The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 30, 1930 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 30, 1930
Page 10
Start Free Trial

The iffstief Pea Motee July A TEAMS PICKED FOR flE FAIR CONTESTS s> ___ Ji—ta-b4 ^. Different Classes of Stock will be ##dged 6ver the Couiity. DIFFERENT CLASSES JUDGED OVER CO. Reservation Blanks for F. B. Members Who Plan to Attend State Fair Arc at F. B. Office. By J. L. Thorngren.) Clayton Roalson of Swea City with a sfcore of 785 out of a possible 900 points was high Individual In the tryouts held Wednesday, July 25, to se- lect'the county 4-H livestock judging team to represent Kossuth county at the i: state fair contests. The following boyS were next in order: Lenus Peterson^ Swea City, 7?5; Burton Thomson, Swga City, 705; Willie Moore, Swea City, 690; Harold Evans, Swea City, 680J Dwight Hargreaves, Algona, 670; Rortald Gardner, Algona, 620. y Dairy Classes Judged. tbuis Sweaney, new Smith-Hughes Instructor at Swea City, helped conduct the contest. Daily classes were Judged at the ohestef Sctooby and at the Quarton * Boswwrth f*nn both near Algona. fat st*«s *PJ* Judged at the Pet** ErpeldteiR f«nr» at St. /joe; a' class, of bwf bwcHns cows at r the Peter Christesen farm at tone Bock; {Msriheftta horses it th« C. M. Gross farm at Lone Rock. Grain Try-outs ter the county grain Judging team will be held Wednesday evening, July 30 at the Swea City school. Nearly all of the boys having 4-H crop projects live in the north part of the county. It, therefore, seemed advisable to conduct the try-outs there. Programs Broadcast. The thirteenth of a series of national 4-H club programs to be broadcast over a national hook up of forty-six stations is scheduled for Saturday, August 2. The time for the program Is 11:45 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. The states cooperating in this program are Connecticut which will be represented by a 4-H club girl, and Maryland, which sends a 4-H dub boy and a member of the extension staff, Club members are urged to tune in. Reservation Blanks. Reservation blanks for farm bureau members who plan to attend several days or more at the Iowa State Fair, August 20-29 and use the farm bureau camp grounds are now available at the farm bureau office. Tents of various sizes, cots, mattresses, chairs, etc., may be reserved at reasonable rates. Equipment will be set up and ready for use on date of arrival. Many farmers from all parts of Iowa annually make use of this camp facilities combining a week of education and pleasure into a vacation week for the entire family at small expense and minimum of extra equipment. •FWJWWYhArWVAfVWWWVW^^ NOTICE To all whom it may concern:— THE MECHANICS INSURANCE COMPANY OF PHILADELPHIA, PENN. hereby gives notice that its blank .General Combined policy No. 2, formerly in the hands of W. A. Horkins, agent for said company at Algona, Iowa, has been lost, mislaid or stolen, and said company will not . A Ty§''responsible as insurers for any loss claims under said policy, and said policy is hereby declared null and void by the company. Anyone having any knowledge of the whereabouts of said policy, will please notify Mr. H. A. Clark, Manager, Mechanics Insurance 'Company,., 844 £ush Street , Chicago, Illinois, or A. Houghton, State Agent, Boone, Iowa ..•-''. ' . ' '• ' '7-9 Frankls Return From Outing in Dakota. Mrs, John snd thlld- , . Delis, Jtelwa and Hartan. returned . Friday from tlw »l»ck where they had spent about » month at Sll- t«r City which Is thirty mlfc* wtsl of Rapid City. The Prankls spent some Slme there fo«r years ago, and enjoyed their visit so much that they returned ftin this year. Sttter City consists of about a dosen lost cabins, a stow. post office, and a few other buildings. There is n small railroad brand) in the town also. While In the Hills the Frankls attended th<- Tri-Stste roundup or rodeo at Bellefonrche. They also visited the mines at Lead. University Ma«cot Visits in Algona. "Res," msseott of ttw University of low* Bfcnd, is in Alton* for an extended visit at the T. P. Harrington home. "Res" Is none other that* ft two hundred pound Great Dane dos, which belongs to the Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity « Iowa City. Bob Harrington, who is * member of the fraternity, wart to Spencer Tuesday after the dog which haa been spending the allottted time with one of the imernity brotu- ert there. The dog is spending the summer boarding out with the Alpna Sigma Phi boys, and will return to school in the fall. "Rex" has a cap and cape like the band outfits which he wears at all the pep meetings at the j University. New Dentist Locates in Algona. Dr. Clalr Schaap of Sheldon, is moving into the late Dr. W. E. Kain offices and will start practicing dentistry as soon as his new equipment arrives and the office is redecorated. Dr. Shaap Is from Sheldon and is a graduate of the dental college of the University of Iowa with the class of 1930r He has a number of friends in Algona and he has their best wishes for his success. PLAN HUGE SPECTACLE Dea Molnes, Special: The most pretentious and costly open-air spectacle ever produced in this country, "The Awakening", Is to be brought bodily to Iowa this summer to constitute the headline feature of the evening entertainment at the 1930 Iowa State Fair, August 20 to 29. ' The spectacle, which is unique In the annals of open-air entertainment, traces the progress of mankind from the Creation down to the present day, embracing hundreds of characters, three huge open-air stages with constantly changing settings, and tons of fireworks to produce its many unusual effects. Highlights In the action of the production Include Adam and Eve In the Garden of Eden, the persecution of Jhe Christians In ancient Home, Columbus' discovery'of'America, Washington at Valley Forge, Civil War days In the old South, and a forecast of American life ten years hence. Thfl original cost of the big production Is in excess of 550,0000. Yesterday Is dead—forget It; tomorrow doesn't exist—don't worry; today is here; use it by sending for Mankato Commercial College catalog, .7 ~^:<,\W'"' "M* "-^1" « <*$f\m V Boys and bins There IS a Difference • fl M m B M ill HI ts H ffl IB H m m m LOCAL NEWS. Al Bloom Is to leave Saturday for Minneapolis and St. Paul on a buying trip for Bloom's store. Mrs. C. C. Schaap of Sheldon came today to assist her son. Dij. dair Schaap In getting established in his dental office. Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Steele, Mr. and Mrs. R. H? Miller and Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Christenscn spent the week end at Spirit Lake Mrs. Horace Hamilton is expected the last of the week from Minneapolis for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Horrlgan. Miss Bernice Hargreaves left Saturday to resume her chautaqua work after two. weeks' vacation. This Is the second year she has been In the work. Mrs. W. P. Hemphill came home on Friday from Kansas City where she had spent about a month visiting with friends and relatives. She lived In Kansas City at one time. Dr. and Mrs. A. H. Kaplan and Miss Evelyn, Melamed left for Minneapolis Tuesday after a few days' visit with the ladles' slater, Mrs. Joe Bloom. Mrs. Bloom accompanied them for a two weeks' visit with her parents In Minneapolis. Several Algona girls took part In the program given at the farm bureau meeting at the Gilbert home last Friday. Among them were Katherine Deim, who played the piano; Dorothy McEnroe, who played the trombone, and Frances McEnroe and Margaret Malloy who played the violins. Mrs. Louis Larson of Columbus, Ohio, was in Algona several days last week visiting friends. The Larsons lived in Algona a number of years ago and own a house in the east part of town across the Northwestern track. The Larsons are caretakers for a large Presbyterian church . In Columbus. Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Stewart of Yankton, South Dakota, came Tuesday for a visit during the remainder of the week at the home of'Mrs, Stewart's mother, Mrs. B, F, Reed. The Stewarts have been Up In Michigan around Sault Ste. Marie and Mackinac Island for the past three weeks ylsjtlng relatives of Mr. Stewart. They also visited at Columbus, Ohio. <&** - - if*, j- '4 r** *' * No Sale Ever Like This^Beldre An opportunity that comes but once a season—A CHOICE OF THE HOUSE SALE that you'll remember for months to come! TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT, Discount on everything. Societies and .Clubs. Children can't enjoy healthful happy growth on cheap hi/ead because bread is their most important food. Children whose mothers thoiighfiilly servo Dairy Maid Bread are the children who lead in school and in play. Pairy Maid is extra nourishing be- cause it contains the best ingredients money can buy. For extra wholesome nourishment, for i'ull-vahie and true economy, try Dairy Maid Bread. Thousands are eating Dairy Maid. Are you? s • II m m. Algona Baking Company Dairy Maid Bread , v, Country Clwb Party-* The Country Club carnival dance and'dinner at the club hpuse Tuesday evening was well Attended. A seven o'clock fried chicken dinner was followed by bridge. Mrs. L'. C. Nugent won the high prize for the ladies and Ralph Horrigan won the men's prize. A large group of young people drove out later in the evening and Joined the crowd for the dance. Circle dances and tag dances were a nart of the entertainment. Geo, Kanouff and Leona Lichter won a prize box of candy for being caught in a circle in the center of the floor when the music stopped. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Lorenz won a comic prize on another dance. Confetti, serpentine ribbon and little horn favors for the ladies climaxed the party. Music for the party was furnished by the new radio. Records were used through the courtesy of the Nelson Music House. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Miller were chairmen of the committee which included Dr. and Mrs. L. G. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Stlllman, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. E. R. Morrison, June iorey, C. W. Nicoulln, Dr. H. W. Olson and John Haggard. Bridge Tournament—• The third meettag of the bridge tournament which is being staged a1 the Country Club this season, was held Friday afternoon. Mrs. H. W. Pletch won the high prize for the day. There are to be twelve meetings, The seven high scores of each player will be counted, making It possible to win the high prize, although only seven meetings have been attended. Players may enter the tournament this week or next, and still have a chance at the prize. NOTED BANDS AT FAIR DCS Molnes, Special; Almost every type of music which la popular at the present time will he featured in the special eight-day en- tertalnment program Announced here this week In the plans for the coming Iowa State Fair and Exposition, August 20 to 29. Nine different bands, orchestras and musical organizations will provide music continuously each morning, afternoon and evening of the fair. In some instances as many as four different organizations will be playing at the same time in different parts of the grounds. Featuring the program will be Liohtimir Kryl and his international band and soloists. Other organizations will include the Old Soldiers' Drum Corps, Hamilton County 4-H Club Hand, Argonne Pout Baud, Murray family Orchestra, Jjybarger Farm Human Orchestra o( Osage, Richards' Hand, Knoxville Legion Drum and Bugle Corps, and Spriugboru's Cllrla 1 Orchestra. 55; Greatly, Underpriced The new models • with upright candle lights. Beautifully turned wrought iron base-complete with silk or parchment shade. Colonial LAMPS Only limited quantity at this extraordinary reduction. Complete as shown. Extra Special! A vase base in choice of colors, complete with hand decorated parchment shade. That New China ware-— Isn't It gorgeous? If you haven't seen the new designs, you housewives have missed much, And what a suggestion this Is,: by.the way for those^weddlng gifts that are puzzling you. , .,'/ ' ,'- >r 'ti')< <\ '¥< 4>, «'• Seven Piece Beverage Set A novel modern design and shape, ultra smart. ' A quality guaranteed set—just one of many specially priced. ' [ Glassware'; *_ Black glassware—an ultra- fashionable mode, Here in'our great Clearance tBale,, ev^ry ^beautifiil' piece ireduced. Bargain On whole A Pewter Bread Tray An appropriate size of fine, heavy quality" Pewter. An exceptional vajue, and gift as well. Glassware for Summer Beverages Those who entertain during the warnit months .will be. interest- • ed ih;the many original designs in ienv>nade-sets. Finest of glass- war^ in graceful'glasses and yet durable ones. Moderately priced.' ;• • •" * it»• ,/to ..Af'.W '*'• AFourPiecie Service Set Tea Pot,' Creamer, Sugar Bowl and Platter of, beautiful pewter. THE BOOK & £IFT SHOP 119 North Thorington Street H/RICE CLASSIFIED ADS. The rate per word for advertisements in this column is 2c paid in advance, 3c if charged. Cajo must accompany all mail orders. Initials count as one word. Minimum charge, 25e. FOR RENT— Two furnished sleep- Ing rooms. Close In. Telephone 47. WANTED— Laundry work and Droning. Call 323-W.— Mrs. Sadie O^Vftn- augh. 7-8* WANTED—Competent maid for hpusework. Call personally .--Mrs, J, S. Auner, 406 South Jones. 7 "The Bread with a Flavor." ! The kulviiiutor was oupied for tbe father of refrigeration, l<ord Kelvin. In ICngUmd. Ha applied to refrigeration the principle that liquids to to tfa» absorb beat. WANTED TO RENT—A piano for an evangelistic campaign. August 10th to 31st. Address H. Nell Malen, Lu- Verne, Iowa. , ; <J-tf Two furnished light housekeeping rooms. Phone 723.—O. E, Van Por» ston. .7 WANTEDfrClean cotton ragfi ftt 0. S. Johnson hardware store. 7 FOR RENT— Furnished rooms frofli September first. See A. Hutcnisprt. 7 FOR SAfcE— Phonograph with 80 re cords, $25, cost $160,00. Great gnap. Call 230. 7 FOR SALE— FylJ Wood heavy ton Hampshire boar at fanner prlges.- John Byson. ' 6-0* "Algona's wife. Saving Station,"-' Kirch's Laundry. Phone 287. 50 *($ FARM LOANS AT «'/<% INTEREST City residences and farms lor sale. List your property with us. MUKTAGH BROTHERS, Licensed Real Estate Brokers. Truck owners I Save time and money with O. & J. tires. They carry aji much, wear longer, cost you Jess at Gamble's. 32x8 $27.80. Free inst^lr atlon. Service at 'any store. 7 Bowtrt &• R«»pn»trt«9» Another thing that is like); to you a good deal is 0 free (ion.— Ohio Stole Journal. Bigger Business ••A,,:',,',>i'ifl2liBs

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free