The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 25, 1936 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, August 25, 1936
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Page 6
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The Algona Upper Peg Moittes, AlgoaA, Iowa, August S6,1938 William Krause, Veteran Lone Rock Rural Carrier, Was Buried Wednesday Where Peterson Got His Start Llvermore Gazette: A. L. Peterton of Algona, photographer, was here Tuesday with his wife for a short call on old friends. They *"""-* the winter in California and this is their first visit to Liver-more since returning. For the benefit of those settled In Livermore in recent years we add that Mr. Peterson's first venture in business for himself as a photographer was made at Livermore years ago. He was here for several years, and moved to Algona, returning later and marrying one of our fairest daughters. Viva Norton. Their home has been in Algona continuously ever since. CARRIED MAIL 'FOR 31 YEARS AT THE HOTEL ALGONA'S PINE ROOM Which we are Happy to Announce is now COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED Enjoy your Lunches, or a Glaks of Beer in | the Coolest, Most Refreshing Spot in Town. Tosty Noon Lunches, 26c to 45c SERVED FROM 11:30 to 1:30 50c Pried Spring Chicken EVERY SUNDAY—12 TILL 2 50c A SCHOOL NECESSITY That Gives Years of Service Afterward UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS ALGONA HIGH SCHOOL has just Installed a new set of Underwood standard size machines. COME IN - TRV THEM - HERE Algona Upper Des Moines Came to TJ. S. When 14; Worked As Youth in Coal Mine Fenton: Funeral services for William Krause of Lone Rock were conducted in St. John's Lutheran church in Fenton by Rev. R. W. Kabelitz on Wednesday. Aug. 19, and burial was made in the Lutheran cemetery north of town. Mr. Krause passed away early Monday morning of last week after a year's illness of heart trouble and had previously suffered a stroke. Wilhelm Krause was born in Friedheim. Posen, Germany, on April 1, 1866. At the age of 14 he came to the United State alone and made his home at Broadwood, 111., with his brother. August, where both worked in a coal mine. In 1883 the two brothers came to Fenton, and a,year later Wilhelrn returned to Chicago, where he lived with his sister, Mrs. Herman Major. October 18, 1890, he was married to Anna Marie Sterz. From 1890 until 1898, Mr. Krause worked at the carpenter trade and in 1808 moved with his family on the Buell farm northeast of Fenton. Farming was his occupation until 1905, when he became mail carrier out of Lont Rock. In 1908 the family moved to Lone Rock where Mr. Krause resided until his death. He is survived by his wife and six daughters and they are Mrs. Louise Clayton of Charles City, Mrs. Ella Padgett of Fenton, Mrs. Katherine Reed of Dakota City, Mrs. Rose Meyers of Corwlth and Obituary of Wilhelm Krause Lone Rock: Wilhelm Krause was born In Freidhelm, Posen, Germany, April 1, 1888. He was confirmed in the Evangelical Lutheran church in 1880 at the age of 14. The same year he came to the United States, traveling alone. He lived with a brother, August, in Broadwood, III., where they labored together In a coal mine. In 1883 he came with this brother to Fenton, Iowa. A year later he returned to Chicago where he made his home with his sister, Mrs. Herman Major, until his marriage, Oct. 18, 1890, to Anna Marie Storz. To this union were born eight children, two boys who died in infancy and six girls. : From 1890"until 1898 he worked at the carpenter trade. In 1898 he with his family moved to Iowa, locating on the Buell farm northeast of Fenton. Farming was hia occupation until 1905, when he took over a rural mail route. In 1908 he with his family moved to Lone Rock, which was hts home until his death. j He leaves to mourn his passing, his beloved wife and six daughters: Mrs. F. W. Clayton of Charles City; Mrs. R. L. Padgett of Fenton; Mrs. Katherine Reed of Dakota City; Mrs. C. B. Meyers of Corwith; Mrs. C. F. Rouse, Ayrshire; and Mrs. M. O. Rosendahl of Superior; 13 grandchildren: a brother, Herman Krause or Fenton; a sister Mrs. Herman Major of Chicago, and a host of friends. MOVIE ON DOPE EVIL HERE FOR MIDNIGHT SHOW Heroin has three times the strength of morphine, and its users are the most advanced and difficult of all addicts to restore to normalcy. According to government authorities, mature heroin addicts frequently take sufficient quantities of this powerful drug at a single shot, which, if applied to a norma man or woman would cause instant death. It is too, the most difficult of all cases to eradicate and consequently cures among the heroin addicts are practically unknown. It is generally conceded that even after the most prolonged and thorough scientific treatments that the effects of this relentless drug may be eradicated from tSIe body, but that it Is almost Impossible to rid the victim's mind from its over- metropolitan centers are notoriously pro-Roosevelt, and why not. An administration that has been a friend to labor, the farmer and the common man is making a direct appeal to the inborn idealism oi genuine newspapermen. Lotts Creekers At West Bend Picnic Dinner, Wednesday Lotts Creek: Mr. and Mrs. Rich- M« Sr^T" 8 OI ^"Jr 1 "™ 0 ", 0 ard P°tratz, daughters. Bertha and Mrs. Frieda Rouse and Mrs. Marie n/,i«-i. , ff ~^~A . *,!«.,(„ j:^«.. - "Narcotic" is an amazing screen presentation to appear at the Call Theatre at a midnight show only, Saturday, August 2* starting at 11 p. m. It shows the problem of escape from the talons of dope, once it has fastened itself on its victim. This story, based on fact is taken from the United States governmental archives, and presents clearly and understanding^- the unbelievable effects of each type of drug upon its user. Rosendahl both of Ayrshire, a brother, Herman Krause and a sister, Mrs. Herman Major of Chicago and 13 grandchildren and a host of friends. In an electric storm last Saturday night Ernest Mueller and Chris Nelson each had a horse struck by lightning. Mrs. Otto Ortman and Mrs. C. H. Geronsin visited the former's husband at the Veterans' hospital in Des Molnes last week Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Zwlefel and daughters, Ardls and Iris, left early Wednesday on a fishing trip to northern Minnesota. They expect to be gone a week. Rev. and Mrs. W. J. Witter of Lake Mills visited Fenton friends Tuesday and Wednesday of last week. They were enroute home from a week's vacation. Their granddaughter, Joan Witter who has spent the summer with them, remained here with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Huakamp. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Glenn and son, Mickey of Omaha, Nebraska, came last week Monday and visited until Wednesday of the same week with Mr. and Mrs. Fred P. Newel. Mr. Newel and Mrs. Glenn attended embalming school together in Kansas City, Mo. The Glenns were enroute to the coast where they will locate. Doloris attended a picnic dinner Wednesday at West Bend held in honor of Mrs. Louis Wetzel of Kewanee, 111. Others attending were Mrs. Max Meyer and daughter, Vilma and son, Harold, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Meyer and family, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Meyer and daughter, Barbara Ann, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Meyer and family, all of LuVerne; Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Master and daughter. Lois Gece of Corwlth; Mrs. Max Bast and daughter, Arlene and Mr. and Mrs. Ernst Thiel of Algona and DelorU Maahs of Waterloo. Dint. 6 School The district No. 6 school will open August 31 with Leona Borcbardt aa teacher. Mr. and Mrs. Art Kressin and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Boettcher left for a trip to the Erakotas Wednesday. Mrs. John Kohlwea spent Tuesday evening and Wednesday with her daughter, Mrs. Everett Dreyer, Fenton. Arthur PotraU visited from Algona Baby In State Fair Contest Algona will make a bid this year for the baby health championship In the state-wide contest at the 1936 State Fair, according to baby entries announced today by the State Fair board. Dorothy Marie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adalbert W. R. Theesfeld of Algona, was one of the first of more than 500 babies to be entered for this year's State Fair contest. Four hundred dollars In trophies and special awards win be given to prize winners in the baby competition at this year's fair. Special departments have been provided for babies from cities, town and rural districts, as well as specfal awards Cresco 4-H drams The regular meeting of the Cresco Chums 4-H club was held Toes- day, Aug. 11. at the home of Patricia Matern. Lucille Kramer, the president, presided over the business meeting, Maxlne Rabfnmm and £<ois Barr, the demonstration team, gave their demonstration on "Better Feet and Approved Shoes." Mr. and Mra. J. W. Campbell and children, Patricia, Billy, Mary Sue and Douglas, returned Thursday evening from a two weeks' visit with Mr. Campbell's relatives In Decatur and other parts of IHlnols. The Campbell's report that crops in Illinois look about the same INDIVIDUAL A TAILOR-MADE SUIT MADE JUST FOR YOU! $2350 to $50«» SENECA NEWS Editors, Upper Des Molnes L Here Is one reason why Bancroft didn't win the Iowa-Minnesota tournament. In your paper. You can put this It was a dirty Sup. Cosgrove la on Chicago Trip Doan: County Supervisor Wm. Cosgrove and son, Andrew, left on Friday for Chicago to visit their son, Kenneth and family. Andrew and Kenneth have not met for 8 years. Mr. and Mrs. Tony Goedera and Maurice, Mason City, were callers at the R. H. Skilling home Friday evening. Marjorie Johnson took her grandfather, Chas. Clark, to his home in Brltt Wednesday and went on to Ventura to upend Home days with friends. Dr. Scholl'i representative from Chicago Friday Sept. 11 .AVE you a hurting corn, callous or bunion? "Athlete's Foot"? Weak or fallen arches? Here is your chance to obtain RELIEF FROM YOUR FOOT TROUBLES COME IN FOR PEDO- GRAPH IMPRINTS OF YOUR STOCKING FEET Let Dr. Scholl'» Repreien- t*t! it jhuw you huw a par- nculur uppliance or remedy, pcrftc-.ed by Dr. Wm. M. Schcil. noi«d Foot Aa'.hor- ity, can relieve jin;r fuot trjublc . . Browned Shoe Co. 4JUJONA, IOWA Tuesday till Thursday at Whittemore. at the Albert PotraCz. anil Ed Mtu.hs homes. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Meyer and family attended a birthday party held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Elmers, Fenton. Eldora Maahs. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Maoha, WhlUemore. visited Wednesday and Thursday with her cousin, Doloris Potratz. Richpoint Neve Hattie Raney, Algona, visited last week with the Hugh Raney family. Marie ELrpelding visited at the John Arend home, St. Benedict, loot week. Frank Capesius and son, Edmund, were Mason City visitors on Thursday. Donald Johnson, son ot Harvey Johnson, Plum Creek, spent last week with his aunt, Mrs. Ted Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Claybaugh and sons drove to Fort Dodge Wexlaea- day and Roy, Jr., had his tooails removed. BANCROFT NEWS Mr*. Kennedy Ho*U«» Mm Ambrose Kennedy entertain- c.'l her r:luh at a 8:30 dinner and hruige party Tuesday evening, Mrs. l^iwrnniK Moua<;l won high prizi */vi Mr* Joiitj/h Fox won second, 'ltti,ti. <}ntry received low. Mr* I.i '/ At Mnn» Picnic <rowd attended the an- i \fii-.\\u: l.tut Tuesday ev- I'.ev Jostj<n HchultfH was a visitor in Fort I .lodge Friday. Mfx J. A iJt-vine and family are upending thu week in Hitfourney vi.iii.uirf at the Mm. iJan Uevine home. Margery Held. Algona. Patricia .Sheridan and Viola Hchiltz apent from Thursday to Sunday ut Lake Okoboji. Mark fJycr returned home from a trip to <,'ibco, Utah, Saturday. Hi* brother, Pat Dyer, returned with in in for a vinit. Mr. und Mm. Henry Plunkett. of Kugle Or/we. and daughter, Margaret, I'ea Moines, viailtd at the C. M. Kaker und J. H. Hheridan homes Wednthday. Catherine and Mary Hahe, the uuughteru of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Katie, arc visiting at the home of their sister. Mrs. Arnold Hatten, at Early, this week. Mr. and Mrs. Enos Kohnke and two children drove to Minneapolis, Wednesday for u visit. Dolores Orgon, wbo has been vtsitiug with them, returned with them to her home in Minneapolis. The Ladies' Missionary meeting was held at the Catholic church basement Thursday afternoon. Some of the members nerved and some played card*. Mrs. Anna Mc- Bridtj won high prize tor five hundred and Mrs. Joseph Fox won high prize for bridge. won cut prize. France* B«r«n« crack for our little third baseman, because two hypocritcal men. gossipers, he was thrown out of the game, and the sub third baseman deliberately put in, not even investigating the case. These two men were at Buffalo Center's celebration, and came home and reported that Kohnke was celebrating very highly with a lady friend, at a very late hour. Believing this like they usually do all other gossip, never a word was said to Kohnke, but he was taken out, and you saw the results. They took this lady friend's boy friend for Kohnke, as there is a slight resemblance, by mistaken identity, and Kohnke has a jack of $25 for anyone that can prove he was out after 11 o'clock any ot the three nights of the tournament. MRS. KOHNKE To Editors U. D. M.: In a recent editorial you propound an inquiry and pursue it at such length and •taming concern that if there be any partial answer even, it should be made. You wonder why all the giant daily papers refuse to support Roosevelt. You concede a reason for Col. Knox's Chicago News not doing so. It would be interesting to have the list not only to complete the picture, but to explain your curiosity. It Is impressive: The morning dailies of Chicago, New York, Boston, Baltimore, Washington, D. C.. St. Louis, Kansas City, Omaha, Minneapolis, and St. Paul, as also Collier's, Liberty and Saturday Evening Post. The latter three have a circulation of 5,000,000 and are not supporting F. D. R. This is the picture that should cause any concern, for I maintain that the wise men for whom you are making a search are In, their editorial chairs. I did not name the New York Times, nor the Register, for not having read it today, I am unable to state whom it supports. Surely these men are of sound mind and you say they ought to support F. D. R. You cite one reason, "increased receipts," money. Even if true, this is a poor reason, a low reason, but conceding it true, wonjd it not be strange, if having billions of money spent, largely .unwisely; yes thrown about like chicken feed, some of it did not fall into baskets. You would, I think, very properly resent my saying that the U. D. M. wan operating from a like cause. No, let us concede the big publishers and brilliant editors to be honest men, and actuated by the highest motives. But, I think these giant editors, perhaps, have some loftier, more patriotic urge for their conduct than merely an increase in receipts, if that Increase is due to ill-spent public money and staggering taxes. I wish to maintain that the wise men, for whom you are conducting a search, will be found in the editorial sanctums, and because they are wise, they have no time to spare for F. D. R. or his New Deal. They recall he carried out one of his pledges—opening the saloons, but none other. They remember he promised to cut out useless bureaus, to reduce taxes, to make employment for idle millions, to respect the civil service, to uphold the nation's charter of liberty and not one of these has he done. Hy stealth he has sought to remove some of the pillars of the constitution he pledged to defend. These editors recall with sadness and with pain that they have lived to s«e their president illegally acquire power, and then appoint Satraps like Wallace to plow under corn, that his seven dollar seed might fill up the deficiency. So, I think if you contact these editors, they will be found like Poor Hich- urd, speaking their own convictions in the home thut their own plants, u purveyor of newa, will be kept free from executive order or dictation. Having hud one tryst with that gentleman, which was broken, they ure loathe to extend him another date. WILL F. WALKER. Editor's Note—We welcome contributions from readers. Controversy is good for the soul, if not allowed to bring about actual enmity. We atill contend, however, tbat editorial writer* seldom speak their hearts, especially in political matters, and take orders a* to what to say and whom to support. Real newspapermen on large daUlM in A. T. Paulsen and son. Bud, and Itordon Bollig were business callers in Algona Tuesday. Mrs. Cecil Baldwin of Armstrong spent several days at the parental C. F. Nielsen home. Mrs. George Johnson and son, Donald spent the past week with relatives at Slayton, Minn. The Seneca N. R. G. club met at the Harley Hoeck home Friday afternoon with Dorothy Hoeck acting as hostess. Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Dotson and Ruth and Wood row Kracht left on Friday morning for the Black Hills, where they will spend several days. Miss Joyce Bassett is spending several weeks at the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Farnham, and with other relatives and friends in Farnham ville. Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Merrill and sons. Donald and Junior, returned Sunday evening from a week's visit with, relative!) in Wisconsin and parts of Minnesota. Mra. L. C. Cast attended the fun- iral of her brother-ln-Uw, George Pieper, at Peotone, Illinois, Monday. She is expected home the latter part of the week. Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Denton and son. Jerome spent several days the past week at the home of their sons and brothers, James and Verna Denton at Wllmar, Minn. Miss Virginia House, who has spent the summer months at the George Patterson home, accompanied Margaret and Eldon Patterson to her home in Waterloo, Wednesday. The suits you buy in a store, regardless of price, are made to fit the average figure. A tailor-made »oit Is made to fit you and only you-. It Is as individual as you own finger prints. Elk Cleaners & Tailors Phone 330 GmcEQ&nea We Denver tetaa£^^ You Can Save By Using Thrifty Service ECONOMICALLY SPEAKI3TG To those who budget their expenses, and to whom this service is adaptable, here is quality laundry- work at a reasonable price. Every article In the THRIFTY SERVICE receives the same careful handling that we give our other types of service : . . . . ' The average bundle of laundry consists of 60 per cent flatwork. This 60 per cent is returned to you all beautifully ironed and folded. The balance, 40 per cent of your bundle, is wearing apparel and sundries. This is returned to you ready for Ironing. Try the Thrifty Service this week. You will be satis- fled and know why we say "You can save by using Thrifty Service." Kirsch Laundry Phone 867 FOB ANOTHER MILLION OWNER FRIENDS You are giving Chevrolet the greatest year in its history, just as Chevrolet is giving you Cote K^DBAULIC MUUttS (Doufate-Acting, S«lr-ArticulaMngj d«r<fop*d SOLID STEM TUKBETTOy a crown of b»Qu(y, a fortnu ot lafttf meH-COMuTRKMIOM VUVEJH-WUD nwm giving tr*n btH*r ptrformancti wirti •»a l*ti got and oil •••BUI MOTOBI UUTALL- MKMT PLAJI-MQBTUY NUT. *o mrn TOOK »ran f To the million people who roneawmicAL 11 *™ » lre «dy bought ruMMtrtTioN new 1936 Chevrolet^ . . . and to the tens of thousand* of other people who are now buying them ... we of Chevrolet wish to express our sincere appreciation for your patronage and your friendship. Thanks a million for A demand which has lifted production of 1936 Chevrolet* to the million mark in less than a year! You looked at this car—you drove it—you bought it—and now you are recommending it to all your friends. Thank* again for a million Chev. rolets, and for giving Chevrolet the greatest year in its history, just as Chevrolet u giving you the onfy complete low-priced car. cJnvaoiK UOTOI co., DBTKOIT, mr*ovn> aurora KNB-ACTIOlf UDK* Hi* imoolhttl, Mfo* rid* ot all MO BRACT VENTILATION n> mw •nnuunr TO* MMM M* moil btauliful and comfortable bodJu »rtr created for a lo«.pric*d car SBOCKPKOOr STECMMO* making drhiny oatltr and tafcr than tnr before ALL THUS *495 AT LOWrXICES AND ur. u., CHEVROLET Kpssuth Motor Company

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