The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 29, 1936 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 29, 1936
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Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, Sept. 29,1936 WATTRLOO DAIRY CATTLE SHOW 4-H Entries Head List Prom This Section of State Waterloo (Special): Kossuth county win be well represented at the forthcoming Dairy Cattle Congress and Allied Expositions-to be held In Waterloo September 28 to October 4. Following are Kossuth entries in the Iowa 4-H Dairy Calf club show- Guernseys, Wayne Barr, Algona; Brown Swiss, Robert Meyer, Algona; Holstelns, Floyd T. Bode, Al- Schoby, Bode, and 'verMPattewon! In i a ' Kossuth county team will also compete In the 4-H Dairy Cattle Judging contest for state Honors and a trip to Dallas, Tex- entrant ' J ' Welsbr <>d, Fenton, in contest In the women ' 8 The Dairy Cattle Congress is -^ if g T ea , t na "°n-wide dairying and livestock exposition and is the only permanently located dairy cat- tle show of national scope In the United States. Included In the allied expositions are the Holstetn, Jersey, Ayrshire, Brown Swiss and Guernsey shows, the National Belgian Horse Show, the Midwest Industrial and Machinery Exposition, the International Waterfowl Exposition, the American Poultry congress, the National Corn, Alfalfa and Soybean Shows, the Midwest Garden and Flower Show, and the Midwest Rabbit Show. Added attractions are an educational departmant, headed by the fair exposition of the United States Department of Agriculture; a women's department featuring home project work and culinary and textile contests; the dairy products show; the Iowa 4-H Dairy Calf Club Show; a 4-H Girls' Club department; four major cattle judging contests; a well known saddle horse show, and the hippodrome circus. An added appendage this year is the National Milk Maids- Marathon—to determine the miss who can draw the largest amount of cow extract In the allotted time. Two Features at The Call Hazel Will, Mason City, spent the week end with Mrs. Frank Kouba, Jr. The two were schoolmates at 'ottpnwood, Minn. P WVWWW ^^ PEERLESS Chemacol COAL This Coal, Chemacol Processed, in any size is easy to handle. Easy to get on the shovel and into the stove or furnace. At the same time, it has perfect fire-pot manners which will remind you of the old time big chunks while Burning. ' It's a pleasure to burn Chemacol Processed Coal. Let us fill your bin early before prices advance Botsford Lumber Co. Phone 25G Jim Pool WELCOME A BOY Ronald Irvin His Name; H. M. Irmiters Proud Grandparents Armstrong: Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Bauman are the proud parents of a baby boy, Ronald Irvin, born on Tuesday morning, Sept. 22. Mrs. Bauman, the former Bernice Irm- ter, is at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Irmlter. Change In Store The Gibbons store, which has oeen operated here for over 23 .-ears, closed its doors last week and a new proprietor has taken Cession of the stock. Lynn Le•an of Elmore, Minn., is the new proprietor and he is associated vith Warren Barber of Estherville. Mr. Barber worked for Dan Howard when he owned the Cut-Rate grocery store here. Jane Withers, Irving S. Cobb, Slim Summerville in "Pepper" and Kay Francis, Geo. Brent in "Give Me Your Heart". Friday and Saturday, Oct. 2-3. 12 FENTON YOUNGSTERS ENJOY WARD RUSKE BIRTHDAY PARTY Five Candles for Son of Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Ruske Fenton: Mrs. E. W. Ruske entertained 12 little guests on Wednesday afternoon, Sept. 23 in honor of her son, Ward's fifth birthday anniversary. The time was spent in playing games after which a two course luncheon was served. The table was beautifully decorated In rainbow colors with a pink and white birthday cane centering the table. Favors at each place were colored candy cats. Guests were Jackie Gerhard, Jimmy Widdel, Marlln Wagener, Jimmy Holldorf, Don Boettcher, Dickie Theesfleld, Bobby Padgett and Kaye Ruske. Other guests were Mary Georgia Newel, Georgia Gerhards, Ruth Ellen Humphrey and Charlotte Rled- el. Ward was presented with a number of gifts. Success As far oa success In life is concerned, some men are self-made. Circumstances make other men what the world calls successful. Sometimes the good wife is given credit for making her husband a success. She may help by making the path easier for him but as far as making him over, her chances are mighty slim. If his mother failed to make him what he ought to be no use for the wife to try, for at best she could only make a bad job of it. No power on earth can help the man that will not try for himself and nobody can stop the man that is determined to win. I notice girls that marry drunkards to reform them do not get far with the reformation. The wife's mission Is to make home pleasant for herself and family. The husband's duty is to provide that home with food, clothing, love and cheerfulness. Even these old girls like a hug and a kiss just as well as they did thirty or forty years ago. The self-made man, the poor boy who faces the responsibilities of life and pulls through is a better bet than any of your made-over men. A poor boy generally makes a better husband than the rich man's son. He knows the value of money. The school of experience has taught him how to live within his income. The young married couple starting out in life is the finest institution in this world. Anybody or anything that helps this couple to make their money go farther is a good thing, whether that be a fire sale, auction sale chain store, mail order house, or Jlmmie Neville shoe store. If they can buy a $5.00 pair of shoes at Neville's for $2.98, it is surely good business for them to do so. They have plenty of places for the $2.00 they save. She can buy Gold Stripe Jl.OO hose at Neville's for 69c. She can buy cvery-day stockings, nice ones, combed yarn, 2 pairs for 25c. She can buy children's shoes at «c, 88c or *l.l». He can suve &0c to Jl.OO a pair on work shoes. He can save $ZOq on a slieep-Jmcd coat. He can save oOc a dozen on husking gloves. They both save money on everything they buy ut Neville's. That is the reason Neville's itoru is always full of customers. They get good standard new goods and they know they are saving money. Jimmie Neville THE SHOJS MAN Recovering Nicely Mrs. Henry Schneider, gun accident victim In the Palo Alto county hospital, is much Improved. Fenton people are anxious for complete recovery. I _ Sister Seriously HI Supt M. E. Otterness was called to Pionette, Wia., last weak Wednesday because of the serious illness of hia mother. Mrs. Otterness passed away the same night and .funeral services were held at Pionette on Sunday. Mr. Otternces returned Monday evening. Plan New Well The town council of Fenton at its last meeting ordered bids on a new 10-inch well for the Fenton water system. The present well la In poor condition. The well casing Is In poor condition. The well casing Is now a ft-tnch which was placed Inside a 6-inch casing when It wore out some time ago. The old well was drilled approximately 28 years ago and still furnishes a plentiful supply of water. S. E. Straley drove to Falrmon last week to meet Almeda Jackis of Minneapolis, who came for a vis it in the Straley home here and a the W. E. Braces at Burt. Mis Jacklsh is a cousin of Mrs. Straley and a niece of the Braces. On Sun day, Sept. 20th, the Straleys and Miss Jackish attended the 49th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Brace. The anniversar> was planned as a surprise ant there were 27 guests including Mr and Mrs. Fred Doty of Fredericksburg. WESLEY NEWS Install Coal Stoker The board of education of the Fenton Independent school district purchased an automatic coal stoker last week Tuesday from the W. E. Stoeber hardware. Installation of the stoker In the school building will begin at once under direction of a mechanic from the stoker factory. Rev. and Mrs. Max Friedrlch of Humboldt spent Tuesday at tho Robert Votteler home. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Wunder and Mr. and Mrs. Alex Radig were Spencer visitors Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Krause and daughter, Irene, and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Krause were Spencer visitors Thursday. The junior class has chosen their class play, "The Wild Oats Boy" and it will be given Oct. 11th in I school gymnasium. Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Newel of Hartley formerly of Fenton have purchased the H. C. Metcalf home In Hartley and will get possession Oct. 1st. Raymond Stoeber and Lyle Bassett spent last week Tuesday and Wednesday in Des Moines attending a poultry association convention. Mrs. Stoeber accompanied them as far as Klemme, where she visited her sister, Mrs. Lewis Reed. Helen Thompson, fifth and sixth grade teacher, was called to her home at Burt on account of the serious illness of her sister, Barbara. A number of physicians were called in and her case was diagnosed as ensephaiitis, a disease of the brain and spine. The home is under quarantine. The Fenton teachers including, Helen Thompson, Margaret Blossom, Nettie Weisbrod, Marie Lennox, Louise Curtis, Irene Wilson and Agnes Goetsch and Mrs. Dorothy Gerhard enjoyed a picnic supper at the Call state park last week Monday evening and later attended a show at a theatre in Algona. Mrs. Philip Wander returned home Tuesday evening of last week after several days' visit with her parents at Freeport, III. She accompanied her son, Carol and wife of Algonu, who went on to Chicago and then to Madison and Columbus, Wis., to visit relatives of Mrs. Wander. They also spent i>ome time ut the Dells. It will be of interest to Fun ton Teachers' Reception The Epworth League planned a reception for the public school teachers, held in the Methodist church parlors Friday evening. A musical program was given, and •efreshments were served, each family furnishing enough sandwiches or cake for its own group. Every local family was Invited. Members of the Methodist Aid, :he Prlscllla Phoebe society and the Scandinavian Congregational Aid were invited guests of the Sexton Methodist Aid. Friday afternoon. Mrs. J. T. Meurer entertained tho Thursday bridge club last week. Mrs. J. L. Graettidge won high score, and Mrs. L. L. Lease travel prize. Mrs. J. Kunx entertains next week. Doctor Muhleman, Algona, district superintendent, will preach at the Methodist church Sunday morning, and hold the last quarterly conference In the evening, it Is announced. It was at first thought that preaching service and conference would both be held in the evening. For the "church night" meeting at the Methodist church last Thursday evening the Hueser trio, Algona, gave a musical program. Helen Hueser, piano, played her own arrangement of "Jesus, Keep Me Near the Cross," accompanied by Mr. Huoser on the violin, and by the third member of the trio on the cornet. The Rev. Bottom then offered remarks, in the course of which he mentioned the fact that Mr. Hueser had himself made hl» violin. There was another number by the trio, prefaced by remarks by Mr. Hueser regarding the wood he uses in his violins. The iroup then adjourned to the basement, where sandwiches, cake and coffee were served, and some time was spent in visiting. Church Gne*t Day Tho Armstrong Methodist church held guest day Thursday nnd many ladies from Esthervillc, Rinjrsted Fenton, Maple Hill. Gruvcr and Swca City attended. A good pro- Kram of musical numbers was given nnd n lunch was served afterward. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Conlon are the parents of a boy born Sept. 21. J. S. Beers and daughter. Fern, of Paullina, visited a few days with friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Rolling are the parents of a boy. born on Wednesday, Sept. 23. J. A. Ltndbloom of St. Paul, visited a few weeks at the F. E. Er- Ickson home here. The closing band concert of the summer was held Thursday evening, Sept. 24, in the city park. The Eaton drujr store has been moved into the Burkhead building, where the bakery was formerly located. Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Knipe left on Monday for a visit through the Oznrks, the Texas Centennial, nnd the gulf coast states. Miss Ardella Halverson nnd Cur,is Halverson of Fairmont. Minn., visited Wednesday evening at the parental Carl Halverson home. Dolores Pluth of Early, who has been visiting at, the P. J. Sehulte home, went to Fairmont Thursday where she has obtained employment. Algona Properties Sold by Nicoulm Several Alfronn properties havo changed hands during the past few weeks. Among those reported by C. W. Nicoulin. Algona real estate dealer, were the sale of the Mrs. Mnttie Stebbins house to Mrs. J. Clyde Smith. The property was owned by the Mrs. Mary Burtls estate. Olen Shore purchased the Howard Webster house across from the fairgrounds nnd will make it his home. Another change in property on the same street was the old ^hnrley Albright place, owned by 'red Doty of FredeHcksburjf. which was sold to Mr. Mcrriman, who has remodeled it extensively. The Martin Jensens recently pur- •hnsed the Wm. Aman estate house on North Wooster street, and are now occupying It. Fall Festival SPECIALS from Kresensky *s 11 FALL VALUES Just a Few of the Outstanding Specials We Are Offering for Fall Festival Days New Styles Silk Dresses for women 495 Women's and Children's Goods Snow Suits, snappy styles $4.95 Misses' Novelty Sport Coats $9.95 New Fall Hats $1.95 New Smocks $1.00 B.albriggnn and Tuck Stitch Pajamas .... $1.00 Fur Trinuned Heavy Winter Coats ___$16.50 Fine Printed House Dresses $1.00 Silk Hosiery Full fashioned fine chiffon or service 63c Buy All Your Fall and Winter Needs at Graham's Dry Goods 40-inch Curtain Panels 25c Fine Lace Panels __..98c Double bed banlkets $1.49 Fey. Outing flannels 12 l / 2 c Rayon Lunch Cloths 69c 3 Ib. Cotton Batts 59c All Linen Toweling __19c Sheet Blankets 69c Tweed Suitings 19c Fine Dress Prints ___18c Ruffled Curtains 49c FREE $1 BILLS Wednesday and Thursday with every $10.00 purchase made at Graham's 'Wednesday and Thursday you will receive a one dollar bill FREE. Men's Goods Men's work shirts 49c Wool Mixed Sox lOc Fancy Dress Shirts —79c Special Overalls 73c Fleeced Sweaters 98c Boys' Kiddialls 89c Blanket lined Jackets 1.49 Men's Dress Sox _^ 0c Child's Play Suits ___69c Husking Gloves doz. $1.49 Men's outing pajamas 1.39 Men's pt wool unions 1.25 Wed. and Thurs. Are Bargain Days at Graham's House Furnishing Goods :52-piece Dinner Sets $2.98 Ivory and Red Trim Kitclu-n Utensils 25c 46-inch Fancy Patterns Oil Cloth 23c Heavy Galvanized Pails. 10 qt. size 2lc 'Department Stores Dust Mops Good quality Special 49c Full fashioned Silk Ho- sicry. first quality 49c Beautiful new Pall Drosses, regular $8-$lQ $6.60 Girls' and Misses' smart Fall Footwear $1.98 Ten Styles in new Fall Footwear— Pumps and Ties, Suede or Kid, smart up to the minute styles—pair $2.89 Pajamas—another shipment from Rollins. Beg- nlar 4 $1.98 garments $1.00 Children's strong school oxfords, size 12 to 3, pr. $1.39 New Silk Suede Gloves, black, green, brown or wine 98c Angora Knit Dresses, 14 to 20 / $2.89 / Special large assort^ ment of new Fall Sflk Dresses, sizes 12 to 44 $4.00 Introductory offers on 'Drew Arch Best Shoes black or brown kid. najjy $5,85 House Slippers Two of the greatest values ever offered. All leather cushioned sola. Pair $1.00 Brocaded silk with real leather sole. Pair $1.50 WHAT'S THE BEST 'GAS'AND OIL COMBINATION TO USE THIS FAIL AND WINTER FOR QUICK STARTING? THERE IS ONLY ONE ANSWER TO THAT QUESTION' DX OR D-X ETHYL AND DIAMOND 760. D-X AND D-X ETHYL ARE LUBRICATING MOTOR FUELS. THEY START INSTANTLY-AND DIAMOND ?6o IS A FREE- FLOWING OIL AT SUB-ZERO TEMPERATURES. THEY ARE THE PERFECT COMBINATION AND ARE GUARANTEED TO PROVIDE THE QUICKEST POSSIBLE STARTING REGARDLESS OF TEMPERATURES. 05? iltf America's greatest values and prettiest footwear—"Paris Fashion" Shoes 3.00 — 3.50 — 4.00 Rollins Silk Hose This beautiful Runstop Hosiery, two pair for $1.50 Sweaters, all wool, new styles $1.89 Twin Sweater Sets, rich Fall colorings $2.89 -SHOES—UO8E—DRESSES widely published in a -numb— _. magazines is one of the editors of the ntw Midwest Literary Mas- niiue, "Hinterland," which appeared the 15th of this mouth. Mr Kresensky is well known, having visited here many times with his sister, Mrs. Walter Weisbrod. D-X.DX ETHYl/i DIAMOND GREASES Motor Fuels DIAMOND 760 T /// nif nuwu ' MinaiNllNrNT PHHniFHM.rnHmu/uinw to know that Raymond Kresensky of Algona who hasten W******^^ 8 f « oi 5 W • « rxntr *-• . M Johnson's DX Service Station Corner State and Moore ^ Phone 733 i Window Glass Let us sell you gluso. PRICES ARE VEBV REASONABLE TJ1E GLASS IS HIGH QUALITY ias put in ut reasonable prices. Will cull for aud return btoriu windows inside city ItiuiU. LUSBY'S Inquire at A. U. D. 1C. Office.

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