twin bill. The former story is that of an eskimo lad who goes to London to see the world, and ateo the beautiful daughter (Ellssi Landl) of the explorer. He doesn't do so welt and decides that after all, fate has meant him to live in the polar regions, where the weuther tends to dispell some of the thoughts that develop in London. The unusual angles of the feature are those In the arctic, where whales and polar bears are also actors. Every town has Its "meanest gal," and the show by that name deplete some of the adventures that befall this particular one. • • • "Roman Scandals" to the Sunday. Monday and Tuesday offering for next week, and judging by the pre-views, it will be a wow ... if not because of Eddie Cantor, because of the novel theme, the transition from the present to the past, and the galaxy of beautiful girls who supply the background. Not to mention a few things like a good, old fashioned chariot race and other typical Roman scenes. The Romans were gay old dogs, and lived the ives of true Hedonists . . . look that up In your dictionary. "Dinner at Eight" brings Jean Harow, Lee Tracy and an all star cast in one of the "talked about" pictures of ihe year. Screen critics, not always oo lavish with their praise for Harlow hows, which usually rely entirely on Jean's S. A., give this one a big sendoff, and say that Harlow, if allowed o indulge in real acting, as she does in "Dinner at Eight", can become twice as popular as la now the case. No need to say much about this, because you've read about it and are probably rarin' to see it. • • • And, cogitating for a moment on last week's productions ... the highlight of "Devil Tiger" was not the ultimate shooting of the wild beast, but the graceful swim that the heroine took in a crocodile infested lagoon . . . why did Ann Harding have to pick out Otto Kruger instead of dive Brook, in "Gallant Lady" and why didnt dive repeat his proposal of marriage when Ann was so absent-minded? children of Sir. and Mrs. Oletn Cftnn- tnirham, west of town, cam* down the oast week with Uw scarlet fever. The family are now Quarantined. The Sexton Ladles' Aid win be entertained at the {tome of Rev. and Mrs. I. C-MjWnWyht Wesley on^ Thursday Afternoon, ^£bf uary 18th. Everyone is welcome «o come Mid enjoy the mee* in* with the other* Mr - ££? Mrs. Ogojr Hammond from iwir Wesley aoooiuDanied Airs. Sarah Wise and daughters. Nell and Mrs. DrualUa Noble to Swea city last week Thursday where they were dinner guests, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bdward Hammond. Leo Steven has been at Butt since Friday where he is doing the chores at the home of his brother, Lloyd Steven, while Lloyd, his wife and little son. Harvey Duane, are visiting at Inwood at the home of Mr, and Mrs, Evert Hodgin. From there they planned to go on into South Dakota to visit other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Killlan. who were married in the Catholic church at Wesley last week Tuesday morning. Bave a wedding dance hi the Sexton hall Tuesday evening of last week. A very large crowd attended. The bride was before her marriage. Caroline Garman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Garman. east of Wesley, and the Brand-daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Klrschbaum. LTTVERNE NJdVVtf Mrs. John Smith to in Alto visiting at the home of her daughter Miss Anna Wolto bw rtutmed hon» from state Center where she ha* Men visiting relatives the past three montM. The high school basketball team played at Wesley Tuesday evening. The girls won by a score of 30 to 8 and the boys lost 34 to 24. A farewell party was given by the Junior Endeavor of the Presbyterian church to Ellen Koonce Monday entt- ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L*e Uchty. A party was held at th« Alc*an*t home Monday evening by the Kpwocth League of the Methodist church. Refreshments were served by Mr». n*r Stone, Feme Barton, Evelyn and Marvel Alexander. The Progressive dub met Friday afternoon with Mrs. P. O. Zdchty. Tfce roll call was responded to by the members with a favorite Bible verse. Poetry of the Bible was given by Mrs. Martha Spooner and a Bible dram was given, by nine school girls. Refreshments were served by the hostess. WANTED! Man wants but little here below, but the mothers want a pure silk stocking for the girls that will wear and a stocking that the girts will like. We have rt for you. A new shipment of beautiful silk hoses ankle fashioned hi all the new colors, and the price, 35c a pair or 3 pain for H.M. At this price they are a sensational value. You will like them for yourself the girls will like them for school They fit, they wear and being silk they look as nice aa the expensive ones. All sizes from 9 to 10%. Think of It—ladles' sUkhose at 35c or 3 pairs for $1.00. We are dosing out all our ladles' silk and wool hose at 25c a pair. You will never buy them for this price again. , Jimmie Neville THE SHOE NAN raoeoeoeoeceoeceo SEXTON NEWS Eleanor Fraser. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Fraser. has been on the alcfc list this week with a terrible ?2 W -«,.2 he /K? unal jk *° atten<1 «hool the flrst of the week. Cecil Huff and son. Junior, of Luverne were Sunday afternoon visitors at the home of Mr-and Mrs. John V. Huff and family. Their mother. Mrs. Mayme Huff, was also there. The four hcildren of Mr. and Mrs. Blain are having aulte a siege of chicken pox. One of the younger b . M ft* 1 ?. aulte «"* wlth ll - The Blain family live east of town. Charles and Donna, the two little XCK80X8K A nnouncement I have rented the W. J. Sigsbee Store and moved my barber shop from the past location Just west of the Creamery to the new location. At thia time, my friends. I wlah you to know your patronage has been very kindly appreciated. You are welcome any time to call on me in the new location. Bill, the Barber '"CK^&aaftftStto^^ If You Want EXTRA LARGE oranges for your money get them at the "Dependon" Grocery. Smaller ones, 25c dozen. All California sweet, seedless. Also large Floridas, special 36c dozen. Parsnips, Rutabagas, Cabbage and Sweet Potatoes are very good and so are new Carrots, Celery, Head Lettuce and Cauliflower. Whenever you want a good mince pie, be sure to get our special prepared Mince Meat, none better, pound Our price is right on all kinds of Vegetables and Fruit. Smaller cans for small families. Large cans for large families. Next week we will tell you all about our Crackers and Cookies. "PURE QUILL" Coffee in 1,2 and 3 pound fancy glass jars is really a fancy Coffee— 36c, 3 pounds for $1.00; Other good coffees as low as 19c thelb. 4 ' Mandalay" is a fancy, bleached $1 QA Minnesota Flour for l.«FV "Red Moon" is a new one made in Nebraska __ *1.75 For Good Groceries always go to Akre's Or Phone 290-291 and use our own free delivery. A Change in Name- - After Twenty Years Our name has been appropriated by another line of business, which is considered very unethical in the business world, After spending thousands of dollars in the last twenty years putting the word "Hub" before the people in this community, we find that others teel that they can use the name and by civil law they are right, but by business law it is not right. So from now on in order to keep the individuality of the establishment in this community, we ask the people to know us as BARRY'S A* Barry, Proprietor

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