The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 22, 1934 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 22, 1934
Page 2
Start Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, March 22,1934 MRS. P.P. KRIETHE ENTERTAINS BURT WOMAN'S CLUB Mrs. D. L. McDonald Assist ing Hostess; Other Activi- ies in and About Burt Hurt: The Woman's club met Monday right at the home of Mrs. P. F. Kriethe with Mrs. D. L. McDonald assisting hostess. The following program was given: music by Mrs. Harriet Kriethe: "Why We Like Movies" by Mrs. Emma Staenle; and "Approving Movies" by Lulu Hawcott. Commnnity Clnb Mtcts The community club met at, the Monitor office Friday night. A tnlk was Blven by Senator G. W. Patterson on tax Jaw and income taxes. After the meeting the business men had supper at the Bcckworth cafe. 200 at Mother's dab The Mothers and Daughters banquet was attended by two hundred mothers and daughters Wdnesday night. The following program was given with Mrs. Donald Wier acting as toastmlstresi: prayer by Mrs. S. H. Aten; Mrs. C. W Patterson gave a tonst to Our Mothers This was followed by a toast to Our Mothers by Miss Helen Thompson. Miss Viola Riddle sang That Wonderful Mother of Mine" and was accompanied bv Miss Ruth Hodgson. Mrs. W. T. Peters read a paper on Mother's Day which was written several years ago by her grandmother, Mrs. E. H. Goodwin. Miss Alice Eighmc gave n toast to "Mothers and their Styles." Elinore Elston and Pearle Woltz played a piano duet. Miss Ovenroard lead the communitx- singing which was enjoyed bv all. All report a pleasant evening soent and hope they mav have the privilege of attending another. Mr. and Mrs. Roetman are enjoying a visit from Mr. Roetman's mother. Illustrated pictures were shown at the Lutheran church last Wednesday evening. I' Harold Smith and Fred Lavrenz went lo Albert Lea, Minn., Sunday on business. A pet dog of Mrs. J. O. Clapsaddle was accldently run over by a truck and killed recently. Mrs. R. A. Bleich entertained a number of ladles at a quilting bee on Thursday of last week. Little Ann Barrlckman of Algona visited over the weejf end at the home of her uncle. Dr. W. T. Peters. Mrs. Will Oarman and two children of Wesley spent the first of the week with her father, W. D. Kearas. F. D. Slaughter, W. B. Brooke and Delbert Vogei attended a Masonic meeting at Algona last Thursday night. Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Holding were din. ner guests at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Wm. Boettcher Sunday. Alva Boss was Injured when a load of hay tipped over with him. Henry Ewoldt Is working at the Ross home. Mr. and Mrs. August Strom of Algona spent Sunday here at tihe Jay Graham home. The ladles ore sisters. Mrs. Emma Wiese and son. Herman of Algona spent. Thursday evening nt the home of her sister, Mrs. Fred Carter. Mrs. Elmer Kienitz and son. Donald of Lakof.n, spr-nt Saturday and Sundav here at the O. C. Allen and Ed Kienitz homes. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Smith are expected home Wednesday from California where they have been visiting their sons for several weeks. F. E. Rubey went to Ames Saturday to spend the week end at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Qulnton Calry. Mrs. Rubev has been there for some time. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Boettcher entertained Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Stott. Mrs. Christopher McWhorter of Aleonn and Venron Peterson of Bode at their home Sunday. A play. "The Last Church" will be given al the Methodist church Sunday night. April 1st. This play is to be put on by the Woman's Home Mission- ar" society. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Nauman who have been living in the Lewis Larsen house In the north part of (own, have moved to a farm near Oorwjth. where Mr. Nnumann will work. O. L. Gray, whose time had expired as school director, was reelected last WTondav for a three year term. Much Interest was shown in this election, as over three hundred votes were cast. Twenty-two ladies gathered at the home of Mrs. P. 8. Lee to celebrate th birthday of Mrs. Ida Anderson and Mrs Lee. Mrs. Fred Ringsdorf presented gift to Mrs. Lee and Mrs. Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schemmel o Ringsted, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Weisbroc of Fenton and Mr. and Mrs. Wm Boettcher were supper guests Sunda evening at the L. M. Boettcher home Mrs. Harry Gilbert and daughter 1 Mary Ellen, and her mother, Mrs. Ailc Rlppentrop of Buffalo Center, spen Friday here with Mrs. Henry Gettman She ! man. Mrs. Augusta Belts! and Darrel Geist the little three year old boy whom Mrs. Beitz takes care of, left FridaS evening for Iowa City where Darrel will have an examination at the Unl verslty hospital. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. McDonald, Mr and Mrs. Harry McMurray. Mr. am Mrs. W. D. Howie of Algona called on Mrs. Aurllla Coffin Sunday afternoon Mrs. Coffin hns not been as well as usual the past, two weeks. The third musical number was given at the Methodist church Sunday by the high school pupils who are enter- Ing the contest held at Britt Thursday Friday and Saturday of this week. Miss Anna Overgnard and S. Fardal deserve much credit in the good work the hoy.< and girls are accomplishing. Mrs. P. F. Kriethe entertained the. following people at dinner last. Thurs day evening in honor of Mr. Kriethe's and K. J. Smith's birthday. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ward and Mrs. Pauline Worster of Al gona. Mrs. H. L. Sauerman of Atlan tic. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Staehle. Mr and Mrs. K. J. Smith. The evening was spent playing bridge. Gardner and Genevieve Patterson en terfnlned the following youner people a bridge last Saturday evening.: Marie and Raymond Carter. Richard Chipman. Wallace Vogel. Maxine Schenck Eenda and Lorraine Kollasch. Marl: and Gerald Bahlin*. Derrall Riddle Charles Hanna. Sarah Schroeder, Elinore Elston and Eddie Stewart. Beada Kollasch won high fcore. Derrall Riddle won travel prlzf and Richard Chipman, consolation prize. ]i Your Feet Your feet are your best friends. They take, all t}ie knocks and kicks in our journey through life. It is a good business investment to have them fitted with a pair of those easy shoes at Neville's Shoe Store. No feet, no horse and it is equally true no feet, no man. A good pair of shoes will pay for themselves in efficiency. You can do more work and do it better. As to appearance, no matter what else you have on, if your shoes are clumsy ib spoils the whole dress up. This spring we haw the greatest array of men's shoes and oxfords we ever attempted to show. The latest styles and plenty of them. Sizes 6 to 12 and widths B to EEE. Prices to suit any pocketbook 91JS8, ?2.25, $2.98, $3.95 and We carry well known, nationally advertised lines such as Peter's City Club, Connolly Kangaroos, W. L. Douglas, Bostonians and others. We carry them in widths so you are sure of a flt. When we stock a shoe we buy plenty, tt> we can flt tony foot with that shoe. You get your size, you get the latest styles. You can get whatever you want from $1.98 a pair up to the very finest and best made In the United States. We carry a real Btoclc of shoes. We buy in quantity for cash. We have no rent to pay at the house or at the store. We have a big volume of trade, all these things allow us to sell shoes on a very small margin of profit. You do your feet and your pocketbook a favor when you trade with— Jimmie Neville THE SHOE MAN Alfona, Iowa. Roderick. Marlow Elected to Lone Rock School Post Lone Rock: School election was held last Monday. L. B. Roderick and Dell Marlow whose terms had expired were reelected. Others on the school board are J. M. Blanchard, Frederick Schultz and I. W. Nelson. Hold-up I TliU bank takes every precaution invisible to prevent daylight holdups. We have a large maganese steel safe inside of our .steel ilm-d, electrically protected vault. This safe U equipped with u triple time lock. The cash of this bank Ls kept In this sale. Each morning at no regular time, this .safe is opened and an amount of e<k>h estimated as being buflicient to ctu>h checks presented during the day Is taken out. The .safe is then again locked arid cannot be opened, by anyone until evening. A small amount of the cash taken out of the large safe is then placed in the. various tellers' windows, and the balance is placed in a small safe that ia also protected by time locks. This small safe can be opened only after thrity minute.s time has elapsed after the combination has been worked. Wlien largv checks are presented and cash requested we will have to ask the party presenting such a check to wait thirty minutes for the cash. We would suggest that checks, drafts and cashier's checks be used instead of actual cash whenever possible. We hhall appreciate your cooperation in trying to prevent daylight holdup*. Iowa State Bank ALtiONA IOWA Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Donate to Charity The Busy Friday club met at the home of Mrs. Frank FlaiR last Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Arthur Prlebe was assisting hostess. A box of clothing con. slsting of little frlrls' dresses and bloomers, a crib quilt and $8, which the club received for the quilt they sold, was sent to the Christian Orphan's home at Council Bluffs. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. H. J. Rice next week Friday. Mrs. Glenn Leeper is ill with the flu this week. The Wm. Nelsons received word last Wednesday that his mother had tiled, at Britt. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Kruetter and family visited at the Wm. Blanchard home at Humboldt Sunday. Mrs. Ethel Benjamin and son. Jack of Annstronn spent the week end at the Roy Jensen home. Mrs. Art Davis of Emmetsburg visited at the home of her parents, the George Pettit's Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Tuttle of Cedar Falls visited at the John Spranfc home last Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Nelson and Mrs. Eugene Hoflus made a business trip to Mason City last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Morgan and Mrs. Mary Jane Clark of Algona visited at the W. J. Cotton home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Helter and family of Wesley were Sunday dinner (ruests at the W. C. Helter home. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Rice and Alma MadUon attended the funeral of Mrs. F. F. Frost at Armstrong Sunday. Mrs. J. M. Blanchard and daughter. Ersel. visited at the Lester Johnson home near Bancroft last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Bacon and daughter, Etia, of Algona visited at the I. W. Nelson and Eugene Hoflus homes on Sunday. Miss Overijaard. Miss Warrior and Miss Anderson, Burt school teachers, were Sunday evening guests at the Qeo. Hanna home. Mrs. H. M. Osher returned to her home at Graettinger last Monday after a visit at the home of her daughter, Mrs. E. M. Jensen. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Sanders attended the funeral of John Lowell, son of Mr. anders cousin, Jim Sanders, at Swea itv Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Rath and fam- ly, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Shaser. Mrs. ohn Rath and son, Lawrence were Sun- ay visitors at the Wm. Rath home. The Mothers club will meet at the lome of Mrs. E. M. Jensen the first Wednesday in April. Mrs. Calvin Householder will be the assisting host- as. Jack Qulnn, Oscar Earing, Wm and lenn Letoer and Ernst Hutchlnson attended a school of instruction for ractor operators at Mason City Friday. Mrs. Fred Wegener visited at the Er. fin Heidenwith home near Swea Cltv Wednesday and got acquainted with the new baby girl who arrived a wei-k aKO Sundav. The .sewing club met at, the home o! Mrs Prt-d Gt-nrich last Wednesday ev- nint;. The next meeting will be al he home of Mrs. W. G. Flaig Wednesday evening, March 28th. Calvin and Everett Householder ac- coinpanicd bv their father, C. E. Householder and Frank Householder trucked two loads of horses to Milwaukee Wls.. lait Monday for a horie buyer a AlKona. Mrs. Jack Quinn drove to Emmetsburg Monday to get Mr. and Mrs. Den Burns, who vi&ited at the Quinn home Monday evening and attended the re ception held at Bancroft, for Roberi Quinn Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. August Lampe and daughter of Ventura came Saturday fo, a visit with relatives. Mr. Lainpe returned to Ventura Sunday. Mrs. Lam pe and daughter will spend the weel here with relatives. The following were entertained a the Frank Fiuig home at Sunday sup per given in honor of their daughters, Mary Ann and Maxl-i'.'t birthdays. Mrs. Carolyn Ackerman, sons Earl and Hiram, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ackerman and Ralph Carney, ail of Burt and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Ackerman and children and Doris Sunders were present. Mrs. S. M. Gladstone and daughter, Mrs. A. A. Krueger went to Salem, South Dakota, lost Wednesday, beicg called there by the illness of their father, Albert Gapp. Sufurdav, Rev. Glad& received word of the death of Mr. Gapp. Rev. Galdstooe accompanied by his daughters, Beuhth and Maxgaret and son. Robert and A. A. Krueger, left Sunday for Salem, to attend the funeral which was held uu Monday. Marriage Banns for St. Joe Couple Were Published Sunday St. Joe: Banns of marriage were published Sunday in St. Joseph's church for the first time for Laurena Stattle- man, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stattleman and Joseph Vollmer. both of St. Joe. The young couple are well known in this vicinity and plan to live In the tenant house on the Martin McGuire farm where Mr. Vollmer Is employed. Elsie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Zelmet recently had her tonsjls removed. Lenten Devotions will be held In St. Joseph's church Thursday evening of this week. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Dieter of West Bend were Sunday visitors at t'.te .Tjhn Eecker home. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Holtzbauer were Sunday evening supper guests at the Wm. Hammer home. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Bormann of near St. Benedict spent Sunday at the parental Nick Bofmarm home. Thirteen hours adoration In St. Joseph's church last week Tuesday was exceptionally well attended. Mr. and Mrs. ..John Weydeft and children from near Algona visited with relatives in this vicinity Sunday. Dora Hilbert returned to her work at POoahontas last week Monday after recuperating from her mastold operation. A number of friends gathered at the Mrs. Frank Weydert home Sunday evening to help Mary Flsch celebrate her birthday. George Lenertz and son, Alvln shine- led and did otfher carpenter work a few days the past week at the Sylvester Wagner home. Isabelle Kellner was taken to Fort Dodge last week where she underwent an operation for appendicitis at the Mercy hospital. Mary Jane De Vaul of Eagle Grove spent from last week Thursday until Sunday with her aunt, Mrs. Tom Devine and family. Mrs. Herllev Nielsen of Bradgate spent several days last week nt the Wm. Hammer home. She returned home Saturday evening. Mrs. Joton Fuhrmann, Mrs. vine and Susan spent last week nesday afternoon with Mr* < Becker helping her celebrate her day. Joseph Becker, Jr., accompanied by his moWier, Mrs. Joseph Becjter, Florence, Josal and Edward Becker and James Finley spent last Friday a., Charles City. Mr. and, Mrs. Nick Phillips and two eons, Raymond and Frances of Ciar«- mont, Minn., returned home last Th«"'" day atfernoon after several days visit. Cecelia Phillips remained here for ft longer visit. Bernard Hanlfan, from south of Llv- ermore accompanied toy his motner, Mrs. M. Hanifan of St. Joe drove to Clarion last week Wednesday to attend the funeral services of Elgin Benedict, an uncle of Mrs. Hantfan. 'he Adolph Fuhrmanns lost a few hundred several day old chicks last week Friday night when a flre started In their brooder house. The origin ot the flre is unknown. The flre department from Bode was called but Inc fire was extinguished before they tr-* rived. The Archie LansWffl are llvtt* la the tenant house on the Henry Kohl- ahas farm where he will be employe* this season. The Hiram Hies of near Gllmore City are making their homa. with the Lansings for the present. The George Schaller visited, with them on Friday. Mrs. Rles and Mrs. Schatter are sjsters. Entertains Club The Cresco Embroidery dab was entertained last Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mra. Ben Terhune. Ron call was answered with come referenc* to St. Patrick's day. Mrs. 8. .Parsons had charge of the program. Mrs. Ohas. Egel and daughter, Effie, were guests. Two new members were added to the club list namely, Mrs. Com Virgin, sister of Mrs. Clev* Stewart and Mrs. John Dreesman. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. cleve Stewart with Mrs. Ben Terhune in charge of the program. The acreage-adjustment contracts allow farmers an unusual opportunity to build up the fertility of their soils. , 2 TIRES FOR THE PRICE OF 1 For the Standard List Price of one first line, 6 ply tire (used by most of the large rubber companies), we will give you two, first line, 6 ply Pharis Tires. However, we do not mean that we will give two, first line, 6 ply tires for the Pharis list price of one, nor for our own list price of one. We are merely using this illustration as a guide to show what you actually pay for these tires. \ The Pharis factory places a seal on every first line Pharis tire, certifying tb*t it U their first line tire. HERE'S WHERE THE DIFFERENCE IN TIRE COSTS COMES INr T First: In the Pharis Line, you do not pay for national magazine advertising, as Gamble's know of no advertising planned for 1934, except in trade magazines to dealers. Second : Sometimes the only selling expense of 50,000 tires is a lettsr or a telephone call to the factory. Third : The tires go mostiy to the territory where they are needed, without going to jobbing centers and then being re-distributed. Thus, savings on transportation are made. Fourth : Gamble's sell for cash, so you do not help pay for tires others cannot pay for. Fifth: Gamble's do not have elaborate service stations. Isn't it easy to see, with all these savings, that Gamble'* can sell first line tires at a big saving, without taking it out of the quality? Gamble's honestly believe that they are giving you more mileage per dollar in this first line tire, than any other rubber 't - *> s \ • TIRES company gives in theirs. STANCO TIRE A ntnrdjT, well-tram tire that will give miles of wear... much mere than you'd eipect at thla tow price. 3011", Only—Etta, 69 PHARIS «* PLY TIRES Standard - Oar Price Oar Me* , ._ ; Lirt Price . For " For ' For On* \ Taw One 4.40/J1 »».4S ' $9JO T $4.«0 4.50/20 9.901 ».W ,«0 4.50/21 10.25] 9.9S I OS 4.73/19 10.60 ' 10.60 >5J» J-°5/l» 11.70 11.70 |5.iS '•"/!» 12.90 I 12.90 0.4S IJO/U. „,.... 14.00 ^-'14.00 >1M .. „ °*. lier ***** mt proportionately low prleea •« pliM under the tread. Thto Includes 6 full nUei from bead to brad, plus a patented cuihlon cap breaker and eafetr ahock ply. THIS OmK APPUBS OHLT TO PHAB1S • PLY TIKIS WHITE £ffs&,3 Cocoa Hardwater Soap Health Soap .... White Floating Soap Lighthouse Cleanser . . Huge Sale on Soap Chips 3 *•» 9< 9< 10 -« 19* . 3 «*J 9< House Lamps SB, 40, BO and 00 Watt, ISO Volt » 5 *»r 29* G.B. Licensed Lamps, 120 Volt, 1000 Hour. SOc Value, 40 Watt Each . . .lie Tennis Shoes INNER TUBE '"'• 30x314 £ r JM^jG Sal* Price . . .t 7 13 PLATE BATTERIES Are you « keen buyer, uncanny at "aaelllni oat" bargain*? Here'i where the •cent geU not... if you're intereited in wring money on t dependable battery. 18 Pitt* 25 15 Plate 89 17 Plat* 79 Exciting* Price Exchange Prices All Batteries IniUlled FRBE Alemite Grease Gun Generators Tube Repair Kit ,'!, Ford Timer F ? 9 M.OO Val«» Model T 7Sc Value Auto Seat Covers <£££ 69c Brake Shoes .^w&u.b*. REPLACEMENT PARTS FOR MOST CARS 2 GALLON SOIL A purchase of 34,000 pair enablea u> to offer this ridiculous price. Sixes 1 and 3, per pair Sizes 3 to 0, per pair 63< Toilet Tissue WnlcUrf Ti«u» AiS«*tt Tu«u« Wash Tubs Galvanized Waih Tub with drop I handle!. All teams hearily 1 soldered. Heavy rolled edge. Sl-00 Value Square Wash Tub—«1.BO Value We W11U UJWp 65< Johnson's Wax Genuine Johnson's Glo- Coat Floor Wax. Regular Cedar Brite Furniture Polish, H Pint ............... fc Ironing Board Sue 12x48 incnei. Stur- dllT built, welt braced, easy to set up. |i.M Value . . Laif e Size Iioninf Bo*rd,H J.75 Value ............ $1.1» Wash Hoiler 98< U Gallon, hot dipped a***? galvaiuMd iron. »1.78vJu« Copper Bottom Boiltr, fS.Ti Value 91.*t 69 S.A.E. 30 and 40 SAG MOTOR OIL 3.A.B. SO, 10 or 40, Per Gallon BBc 8 Galloni, Per Gallon .Me Price* Leu Can Furniture Polish Salt and Pepper Shaken Mop Head Paring KnHe 21/2 "Tea Strainer Measuring Cup Soup Ladle Poultry Netting Screen Wire Roofing ^ Manila Rope '1.98 *•"•..»* WHITE HOUSE PAINT An all around white utility paint. Recommended for such jobs as trimming barns, painting poultry houses, fences, etc. Per Gallon, ^ .jagfciw. j»- tfeflO Sale Price ._.*::!. . *J FLAT WALL PAINT *•<«. «i.oo LINSEED OIL p« 0*1 .... 89< Wash Board & 39< Milk Cans H^^ 39< Paring Knife s< 3£ir s< Frying Pan ^ . 15< Dust Mops &£& 25< Tumblers "» 6 '«17< Bike Tire ££t. 79< .22 Shorts F &i?a 11< Razor Blades 5 '« 9< B Battery »£, 79< Play's Cards <&££* 39< Shoe Soles *i3r , 8< 105 West State GAMBLE STORES Bud Barnard Mar. A*eacte» Britt _od Hiunbaldt

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free