The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 4, 1936 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, August 4, 1936
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Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, August 4,1936 1200 PREMIUM BOOKS FOR '36 FAIR ARE OUT livestock Entries already doming In; Committees Are Named With the bright, red covers of 1,SOO newly printed Kossuth Fair premium books now being distributed, and interest mounting In the many prizes offered, the fair association was girding Itself for the final month of work. The fair dates are September 7-8-9-10-11. Livestock entries have already begun to come In Earl Vincent, secretary, stated. J. M. Patterson is president of the association Clark Scuffham Is vice president, and H. J. Bode, treasurer. Other directors are George Moulton of Ledyard, C. M. Gross ol Lone Rock, and J. A. Raney ol Algona. Department Superintendents Hfirses—George Scuffham and Woodrow Johnson. Cattle, F. Chambers; Swine, Harold Fisher; Sheep, Dave King. Poultry, W. R. Dudley and Willis Cotton; Grain, Arthur Look; Vegetables, Merle Wellendorf. Fruits, H. E. RUt; Pantry Stores, Mrs. H. D. Hutching, and Mrs. Howard Beardsley; Domestic, Jtn. Neal Smith; Textiles and Fabrics, Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod and Mrs. H. W. Lusby. Art, Mrs. Fred Gelgel; Plants and Flowers, Mrs. W. A. Dutton and Mrs. C. A. Samson; Educational, Wm. Shirley; Dairy, M. P. Christiansen; Boys and Girls' club work, A. L. Brown and Mrs. F. On* Torine. Special Departments J. A. Raney is In charge of concessions, John Foth of police, Wm. Geering of speed, Hugh Raney of the gates, Clark Scuffham of park- Ing. A special group of township com- Doltteemen have also been selected •Sain this year as follows: M. L. Johnson, Eagle; Fred Bheeley. Grant; Claude Reece, Springfield; Ed Simser. Hebron; Orville Thorson, Swea; Fred Berggren, Harrison; George Hagge, Ledyard; Henry Patterson, Lincoln; Chas. Osborn, Seneca; Peter Kramer, Greenwood. Ed Droessler, Ramsey; G. D. Welhoiuen, German; L. B. Holl- toter, Fenton: J. Budlong, Buffalo; Elza Woltz. Burt; Louis Bartlett, Portland; John Kohlwes, Lotta Creek; Robert Loss, Union; Stanley Keith, Plum Creek. Olaf Funnemark, Wesley; C. C. Baas, Whittemore; August Brown, Cresco; Carl Hutchins, Irvington; John Ludwig, Prairie; R. B. Cham- ban, Garfleld; John Borman, Riv- •rdcJe; A. Steussy, Sherman; Henry Kubley, LuVerne. Grays Crush 3 Rivals In Week; Tackle Forest City Beat Charles CSty, Iowa Falls and Lake Park MAYPLAY D MOINES WESTERN LEAGUE The Algona Grays started out their third triumphant week by poling out a close decision over the Charles City Lions, Wednesday night 5 to 4. Charles City started off the scoring in the third inning as three men crossed the plate with the aid of a brace of singles a walk and an error. The Grays managed to squeeze in one in the third and another in the fourth on a few well timed base knocks but still trailed going into the fifth. Scrubby Anderson was the first man up in the Gray half of the inning and he proceeded to tie up the score by lifting a beautiful high one over the right field fence. Menke, next man up got a walk, whereupon Leonard walloped out a Texas league double to bring in the winning run. Scrubby knocked out a single in the next inning to score Corrick who had also walked. The Lions brought another run across the plate in their half of the seventh. Grays 5 Ab H R Lions 4 Ab H R that turned out to be a home run and when the dust of the inning had cleared Algona had five runs in the score book. They let down again in the third to come back with five more in the fourth getting a goose egg in the fifth and four more tallies in the sixth. Lefty Atwell redeemed himself a little for the bad start by fanning thirteen of the Cardinal batters. Sunday afternoon the Grays shut out Lake Park, 4 to 0, with Lichliter on the mound, giving only two hits. Wander hit a home run, triple and a double. Big Oame Wednesday The big game of the week promises to t.e the Wednesday night tussle with the Forest Ci t,^CoUeg- ians. The Grays have taken three out of five games by very decisive scores and lost the other two by the slim margin of one run, so the Grays will be out to prove themselves the better team. The fame of the Grays has become quite widespread and tt is rumored that they have proven themselves good enough to rate a game with the Des Moines Demons at the home park some time this month. They may also play^another game with the House of David team which Is really the only outfit to hand Algona a real thumping The locals have now won 25 out of their 30 games thlp season. Anderson 5 A. Menke 3 Wander . 5 Leonard 4 Traul 4 Farnum .3 J. Menke 3 Corrick Riddle Snell 1 Finch 0 Duncan . 0 Barnum . 1 Mitchell 0 Hughes .. 0 McMan'le 2 Morse 0 Weber 39 9 5 37 8 4 Slaughter Iowa Falls The Grays broke out in another one of their scoring rashes Sunday night at the expense of Red Braga and the Iowa Falls Card- nals as they came out on the large end of a 14 to 4 score. The first inning started out to look as though the Grays had at last met their Waterloo after taking the leventh consecutive game from ake View in the afternoon. The Cardinals hopped on Lefty Atwell for three straight hits In the In- tlal frame and brought three men icross the plate while the Algona ratters went down in order. But Johnny Menke opened up the fireworks in the second with a single P Bread taint only the line ingredients prop- Large White «'£ 9c Eye Bread COLD HTREAM 7c Whole Wheat 7e rwW fCONOMr MB- PINK SALMON 10c 16 oz. call HHKATBE8, "Breakfast of Champions, pk ICE CKKA.M PWOK. Of Spke. Van. 6. 4'/a oz. pks6i)C I'HESKRVKS, Ann Pace 4 Ib. Jar Mk- 1 Ib. jar ISf ITALIAN I'Rl NKH, 99 water pack, No. 10 can tJ<3C HAI*ADA TEA, Black >/ t Ib. pit*, ite H Ib. pkg I7c SALAIM TEA, (ireen 44 Ib. pkg. I7c Mi tb. pk*. MC IIOKAR TOFFEE •i Ibs. WALDORF TIHHL'K 4 roll* AN.V PAGE BEANS TS. 3. 24 oz. cans III KRI'S SCOTCH OAT COOKIES, 2 Ibs I.AKHE.VH VEG-ALL 17 oz. can AI'l'I.E HAt'C'K Ann i'age, 2 No. 2 cans SPAGHETTI, lona Prepared, 28 oz. can PABST-ETT. standard or pimento, 2 pka. lOc 45c 19c 25c 29c lOc 19c lOc ORANGES size 220 doz. 36c PEACHES Yi bu. basket 1.49 A&P Food Stores Country Club Par Shooters to Battle At the Algona Country Club the final matches of the handicap club championship are being played today and tomorrow. The club championship tourney will get under way after Thursday. All qualifying rounds were to be played by this coming Thursday. A card of 18 holes is necessary. THOMPSON MAN NEWBROOKSIDE GOLF CHAMPION Thirty-two of the leading golfers of northern Iowa entered the second annual Brookslde tournament, held Sunday at the local course, and when the smoke of battle had diminished, W. H. Erlckson of Thompson had won the championship. Thompson blazed over the course in the morning to lead the qualifiers with a brilliant 34, one tinder par, nnd won the championship flight of 27 holes of play with a total of 107. He was closely followed by Don Smith of the Algona Country Club with 113, and Ken Miller of West Bend with 114. The president's flight was won by Jesse Reynolds of Brookslde with 127. L. A. Petterson of Ringsted was second with 128. Les Samp won the secretary's flight, and close behind the Lake Mills man was Roy Peterson of Ringsted. Don Smith won the driving contest, and F. A. Bunting of the Algona Country Club smacked the longest drive. Drunkenness And Check Cases Here In Mayor's Court Three cases were heard In Mayor Carl Specht's court here last Friday. Charles McDonald of Algona, on 'complaint of his wife, was arrested and charged with drunkenness. He was fined $10 and costs of $4.25. Ed Garmann, St. Benedict, was charged with drunken driving, and bound over to the grand jury. He was arrested last Thursday night. His bond was fixed at $1,000. He was also fined $25 on a charge of operating a motor vehicle without a drivers' license. Kelsey Burtls, Algona, was facing a charge of writing bad checks, without funds to cover them. The matter is pending. County Attorney M. C. McMahon recommended a 30-day Jail sentence, as this Is not Burtis' first offense. New Manager For Basket Grocery G. W. Plopper of Des Moines Is the new manager of the Basket grocery. He took over manager- ship Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Plopper came here from Des Moines, and have rented the Ernest Godfredson apartment. CLASSIFIED ADS NEW WAN* AD POLICY Starting: Immediately, an want ads in this paper most be paid for In advance, unless yon haw a fcook account an imr ledger. Cost *t rnafflng nott«* and otter treated effort, makes It Impossible to do a credit bns- ineM on want ads. Minimum charge of Wants MS win be 25 cento, on the basts of 9 cents a word In advance. Want ads charged on ledger accounts win be 8 cents a word. When sending want ads into the office, count the word*, multiply by 2 cents, and send the amount For Sale The biggest Sale Kvent of the year—Gamble's Manager's Sale— 39-plate Battery, $2.69 ex. — 29c Auto Polish, 19c—Sale Prices on Replacement Parts, Paint, Canning Supplies, Oil, etc.—Gamble Stores. 31 FOR SALE]—1931 Chevrolet coupe, everything in good shape, $169. Other specials for this week, real buys, listed elsewhere.—Kent Motor Co. 31 John McGulre recently purchased from George Schropfer the lot on West Elm street north of the Schropfer house, and will build there In the near future. Mrs. Mary McDonald, Burt. Dies Suddenly Hurt: Mrs. Mary McDonald, mother of Postmaster Maude M. Hanna, died suddenly at her home here Monday morning from heart trouble. Mrs. McDonald had been in poor health for several weeks, but had seemed better the past few days. Mrs. McDonald was 79 years of age and had lived in or near Burt for the past 70 years. Other surviving children are J. G. McDonald, Burt: Mrs. Elmer Nelson. Ames, and Mrs. R. F. Elvidge, Burt. Funeral services will be held Thursday from the Presbyterian church and burial will be in the Burt cemetery- P. O. Blue Prints Show Little Change Postmaster Wade Sullivan re- reived a set of blue prints of specifications for the proposed and pending new building here, a day or two ago. and finds that practically no changes in the plans have been made. The supposition Is. therefore, that unless the bids are considerably lower than they were In two previous calls for the same, the third call now under way may also meet with rejection. HOUSEWIVES—Tell your husbands to get a FREE pound of best Coffee. Vacuum Packed, at Gambles with the purchase of 2 gals, of 100'? Penn. Oil. Sale Special— irel. can J1.29.—Coffee- FREE! 31 Earn More MONEY Prepare for a good-paying position in commercial work or Diesel engineering n.' fitting yourstlf to hold i first class job. We offer actual classroom instruction in Omaha, or if you prefer, a course of home KtU'Jy An institution of high scholastic standing and moderate fees. Write today for full information You may be eligible for n scholarship. Write for appointment II. E. WVANT, KepreMitttUve 202 So. Thorington, Algona [Bancroft Register.] Perhaps the greatest motive orce behind the movement for old ge pensions has been the depression. Many persons now In the aged class saw their life's savings dissipated in the deflation of 192021, and when the depression of 1929 came ,on they were not in position to meet it. But while this may have been the prime reason for the rapid development of the pension idea, there was another reason which has occurred to few readers, and that was the enormous growth in the number of people who now live to reach the age commonly accepted as the pension age. In the last generation or two medicine and surgery have made far greater advances than most people realize. Even doctors who do not stop to think fail to understand it fully. Thus, while only 35 years ago the number of people in !he United States 65 or more years old was only some 3,100,000, the number today is 7,500,000, and it is estimated that In another 35 years the figure will again be doubled. M. A. Linton, president of the Provident Life Insurance Co., of Philadelphia, ban studied past, current, and probable future trends in this direction, and his conclusion is that whereas today the number of people in the United States 65 or older represents six per cent of the population the percentage will have risen to ten by 1971. That so many more people than jrmerly can now live to a ripe old age, and that the percentage will •ise for the generation now in its • rime, will doubtless strike all readers as a happy state of af- 'alrs; yet it brings difficult prob- CTOH, as Is evidenced by this old age pension movement, which nnwt necessarily operate to sap the arnings of the younger generation o support a large non-productive luwnt in the population. Wheth- r HIP younger generation can carry the added burden remains to he seen. The most vicious of the problems wrought about by the growth of the iced in numbers Is the certainty hat a new political bloc will swing into action. Indeed, the be- inrnnf.'* have already been made, 'or the Towusend Plan is already n politics. Past 'ind present experience with nther pension blocs bhows what will happen as the percent- ate nt tht. axed In the voting population Kiowii. We know too well how a minority of organized voters Watermelon Day - Wednesday can force congressmen into line. To a pessimist the prospects seem to forecast a future time when half of the people will, as pension- ens, live on the other half. • Replacement—What s Joke! Logan Observer—When you get to thinking about taxes don't overlook the taxes you pay for your every day supplies. If you happen to buy $100 worth you will be expected to pay two dollars tax, just because the state needs the money for "replacement" of some other tax. but the other taxes are just as high or higher than ever before. Somebody has been fooled about this replacement business. Swea City, July 8—Funeral services for Olof Axel Bergstrom, 71, who died at the state hospital, Iowa City, last week Wednesday, were held at the Baptist church here Friday afternoon, with the Rev. Mr. Culbertson, of the Full Gospel Mission, in charge. Burial was made in Swea township cemetery. Mr Bergstrom was born in Sweden, but was brought to America by his parents when he was 13 years, and the family settled on what is now the Carl Isaacson farm, four miles west of Swea City on No. 9. AB a youth Mr. Bergstrom turned prairie sod with oxen before Swea City or Bancroft were established. At 21 he moved to Chicago with hj« parents, who sold the farm to Mr. Isaacson. For some years he operated a grocery Btore there. Then he returned to Swea 'ity, and was employed on farma. For the last 10 years he had lived with his sister, Mre. Anna Pearson, Swea f'ity. Mr. Berpstrom Joined the Baptist church in Swea township in youth ond wan baptized by Captain Jengen, well remembered and beloved prairie settler. Surviving are three other sisterii: Mr«. Mollie Haglund and Mrs. Minna Thompson, Chicago; and Mrs. Lottie Durkoop, Elmhurst, 111.; and Mra. Pearson, Swea City. Out-of-town relatives attending the funeral were Mrs. Philip Harrington, Mrs. Mollie Haglund, Huth Pearson, and Mrs. Minna Thompson. f'liicaKo, and Earl Momyer, of Des Moines. Gamble's tire prices are still down and in addition we give you H first line Inner Tube for 29c to Mic with the purchase of a Tire of same size—Manager's Sale—aave at least 30%—starts Friday. 31 Puffed Wheat •1 pktf.s. t'ui- Fey Sweet Pickles 'I'l o/.. jar Pork & Beans, 17 *'*» Oranges, )M-r do/en 39c 21c New Potatoes, pel' jM'I'k Sardines, 49c cans 14c KG Bak. Pwdr. per can Lemons, 39c PEAS 2 cans 19c The Best in Meats Baby Beef Liver 15c Ib. Beef Boil -lOc Ib. B. Beef Boast 15 18c Ib. Veal Roast 18c Ib. TOP PRICE FOR EGGS H. R. Sorensen & Co. 1'iioiH-.-, i:«s ami We Deliver A Glimpse INTO THE FUTURE A Suviiigu Account With us i* like a Cryntal Boll which reflect* nothing but happiness and everything that make* life worth while . . . get detail* Algona Federal Savings & Loan Association tttf E. Sun* St. c. R.*JLABAKR£;, Sec'y FOH HUME-lflNAJMCtNG FUNDS 8KE AN INSURED ASS'N Save that cream with a Vega separator. Users biggest boosters. Medium size $82.50. Term*.—Bjua- FOR SALE—Three 10-20 McCormick-Deering tractors; one 1224 Hart Parr tractor; Fordson tractor; corn binder.—Elbert Garage, ai* FOR SALES—Typewriter paper, just received large shipment, good white bond paper, 60 cent a ream (500 sheets).—Algona Upper Des Moines. Mason Jars, qts. S8c dot—Jar Caps, 19c doz.—Cold Pack Canners, 87c—45 carload purchase makes these low price* possible at all Gamble Stores. 31 FOR SALE—Used typewriters: Remington, a real buy, $15. Remington, good shape, $25. See us for portable or standard sized used machines.—Algona Upper Des Moines. FOR SALE—F-20 Farmall on rubber. Used a little for demonstrating. At big saving. Also an F-12 three bottom McCormlck- Deerlng tractor plow as good as new.—J. E. Ukena, Lakota, Iowa. 30-31* FOR SALE—Registered Shorthorn bulls.—Lloyd Gross, Algona. Three miles north of Hobarton. 28-32* Miscellaneous trom's, Algona, Iowa. Tune In! Adventlst Church Lectures WHO. Every Sunday, 8:15 a. m. 31* Lost-Found LOST—'Between St. Benedict and Whittemore KarlKeen trunk, wheel and 2 new tires for Chevrolet 4.75* 19. Reward.—Mike P. Bowman, Rodman, Iowa. Si For Bent FOR RENT—Farm, quarter section, two miles from Algona. Inquire 108 East McGregor, Algona. 31 Forced to Sell Quickly DM! ALL Ready-to-wear REDUCED Again we say—WE'RE NOT GOING OUT OF BUSINESS— but next week the painters are going to redecorate our second floor which means moving all coats, suits and dresses. To avoid unnecessary trouble and possibility of soiled garments, we must sell as many garments as possible. This means ROCK BOTTOM PRICES. When we finish redecorating, we hope we will have an even more cheerful and inviting department than we now have. The color scheme is to be grey and rose and "we hope you will like Meanwhile, come in and look over the many attractive garments which we will sell at bargain prices. Mrs. Schnepf will be in charge of the department this week while Mrs. Hardgrove and Mr. Chrischilles are in market Come in and see her. JUST FOUR (4) SMARTSPORT KNIT SUITB as follows: rose, size 16; navy, 3-plece, size 16; rose, size 16 (featured in Vogue); yellow, size 18—all $18.50 values, only $7.95 each The Sale of All Summer Dresses Continues 2 garments for $10.00 This includes also all white washable cotton suits and white and pastel coats. Take advantage of these sensational reductions. All Cotton Dresses Sharply Seduced This includes, also, a nice selection of larger sizes from 44 to 52. Come in while you may still buy these dresses at bargain prices and also have a selection of styles. USE THE WANT ADS FOB QUICK RESULTS AS USUAL HUB CLOTHIERS Again Are First to Show The New 1936 Fall SUITS AND TOPCOATS It's only natural we should be the first in town to show the new suits and topcoats. They are here now, in medium weights and colors that you can wear all year "round. Our values are exceptional, always. Now, however, they are more so than ever, for we foresaw the advance that has taken place in materials and covered our requirements with the finest woolens and worsteds made in this country. We are not prophets, and cannot say what future prices will be. But this we know. At our present low price, our clothes are the greatest values we've ever offered in our years of clothes selling experience. COURTEOUS SERVICE—HONEST PRICES

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