The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 3, 1936 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 3, 1936
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SANTAOAUS VffiWALGONAON TUESDAY, DEC. 8 f - • _i-_ nuJ 1 -.-. j. ' A&epts Invitation to Come Here With His Reindeer Several committee reports were wim, numerous civic projects dla- uitotiii, and other business transactions, occupied the time of the iMftfd of Directors of the Algona Chamber of Commerce at their Mgular weekly meeting Wednesday evening of last week. Secretary Reiley »-ead a report of the Algona Fall Festival Days, September 30 and October 1. showing expenditures of $152.47, with no Income for the program. Tills included the giving away of nearly •fcc thousand "hot dog" sandwiches. The matter of inspecting and renovating the numerous highway •fens in the city of Algona and on the highways at the edge of town wa* discussed thoroughly and referred to the road committee which to headed by County Engineer H. It Smith. A full discussion was led by Chairman P. J. Chrlstensen of the business promotion committee, who outlined plans for the holiday Mason. This will include the all- day appearance of Santa Glaus, bis ictnater. and other equtpment--«e Tuesday, December 8. The Cham- jper" of Commerce will decorate and light State- street and side streets aod will ask every business house to likewise decorate and light their •tore fronts for the period from Thanksgiving until after New Tears. Mr. Christensen explained farther that he was planning a trade promotion for the holiday season which probably would be patterned lifter the coupon-prize program of 1935. There was some talk of offering prizes for the best decorated homes during the holiday season •at it - was explained that the Khvanis club had arranged this program in the past President Taylor of the Klwanis club stated that his holiday committee were making plans for this event and the Chamber of Commerce would like to urge that everybody dec- crate their homes and lawns .for the' Klwanis club program. After a lengthy discussion on the membership situation the board decided to now invite into the org- •Btetion all of the clerks and oth en'not directly interested in bus- IMBB on a $3.00 annual membership boots. It was announced that the tadget pledged was $4,856.00, leaving a shortage of only $144.00 from the original goal of $5,000.00. Farm Imports Under Coolidge, Hoover and Roosevelt Imports of competitive farm' products Into the United States during 1935 were 37 per cent smaller than in 1929. The chart below is based on figures of the Bureau of Agricultural Econmics. It shows the value of imports of all competitive farm products except sugar for the years indicated. 1925 1929 1935 $770,000,000.00 $808,000,000.00 $489,000,000.00 Old Deaers who are complaining about present imports of farm products should stop to explain why the Old Deal, when It was in power, let in more farm imports than have come in under the New Deal. HUSKING BOX SCORE u I Joe MetUte 1420 D. N«*s H40 E. Heldecker 1800 W. Enjrholm K. Janssen S. Nans H. Stone H. George .. R. Halts W. ZullbiK A. Lammer* R. Gerber Ulenn Berry .1320 1580 .1310 .1200 ..1280 .1480 1330 1290 .1260 .1160 Uydfe Jonea 1210 C. Workns 1890 I* 14.20 28J» &70 29.70 31240 32.75 27.00 80.00 381.10 232.70 90L30 27750 248.00 S05JW 184.80 8&2S 112JZO 414.75 14*25 99.00 212.00 465.00 S20.40 36&30 352.90 28225 317.00 511.30 U «• a 1287.00 12J&20 1216.75 1207.80 1165.25 1161.75 1101.00 1068.00 1015.00 1009.60 923.70 907.00 897.75 893.00 878.70 Pastor Injured On Wedding Eve West Bend: On their way to eat Bend for the wedding of Rev. Dm Jordan, the reverend, ' his mother and his brother, were all injured in an automobile accident •ear B^ond, Saturday. Their car was struck and damaged by 41 truck. Rev. Jordan** brother, from Sutherland, received two fractured ribs in the mishap. Algona Paper Puts Stitz Way in Wrong Pew The Advance had quite a good story last week of the change of political faith experienced by Stitz Way, for many years Wesley banker and politician. It seems that Stitz, who was a progressive republican up until recently, has now come out for President Roosevelt in his paper at Watertown, South Dakota, where he has been located since leaving here twenty-five years ago. The trouble with the Advance story was that they located Watertown in North Dakota, and seemed to think that Stltz's location in the same state with Lemke perhaps had something to do with his political change. Senator Norbcck of South Dakota was also mentioned as being from North Dakota, when as a matter of fact he has been a power in South Dakota and served as United States senator for several terms Except for the fact that the whole scene wa« laid in the wrong »t»te the story wa« very interesting. Read The Want Ada—It Paw You get a full year's subscription to one of these famous magazines and also a year to this newspaper for the amazing bargain- price shown. Act now while this generous offer lasts. THIS NEWSPAPER, 1 Year AND ANY ONE OF THC ROTU MAOAZUNES LISTCD BELOW. ..... D W I fl 22 REPORT AT ACADEMY HERE FOR CAGE TEAM Four Letter-men Back From Team That Won 15 of 20 The Algona Upper Dei Moinea, Algonylowa, Nov. 3> 1936 SWEACITYM.E. BROTHERHOOD IS NEWLYORGANIZED A. H. Schuler, President, B. E. Ridge, Secretary, Are Named Swea City: Thirty men of the Methodist church met at the church basement Friday evening for the purpose of organizing n men's brotherhood. An oybter supper was served at 8 o'clock preceding which dart baseball furnished the entertainment. Following the supper Rev. J. T. Snyder of Fcnton addressed the group and two male quartet numbers were given by Messrs. Gifford Smith, Kenneth Seylar. Rev. E. H. IIci- vey and H. R. Rr>«s. accompanied on the piano by Miss Iva Moats. Officers elected were: A. H. Schuler. president, and R. K. Rilpe. secretary and treasurer. Held Treasure .Hunt The Young Women's Missionary society of Imman'jel Lutheran church held a Hallowe'en party at the Luther League hall last Thursday evening with each member inviting a guest. About 25 were present and various games furnished the entertainment, chief of which was a treasure hunt about town. Class Play Coming "The Adventures of Tom Sawyer." is the junior class play to be presented at the high school auditorium on the evnings of Nov. auditorium on evenings of Nov. '&nn Hand I« Winner West Bflnd: People fftm this vicinity are flWre than oWlnftrlly In- ttrested fti 'tfce victory of Cleophus L-erner lit the Clay county corn husking contest Derner was first. Daring the summer, the Clay county winner has been working at the farm of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan fc'ogarty. He ana Miss RltH Sweeney went to Clay county for the contest, and the result was a victory for Cleophus. WPACREW1S AT WORK HERE ON RIVER DAM To Strengthen, But Not Raise Level of Dam Going to Den Molnes Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Poole were business visitors in Des Moines last Thursday. The Pooles recently purchased a coffee shop on 20th street in Des Moines. and they, with their daughter. Helen, are leaving this week, Wednesday, to take possession. The Pooles have been residents of Swea City and vicinity for the past 25 years and have many friends who wish them success in their new venture. (Cluck M«f«i«« P«.rW> O AMERICAN BOY ..... f 2.28 O AMERICAN FRUIT OROWER 1.7S O AMERICAN OIRL . . . 2.M Q AMERICAN MAGAZINE t p»OOK 2.8O BETTER NOME* e> GARDENS 2.OO Q CHILD LIFE ..... 3.75 Q CARMtrS FARMER . . 1.8O Q CHRISTIAN HERALD . . 2.78 D COLLIER'S WEEKLY . . 2.8O O COUNTRY HOME, 2 YRS. 1.78 D DELINEATOR ..... 2.28 O ETUDE MUSIC MAOAZINB 3.OO D FARM JOURNAL. 2 YRS. 1.78 a FLOWER OROWER . . 2.SO O HOUSE AND OARDEN . . 3.SO D HOUSEHOLD MAOAZINK l.SO OJUDQE ........ 2.88 O JUNIOR HOME FOR MOTHERS 2.OO D LIBERTY MAO, (82 ISSUES) 2.9O O LIFE . . ....... 2.88 n LITERARY DIGEST . . . 4. SO Q McCALL'S MAOAZINB . . 2.OO n MIDWEST GOLFER . . . 2.SO D MODERN MECHANIX * INV. 2.28 n MOVIE CLASSIC .... 2.OO D NEEDLECRAFT (HOME ARTS) l.SO D OPEN ROAD (BOYS). 2 YRS. 2.0O D PARENTS' MAGAZINE . . 2.SO n PATHFINDER (WEEKLY) . 2.10 D PHOTOPLAY ...... 9.28 D PICTORIAL REVIEW . . . 2.OO D POPULAR SCIENCE MTHLY. 2.8O H RADIO NEWS (TECHNICAL) 3.28 n REAL AMERICA ..... 2.80 D REDBOOK MAGAZINE . . 2.8O n REVIEW OF REVIEWS . . 3-8O a ROMANTIC STORIES . . . 2.OO G SCREEN BOOK ..... 2.OO R SILVER SCREEN .... 2.OO SPOATS AFIELD .... 2.OO O SUCCESSFUL FARMING . . 1.80 D TRUE CONFESSIONS . . . 2.OO D TRUE STORY ..... 2.80 D WOMAK'6 WORLD ... 1.80 Basketball practice at the St. Cecelia's Academy began last week with 22 boys reporting to Father Ahmann. Prospects for a winning team arc bright, with four regulars in the lineup. Last year the team won 15 out of 20 games, and Wm. Barry, center, Wm. Bestenlehner and Ed Thlessen, forwards, and Darwin Baker, guard, back from that team, things are encouraging. Others expected to see plenty of action are Matltahoft, Nelson, Seipman, Dodds and Coleman. The girls also began practice, with 17 reporting. Six letter winners are back: Evelyn Capcslua, Anita Kohlhaos, Irma Dee Har- t-reaver, Mary Godden, Thelma Aman and Eileen Aman. Algonu Academy Schedule Dec. 4-^Swea City high there. Dec. 7—Bancroft Academy there. Dec. 11—Wesley high here. Dec. IS—Emmeisburg Academy there. Dec. 18—Corpus Christ!, Fort Dodge, there. Jan. 8—Pocahontas Academy here. Jan. 12—Emmetsburg Academy here. Jan. 19—Pocahontas Academy there. Jan. 22—Bancroft Academy here. Jan. 26—Sacred Heart, Fort Dodge here. Jan. 2&—Rodman high here. Feb. 2—Whittemore Academy there. Feb. 5—Corpus Christi, Fort Dodge here. Feb. B—Rodman high there. Feb. 12—Whittemore Academy here. Feb. 1&—Sacred Heart, Fort Dodge there. Feb. 19—Swea City high here. Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson of Mitchell, South Dakota, visited relatives and friends Saturday and Sunday. The Carl Walker family moved this week Monday from the Bravender apartment to the house vacated by the Wm. Poole family. Mrs. Vene Wilson and daughter, Bernlece of Algona. visited Saturday at the home of their daughter and sister, Mrs. Leonard Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Poole, daughter. Helen, and Kern Blair, visited Sunday at the home of Mrs Poole's brother. Alfred Scxe and family of Lake Crystal, Minn. Fifteen young friends surprised Kenneth Kluger last Thursday ev enlng to help him celebrate his 15th birthday. His mother, Mrs Curtis Kluger, served refresh men to. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Johnson an Mr. and Mrs. Rome Johnson an< son of Buffalo Center spent thi week end with Mr. and Mrs. John Knutson, parents cf the Mesdames Johnsons. Mr. and Mrs. John Knutson mov ed Saturday from the Commercia hotel Into the former Rodlan< house next door west. Mr.- and Mrs. Sam Hethershaw have taken over the management of the hotel. A \\'T*.\ crew started work on thp Algona dam Thursday morn- in ,. ine crew is under supervision of Harvey Lowe who was in charge of the recently completed bffS* rmrthery pond at Humboldt. The work on this dam will const of a general finishing up of the rork done a year ago last winter y a relief crew under supervision f the late Clyde Smith. The Mil- raukee railroad furnished three more cars of red granite for this •ork during the summer and it is stimated that it will take ten days r two weeks to put the finishing ouches on the dam. The water evel at the dam will not be raised, he work to consist mainly of mak- ng the dam more sightly and a afer place for fishing. It is understood that as soon as his work is finished, the crew will move to the Fisher bridge dam outh of Algona which was only bout a third finished last winter ue to weather conditions. About 00 tons of additional material ere hauled to this dam during ho summer and it Is hoped this nm can be completed before win- er sets in. The WPA dam building program onsist of eight projects which are pproved. The dams are to be lo- ated at various places from north- est of Bancroft to south of Alona. The crews are getting an arly start this fall and it is hoped hat the weather this winter will ot interfere as much as It did ast year. Algona Auto Market Being Improved The Algona Auto Market, west o the court house, is undergoing ex tensive changes. The southwes corner of the building will be re moved to make way for a drive-in gas station. A new front will b installed with a large show win dow, and a new heating plant i also being added. The change will make a great improvement i the building which is owned b Howard Hoenk of the Algona Aut Market. Qroom Is Pastor of Alexander, West Bend: Irene J&Wba«* w , est Bend, daughter of Mfc. Wd; Mrs. George Jacobs, becain*,ih*i bride of Rev. Daniel Jordarf « SiKherlartd, Sunday afternoon a* 8* m., mtne West Bend chttrch, J»«fOfe « group of intimate family friends and relatives. Rev. C. KJ McNftry officiated, using a doittWe , rif»g ceremony. Mrs. Elmer Waller 6f Charles City, sister of the DrWS, Was the matron of honor, and Theodore Jordan, brother of the gT6«m, was the best man. During the ceremony, vocal solos were 1 sung by Mrs. Phillip Jordan; and Mrs. Jordan also played processional and recessional music on the.organ before and after the ceremony. The new Mrs. Jordan t» a graduate of the West Betid high school in the class of 1927. Her husband Is n graduate of Sutherland high' school of 1927, and graduated from Morningside college last fall. During the summer he has preached part time in the West Bend Methodist church. Following the wedding ceremony a tea and reception tot about 25 guests was held in the church. Mr. and Mrs. Jordan Will make their home at Alexander, Iowa< where Rev. Jordan's church is located.* The best wishes of, a host of friends go with the young couple in their future life. SAVES YOU New Grant School Addition Dedicated Swea City: A large number of Swea Cityans attended the dedication exercuiea of the new addition lo the Grant township consolidated school building last Friday evening W. K. Hamilton, head of Hamilton He-haul of Commerce, Mason City, gave the main address. The program which was held in the new large auditorium was as follows: concert by tiwea City band; Indian dance, primary grades; rhythm band, third and fourth grades; minuet, fifth and sixth grades; addreus, W. R. Hamilton of Mason City, presentation nl building, W. H. {larger, president of board of education; introduction of honorary guests, Hupt. C W. Hammond; America, audience directed by Duune Stewart. Hamburger sandwiches and coffee was served by the girls of the home economics class, in their new rooms. Sale Nets $750 A sheriff's sale of the State's Cafe equipment was held Monday morning. The only bid entered was by E. J. Van Ness on behalf of R. W. Helse of EmmeUburg, executor of the Heise estate, and the equipment went for 1750. Swea City P. T. A. Swea City: The P. T. A. will hold its regular meeting on Monday night with Ida E. Larson as pro- tram chairman. A Red Cross and Christmas seals program has been arranged. Wesley Has 27 Cagers Girding For Big Season Twenty-seven players have reported for basketball at Wesley ligh school this week. Their names are: Alvln Loebig, Charles Kraus, John Bottom, Martin Monson, Paul Goslin, Bob Studer, Harold Hansen, Edward Lorenz, Leonard Alne, Roy Taylor, Pearly Haynes, Lawrence Hildman. Gayle Studer, Delores Hauptman, Ruth Mary Elsenbacher, Florence Olson, Madeline Erdmmn. lama Oenfea, June Adel Kunz, Mary Ellen Bottom, Margaret Carman, Jean Cruise, Imogene Neuroth, Louise Fox, Jane Eisenbacher, Helen Nelson, Lillian Johnson and Mildred Funnemark. The schedule follows: Nov. 13—Thompson boys-girls here. Nov. 18—LuVerne boys-girls here. Nov. 20—Titonka boys there. Nov. 24—Crystal Lake boys-girls there. Dec. 4—Whittemore boys-girls here. Deo. 11—St. Cecelia boys-girls there. Dec. 16—LuVerne boys-girls there. Dec. 17—-Rodman boys-girls here. Jan. 5—Whittemore boys-girls there. Jan. 8—Thompson boys-girls there. Jim. 12—Crystal Lake boys-girls here. Jan. 23—Girls' county tournament. Jan. 28-29-30—Boys' county tournament. Feb. 6—Vernon consl. boys-girls there. Feb. B-Titonka boys here. Feb. 16—Vernon consl. boys-girli here. Feb. 16—Rodman boys-girls there. Feb. 26-26-27—Girls' sectional tournament. March 4-5-6—Boyu' sectional tournament. George Orbell is coaching the Wesley athletes this season. Strange Death of Paru.' 'Nude Platinum Blonde' HUfe and Screen Star Who Die* While Dancing. A thrilling True fcttory in The American Weekly, the Magazine Distributed With Next Sunday's Chicago Herald and Examiner. WILLIAM MUCKEY OF ALGONA DIES William H. Muckey, life long resident of Algona, died at the home of his son, Lloyd S. Muckey, October 28. He had been in failing health for a number of years, but was able to be up and around until the day of his death. William H was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Muckey, and was born in Lin coin, Nebraska, January 18, 1852 and came to Iowa at the age of IB yenrs.' On Jan. 29, 1882, he was unit cd in marriage to Amelia M. Mark ofT at Letts Creek, Iowa. To thl union were born five children William, Bert and Lloyd of Algo no, Melvin of Tacomft, Washing ton, and Mrs. Myrtle Beoshar o Milwaukee, Wisconsin, all of whom arc living. Mrs. Muckey passed away at the home of her son, Lloyd, February 27, 1929. He leave* to mourn his his departure four sons, one daughter, and ten grandchildren. Mr. Muckey was a retired farmer. The funeral services were held at the Merrltt Funeral Home, Saturday, October 31, and bu>ial was In Riverview. Out of town relatives at the funeral were Anna Munion of Dolliver, Mr. and Mr*. Martin Meyer and family Of Fehton, Mrs. Urban Rusch, Sr, of Whittemore, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Zumach of Whittemore, Mr. and Mrs. John Leninger and John Muhoff of Lotta Creek. IF YOU WEAR SIZE 33 TO SO HERE ARE IONS year-* fashions wen nuAe, j to order tat <he n»t-»-*1Inv Wrap-around HAM we smarter than ev'Ar. ' i*W«* iieeMIlM* •*« in a**lh, 'Tinti<5» *** propofr- Uoned to slic* Slenderizing -Dresses '12.85 ; Slenderising Goats *18.50 Special Extraordinary Purchase Sale of too New Silk DRESSES ANNEX FOUR DAYS Wed., Thurs., Friday and Sat., Nov. 4, 5, 6 and 7th General IlMplUl Newt Saturday, October 31—Robert Allan Rochleau of Algona underwent a major operation. Our New York resident office wired us that they had an option of 1,000 fine silk dresses at the most sensational price of the season. We immediately wired acceptance for 100 of these fine dresses as it is a line which is very popular at the ANNEX for $4.88, regular. These are all new styles in latest Fall shades, black, raspberry, green, brown and wine in both street, afternoon and semi-formal models, and come in misses' sizes only 14 to 20. It is the most unusual value in all our experience and we urge yon to take advantage of this unusual opportunity. Buy one, two or even three of these wonderful silk dresses at this low* price. USE THE WANT ADS FOB QUICK BE8ULTS Dear Mr. Publisher: i enclose $ for which send me your newspaper for a lull year and the magazine which I have checked. Name Street or R. F. D Town* State Add $1.00 J. J. John, Burt Farmer, Succumbs Burl: Funeral services for J. J. John, Burt farmer, who died at his homt here early Thursday morning from heart trouble, were held Saturday morning at the Presbyterian church, the Rev. Joseph Doms conducting the service. The body was taken to Maxwell for burial. John J. Johus, son of D. W. and Barbara John, was born at Maxwell, June 22, 1875. On May 3. 189U, he was married to Ellen Louise Rider. To thl* union, two children were born, R. 8. John, Burt, and Mrs. Esther Hauseu, Algona. In 1919 the family 'moved to near Burt and have lived in thin neighborhood tiiuce. Mr. John is survived by his wife and two chilii- rtn, by a brother and two «bt*rn and by PHILCO RADIOS Easy Terms At BJUSTROM'S Greater Values in Home Appliances Algona Swea City HIGHER MARKS N Underwood Portable Typewriter makes school tasks easier and it will enable him to do faster, neater work. Give him the machine that is equipped with the famous Champion Keyboard, with Touch Tuning, and with every other feature essential to first-class typing performance. Anyone who can write can type on an Underwood. It has no gadgets to confuse untrained fingers. Every feature is conveniently located for easy operation. See our complete line of Underwood Portables. Prices begin at $37.50 and any model is available on easy terms. Conifer tAtse /««tnre* e/ oW Underwood UnJwM/ FcvteWt • Teach TimlB('*-t*4MdMl tar .* Loaf |iM ipM* Imp • Full riM fiMMa wttt i e Vfiiabl* UM Underwood UNIVERSAL PORTABLE TbeAlgoiiaUmrDesllouKs r* t »t'''i/'i* 1 %MC

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free