The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 19, 1934 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 19, 1934
Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, July 19, 1934 REMODELING SALE We are going to remodel the store and build on 40 feet on the back. We have decided on an eight day sale beginning FRIDAY JULY 20, and ending SATURDAY NIGHT JULY 28. This will be a real sale. It will be store wide. Eight days of the greatest bargains we have ever offered. When I say Sale, I mean extra bargains and we have a store full and the basement full of goods to sell at reduced prices. You all know I am not afraid to cut the price. The happiest moments of my life are in dealing out bargains to a store full of customers. The reason I am having a sale is I am overstocked on some lines and want to reduce them. We never carry goods over from one season to another. All summer goods must be closed out regardless of what they cost or what they sold for and some other lines of shoes must be cut down to their right proportion. My reason for building is I want more room to carry everything the family needs. I want to make it a real home store where families can visit and meet their neighbors. Building this year will be doing my share to relieve unemployment. If I did not build this year I would have to let at least one clerk go as I have been keeping one man more than I need right along. By enlarging the store and adding a few more lines I can keep all the boys and maybe add one or two more. Three of the clerks have fam- iles and need their job. All my life I have been able to see the other fellow's side of a deal as well as my own. So for the sake of employment and my own convenience I am going to build this year instead of putting it off until next year. Everything that goes into this building will be bought in Algona. The work will be done by home men. I do not care which ones but it will be a community affair all the way through. I made this money in Algona and I am going to spend it in Algona. Last year I made some profit. This year I do not expect to make a cent, but I am going to keep these boys working and give what other employment I can. We are on the road to recovery, it is a long, hard road, but if every one that can, will help the fellow that can't make it, we will all come out on top in a few years. This Sale starts Friday, July 20, and continues for 8 days. It is an Eight Day Bargain Feast for YOU. Jimntie Neville, the Shoe Man WM. E. HUTCHISON, WESLEY MAN, DIED SATURDAY AT THE AGE OF 75 Sixteen Years a Resident of Wesley Sering as the City Drayman Wesley: Death relieved the suffering of William E. Hutchinson, 75, Saturday morning following his illness which terminated after over a year or more. Those who were with him did not realize that he was so near death's door until he peacefully slept away. Mr. Hutchinson was born at Newton August 19, 1858, where he was raised. He was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hutchinson, On March 3, 1888, ho was Joined In marrlaife to Miss Anna E. Williams of New Sharon, living at Newton until March 1. 1908, •when the family moved to Livermore vicinity and lived on the Peter Brass farm for flv-? years before coming to "Wesley community. One year was spent farming on the Apple Treat farm and another on the McEnroe farm. On March. 1st, 1918, they moved to the town of Wesley, Mr. Hutchinson RO- ing into the draylng business which Ivj carried on with untiring labor, until a year ago when his health began to fail. Mr. Hutchln.son was a kind and loving father and husband and wa.s a great lover of home. He was always an ambitious laborer but found time also to enjoy the pleasant things of life. Fun-cral services were held at the home at one o'clock Monday afternoon with Rev. I. C. McNulty in charge. Burial took place in the Evergreen cemetery and was in charge of Thomas McMahon. mortician. He leaves to mourn his death, his wife and eleven living children, all of whom were able to be present at the last sad rites of their husband and lather. Those surviving are Mrs. 1.11- lie Benskin of Kellogg, Mrs. Lenore Lohr of Port Dodge, Frank I. Hutchin- Water Heaters | Coal, Caroline or Oil Complete Service In Repairing or Installation of Plumbing, Heat- Ing or Sheet Metal Is possible with our stock Also Pump Work f Holtzbauer Tin Shop f Phone 83 117 S. Dodge £ 2li-tf 5 son of Wilkie, Ellsworth Hutchinson of Madison, South Dakota, Ernest of Wesley, Lloyd of Newton, Mrs. Alice Chalstrom of Moorland, Elmer of Wilkie, Mrs. Myrtle Fairclotli of Newton, Miss Mary Hutchinson of Fort Dodge and Mrs. Zella Bergeson of Ossian, Iowa. Also one brother, I. W. Hutchinson of Rock Islanl, 111. Those from a distance who attended the funeral included Mrs. Leota Holt of New Sharon, sister of Mrs. Hutchinson, who had helr>fd tenderly to care for him in his illness, Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Hutchinson of Rock Island, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Johnson of Alden, Earl Hutchinson of Madison, and Miss Hattie Mae Bcnskln of Kellogg. The family has the sincere sympathy of their many friends «nd relatives In their bereavement. married at Corwith A pretty church wedding took place at St. Mary's Catholic church in Corwith Monday morning at nine o'clock when Miss Henrietta Cook, daughter of Herman Cook of Corwith, became the bride of Morris Studer, oldest son of Mr. and Mr.s. Ed Studer. Rev. J. P. Qulrin officiated in the single rlnu ceremony which was used in connection with the nuptial high mass. The bride was prettily gowned in an ankle length white silk dress with a white veil caught cap fashion and carried a shower bouquet of pink ro';os ['net white snap dragons ne .tied in ffvi leaves. Her bridesmaid, M : .s> Katharine Keleh, wore a tea rose colored dr^s with white •acce.s.'iorie.s and wore a shoulder bouquet of pink and white flowers. The bridegroom was atundcd r,v the bride's brother, Donald Cook The bride and groom chose as their wedding day, the birthday anniversary of the groom's father. Following the ceremony, the bridal pa.r\.y, parents and close relatives retired to the home of the bridegroom's parents where a weddng breakfast was'servxi to thirty guests. The home had been especially decorated in pink and white with covers laid for the guests on one large table and four smaller ones. Mr. and Mrs. Studer will make their home at Corwith where Mr. Studer has employment. Mrs. R. B. Hopkins spent several days last week in Minneapolis attending to business. Miss Oeoela Eilsenbacher left laet week for Mason City where she Is b*;- ing employed doing house work. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lyons and baby of Ames spent the w<?ek end here with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Ed HUd- n'an. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Brandt and family Announcement We wisli tu inform our loyal customers, that due to a dil'i'eivnce of opinion, Mr. C. U. >Stcilinunis no longer employed by the Algonu Bottling' Wurkti. And also, that we are now, and at all times have been equipped and stocked to .serve our eiitsomers. Your patronage iu the past has been greatly appreciated, we shall endeavor tu merit its continuance. Algona Bottling Works Algona, Iowa. Rodeo, Horse Show, Coming to Fair Grounds July 19- 20, 21-, 22 in Giant Outdoor Show With 100 head of livestock and 50 cowboys and cowgirls in the troupe. Clyde S. Miller's World Famous Rodeo and Society Horse Show will appear a;, the Kossuth fairgrounds here, the latter part of this month under the auspices of tho Fair Association. Included in the head of livestock are SO new bucking bronc.s. just purchased by tho outfit in Wyoming, 100 miUv; from a railroad. Many prize cm law horses are with the troupe. A corral will be built at the fairgrounds, and cvorythins,' will be put on in real wild west fashion, with local audience;, to be given a chance to SLL> exactly how other world famous n>deo.s are presented. Fancy lariet work, special riding exhibition-, trick, and many dare-devil stunts are included in the prusjram, which will be outlined more fully later. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Ogrsn expected ! ,o leave on Monday for a trip to Garnet, Kansas, for a visit at the home of Mrs. Ogren's sister. Mrs. W. E. Carlson and daughter, Jane of Swea City, visited last Thursday afternoon at the F. W. Baum and I. E. Wortman homes. Robert Hamilton returned hom-e on Saturday from a few days' stay at Minneapolis. He had accompanied the W. E. Carlson family of Swea City. Wilbur Zoller and Durwood Trenary left Monday on a hitch hike trip to Wllmar, Minn., to visit at the home of Wilbur's uncle, Albert Hans and family. Tlie Rev. Frerking family returned home last Thursday from Jessup, Iowa, where they had been at the home of their daughter, Rev. and Mrs. Gerald Ukena. Ernest Wortman and son, Morris were dinner guests Sunday at the home of tile Wade Balls and in the evening the Peter Brucrs were entertained nl supper. Rev. Frerking and Norman, left on Sunday afternoon for Jo.ssup. Iowa, to sp. nd a few clays at the home of their daughter and sister, Rev. and Mr.s. Gerald Ukena. Mr. and Mr*, w. T. Wildin and their children of KUherville vi-.tted friends here a short time Sunday ev- | cnlng while on their way home from Tltonka where they had spent the day with relatives. I. E. Wortman was a business visitor at Spirit Lake on Saturday. He was accompanied by Mrs. Wortman and the boys and Mrs. j. E. Ukena and children, who spent the day at the Hamilton cottage. Mrs. H. H. Murray left Saturday for Forest City. From there she was to be accompanied by other relatives to Marlon, Ohio, to be with her brother, who was badly burned when his clothing caught fire from an electric wire. The brother, Mr. Hanson, la an electrician. Tho Birthday club met twice last week to celebrate the birthdays of Mrs. August Gutknecht and Mrs. Julia Wortman. On Wednesday of tills w-rek Miss Emma Gutknecht will entertain the club at her home to celebrate the birthdays of Miss Henrietta Klelst and Mrs. Pauline Klenitz. Mr. nnd Mrs. Fred Axlund of Prescott, Arizona, visited from Saturday until Monday at the F. W. Baum home and witJi their many friends in (his vicinity. On Monday they left for Rochester, Minn., where- Mr.s. Axland went to t:o (hr.High the Mayo Clinic. The Axland.s were in the drug business here for several years, and sold out to E. J. Woodworth on leaving for ;he west for the benefit of Mr. Axland's health. Mrs. Wade Ball entertained a group of ladies last Thursday atfernoon at nor home west of town in honor of Miss Henrietta Klelst, who is visiting here from Dubuque. The following guests were present: Mrs. Julia Wortman, Mrs. C. R. Lewis, Mrs. Wrn. Aalderks, Mrs Minnie Heetland, Mrs. Paulino Kionltz, Mrs C. A. Winter. Mrs. August Gutknecht, Miss Kleist and Mrs. Emma Wortman of Swea City. Mrs. Louise Schmitt of Burt was unable to be present. The Misses Emma and Lena Gutknecht nnd Mrs. Russel Winter assisted with the serving. B&SXSBSKaSOS^^ H, W. POST Dray and Tranfer Storage of aJ] kinds. Long distance hauling. Every load insured against loss or dam- nge. Equipped to do all kinds of drnying and hauling. 32-tf of Clear Lake were .Sunday guests at the homo of her sister, Mrs. It. C. Bauer. Richard! ot Minneapolis is a at th" home of his aunt. Mr.s. George Aldrich, and exj>ect.s to visit three weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Dirksen and family of Albert Lea were over the week end guests at the home of her father, J. B. Meuhe. Mrs. Agatha Havorly spent from Wednesday until Frday night at Waterloo visiting her brother, Joe Hotter and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Meurer and two children drove to Plover Sunday where they were guests at the home of his brother, Nick J. Meurer and family. Members of the American Legion Auxiliary will hold their regular meeting at their rooms this week Thursday night. Miss Laura Wolf will serve as hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dob'oe who have spent two weeks visiting her sister, Mrs. Wm. Henderson, kft for their home ia Kansas City Friday night, leaving from Garner on the bus. H. H. Fiom and son, Halvor Flom who left for Davenport three weeks ago to do carpenter repair work on Federal Surety Company farms, spent the week end here at their respective homes. Mr. and Mrs. Ernll Wester and Alan supervised a picnic outing and dinner at the Eagle Lake State Park on Sunday and had as their guc&is David Johnson and children 01 Corwith. Mrs. Anna Lilli? accompanied by a. granddaughter, Miss Miller of Sex! on. left Monday morning via the bit-. n;u:e for Nt-'w Jersey where they will .*prni three weeks visiting a ton of Mrs. Lillie. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Kapp ard CILU; rh- Krs, Wiinia and Arlene el Ah/>uM aim Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Johnson and Maxine of Tilonka were Sur.cUy inir-u at tile home- ot Mr. and Mis. 14.up:. Stoll. Rev. J. Wag-;ner left Tuesday morning lor Grativille, Iowa, \\here ii-j will help Father Gerlemaii celebrate hu gulden jubilee in observance ot !u.> fifty years of service as a Calholi'; prkst. Mrs. I. W. Lease, and the Ainm .11 and Lester Lease families att.ndeu in : wedding of their grandson uad nephew, Morris Studer to Henrietta Cook at the St. Mary's Catholic church in Corwith Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hauptly are the pjoud parents of a baby girl, their lirai child, born to them Friday morning. July 13th. Mrs. Hauptly will be re- HK-niebred as Miss Mary Edeii before her marriage to Mr. Hauptly. The Methodist Ladies Aid tcok in the sum of $28.10 at their ice eix-uin social held on ins vacant lot between the Koubit meat market and Leio,' hardware store Saturday uighi. The crowd ill towo patronized the to.'ial very well for which the luuie; ur<> very appreciative. Firemen re.-pond d to a call Sunday nlsjht at IJ:'M when an alarm \va.; turned in by a passim; tourist that the Kouba meat mark t w.i>, on lire. Smoke \va.s rolllni; out throuqh the front in grand .style and looked greatly like a duplication of the Chicago Stock Yard.s lire of recent date. However upon quick examination ,lt wa.s found that a motor had become overheated, and one by one all went to their homes greatly relieved. LAKOTA NEWS Marie Christenson spent Tuesday at the home of the Wade Balls. The H. L. Kienit/ family left Saturday for a visit with relatives at several points in Wisconsin. Mrs. Ahrend Hans Injured her foot in some manner last week and has been quite lame for several days. Mr. and Mrs. diaries Tujlton of Buffalo Center were dinner guests on Sunday at the FVter Bruer home. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Csllies of Albert Lea were visitors last Thursday at the home of Rev. and Mrs. A. F. Boese. Mrs. Louise Schmitt of Burt was a week end visitor with Miss Henrietta Klebt at the August Gutknecht homo Mr.s Peter Bruer visited a .short time last Saturday morning at the home of Her slstisr, Mivs. Charles Tuttoa at Buffalo Center. Florence and Joan Heetland. Gene- \ieve Bruer and Dorothy Ukena spent one afternoon of last week at the Wade Ball honw. Mrs. Julia Wortman. Gertrude Wortman and Rev. O. H. Frerking and ion, Nurman were dinner fcju.sts Sunday uv tile J. E. Ukena r.onie. Mrs. S. P. Powers, daughter. Catherine and niece. Dorothy Kirby and -\li-o. Wade Ball were. Blue Earth" visitors Friday af'.ernoon. Rupture H. L. Hotfiuaii, Expert, ftluuieapolis, MLUU-, will demonstrate without charge iiU "Perfect Retention Shields" in Algona, Tuesday. July 31 at the Algoiia Hotel. From 10 a. in. to 4 p. m. Please conic early. Evenings by appointment. Any rupture allowed to protrude is dangerous, weakening the whole system. It often cuaacs stomach, trouble, gas and backpaiiis. My "Pt-rft-c-t Retention Shields" will hold rupture under any condition of work and contract the opening in a ohort time. Do not submit to avoidable operations and wear trusses ihut will eu- Ur&e the o]x-uing. Many tsatiblied cheiito in ui.U coiiiniuiiity. No mail Ol'del', HOME OFFICE: 305 Lincoln BUl£., Miuuttupolis, Minn. 24-30 New Low Price Unequalled for the Quality It Buys [LOWEST PRICE IN BUICK HISTORY] "Series 40— f795*0*935. Scries 50— tmo totujo. Stria 6o—*zj75 /o 1/675. Serin 90—11*75 10(317^. Litt pruti at Flint, Mich. Allpricn tubjtct It cbaagi without notict. lUititrattJ btlow it taodil 48, t86j, at flint. Sptfial equipment extra. Duco fenjtn at tu extra ebargt. A Straight Eight — 93 Horsepower — 85 miles per hour — 15 miles per gallon! First of all, the newest Buick is built to be a Buick through and through. Then, it is given a price—lowest in Buick history and unequalled today for the quality it buys—which puts its value beyond comparison. Big, beautiful, modern, it is upholstered in fabrics of exclusive smart design. Unmatched in performance by any other balanced car, its dependability is attested by Buick records of 30 years. For it has every famous Buick feature. Thousands have waited for such a car at such a price. They are buying now. They are getting deliveries now. Algona Motor Sales 11. Klas.sie Alguiiu, Iowa WHEN • BETTER • AUTOMOBILES • AlUi • BUiLY — BUICK • WILL~ BUILD -THEM

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