The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 6, 1930 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 6, 1930
Page 3
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tipper Des Moines-Reptiblican, August 6,1930 Hag Eye ant) Face Ctit fcy Fall. Lone Rock, August 6. Special: Win. Nelson seriously injured his left efe last Wednesday morning while threshing at the ttalph Thompson hofifte. Mr. Nelson was the separator man and was getting ready to start the machine. He was putting on the belt and slipped, striking his eye and face on a drive shaft causing the goggles he was Wearing to cut his face and eye. It was necessary for Dr. Peters to take eight stitches to close the wound. May Field and Stack Destroyed by Fire. Last Thursday a fire started on the Bert Oalbraith farm southeast of town got but of control and spread to a hay field on the Mike Loss land and destroyed a hay stack and about thirty acres of green hay. It Id reported that some one on the Oalbraith farm Was burning Canadian thistles and could not control the flames. Twenty-five or thirty men, who wsre threshing nearby, responded" to the call and smothered the flames with wet sacks, but not before the hay was destroyed. The Freshness of Youth Nothing contributes more to an appearance of youth and ^race than bright, freshly cleaned attire. And it keeps the clothes young, too, saving you not a little on your apparel budget. For thorough work that eliminates every speck of soil, leaving the fabric clean and unharmed, by all means send your raiment to Modern Dry Cleaners Phone 537. GOOD HOPE NEWS. Mrs. Ardath Hicks and son, Bobble, of Sioux City visited at the W. 0. Nelson home last week. Mrs. W. J. Bourne has been 111 for the past ten days fiom the effects of an abscess in the throat. Last night's rate, though It tempof- arily stopped threshing, put a song of joy in the hearts of our people. Mrs. R. B. Johnson of Long Beach, California, is spending a month's visit in Iowa with her friends, Rev. and Mrs. Allen Wood at apod Hope parsonage. Mrs. Bert O. Shields entrained for her home in New York City on Wednesday, 'July 30, after an extended visit at the home of her uncle, Rev. Allen H. Wood. Mrs. Kate Annls and daughter, Beth, are here from Iowa City, where the latter has been taking the course In library work. They will remain In the neighborhood for several weeks» Mr. and Mrs. Ellis McVlcker, their daughters Jessie and Vera, and their granddaughter, Bernice, all of Bootte, visited at the Wm. Turner home from Friday to Tuesday of last week and this. Little Charlene Rath, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Rath, is having an uncomfortable time from an Infection of the scalp. A germ common to cattle seems to be the cause of the trouble. There Will be no service of any kind at South Cresco or Good Hope on next Sunday on account of the services at the Bible conference at our camp grounds at Lake Okotaoji. It will be a great day there and will justify a considerable sacrifice on the part of those Interested In order to be present. ' The heat kept many people from church on last Sunday, most of the men folks remaining at home to recover from the strenuous labors of threshing of the week previous. Following the preliminary services of worship at Good Hope the congregation adjourned to the community room down stairs where the temperature was about 15 degrees lower resulting In a moderate amount of comfort. CEESCO NEWS. Lewis Wlldln Is around after having been laid up with a wrenched back for a week. Martha Potter returned' home Saturday after a week's visit with friends at Sioux Rapids. y ' to not only meet ^VS^i^jSm^Kif: We have joined « v i ^ ^ ^v-tj )' >.. ' fa f ^m i Z 'Uly *> ^»tK W t OLDHELD »un Onr Tin Order (C«ah Price) Tire 4.4o.2i.$5.55 $5.55 4.50-21-6.35 6.35 4.75-19. 7.55 7*55 s.oo-20- 8.15 8.15 5,00-21. 8.45 8.45 5.25.18. 8.98 8.98 5.25-20- 9.40 9*40 5.25-21- 9.75 9*75 6.00-20,12.55 12.90 t-rir Other BUo* Proportionately low P. ». TBUCIE TIBKS 30*5-19.45 19.45 32*6-34.10 34*10 Conte te MM! MM «J»e /««•* torjjourmelf ,'• Y OU no longer need to send for tires by mail, nor do you have to buy tires,made by some unknown ' manufacturer.' a*®* 1 now the lowest in tire history, but more important than that, Firestone quality has never been higher. We've token the mystery oat of tire baying Visit our store and we will show yon the "inside facts" about tires. We have actually cut up new tires and have the cross sections for you to examine—you will easily see why Firestone quality is so outstanding. Dont worry about punctures and blowouts Punctures and blowouts are bothersome and most people fear them—but NOW, because of the patented Double Cord Breaker, Firestone has practically eliminated them. Come in and let us show you this feature that puts two extra plies of cord right under the tread where most road wear comes and where punctures and blowouts start. Compare Prices and Specifications Because Firestone Tires hold all world records on road and track for speed, safety and endurance, many people think they are high priced— but just check these low prices— then compare quality—you will be dollars and miles ahead. Our Moll Order Size 4.50-21 Tire Tire Width of Tlre___ 4,75 in. 4,72 In. Weight of Tire_ 16.80 UM. 15.68 Uu. Thicknes* of fire ,598 fa, .558 fa. Volume of Rubber in Tread and Sides ,,_ , -„ . .165 cu. In, Number of Pile* at Tread— o 5 Ettabllth the Fact! by AMng to See Crou Section* of Both Tlrw Super Dcavy Duty Onr Tire (Cult Price) Mail Order Super Tire 4.50-21. $9.20 . 9.75 4.75-19.10.20 1O.25 s.00-19.10.95 11.75 13.65 5.50-20.H.90 15*15 6.00-20.14.70 17.10 6.50-19.17*40 18.95 23.45 Other SUM Proportionately Low ftft*f*0« Batteries 13-Plate Sentinel ..... ol Onr Tire NOTE: KUDoep. M « „«..«_,__ manufacturing methods in the Industry-Thicker Tread, of Long-Wea* Non-UxWlzing i^a^m^ ga ined in actual performance o» Rubber. race track and other endurance runs. The In- Heavier and Bigger All Around, ventor of the Balloon Tire, «ftfo«* Miles Per Rubber to Tread and SidewalU ^ttar^ IHM «UK Ul AHAIVTIUU Double GuuvWppwi Cord Breaker, 6 PIU* »| A« Tires Guaranteed Without WroUations by w4, Us and Firestone, We Moon* Your Tires FREE M Drive In TODAY! Tire Service Company ' Mr. and Mrs. E. 3. Skill Ing and Elizabeth Ann, how of Algona spent Saturday night and Sunday at the R. M. Lindhorst home east of Titonka. Oliver Bakken and family visited with relatives at Bode and Ollmore City Sunday. Oliver resigned from the Chftmplln Oil station In Algona Saturday. B. O. Fry IS with the McGulre grading gang at Buffalo Center and Sunday Mrs. Fry, Audrey and Ernest and Mr. and Mrs. Willard Oregson of Algona spent the day with him. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Waldron of Algona were made happy Monday over the arrlvel of a seven pound son. They have one other child, DonnaJean. The mother and son are doing well. Ralph, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Brown who works in copper mines In Arizona, reports It much warmer than here. He Is enjoying a month of vacation at Fort Bliss, Elpeno, Texas. Lloyd Martin spent Sunday afternoon with friends at Garner. He accompanied ills brother, Clyde of Camden, New Jersey, who Is home for a vacation with his parents in Algona. Mr. and Mrs. George Wilson of Glendale, California, visited last week at the F. L. Miller home. From here they went to Indiana, Michigan and to Minneapolis and Yellowstone Park enroute home. Arthur Wlldin and James Hood of Waconda, South Dakota, returned to that point Monday of last week after a two day visit here. Mary Wlldin accompanied them and is visiting there and at Sioux City. The Ladies' Aid meeting which was to have been held last week Wednesday with Mrs. W. F. Jenkinson was postponed. Mrs. Jenkinson was laid up with the lumbago, but is now able to be up and around and this week Frank Jenkinson, of Rockford, Illinois, and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Schwenker and daughter, Harriett, of Moline, Illinois, are visiting the Jenklnsons. The Mothers and Daughters club met July 24th with Mrs. W. H. Bosworth. A goodly number was present. Baskets and trays were completed. Next year's work was discussed and points given on the program. This week Thursday the club is to meet with Mrs. Oliver Bakken in Algona, two blocks east of the Kossuth hospital. Roll call will be answered by the name of a famous song. There Is to be a music contest. Thursday of last week Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Miller were wed thirty-five years and a picnic supper was enjoyed at the Call State Park. Those present were Dolph Miller, Mr. and Mrs. GeO. Miller, the L. H. Crawford, L. L. Wellendorfs, F. E. and M. E. Bartholomew families and Mesdames Mae Miller and Martha Potter, Audrey Potter, Dr. and Mrs. P. O. Dorweiler of West Bend, Mr. and Mrs. Elsie Hutchison of Waterloo, Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Hutchison and daughter, Ruth, Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Brown and daughter, Harriet, of Denver, Colorado. [ WHITTEMORE NEWS. Henry "Bonstetter has been In' very poor health the past few weeks,,, , c. I Mr. and 'Mrs. Frank Esser and two sons' - were*, visiting Whlttemore veJa- " *"~ ' 'j± .„.-.,. „ very fiome'Sorts'of' town.with Inflammatory rheumatism this week. 7," Mr.-! and Mrs. Jerry,, S.ulllvan and twp daughters of Armstrong visited on Sunday at the Henry Felder home. Mr. and Mrs. O, L. Cavanaugh spent several days last, week 1 at • Arnold's^ Park;'" Rosella Higgms went up with them. Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Swanson are here from Glendale, California, for a visit with their son, Leo Swanson, and family. Martin Eischled went to Carroll on Sunday. Mrs. Eischled and the children, who had been visiting In Carroll 'or two weeks,' returned home with him. Herman Zumach, proprietor of the Sanitary Meat Market, was in Minneapolis several days last week attend- ng the national convention of meat dealers. Lucille O'Brien was discharged from .he Worrell hospital Saturday and expected to visit a few days at the Timothy O'Brien home in Lawler before returning home. Patricia Ann Weir went to Manson ast Friday and on Saturday she re- ;urned to her duties at the Mercy hospital in Sioux City, where she will be second year student nurse. Her father, M. C. Weir, and William Littleton took her to Manson. Nelda Crawford who Is a nurse in Sioux City, 'visited Sundav at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Crawford. She had accompanied Miss Petty, another Sioux City nurse, who went on to Algona to visit her cousin, Dr. W. D. Andrews for the day. UNION NEWS. Kathryn Funk, of Algona was a guest Saturday of her sister, Mrs. Fred Will. Mrs. Jens Sorenson was taken suddenly ill with arthritis one day the past week. Marjorie Cruikshank spent part of last week visitlntr her cousins, Hazel and Margaret Jenkinson, Lois White daughter of Mrs. Herman Dau, is visitinar with relatives at Sioux City for a couple of weeks. Agnes Nelson came Sunday to spenc a week at the John Mahonev home and incidentally help Mrs. Mahoney with threshers. Anita Thompson, six year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Thompson, was on the sick list last week bu< has now Improved. Mrs. Myron Schenek and daughter, Maude, of Minneapolis drove down last week for a visit at the Alfred Schenck home and with friends in Algona. Sunday dinner guests at the Leonard Oruikshank home were Mr. and Mrs. Austin Gardner and sons, Stanley and Ronald of Plum Creek; Lou Jenkinson of Cresco; Mr. and Mrs. Glen Jenkinson, and daughters, Hazel, Margaret and sons Frank and William. Mr, and Mrs. Otto Schwenker and daughter of Mollne, Illinois, accom- PRICES DROP !| An Announcement of Great Interest Our Prices Are the Lowest in Our History For weeks and months our prices have been going sloadily down, until now We believe they have touched a new low le\el in the history of the store. The general reduction of prices has been so steady that we were surprised ourselves in comparing today's prices with those of three or six months ago and noting the great difference'. You can buy cheaper today, quality for quality, style for Style, than ever before, and as always you can get the best of price, quality and style at Bloom's Store. Did You Know That You Can Buy Girls' Dresses Made of prints, voiles, and batiste, beautiful styles. Sold up to $2.00, sizes from 7 to 14, now to sell at 88c Did You Know That You Can Buy Ladies' full-fashioned Hose that formerly sold at $1.39, per pair for only Did You Know That You Can Buy "Manchester Prints" all the newest fall patterns, fast, color fabrics that previously sold at 30e per yd., now only, per yard 19C Did You Know That You Can Buy Ladies' Slippers Over two hundred pair to choose from, patent or kid, spike or Cuban heels. Q-ood styles, values up to $6.00 per pair, to clean up at per pair $1.95 Did You Know that You Can Buy Men's Blue Denim Overall Pants reinforced or riveted pockets, triple-stitched, made for real rough wear, now for 1.19 Boys' sizes for 98c Did You Know That You Can Buy Pepperell 9-4 Sheeting Bleached 81 inches wide, good 4& grade, imw to Did You Know That You Can Buy Ladies' Rayon STOCKINGS assorted shaflj}^;, r^Hf!* "fellinfe-herp fo^per pj^ii' C |j>, ) .? .-U Did You Know You Can Bi Boys'Bk «! is"*™.* ^s-*^' , - ; *Did YOJI Kno# that You Can Buy ' ; Ladies' House Dresses MJC ' ^ < ""* i /^ t Entire stock of Wash Dresses to choose fronilvalues' ' up to $2.95, now to go at $1.77 you Can Buy Men's Union Suits 79c Short sleeves, ankle length. You Can Buy Coverall Suits $1.98 Made of hickory striped materials. You Con Buy Men's Overalls 89c Good weight and well made. You Can Buy Men\'s Work Shirts 79c A very good make shirt, regular $1.00 DID YOU KNOW THAT YOU CAN BUY Ladies' Arch Support Shoes Assortment of ties, straps, or pumps. Kid or patent^ now tof go at $3.89. DID YOU KNOW THAT YOU CAN BUY Men's Oxfords Values up to $5.00, good lasts, now to go at $1.95. DID YOU KNOW THAT YOU CAN BUY Men's Work Shoes Plain toes, solid leather soles, good values at $3.50, now selling at lies : Dresses Sylish & smartly made silk dresses that were never less than $9.85, now only $3.00 All of Which Proves that we have Been First to Give You the new low prices DID YOU KNOW • THAT YOU CAN BUY Table Oil Cloth 45 inches wide, plain and fancy patterns, sold for 35c, yd., now to sell 25c FAMILY OUTFITTERS ALGONA, IOWA Boys' Whoopee Pants 89c Good assortment sizes, well made. of panied by Prank Jenkinson of Davenport were guests Tuesday at the Glen Jenkinson home. Mr. Jenkinson of Davenport Is an uncle of W. P. Jenkinson of Oresco which makes him a great-uncle of Glen. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Thompson, sons, Maurice and Donald, and daughter, Anita, spent Sunday at Eagle Grove visiting Mrs. Thompson's mother, Mrs. Margaret Larson, also several other relatives, who reside at that place. Eagle Grove is the former home of the Thompsons. Bicker Bros, recently purchased a Chevrolet truck equipped with a cattle rack, which will lessen their work in hauling their hogs and cattle to market. These capable farmers usually have one to two car loads of hogs each year and keep their farm and means of conveyance up to the standard. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gibson and family of Havelock spent Monday visiting at the Ben Gould home. They were former neighbors. Mr. Gibson is still driving a cream truck for the Fairmont cream station and his headquarters have been changed from. Pocahontas to Havelock on account of storing facilities. The Misses Leo Taylor and Wilma Etherlngton assisted Mrs. Floyd Bleb- hoff with cooking for threshers last Thursday and Friday. This Job was the last on the run and everyone was rejoicing. Hugh Herman had charge of the run which took Just one week and a day to complete. The grain was in first class condition, but the straw was chaffy. A surprise party was given on Fidel- Is Arndorfer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Arndorfer, Saturday evening by twenty of her young friends. The event was a complete surprise and was in honor of her sixteenth birthday. A few days previous the same group surprised Christina Gould. The occasion was her seventeenth birthday. ST. BENEDICT NEWS.8 Q®&i%XlXtX!^^ Rev. A. J. Arndorfer of Charter Oak came Sunday to spend a few days here. Miss Anna Bruening, who has been employed near Irvington for some time, came home last Monday. Frank Grangenett, T. F. Howard and A. J. Fehr attended the ball game at Algona Sunday afternoon. Martin Miller of Des Moines came last week and is employed by the Ludwig Bros, threshing company. Mrs. John Ludwig and baby spent last Friday at Algona with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lichter. Miss Alvina Meyer of Milwaukee came last week to spend her vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Meyer and other relatives. Miss Erma Arndorfer of Battle Creek, Michigan, came last week to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Arndorfer, for several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Arndorfer and two sons of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, spent the week end with the former's brother, John Arndorfer, and family. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bahm, Mrs. J. L. Raskopf, Mrs. O. Immerfall and Mrs. John HuscKka attend- •<? the funeral of Mary Faber at Wesley last Thursday. Mrs. J. L. Raskopf, Mrs. N. H. Raskopf and Mrs. J. O. Downs spent last week Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mr and Mrs. A. B. Venteicher. Eleanor Rahin of the People's Savings Bank, and her sister, Aryth, left Sunday in the former's car for Owatonna, and St. Paul for a week's Vacation.

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