The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 21, 1936 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 21, 1936
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Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moiaes, AJgona, Iowa, Jtdy 21,1936 ONION FARMERS FIND OATS ISA ONLY FAIR YIELD fictile Farmers Stacking Grain—Corn Showing "White Caps" Union: The weather has been Ideal for oats cutting the past week. Most farmers have completed the task. Oats will prove to be a pretty fair crop. The threshing outfit owned by Alfred Schenck, Chester Bailey and Frank Hoflus will not make their run this year. Some of the farmers in that vicinity have joined other runs or are stacking their grain. It has been years since any grain has been stacked in this neighborhood. The corn while still in good condition, is showing several "white caps" and rain would be mighty welcome. Hazel Jenklnson entertained her Sunday school class at a party at her home a week ago Friday night Leona Borchardt of Fenton has been assisting with the work at the Boever home while Mrs. Boevers is laid up with a broken ankle. Louis Kemp from Jollet, 111., a neighbor of Emit Stoffel, is staying at the Stoffel home and Is help- Ing Bert Deal of Algona with his painting work. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Metille have been assisting Mrs. Metille's parents, the Chas. Darbys, near Corwith, with their harvest They In tarn help the MeUlles. Mrs. Leonard Crulkshank visited her brother, Dr. Harry Jenklnson at Iowa City recently. She has been suffering with severe headaches since her serious accident and Is seeking relief. Emll Stoffel and a Mr. Hamilton of the Farm, Bureau organization were around the township soliciting members last Thursday. Mr. Stoffel is trustee of the farm bureau for Union township. Charles Peters expects to thresh today (Tuesday). They own their own threshing rig and will thresh their grain here first on the C D. Ward farm and will then pull to Lone Rock where they have a threshing run. Richard Kohl of St Paul, has been making his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Kohl, a visit His brother, William, plans to return Algona B. B. Club Faces Waterloo Swea City Herald: Gregor Deim playing captain of the Southern Minnesota Gophers, let It be known the first of the week that he an his mates would make a determln ed effort to beat the fast Algon Grays at the American Legion eel ebrntlon here Thursday afternoon of next week. Gregor is assemblini the pick of the players from the Gopher league which prevails Jus above the line. A fine judge o athletes and of baseball players In particular, it is expected he will go onto the field with a classy outfit next week. "Maybe so," says Jeff Hanifan dean of Swea City sports fans ark ilmself a good judge of baseball on the hoof, "maybe so, but don't forget In the meantime Algona has one of the finest balanced clubs hereabouts. Gregg, of course, Is going to do his part and I am confident the fans are going to see one swell baseball game." WESLEY FOLKS IN AUTOMOBILE FIRE with him for a vacation in the Twin Cities. Havey Kohl, another brother, also resides there. LITTLE GIRL DIES FROM GASOLINE EXPLOSION LuVerne: Lela, the seven year •Id daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry C Heftl. who Jive three miles southeast of LuVerne, died Friday morning at a Fort Dodge hospital aa the result of burns suffered Wednesday evening. She used gasoline by mistake to build a fire in the range and an explosion followed. Her mother was successful In extinguishing the flames but the child was too badly burned to survive. A two year old boy had one hand badly injured In a pump jack the day before. Funeral services were held at the LuVerne Presbyterian church Sunday afternoon with the Rev. E. E. Hancock officiating. Mrs. Anna Ruberg was quite ill last week as a result of being overheated. The Presbyterian Aid will meet with Mrs. A. J. Eason Wednesday afternoon, July 21. Mk-s. S. E. Smith and Mary Ann, Minneapolis, were guests at the H. C. Allen home last week. Milo and Dave Gardner are now at Henderson, Tennessee, where they operate an oil station and lunch room. The Chris Walters have had as guests, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mar- eotte and MJrs. Delia Marcotte, Kanakee, 111. Miss Mnrgaret Wright, who has been a guest at the J. L. Lichty home, returned to her home at Primrose, Nebraska, Friday. Bobby Wermersen fell from the foundation of the porch at the new home being built for the Cecil Huffs. Thursday, and hurt one leg quite painfully. The lire company was called to the Albert Hefti farm Thursday, where an oats field was burning. The fire was extinguished before much damage was done. Mesdames Edw. Dehnert, P. C. Lichty und Jesse Lidebak and l children went to Lake Okoboji on Thursday for a few days. The men ol the three families spent the with i-nd there. Vt-ra Biging went back to St. Louis last week Monday after a few days' visit with her parents. She has been a beauty operator, . but was to begin working in a t)oubkday book store. Mr and Mr.-i. Herman Meyers and James und Miriam Troutman, Woodward, left Wednesday fur a trip through caUern status. They also plan on visiting Callendar. Canada, before their return. Neighbors and friends shocked oats one day last week for Mrs. Herbert Will whose husband was killed in an automobile acident in May. One son is still in the hospital, as a result of the accident. A girls' soft ball team was organized last week and suffered defeat in their first game Thursday evening when they played Woolstock. The local men's team won 10 to 0. The next game here will be with Rutland next Thursday. Morris Farrell is working in the Schneider grocery while Mrs. Schneider and children are making a visit with relatives at Hereford, Texas. Mrs. Schneiders sister, Clara Wedul, who has worked in the store for some time, has resigned uaid gone to her home in Texas with Mrs. Schneider. Ignited Gas Burns Mrs Fred Steil and Baby on Legs and Face Wesley: Miss Vivian Studer is as sfsting with the household dutlei at the Fred Steil home. Mrs. Stei and baby were badly burned on the legs and face last Monday evening They had stopped at the K. & H oil station for gas, when the fumes of the gas set the car on fire. The flames rushed through the car burning the two. Mr. Steil and the two other children escaped without burns. PLUM ARE TRYING OUT NETWMBINE' John Gross Purchased the New Machine Which Proves Satisfactory Plum Creek: A combine harvester has been purchased by John Gross and has been the center of attraction while his oat crop was jelng harvested. Emmet and Car] faetz have also purchased one of the machines. Those who have een them in operation decided they are very practical and will no doubt n a short time be a common thing n this county. Mrs. Lawrence Hanson entertained the Larkin club at her home on Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Glddlngs attended the funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Rlngsdorf at Burt Friday. Several from this vicinity attended the funeral of Mrs. Nick Raskopf at the St. Benedict Catholic church Friday morning. Geo. Davis has returned home from the Veterans' hospital at Des Molnes, where he had been the past six weeks for treatment. Miss Sue Brass and friend, H. C. Bellman of Des Molnes recently visited at the home of the former's sister, Mrs. J. T. Meurer and family. Mr. and Mrs. August Studer are the parents of a baby boy born to them at an Algona hospital. They now have a family of two sons and a daughter. Mr, and Mrs. Raymond Arndorfer and Mary Jane, and Miss Othlla Arndorfer of Milwaukee, and Mrs. Charles Daniel of Beaver Dam, WIs., have returned to their home following a visit with relatives here, at St. Benedict ai.d Algona. The Mesdamea Geo. Aldrlch, J, L. Studer, Halvor Flom, Jr., Zack Gibson and Alfred Erdman attended a quarterly meeting of the County American Legion Auxiliary at Swea City Tuesday afternoon. Installation of county officers was held, Mrs. Flom being county historian. Leo Miller shelled corn at the A. Eischeld farm Thursday. Frances Stout and Marie Lappe f Macon, Missouri, were visitors recently at the T. R. Plckard and VVm. Altwegg homes. The Harvey Johnsons have rent- d the Clarence Mawdsley farm In rvington township and will move lere March 1 of next year. A ten-day Bible school was con eluded in the center school house Sunday with a short program pu on by pupils and teachers, who were Miss Dorothy Dacken, Lon. Rock, and Genevieve Altwegg. A picnic was held In a nearby woods after the program Sunday. Whites Visit Here Mrs. Joe White and her children, LaVonne, Maurice and Joan and Mrs. Jim White and her children. Tommy and Terry came up from Manilla last week and spent several days at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Norman. Mrs. Joe White and son, Maurice have had charge of the Manilla Times since the death of Joe White some weeks ago, and are getting out a very good paper. Miss LaVonne is a student nurse In the big St Jo-' scph hospital in Sioux City, and IS on vacation. The Joe Whites returned to Manilla Sunday and Mrs. Jim White and her two sons remained in Algona. Cty. Agent Brown Strong for Legumes "The Idea of the Agricultural Conservation program is to con serve and improve the farm land of the whole country by encouraglnf good farming methods on as man] indivdual farms as possible,' says County Agent A. L. Brown. "Orow- ing legumes is one of those methods." Legumes are the leading sot: building crops. They protect the soil from erosion; also, they increase the amount of organic matter in the soil, and the amount of nitrogen, which is gathered through the bacteria that live in nodules on the roots of legumes. Legume hay and pastures, he explains, rate high in protein and mineral salts, and in vitamins. Legumes, such as soybeans, hairy vetch and cowpeas are especially green manure crops. The growing of legumes, is am- mg the approved soil building prac- Ices of the Agricultural Conserva:Ion program. Farmers still have ime to plant some of the legume :rops this year and to participate o a greater extent in the program of soil improvement CLASSIFIED ADS For Sale S. C. Young Man Goes to Washington Swea City: Harry R. Peterson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Magnus Peterson, a graduate of Swea City high school in the clnss of 1925 has been appointed as assistant in the reference division of the National Archives at Washington, D. C. For the past five years Mr. Peterson has | been history instructor at the Washington and Franklin high school at Cedar Rapids. He is a graduate of Coe College and University of Iowa and received a M. A. degree in American History from the University of Michigan in 1935. Together with his wife, they will leave this week Thursday for Washington and his duties there July 16th. FOR SALE!—Piano. Can be seen n Algona. Only $47 left to pay. !ash only. Write Critchett Piano Co., Des Moines, Iowa. 29-30* FOR SALE—Grain elevator. Inquire Gilbert Hargreaves. 29 FOR SALE—Bay team ready for threshing or any Job.—Wm. Durant • 29 FOR SALE—Registered Shorthorn bulls.—Lloyd Gross, Algona. Three miles north of Hobarton. 28-32' FOR SALE—Improved dairy farms 80 to 200 acres, clay soil ii Polk county, Wis., good markets, good water, some timber pastures 40 miles from St. Paul Minn. For prices and terms, write Bank o: Osceola, Osceola, Wis. 26-29 FOR SALE—160 acre farm. 3 miles southeast of Wesley. For particulars see John Spangler, Garner, Iowa. 29* FILM DEVELOPING—Roll film printed, developed, one enlargement free, 29 cents.—Borchardt Drug. 26-tf Miscellaneous Save that cream with a Vega separator. Users biggest boosters. Medium size $82.50. Terms.—Bjustrom's. Algona, Iowa. 3-tf DON'T Hl KX l1 ' > OIir l^V7l\ 1 jjatee us rhwk thMn for water, and (J»nt M jour generator them. He« 1)V1 (JAHAGK Mr. and Mrs. Harry MuLhttlis and Dojrctby were ut Des Moiues Thursday. Candy, Cookie, Cracker Values Candy Orange Kllcr*, Gum Dro|, r JELLY BEANS Ib. lOc Tandy Corn, Cocoanut Bon Bonn, California Cherries or PAN GLO MIX Ib. 15c /ion, Fig BarH, <i'nj:er Si.u|i,i or COCOANUT BARS Ib. lOc Hurry ASTD. COOKIES 2 Ibs. 25c NBC Marshinallow Delights __48 to box 49c NBC. Cracker* Ritz llb.pkg.23c NBC Deluxe Assortment 1 Ib box 29c NBC Luscious Creams 2 Ibs. 35c Heinz Food Sale! Tomato Sauce Heina Beans 3—12 oz. cans25c All Except Consomme, Clam Choiv&rr & Ciumbo Creole Heinz Soups 2—16 oz. cans 25c llciui t'rcbli Cucumber Pickles 24 02. jar 21c T. 4 T Boot Beer 2 -3 ot. boU Extract. 15c Shredded 2—12-oz. pkgfc. Wheat 23c Vigorous aiid winey Cottee Bokar ctul lb . - - 45c Oclictou» HviiiUi drink 6 oz en Ovaltine 33c It). CUll S7C Irjs. \Vhiu- Lauudry Soap lOrg bars 29c 7 Ige. barn 25c Creamery Butter Ib. 35c Cane Sugar 10 Ib. bag Me 25 Ib. bag *1.35 100 Ib. bag 6.SS BEET 81 UAJB 10 Ib. bag 62c 23 L',>. bag $1.30 100 Ib .bag 5.04 Bananas 3 Ibs. 20c Potatoes 10 Ibs. 39c A&P Food Stores WILLIAM PESTOTNIK has sold is Phillips "86' oil station to the Continental Oil company. Ken Har- Is will now operate the station and he Pestotniks will leave soon on a vacation trip to Idaho. THE BALDWIN FOOD market has opened where the W. A. White grocery recently was. The store is an I. G. A. store and the stock is all new and the interior is completely modem. JOHNPOTHOFF DIESATBANCORFT Well Known Citizen Pass es Away After Linger ing Illness Sat. Bancroft: John Henry Pothoff resident of Bancroft for the pasl 31 years, died Saturday after a lingering Illness. Services were held at the home at 2:00 and at the Burt Lutheran church at 2:BO, the flev. L. Rlchmann, pastor of the Burt church, conducting the services. Mr. Pothoff was born March 27, 1850 at Oldenburg, Germany. He married Mlta Wllkens Sept. 17, 1870, In Oldenburg. They came to America in 1900 and settled on a 'arm rtear Roca, Nebraska. They Ived there five years after which .hey came to Bancroft where they made their home until the death of Mrs. Pothoff who preceded her husband March 5, 1923. Mr. Pothoff is survived by eight children: John Pothoff of Shellsburg, Iowa; Mrs. Matt Jacobsen >f Zimmerman, Minn.; Gustav Pot- loff of Lakota; August Pothoff, telnhard Pothoff and Mrs. Tom Jacobsen, all of Bancroft; Mrs. Schwartz and Mrs. Whelan of Zimmerman, Minn. Pall bearers were E. J. Seeney,' Alfred Dltsworth, Henry Menke,, Frank McGulre, Wm. Schauberger and Joe Johnson. Frank Baker is the new clerk at the Hood I. G. A. store. Isabel Saunders Is visiting at the C. V. Skllllng home at Windom, Minn., this week. Miss Saunders Is a sister of Mr*. Shilling. Thomas Murphy, Georgia Carmean and Frank arrived in Bancroft Friday morning. They were all summer school students at Iowa City. Mrs. John Kennedy and four children of Hutchinaon, Minn., are visiting at the Mrs. J. A. Devlne and W. A. Murray homes. Mrs. Kennedy is a sister of Mrs. Devlne and Mr. Murray. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Bradley and four children left Tuesday morning for Galveaton, Texas, to visit Mrs. Bradley*8 parents for two weeks. Ed Becker Is managing the Bradley Cafe during Mr. Bradley's absence. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Delterlng and children, Lawrence and Maxlne, left Saturday morning for Remsen to visit friends and relatives. They expect to attend the Junior Legion baseball game which will be held at Anthon, Sunday. The Kossuth County American Legion Auxiliary meeting was held at Swea City, Tuesday afternoon. Those attending from Bancroft were Mrs. E. J. Seeney, Mary Sherdan, Mrs. Joe Fox, Mrs. Mike Droessler and Mrs. Chas. Baker. The Bancroft Junior Legion base- mil team defeated the Anthon Junor Legion team 4 to 1 Saturday, rhey play their second game with Anthon Sunday, July 20 at Anthon. If Bancroft wins this game they will enter the state tournament. Otherwise they will play another game with Anthon on neutral ground. Read The Want Ada—It Pays. HERMAN DAU'S BACKFROMARK. Liked the Climate and Found the People Very Sociable Union: Mr, and Mrs. Herman Dau returned last week from a visit at the home of the hitter's .ion, Pete White, at Harrison, Arkansas. They were gone two weeks. Bob White and wife of Des Mblnes accompanied them. Durwood Mlttag has the land rented on the Dau farm this year. The Daus were well taken up with the climate in that vicinity. No screens are needed on the windows as the flies there do not bother there as they do here. Wild berries were numerous and the ladles canned several quarts. Mrs. White.was getting 88 cento A pound for young dressed chickens. People live very primitive there, making their own homes and furniture. They are sociable and very friendly, being content with very little. Oh Christmas perhaps the children' will receive Just toy bat- loons or something, of a trifling nature. In one locality they shot off fireworks at Christmas time, which Is their custom. Card of Thanks We wish to thank the many friends and neighbors for their deeds of kindness and floral tributes at the time of our bereavement—Nick Raskopf and Mr. ana Mrs. J. O. Downs. 29 DAU OARAGE AITO BODY SHOP Eterjrthing yow car tfeeds. United Motors Service, Painting and Color Hatching WE BUY Sweet Clover and Grass Seed of all kinds. Submit Samples for bid. Sioux City Seed Company Algona, Iowa. A Great Two-Ring Bargain Circus GIGANTIC DRESS SALE Four Days • Wed., Thur., Fri., Sat., July 22-23-24-25 There is still plenty of hot weather ahead and this important sale should interest every woman in at least two ^m^^.lTT °?m T?iES? nt ?S? n Wld ^P 11 *** ncw one next y w - You «»'« •* ord to be without ^T ?£ apparel AT ANY TIME and this great Clearance comes just at the right time. Plan to be with us at either the Main store or the Annex and buy your future as well as present, requirements. At the Main Store Almost our entire stock of summer apparel is placed on sale at this one price—2 GARMENTS FOR $10.00. This includes all white coats, white wool and cotton two-piece suits, lace dresses, printed silk dresses, chiffons, plain crepes in both suits and dresses —in short, almost an unrestricted clearance of all our regular $8.95 garments and others (all this season's) which sold for as much as $11.75 and $15.00. This Is an Unusual Event Because of the High Quality of Our Stock After all, prices in an advertisement mean little. It's the goods that count. When you buy a dress here, you buy new, clean, up-to-the-minute styles that are not measured in dollars. The reputation of this store, the high quality of the goods we sell, mean much to you. THIS SALE INCLUDES ABOUT A DOZEN SUMMER SMART- SPORT KNIT DRESSES SMALL SIZES We have taken almost our entire stock and placed it on the bargain block. Dozens of garments in ALL SIZES, all colors, NEW STYLES, and your unrestricted choice for only Dresses Dresses At the Annex The ANNEX has enjoyed a fine summer and Leona has a really handpicked stock of the nicest, cleanest dresses you have ever seen for the money. She has received frequent shipments from both New York and Chicago and has kept up her sizes and colors so that this will be an important event at our little bargain center. All kinds of drettses are included in this sale. Besides her regular stock, we have taken some $8.95 dresses from the Main store over to the An- enx in order to clean them out. There are plain crepes, silk seersuckers, prints and both jacket and one-piece models. ALMOST EVERY SILK DRESS IN THE ENTIRE ANNEX GOES INTO THIS SALE When we say this, we mean it. There won't be a dozen dresses that won't take this small price of 2 DRESSES FOR $5.00. A beautiful, clean, well made, carefully styled selection of the season's best sellers in one of the greatest dress sales you have ever attended. Positively TWO DRESSES must be sold at the same time but we will allow two women to buy together. DON'T LET ANYTHING KEEP YOU AWAY FROM THIS SALE

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