The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 1, 1937 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 1, 1937
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

fhe AlgbnA tfpper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, April 1,1937 IDCIILE MEYER, FENTON, HONORED Fenton: A group of friends sur- fHftred Lucille Meyer, last Monday evening In honor of her birthday. T*e evening was spent playing ban- co and other games. Wayne Alder•on received high prize and Dale wels&rod received consolation. A oellefous luncheon was served by tne hostesses, Dorothy Alrhart, Helen Kern, Marjorle Voight and Faith jnitnestad. Those attending were Mary Ann Bohn, Marjorie Johnson, Ruth Dreyer, WHma Alrhart, Evelyn Ra- dlg, Edith Wolfe, Irene Bleckwenn Arlene Mitchell, Marie Fauerby, Herbert Wallnre, Eugene Newel Edward Lindsay, Arnold Dreyer, Robert Kratise, Robert Votteler John Strueckcr, Clarence Yagfcr, Rollln Geronsin, Dale Welsbrod' Wayne AMerson, Goorge Pert! John Schmidt and Duane Wlddel. HUNTING & FISHING licenses go on sale April first, and old license expire at that time, It was Warned by J. J. Dooley, county recorder, at whose office the licenses may be obtained. The licenses, however, will be no good until the state legislature does something to legislate a return of « state hunting and fishing code, recently declared unconstitutional. Beware of April Fool Tricks! They've Been Going on Years If you see a piece of paper i your path Thursday morning, chec your impulses to kick it out of th way—there's probably a brick un der It. F*or today (Thursday) i April Fool's day, the day of hum illation for the absent-minded, a Inspiration for the practical joke almost as Important as Hallowe'en The tricks and catches are fo the most part age-old. We've al been victims of them at one tim «r another, but the amazing thing i that they always work, which jus about proves Barnum's pet theory that the World loves to be humbug ged. The April Fool's day prankster is no respecter of age or dignity Older folks will send gullible am eager-to-serve children to th( blacksmith's shop for a bucket oi cold steam or to the hardware store for a sawdust pump and a left- handed monkey wrench, and the Indignant little victims will probably get right back at their tormentor's with a "Kick Me" sign on the coat tails or a faked not from a sweetheart Historians tell us that this sort of tomfoolery has been going on for centuries. When it originated they do not know, but it is practiced all over the world. Scotland and France take their April Fooling more seriously and go to elaborate lengths in planning celebrations Sorensen SPECIALS PUMPKIN, No. 2 size . . . 2 for 15c COFFEE, good grade . . 3 Ibs. 48c OPAL JELL PWDR, all flavors 4—19c •• fl pkg. Ice Cream Powder Free) WHOLE WHEAT FLOUR . 5 Ibs. 27c OAT MEAL 1*. pkg. 19c PUREX (clothes bleach) . . . qt. 18c BROOMS, good grade 29c HOTSE CLEANING SUPPLIES Complete Line Fresh Vegetable* and Fruits Quality Home-Butchered Meats PorkUver 2 Ibs. 25c Porfc Cutlets . . , . , f per Jb. 21c Ham Loaf perlb, 23c Side Pork ....... per Ib. 21c Baby Beef Roast perlb.ISc FANCY DBCS6ED CHICKENS We Do Custom Butchering, Grinding and Stuffing TOP PRICE FOR EGGS Sorensen Grocery Co. We Deliver Phones 138-139 ck yi nscnuies A FINE STOCK OF Y<m can't buy quality "at a price"; those who sock 'price iiH'ivhandise' .seldom appreciate the !'a<:t that add- lional cost of labor and material naturally boosts the cost. And what "price buyers" never consider is the fact that QUALITY merchandise lasts TWICE as long as the cheaper kind and is therefore lower priced in the long run. When you buy QTAL1TY garments, you buy a isfaetiou wbidi can equal. Shoddy, ill- fitting •prifc-garniunts are costly at any price. There is no"SUBSTITUTE FOR DUALITY. The Beautiful new Coats, Suits and Dresses which are coming into, stock as the real Spring season swings into action, will delight you with their chic ness, their style, their charm. You'll like The Ohrischilles Store atmosphere, the cheerful, accommodating sales people, the real service we give with every sale. Now is the time to buy your Spring wardrobe our Stocks are complete, selections are excellent and WE ABE BEADY FOB YOU. and jokes that are not always s innocent. Imagine being called an April Gowk, which the canny Sco Interprets as an April Cuckoo. Or worse yet, a polsson d'Avrlll mean ing In French an April Fish! And speaking of France, Benja mln Franklin was the author of beautiful prank while he was in Paris. Setting a head-bobbing wax Image of himself In a window h chuckled merrily as he watched thi pausing Frenchmen gravely bow and tip their hats to it. All of which goes to show that regardless of age, nationality or statlonin life, we're all susceptible to a harmless and mirth-provoking April Fool's day prank—and we all like it Rewrites Of Newt From Utt Tuesday'* Kowuth County Advance C. F. SPECHT WAS reelected mayor of Algona, defeating Leighon Misbach by 9 votes, Monday. Tie election was close alt the way. The vote by wards follows: Ward Specht Misbac One 102 103 Two 169 180 Three 123 93 90 £9 Bttrt News Rebtkah Meeting The district officers and delegates to the Rebekah convention, which will be held here May 25 met with Mrs. Lillian Sheldon, president of the convention, Tuesday afternoon to plan the program for the convention. McWhortera Hosts The Legion and Auxiliary will hold its regular monthly meeting at the new home of the Ray Mo Whorters on Tuesday evening. April 6. A covered dish luncheon will be served. Those attending the meeting were Lurena Weasel, Mrs, Smith, Mrs. F. L. Pratt, Mr*. lx H. Schenck and Mrs. C. H. Schroder. Meeting The annual meeting of the Presbyterian church will be held Friday evening at the church. There will be supper followed by a business meeting at which reports of the various organizations of the church will be given and other bust ness transacted. Moving to Swe» City The Edwin Aliens will move April 1st to Swea City, where Mr. Alen will work for G. W. Patterson. who has a large farm there. The C. B. Hofmann family of Marshall. :nd.. will live on the place vacated ly the Aliens. 484 47» H. M. Harris defeated L. S. Bohannon for councilman from th second ward by a vote of 196 to 118. For councilmen-at-large, the twi winners were Alwin Huenhold 522 and W. A. White, 483. Chas. Clem ent was third with 343 votes and Walter Klantp was fourth with 274 votes. W. E. Hawcott from the first ward, Frank Kohlhaas from the third, and John Overmyer from the fourth were reelected without opposition. Others elected without opposition were E. H. Beardsley assessor; H. L. Gilmore. city treasurer: and W. H. Godden, park board. • • * BANCROFT hopes to obtain a PWA grant of funds to help pay r or paving seven blocks of its main jusiness section. G. D. Hart of Bancroft, and the Bancroft Lions club art sponsoring the project • * • » JUSTICE COURT CASES: Before P. A. Damon—R. H. Baumgartner, Des Moines, II and 17 costs, failing to stop for stop sign; Eric Martin, Irvington twp., $5 and J2.75 costs, reckless driving in a truck, jailed upon Inability to pay fine. Before D«lla Welt«r-O,C. Jacobson, Worthing, 8. D., il plus $2 costs, failing to stop for sign; Joseph Droessler, Bancroft, $10 plus $2 costs, intoxication. • • • EDWIN WICHTENDAHL, son of Otto Wlchtendahl, Lotts Creek, was attacked by a large bull. The family dog drove off the bull and saved Otto. • • » SERVICES FOR Mrs. B. F. Crose were held Tuesday at the Episcopal church. Mrs. Crose passed away Sunday night at Humboldt, at the Julius Johnson home, where she had gone at Christmas time for a visit She was taken sick while there. Pneumonia was the cause of Crow Report The Red Cross and Welfare com mittee met Friday evening at Mrs. C. Smiths. Reports of the win er's work showed that 92 new art- cles of clothing and bedding. 73 •ards of material. 60 quarts of milk nd $3 worth of groceries bad been distributed locally. Besides this, a number of pieces of used clothing and bedding had been given ouv and $10 given to the flood relief fund. the death. Pallbearers were M. P. Weaver, M. P. Haggard. Alfred Jergensen, Harry Holmes, Julias Johnson and W. E. McDonald. The body was taken to Des Moines for cremation. Mr. Crose passed away two years ago. The Crose family were old timers here. Mrs. Crose served 23 years in the court house. Lucille Crose, a daughter at Glendale, California, is the only child surviving. • » * FUNERAL SERVICES for Jacob Winkel, Union twp. man, were held Friday morning at St. Cecelia's Catholic church, Algona. Pall- jearers were Dr. L. W. Fox, John •CohJhaas, Frank Capesius, Matt Lamuth, Robert Stewart and Geo. Kohl. Father Davern paid high ribute to a fine citizen. • • • FUNERAL SERVICES for H. M. Thilges, 62, of £>t Joe. were held Friday morning at St Joseph's church, with Father Theobald in charge. Six sons served as pallbearers. Mr. Thilges was born March 21, 1875. at the-parental horn*, »outh of Algona, and had liv- U In this neighborhood all of his (e. as'a good and useful citizen, highly respected. • * * HENRY 5IEYERS, 65, Fenton.j died Sunday night, and his son, August, aged 21, passed away Monday after a 10-day illness from pneumonia, to plunge the Fenton community Into double grief. August came to visit his ill father, and was himself taken sick. Funeral services were to be held Wednesday or Thursday of this week. » • • SUPPOSEDLY SICK, two young couples reported to be from Mason City were rushed to a local hospital by police officers, who found them in a filling station. They were sick, all right, but not from appendicitis as the officers at first believed. They were just plain intoxicated. Classified Ads FOR SALE—105 seed oats free from barley. This seed came from oats that Ames sent out. The quality is better and yield Is higher than the old 105.—Hugh Raney. 13« FOR SALE—Henry Baler property on East McGregor St. Priced to sell at once. Present owner In California. All modern house with two acres.—Murtagh & Son, Quln- by Bldg. J3 FOR SALE—Good used Vans washing machine, Uriggs & Strat- t'in motor.—Joe Rloom. 13 FOR SALE-Good used bicycles. —Joe Bloom. 13 SALE—100 ft. hay rope, $3.69. 50 tent 'i-inch rope, 69c. 50 fett ^-inch rope, 30c.—Joe Bloom. 53 FOR SALE—1,000 bu. straight 105 seed oats from recleuned beed. —Utorge Schumacher, Irvington. 13-U* FOR SALE—Swtct tlover seed, rci k-ant-tl and scarilicd.—Boshcl) & Roland, ,'lfce-W, Algona. 13-11 FOR SALE—House, barn and 2 acres in Algonu. This is a bargain ut $2600.—C. W. Nicoulin, Real Estate-. ]3 FOR SALE—A ntw $496 Delco- I.igbt 32-volt ijlant. complete. Used one year. Suvc $125. Term*.— Hjustroiii's. 13 KOH SALE—1936 Smooth Awn velvet malting barley. Raised on cli-an ground.—John P. Byson. 13 FOR SALE—I'urebreti Duroc Jer- i>ty sows.— C. E. Sigibee, Phone 12- U6, Hurt, lowu. 13-14 FOR KALE Velvet barley. Phone 12F111. Algona.—Mrs. Edna Hurr, Alguna. J3* FOR SALE -Farrnall tractor, 10- ft. lru,:tor binder. 14-ft. tractor disc, tratlur gang plow. 2 P«ri-h«:ron ilullioi.a.—Paul J. Palmer, Algona. 13* FOR SALE--Corona portable typewriter, $10.—Algonu Upper Deg Moines. * FOR SALE -Hampshire bred lls lo farrow April Ut to May 1st. Your choice from 65 head aa Jong as they luat. -Boshell & Roland, St. bunt-diet, Phone 3S6-W, Algonu. 12-13* FOR FARMS or town property, see me.—C, W. Nicoulin, real estate', Algona. 7-SO* FARMS FOR SALE- All aizes. ITKO.*. lurid iuliti. Terms to &uit Vuu Lint your farm with us. McDonald & Co. 10-lt FOR SALE—Horses and mules.— C. L. McVey, Phone 791. 13-14* FOR SALE—4 Aberdeen Angus yearling bulls—Jacobson Farm, 5H miles north of Fenton, Iowa. 11-14* FOR SALE—Small piano in Al gona. Continue the payments. Only $88 left. Write Baldwin Piano Store, Des Moines. 10-13* For Bent FOR RENT—New furnished ap artment. Immediate possession.— Bjustrom's. 13 Wanted WANTED—Lumber sawing. Have all sizes cottonwood lumber for sale —Frank Stebritz, Algona. 13» WANTED -_ 4-wheel Bjustrom's. trailer- Lost-Found LOST—Holstein steer, long horns 1100 pounds—John Loss, Jr. ia< Miscellaneous MY KOSSUTH RELIANCE and Golden King Seed Corn out yields hybrids in normal years. All forecasts point for a wet season. Spend your money for good seed, germln ales almost perfect 95% up. Spec ial^fX) bushel graded at $3 00.—A 13' C. Carlisle, Whittemore. ff 00 ** 3836 * 3 *^^ H, W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load injured agaio&t loss or damage. Equipped to do aU kind* of dray Ing and bauUng. 33-tf « aeaexftfe^^ Sufferers of STOMACH ULCERS <> IIV PER ACIDITY DEFINITE RELIEF OR MONEY BACK prompt. UeBuJu> relief *». wid uihor fciruw of A. II UOJtCHAitm: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Steward were business visitors at Fenton on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Pentecost, Algona. risited Sunday at the Augusta Beitz home. Joe Graham. Algona spent Sunday with ttis parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Graham. Leonard Koestler. Clinton, spent the week end with his mother, Mrs. Bertha Koestler. Mr. and Mre. F. L. Ryerson and daughter. Joyce, were Mason City visitors Saturday. Mrs, L. W Gillesple and daughter of Algona. visited Sunday at the C. I. Mansmith home. Mrs. Will Larsen and three children. Britt, spent the week end at the W. R. Chaffee home. Walter Hanna, Nora Springs, and Viola Kirtx. Osage. spent the week end at Mrs. Maude Rannas. Dale Kennedy, Mason City, spent Easter Sunday with his parents Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Kennedy. The Charlse Scotts spent Sunday with Mr. Scott's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Scott, at Ledyard. Mrs. FandaTs parents at WhHte- The Art FandaJs visited Mr. and More and ftmmetsbnrg, Sunday. Mary Peters, teacher at _„_ Hi, spent fast week with her patents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Peters. Oscar Anderson and daughter Esther. New Richland, Minn, visit ed the R. A. Bleich Borne Sunday Beada Kollasch, Des Monies, spent the week end with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Kollasch J. T. Beaney was called to Kiester. Minn., Friday evening by the illness of his father, Thomas Heaney. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Sewick spent Easter Sunday with their daughter. Mrs. Kenneth May, at Pocahontas. Mrs. Velma McBride and daugh er. Phyllis and Kenneth Cook spent Sunday with Mr. Cooke's parents at West Bend. Eleanor Vogel, Grinnell College student came Saturday for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, G. J. F. Vogel. Allen Sarchett returned to Iowa City Monday after a short Easter visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sarchett The Cecil Godfredsons spent Sunday at the J. P. Stow home. Mrs. Godfredson and children remained for a week's visit Mr. and Mrs. Don Cronin, Toledo, spent the week end at the G. W. Bleich home and with Mr. Cronin's paernts in Algona, The Rev. and Mrs. L. Richmann and daughter, Shirley, were Sunday dinner guests at the Robert Schmidt home in Lone Rock. Mrs. Max Smith and daughter, Donna May, Eldora, visited from Smith's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Otlom. Mr. and Mrs, Clarence Larsen and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Nelson, Waterloo, spent the week end with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. 8. M. Peterson. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Vlttaas and son, Lloyd, accompanied Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ktamp, Algon*, to Mason City Sunday to visit the Leo Vlnaaa home. The R«v. and Mrs. J. M. Don* left the first of the week for a coup* le of week's -visit with relatives la Minnesota and South Dakota. Services will be held at the Presbyter- Ian church as usual. MMfWWHMMV'M^^ Wednesday to Saturday with Mr* Horse & Mule Auction SATURDAY, APR. 3 Fair Grounds, Algona, 1 p. tn. * • We are expecting a nice ran of hone* for thto sale. Fann- ers who have pot off baying win now need to get bnsy when the fields dry tip m farming win start and me more power. It don't look now like an early start Bring fat your horse* and receive their cosh value. A food place to boy and sell. Hitch and try horse*' before settlement Is asked. Bring tn the good ones as they are in best demand. Homes ft Torgefson, local harhcm dealers Wflt be there and son at Auction Boyt ft Master Make Harness, Halters, Bridle*, Line*, et<v all new goods. Oar Tuesday sale of Cattle and Hogs Is going very w*fl. Bring your stock In and you wilt be more than pleaaed With the returns. Sale Every Tuesday, Bring stock early—sold according to the time they arrive, H. M. Colwell, Mgr. Iowa State Bk., Clerk Colwell Bros., Aucts. THE: HUB Into SPRING IN Style and Comfort The "Hill" New Free- Swing Smartest and most practical of all sport back models. The "Hill" will be extremely popular with young men, especially In that "hillbilly fabric, Blue Ridge Homespun. Its no accident that America's favorite quality clothes are tailored by Hart Schaffner & Marx. This test and foremost style resource knows exactly what s style-right . . . thanks to that ace observer, Robert Surrey, who visits every important birthplace ot fashion And now more than ever, the Hart, bcnaffner & Marx label is your guide-post to smartness. Here are just a few of the highlights in our complete collection. The New V-Line DRAPE "Sketch Club" Broad shoulders, full chest, tapering to a narrow waist—a perfect V. These are the features of this important new Surrey model If you like to "feel" your clothes yet like the new "Sketch Club • in famous Front Row Worsteds at $3500 Knit-tex 'Roslytt* Raglan (below) Cut very full, with the sweep and ease so vital to this topcoat "Roslyn" Is loose, swagger, with deep, slash pockets. A favorite in smooth finish West End Coverts. $2450 America'* Ace Value! TRIPLE TEST WORSTEDS When we tell you that these husky, long-wearing suits are the country's best buy, don't get the idea they're not smart, too! Because Triple Test* are here in Robert Surry 1 * smartest 1837 models. Clothiers LEUTHOLD— WILLIAMS—REYNOLDS "It's HUB For Hats" We beam with enthusiasm when we present this season's Young Men's Hats by Lee . . . beautifully styltd and finished . . . wide assortment $350 DOBBS CroM-Country "Berkeley" Is a grand example of Dobbs style .. . with Its wider snap brim and bound edge. Many shapes to choose from. $500 MANHATTAN SHIRTS Yes, theyr 1 * here. The newest of the new—the smartest ol th* smart—Manhattan Shirts In all their glory. New shades, new fabric*, new collar styles, new patterns. Right up to the minute, correct, tasteful, tba last word in craftsmanship. $200 Foulard Tics, «UM

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