The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 27, 1936 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 27, 1936
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Page 4
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rmstrong Gir 1 WedatBancroft Arnsttong: UMt Ruby Opsal of Armstrong tra* married Oct 15th m Bancroft to Richard Kmmm of The Algona Upper Pea Moines, Swea City. They wHl live In Swea City, where he Is employed In the post office. Mrs. Krumm graduated from the local high school In 1938 and of late has been employed at the Sanborn Cash grocery store. Vote for GEORGE WILSON Republican Candidate for GOVERNOR and Reduce Taxes WilsoD Sbids for: Tax exemption on homes; elimination of useless, expensive bureaus and payrolls at the state house; return to common-sense economy in state government; immediate and drastic TAX REDUCTION. A program to give every tenant an opportunity to own his own farm; a farm member on the Board of Assessment and Review; protection of home-owned merchants; adequate old age pensions—not just "half a loaf"; use of Iowa coal in Iowa institutions. —and above all—Wilson stands for HONESTY AHD INTEGRITY in our State Government. He has a clean record. He keeps his pledges. He has always been on the side of the farmer, the home owner, the rank and file. Return the Government to the People Vote for Wilson for Governor Wltoon Campaign Committee, Hotel Savery, Des Moinea FENTON WOMEN HOLD MONTHLY CLUBSESSION 18 at Meeting, 20th, at the Home of Mrs. E. J. Frank Fenton: The October meeting of the Fenton Woman's club met with Mrs. E. J. Frank on Tuesday, Oct 20th, with Mrs. Alfred Meyers, as- slsUng hostess. Eighteen members responded to roll call on a one minute review of a recent book. A paper, "Good Reading" was given by Mrs. George Boettcher; book review, "North to the Orient", by Mrs. W. P. Welsbrod; music, "Waters of Minnetonka," by Shirley Frank on the violin, accompanied by Phyllis Frank. Farm Women Organlte A meeting of farm women of Independence township, Palo Alto county was heJd Tuesday, Oct 20, at the Carl Kern home for the purpose of organizing a township training school. This school will consist of two leaders from each school district who will prepare the lessons and in turn, conduct follow up meetings In their respective districts. The lessons this year will be on Nutrition with Margaret Dun Kelberg, H. D. A, In charge. The first training school will be held in November at the Hllbert Hantelman home. Leaders so far selected are Mrs. Carl Beck, Mrs. Durwood Kern, Mrs. Ernest Votteler, Mrs. Melvln Mansager, Mrs. Hilbert Hantelman and Mrs. Art Volgt MfcJ. William Krause of Lone Rock spent Saturday at the Herman Krause home. A large number of Fenton people attended the corn husking contest at Ringsted, Thursday. Mrs. Ervln Chrlstensen of Ringsted visited her sister, Mrs. Alvin Zumach last week Tuesday and Wednesday. Mrs. George Yager, Mrs. C. F. Wegener and children and Mrs. C. O. Bailey and Lavonne, the latter of Seneca, were Algona and Emmetsburg visitors Saturday. Dr. and Mrs. J. T. Walte returned home Friday evening from a two weeks' fishing trip In northern Minnesota. Doc was not disappointed as he brought home a fine catch. Mrs. W. V. Yager entertained at a quilting party last week Wednesday. Guests were Mrs. W. C Stamer, Mrs. Henry Reimers, Mrs. Local Medics Give Views Of Infantile Paralysis I most employ at once a man living In small town or on farm. Permanent work. Most be fattened with earn- Ill*; $75 a month at first. Address Box M-CO, c-o paper. 43* LEO J. WEGMAN Candidate for Re-election STATE TREASURER On the Democratic Ticket ID pMfi"g your Treasurer of the State of Iowa, choose a man who has proven by past experience that he b qualified and able to conduct the duties of that office in a more economical and serviceable manner. Because a number of Infantile paralysis cases have been In Koe- auth county, we have gathered the following Information from our Algona doctors as to the disease. Dr. C. It Ctettoieyer— •The causes of the disease are unknown. It hits the victim suddenly, on* of the arms or legs are suddenly paralysed, maybe both arms, both legs, etc. There is no use of quarantine. The only time I have ever seen two members In one family with the disease is In a family at Burt at the present time (last week). Twenty-five years ago there was an epidemic at Whittemore in which there were fourteen cases of Infantile paralysis. Bach of the children stricken with the disease had eaten some peaches shipped In from the west. Not that everyone that had eaten these peaches had the dis- ense, but everyone with the disease hnd eaten the peaches. There are no two cases alike, each one is different. Infantile paralysis Is most common to children; it Is closely related to the sleeping sickness of this country. The real sleeping sickness comes from the tse-tse fly in Africa. It is a spinal Infection." Dr. M. O. Bourne: "No one knows the causes of infantile paralysis. It comes from an unseen germ. There are two cases reported in Algona. and seven cases In Burt It comes usually in the latter summer and early fall. It is contagious, although rather mildly so. There are seldom two members in the family having it at the same time. Symptoms—cold In the head, vomiting and in a variable number of days the paralysis appears." Dr. P. V. Janse: "Infantile paralysis is an infectious disease, the infection starting In the gfey matter of the spinal cord. The cause* are not known. We doubt very much If it 1* at all contagious and the» patient euffer- Ing from the disease seldom If ever transmit* the *ame to another person. Thl* la proven by the fact that rarely If ever do you see more than one case In the same family. It Is possibly transmitted by carriers, by that we mean people who have the malady In the chronic form, and the excreta from their person Is deposited on fruit and this way others become Infected. We always find more cases In the fall of the year, when a great deal of fruit Is shipped in and this goes to prove this theory. The Initial symptoms vary greatly. It may be preceded by gastro-interlc symptoms, sore throat or the paralysis may come on without any preliminary symptoms at all. Parts usually affected by paralysis are one or more of the extremities. All of the muscles, however, are not paralyzed, only certain groups, which generally clear up to a certain extent, never fully. Up to the present time there has been no treatment to have any value except rest, massage and a carefully regulated exercise. The disease is most common in children between the ages of five and ten, although all people are liable to it One other doctor who asked to be left unnamed, said: "The disease is caused by a germ entering the nose, germ unseen. Usually comes In the fall of the year, and starts with an Intestinal cold. Hits fast, usually in three or four days, but with no fixed rules. Hits the central nervous system. Infantile paralysis is contagious. The germ enters the nervous system, and shuts off the nerve control. If "the congested area can be healed, the impulses will again have control." Amos Finnestad and Mrs. C. F. Wegener. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Fauerby drove to Grinnell last week Wednesday to attend the funeral of an aunt of Mr. Fauerby. Mrs. C. H. Geronsin accompanied them to Eldora, where she visited her sister, Mrs. Henry Fauerby and family. Ed Dehnert of LuVerne, formerly of Fenton, was a Fenton caller Wednesday. Ed recently figured in an accident when a car came onto the highway without stopping and to avoid a crash, Ed took the ditch, the truck rolling over and crushing the cab. Ed received severe cuts on his right hand which Required several stitches. Mr. Dehnert was a dinner guest at the F. H. Bohn home Wednesday. WHuTEMORE NEWS NOTES Whittemore: Lois Ohm, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Will Lelnlnger, had the misfortune to fall from a bicycle breaking: her right arm. About a year ago she broke her left arm. Lois Is surely having her share of trouble. At Roderick Shower Among those from here who attended the shower of Miss Imogene Roderick of Ventura, who la to be married to Michael Elbcrt, son of Mr.' and Mrs. Joe Elbert, In the academy hall at Algona were Mesdames Michael, Herman, Will. Geo. and Ralph Fandel. Simon, Gregory Adam, C. W. and Margaret Elbert and Mrs. Alfred Semon. Burns Hand on Tractor Harvey Simpson had the misfortune to burn one of his hands quite badly on an overheated tractor last week. To Dedicate Organ The new pipe organ at St. Paul's Lutheran church will be dedicated Sunday morning at 10 o'clock. Rev. Wlttenburg of LuVerne will preach the sermon and Rev. Stahmer of Kalrville wilt preach in English. A concert will be given at 2:30 and 8 o'clock Sunday afternoon and evening. in her arm when she fell from a merry-go-round on the Catholic school grounds. Mrs. Peter Schumacher, Mrs. Chas. Seymour, Mrs. Martin Eischeid, Mrs. Harry Helmke and Mrs. Ray Burdine attended a ben- efiit bridge party at Clarion Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. M. T. McGuire of Algona are the parents of a boy born to them at the McCreery hospital recently. There are seven boys and one girl In the family. They named the boy Luke Theodore. Mrs. J. S. McCreery of Fonda and Mrs. Emma Linnea of Pasadena, California, Mrs. Frank Mackey and daughter, Catherine of Marshalltown were last Tuesday visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Dailey. Mr. and Mrs. Will Meyer and sons, Ernest and Alvin, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lauck and son, Henry and daughter, Luclle, drove to Garner Sunday to be dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Meyers. The public school teachers are all back on duty this week after spending a week at their respective bocnea, during one week of corn husking vacation. Miss Hurley was at Elkader, Mlsa Nettie Sam- mln at Emmetsburg. Miss Mildred Linstrora at Albert City and Miss Gladys Blair at Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Loof t Home Scene Of 4-H Gathering Armstrong: the NRO 4-H club met at the nofh* ef Florence and Lot* Looffc Hnwen member*, Max- ln« and Helen Ctody, Dorothy Hoeck, Harriet and Blanche Olsen, Florence and Ixrts Lrooft, Barbara and Margaret Lentach, Gladys and Noradel Dot*on, were present with the leader, Mrs. Francis Slag- ie and assistant leader, Mrs. Jens Peterson. Two guests, Mrs. Frank Looft and Jean Looft, were also present The project of this year Is Home Furnishings. A delicious lunch was served by the hostesses. Pupils of District No. 4 will present a program Tuesday *ven'«f Oct 27. Lunches will be sold following the program. Miss Mary Tjaden Is the teacher., NEWS FLASH! FAMOUS NATIONALLY KNOWN ORUNOW RADIOS NOW AT YOUR GAMBLE STORE— Teledlal tuning— Super Chassis— Tone Tested Resona- St. Cecelia's Annual Fall Festival Tonight and Tomorrow Night (Tuesday and Wednesday) ACADEMY HALL Chicken Dinner at 5:30 40c and 25c Games and Dance Each Might for your old radio. Grunow Tel- edlal, 12-tube $99.95. Grunow. 11- tube, $69.95. . „«*« rpg-J. *" af * »•»•* ADS FOB QUICK RESULTS Armstrong Band At Ringsted Bee Armstrong: A large crowd from here attended the corn huaking contest at Rtngsted last week. The rmstrong school band also played n the program. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jergens and children of West Bend visited at the home of the tatter's mother Mrs. Anna Dau. Mlsa Irene McDonnell left for California last Tuesday night where she will visit with her sia ter for some time. Mrs. Peter Schumacher enter talned ten little boys at her home last Monday in honor of her son Edward's tenth birthday. Mr. and Mrs. John Volk and fam ily spent several days last week a West Bend at the home of the lat ten's mother, Mrs. John Ludwig Mr. and Mrs. George Boyle, Jr of Chicago were visitors at th home of Mr. and Mrs. Harve Daily and with other old friend lust week Sunday. Phyllis Kirachbaum, daughter o Mr. and Mrs. Matt Kirachbaum had the misfortune to break a bon Union Cornpidring Union: In some fields where corn i running at a low average, the uskers tie their teams to the ence, eat their dinner, and resume heir picking, thus unloading only nee a day. Corn in this vicinity, which was blown down by the wind s difficult to pick. Some husking machines are being used. Peterson's Studio Algona, Iowa (Over Upper Des Moines office) Photos for Christmas A PERSONAL GIFT Weddings, Schools and Babies, our Specialty "Better Pictures, Less Money", Our Motto Open Sundays & Nights by apointmeut \V ill F. Brown, Owner 43-44 For Coroner In case of serious accidents, when it becomes necessary to determine as to the presence of death, also time and cause; should a funeral director or a doctor be sent? You as voters will decide that question next Tuesday. Dr. R. A. EVANS Democratic Candidate for CORONER Will Appreciate Your Vote First Election Returns SHOW THAT Zender & Caldwell Have The Clothes You can tell pretty well how an election is going by listening to the first returns and if you'll talk with men who have been in all the stores looking at Fall clothing, you'll find that we have the assortments. We say it and hundreds back the statement. We advertise it here and hundreds of garments substantiate it when you arrive. Get large Ifive assortments this Fall and your clothes buying will be twice as enjoyable. The place to look for the suit you have in mind is the place that has suits you never thought of. Suits and Overcoats 14.95 19.50 22.50 24.50 29.50 Kuppenheimer Good Clothes 35.00 40.00 45.00 Talk with us about winter clothing Horsehide COATS Laskinlamb Fur Collar 10.95 Wool Plaid lined, Do'uble length sleeves for future lengthening. Zipper closing, two pocket style. This coat can be had in Des Moinea at $12.95 and is called "very special" at this price. ._ Arrow Shirts in new stripes, new checks. Some with aroset non-wilt collars. All form-fits; all sanforized. 1.95 Arrow Ties take up the margin check theme —vary it with a stripe. Result: harmony without monotony. 1.00 Boys' Corduroy Slacks Sizes 10 to 20. All the new fancy patterns. Pleats and zippers. Heavy Crompton Corda. Great value*. 3.50 Johnnie Smart Jumpers 1.95 to 2.95 Jumpers to match Jacket*. yean. Sizes 2 to 13 Boy** Sweater* 98c 1.45 1.95 Slipover style*, New Oauclw collars, else* 8 to IS yeir*. Special value* Johnnie Smart Jackets 2.95 Regulation Jacket* in wool*, twMduroy* and Boys' Slacks 2.45 to 3.95 New fancy pattern*, *ixe* 10 to XL Pleat*, clppera an4 saddle **un*. Real value* Zender & Caldwell Clothing and Shoes

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