The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 17, 1934 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 17, 1934
Page 9
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PROMINENT NORTH END YOUNG FOLKS HOLD WEDDING AT LAKOTA The Algona Upper Pea Moines, Algona, Iowa, May 17, 1934 Bon of Editor Clemans of Burt Weds Miss Lorraine Smith of Lakota Lakota: Miss Lorraine smith B nd Robert Clemans were united in marriage inst Thursday, May 10, at 11:30 a m., at the home of the bride's parents Mr. and Mrs. A. Q. Smith. The ceremony was performed by Rev. F. o. Saturday afternoon at the Prank Murray home east of Buffalo Center. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Heetland were up from Algona Sunday and visited at the Mrs. Minnie Heetland home. Miss Arlene Lewis, who teaches school near LuVerne, spent the week end nt the parental C. R. Lewis home. Mrs. A. L. Sorensen and Roger, and Charles Lewis of Bode visited from Friday uijtn Sunday at the c. R Lewis home. The Wm. McDermott family of near peas; the groom and his attendant wore dark blue. Mrs. Clemans is a graduate of the Lakdta high school and Mr Clemans of the Titonka high school The young people will start housekeeping at Titonka, where ithe groom is employed at the Titonka Topic office. Out side of the immediate family the guests present were the Otto Koppen and Emory Smith families, the R. C. Farrington family of Montgomery, Iowa, Mr and Mrs. P. O. Torine of Armstrong Lee O. Wolfe of Titonka, Mr. and Mrs E. R. Worley, Mrs. Wm. Schroeter, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Warburton Rev. and Mrs. F. O. Johnson. and home. Johnson, pastor of the M. E. church. Esthcrville came over Thursday even- Tine young couple were attended by the ing for a visit at the George" Alter bride's niece. Miss Sylvia Koppen and Wm. Clemans, brother of the groom. Miss Dorothy Clemans sang "O Promise Me," accompanied by Mrs. F. o. Johnson at th« piano. The bride looked beautiful in a dress of blue silk crepe and. carried a bouquet of sweet peas; the bridesmaid was dressed In yellow organdie, and wore a corsage of sweet KOSSUTH FARMS AND FOLKS Smith and Edward Alien, F1H-* Will (By Lonfe Smith) Chtrfefeneon, who KWvft one were visitors Saturday evening at th home of Mr. Loats' sister, Mrs. K. A Wortman and family. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Huenhold of Al gona were here Sunday visiting at th home of Mrs. Huenhold's parents, Mr and Mrs. Wm. Aalderks. Mr. and Mrs. George Kempf of Rice ville, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Nath and little son of Cresco spent Sunday here at the Mussman home. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Winter of Ma son City, came up to spend Mothers Day with Mrs. Winter's mother, Mrs C. K. Rlppentrop and family. Rev. O. H. Prerklng was at Esther vtlle last Thursday where he attended a special meeting of the Presbytery at which time the son of Rev. Bailey was ordained. The Ladies' Missionary soriety of the Presbyterian church will meet Thurs- The John Rippentrops were up from *%" "£ >»™ °f «*• W. E. tftrt- mile south and a little west of Swea City, is fanning 146 acres this year, or at least he said he intended to, if it tiidn't all blow away. Will has a powerful looking team of mules. They must have had good Missouri ancestry. The Johnson Brothers, who farm a large place four miles south nnd about two west of Swea City, were busy planting corn the other day and as it wns very dusty and windy we didn't visit very long. In fact Just, long enough to take care of the business at hand. But I'm going to stop in some The Tnm Tr,nf<, f n ^n , t TN. i 'other time, fellows, under better wea- W «^S1 LD ° Rt f.I a . m "l^L™°"^ thcr conditions and at some time when Woden Sunday and spent the day with relatives. The Misses Gertrude Wortman and Blanche Miller visited at Algona Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kienitz and son and Mrs. Pauline Ktenitz spent Saturday with relatives at Mason City. Mrs. H. H. Murray was a visitor on To GUARD against Dig«t!v> Diionltn ind 0 SimpU Ditrrhtti, the preventive in the 2 drink should do more than merely disin- 2 feet the water. Gcrmoion* cam'** on and £ destroys molds and disease germs with 2 ••which it comes in contact In th* crop. It 2 a flit a nrnedy. Astringent, yet soothing, 2 •t u the treatment which has Riven best 2 results to many thousands of successful 2 ponltry.taiieri for 35 years. For grown 5 fowls as well. See 64-page Lee-Way - 2 textbook on poultry diseases. ' 0 A. H. Borchardt and knecht, with Mrs. J. E. Ukcna ns assisting hostess. Dr. and Mrs. R. L. Williams were at Algona Sunday where they attendee the funeral of Mrs. Williams' uncle Casper Smith, which was held ait the Presbyterian church that afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Hart of Bancroft were visitors at the Wade Ball home on Sunday They drove to Thompson In the afternoon accompanied by the Balls nnd visited a short time with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lathrop. Rev. and Mrs. Harvey and two children of Rowan. Iowa, were brief visitors here Saturday. They broughl Mrs. J. H. Warburton home. She wenl to Rowan on Friday and in the even- Ing pave n tsilk nt the Mothers and Daughters banquet. Gome to North Iowa's Dance Playground May 17, "The New Yorkers- May 19, Cec Hurst's Band May 21. Viking Accordion band The Surf Ballroom Clear Lake Lone Rock Hatchery Making 1935 Plans The Cotton Chick Hatchery of Lone Rock is already planning for the next season. This past year they have purchased 1700 White Leghorn eggs from two of Iowa's pioneer trapnest Leghorn breeders, A. H. Ward of Independence, Iowa, and B. E. Craven of Kellogg, Iowa. These chicks are being raised by Oscar Blanchard and P. C Dacken, farmers and poultry raisers southeast of Lone Rock, These eggs were from pullets whose dams had laid not less than 32S eggs and were all 24 to 38 outioes per down. The Cotton Hatchery has used the entire output of the Prank Capesius flock (east of Algona farmers). Mr Capesius has a very good breeding program and purchased eggs last year from the Craven flock of Kellogg. It will be well worth your while to drive to the Capesius home if you really wont to see some good White Leg. horns. A Century of Progress Souvenir Edition FREE with the Sunday Chicago Herald and Examiner of May 27th. Here la Just What You Will Want— a Complete Dally Listing of Special Events for the Month and Many Photographs, We do our own Lens Grinding. DR. F. E. SAWYER, Opt. you're less quainted. busy and get better ac- Ernest Dcvnry is farming a place of 160 acres, eight miles southeast of Armstrong. He is a newcomer to the vicinity this year, and his neighbors will find him a pkasant young man to know, and his wife as well. He has a nice piece of ground and in spite of the bad weather nnd poor luck he is having with his pig crop, he Is far from discouraged. I had to change a tire at his place and he helped me. sort of reversing the usual procedure. Mike — o— Hendrickson, who lives two miles north and three west of Swea City is planting 130 acres of corn this year. The old saying of everybody works but father doesn't apply here. Everybody, father included, was working when I visited there last week. Mike and his men had a quack digger, a drag and a corn planter all going at the same time, and Mrs. Hendrickson was washing clothes. In spite of their duties they had time for a few words. Mr. Hendrickson has a fine farm and with favorable weather should have a fine crop as the result of his efforts. —o— Stopped in at the Swea City hatch- cry the other day for a visit and met R. D. Smith, the manager. The hatchery also has a place at Ringstcd. The Swea City plant has a capacity of 58.000 eggs and the Ringsted plant can handle 16.000. Mr. Smith stated that the average chick sale per week was running around 15,000. He explained to me how he was working on flock Improvement by building up the flocks for health, size and large egg production. Another Swea City stop I made was at. the Swea City Rendering plant a few miles south of town. Never having been in a rendering plant before, this visit was an interesting one. Naturally the aroma wasn't the highest grade of perfume, but the way the boys keep the place cleaned up would be a credit to the most spick and span housewife. Mart Molinder, who U an old time subscriber to this paper, was planting corn the other day when I was out to £ee him. He lives on the west edge of Swea township. Mr. Molinder had a little hard luck a short time before 1 got there by breaking the tongue of his planter, but he had a new one in and about ready to go when I left. Durinjr a lull in the dust storm, I found John Dolln planting his place in the Swea City neighborhood. While out in the field talking with him the wind started blowing again so I didn't stay long. John remarked that tie guessed he would stop too, as he had eaten enough dust for one day, and I didn't blame him any. —o— John Diem, who is one of our new subscribers, lives one mile south and :wo west of Swea City. After I left. I thought to mvsplf that I should have asked him if those basketball stars in —o— Henry Kollasoh who lives about three miles southwest of Swea City was work- ing around at odd jobs the other da> when I arrived. He is putting in about 100 acres of corn on his 320 acre place this year, that neighborhood with the same name were his sons. Mrs. Diem was planting a little more gardon. she remarked that she had planted some about two weeks ago, but nothing had shown up as yet. Frank Looft. also a new snbRrrihrr. is working a place four miles south and two west of Swea Citv. It is n Metropolitan farm, and the company has done quit? a bit of fixing up around there. Frank remarked. T didn't get to see Prank as he was out in the field. Willie talking to Mrs. Looft, I noticed Peter Looft of Swea City was out ther?. cleaning up around the buildings and in the yard. Tim Doocy and his two boys were just coming out from the dinner table the other day when I stopped in. and were getting ready to go to Swea City after a truck load of fence posts. Looks like some new fences are going up at the Doocy place. (By Edward Allen) I had a talk with H. L. Simpson, west of Whittemore the other day. Mr. Simpson is working 340 acres, with the help of one man which naturally keeps them busy. He may feed some cattle later. I noticed the wind had blown over his silo. Gtorgf, Fang-man's sTo and hm house were blown over also by Saturday's wind. While (Hiking with Herman Meyer near Whittemore. he stated he Is not feeling as well this spring. Here is doping he will feel better in the near future. A. E. Erdm&n, the Jas. A. Smith lumber yard manager at Wesley re- jost everything as going nicely according to the times. —o— P. H. Ohapin, at the west side of Wesley, was just going to the field to plant corn the other day. and just talked a few minutes. Mr. Chapin has a seed corn sorter which takes out iverythlng but the good kernels which is a labor and time saver as well a-s making sure of getting the best. Mr. Seamon of the Whittemore pumping station apparently keeps things in tip-top shape from the ap- earance of things around the place. George Meyer, near Whittemore, had a good Job one day last w-eek, using a small grader to move the dirt away trom the fence. Geo. states some places his land is on his neighbors side of the fence, says it moves occasionally, but he manages to keep track of part of it. T< iwcnt Years Taken from thr flk-s of thr Upprr Dos Mninrs-Republirnn for tlic wrek of May 20. 1E114. Shaddick had received !ii* nrw pop corn wagon nnd hnd located it on the Firne corner. M. P. Weaver had brpn building nn addition to )?is house which nvns to add much to its apprarnncp. Ed Young was sporting n flnr nrw express wagon and wns again in th • employ cf the American Express C'n Archie Hutchison had gone to DPS Moines the previous Saturday whcir he was to spend a few days on business. L'uisp Magnusson had undergone an operation for appendicitis the previous Wpdnpsday and was getting aloiif: nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Cowlrs had come from Dps Moines for a day's visit Sunday with Algona relatives and frirr.ds. Fr-:d Corey had Just sold one of his big 60-horsppowcr Mltchei; autos to Fred Powell, the prominent, farmer and stock breeder living cast of town. Mrs. L. J. nnd E. C. Dickinson and Mrs. R. H. Quinby had gone Monday to DPS Moines and were to represent the Algona P. E. O. chapter at the state convention. Mrs. M. P. Haggard nnd Mrs. T. P Harrington had given a party Monday afternoon in honor of Mis-, Catherine Paxson whose marriage was to occur the earning week. Prof. Raymond Bradley had been el- cted superintendent, of the Armstrong «hools for the ensuing year. He had jeen one of Algona's best young men and had made a great success as a :eacher. Tflkjrn from News and Comnvenf.: "Thr ice man has b~on 'down In thr mouth' this spring while the r.ial man has purchased nn automobile. Then- \vns quite n difference in the \v<':ithfr then nnd now it would se- m. Mr. nnd Mrs. John Bohannon ant! son. Lloyd, were to knve the next day for nn extended trip east. They were to go to Niagara Falls, then to Albany nnd then to New York City. They were to be gone about six w-'Pks. Aljrona hnd sent two represent.i!iv' s to the inter-scholnsTIc field mee'. h Id in Iowa City the previous Saturday. The representatives were Lei- Nueent and Wi!?on nnd th y hnd m:ule .) p.;m} showing for themselves and th:> -ehdul They hnd received silver medals and had entered the state Held mr- • wliK'h wns to be hold in Drs Moines the r<itr- ing Saturday. Supt. Overmyer ind '• Clair Laird hnd been jyrrs- nt nt 'hi meet nt Iowa City. i The naval enlistment quota for the I To«-n diMrlrf for thr month of May iwill ly AK turn. These nr n will be sel- [reted frcm the seven sub-station dis- !(rifts and the mnin station area sur- •oundimr TV's Molnrs. Men enlisted 'ill h transferred to the nnval traln- ntr .-l.rlon at san Dk-tro. California, for rruit training. All men interested hould npply in person or correspond with the Navy Recruiting Station. Let the n. D. M.-K. next Job of printing. Vole for ERNST THIEL Republican (linrlidate for Constable Algnna 'r\\"\i Your support will be npprecia'i'd f-f %J »>V-1 U M IS jsg&tE M<r1 /D *- M A ™ (|-(xd&l- |2-00 up *T cKenctte A| e/f or- montl /?.m.PQ/fKf/?.m Apt*. Q/> — « — **• '••••••••••••••••••••••••••••I A big cake of ice in your refrigerator assures you the best refrigeration. If you haven't, been using ice (hiving the winter months make arrangements now to have our ice. men stop regularly. With the warmer weather foodstuff will spoil unless properly refrigerated.— I'se ice. Algona Ice Cream & Candy Factory Phone, 270 ill Algona, Iowa. Work on Class Play The senior class piny. "They nil Want Something," will be presented Friday venlng, May 25, in the high school. A :ost of 14 and 12 extras are busy re- lenrsing for the show. TITONKA NEWS g8aeox&&xo^i^^ MOTOR TEST With our precision instruments we can show you the thieves that have been steal- ing your power and wasting your oil. Wm. C. Dau Garage Ueueral Repairing. Fender aud Body Work Painting Phone 165 Algona, Iowa 5»*aririr»y»ttf<rYr^^ Mr. and Mrs. Herb Winters were vis- ting at the home of the W. J. Dentons Sunday. Ed Bruns of Oelwein was a week end gut-fit at the home of his friend, Miss Ardith Nuuman. Mr. and Mrs. Burke of Blue Earth were visitors at the Fred Wentz home Sunday aft/mioon. Mrs. John Wood and her son, John, Jr., left early Monday for a week's visit with relatives in Minneapolis and vicinity. Mrs. Win. Scliram, Wilbur, Catherine, and Lois, Helen B«ed and Edith Mae Budlong were in Mason City Tuesday shopping. The senior class play, "Shirt Sleeves" will be given May 17th and 18lh. Bac- calaurfate services May 20 and commencement exercises May 23. George Higgins, Alice Mayfield and Mrs. Amos Angle returned Friday from Chicago, where they attended the funeral oJ their sister, Mrs. Ann Cook. Mrs. Guido Sartor of Buffalo Center vlsiWd in Titonka Tuesday and drove to Swea City for Mrs. Pierre Sartor to attend the county club meeting. The German measles are causing several to have a vacation from school. Some of those absent this week are Ooiiald Lamoreux, Dorothy Sleper, Louis Schram, Rosemary, Shirley and Donald Bacon. Mrs. J. P. Fisher who spent the winter in California returned home Tuesday night. Her brother, Frank Ingham of St. Paul drove out to California to visit relatives and Mrs. Fisher and ner mother accompankd, him on his return trip home. Dr. and Mrs. H. I. Torgersen and the dentist from Wesley left Monday <vening for Oedar Rapids where th* doctors attended the state dental con- ventUn, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. Mrs. Torgersen visited her sister, Mrs. Clarence Dyrland and family while there. Mrs. Hazel Nawnan and Ardith and Merle, who have been making their home with her sister, Mr. and Mrs. K. I. Fisher, the past winter, moved on Wednesday into her own residence one block west of the post oSiee. Mrs. Naunum who formerly operated u beauty shop at West Union has opened a shop bere. This daring, aensational guarantee in made possible only because tbe refiners of D-X know that I)-X actually does deliver greater mileage. There is a definite Hcientific explanation of D-X mileage performance . .. and that reason ia "because it LUBRICATES". With D-X, valves, pistons, rings and upper cylinder walla receive needed lubrication with the result that motors run faster, smoother, longer. D-X has been thoroughly tested for mileage m thousands of cars traveling million* of mile* under all condition*. D-X in 410 entirely different type of motor fuel—nude by a patented and exclusive proceu. No ordinary giuoline can equal it in mileage or in quick (Urting aud anti-knock performance. *•«••« No Gasoline at any price exceeds D-X» Mileage PROVE IT AT OUR EXPENSE Yon are urged to test D-X yourself, in your own car. The daring D-X Guarantee Bond means exactly what it says. D-X will give you extra mileage or you cau get buck the money you spent to wake the test. This is a sincere and genuine offer . . . there are no "strings" to it. Simply drive to any D-X or Diamond station and get full details from the station agent. Then make the test. You are hound to win because if D-X gives greater mileage you save the money you have heeii spending for less economical fuels— and if D-X loses you get your money hack. What could he more fair? MID-CONTINENT 1'ETKOLEUM CORPORATION DIAMOND 760 MOTOR OIL MID-CONTINENT TIRES Tbts liifct word in kife, economical automobile operation U achieve J by thotc who UM tx>th D-X acid it* worthy cuin> pauion product — Diamond 7oO Motor Oil. Diamond 760 —tlx* pioneer he-t- rcsUting lubrkatu—provide* efficient lub- cictuioa at lowot cu«t per mile because u C0«« farther and UtxU longer. Sold only to original refinery-scaled container* and guaranteed Co give unctjualcd «cr vice. At all Duuouud Statiusi*. • lUM. Mid -Conllacot PcUi No uuoJcr tile *uper-*trtagtb, tx-inf mileage Mid-Continent Tire ha* vtoa uaprcccJc tiled publii-u».cepliaiiLelThi* luaJcru, fctrUt-iu^ly h^aU«ou.c tiiecm- boiiic* cEclukive ttatviic* of dcoignaad confctruciiua iluic positively ucture lunger wc*r, KfcuUr »**tety, maximum L riding cutufurt anj economy. See a intpcct"AtucricV» StruiJgci.taudMo Beautiful Tire" — examine die liberal 1 ttuar*ntcc under whUi UutoUL tlc 'AHEAD COSTl NO MORE 7HANORDINW v GASOLINE / THE PARADE

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