Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 12, 1942 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 12, 1942
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Page 7
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15 ABOUT TO DEMONSTRATE, ON THE FeoZEN WATC12IN6 TANK:, TO HIS FAMILY WOW WE FANCY SKATED BEFORE EOYAL FAMILY OF NOIcWAY A FEW VEAES Iffjipraraim KOSSUTH COUNT^ ADVANCE. NA. Wyott s^p&Sf '. after srf/Blwif from a^v^^fS -k andsj!K>$3$ Jr left sj^yrE^tf.? »n PI"-^^^^^^|iiy*SilKb [3 and OUR CITY NEIGHBORS By Suttek-Sauers CALL THIS LITTLE " we T OF fW| FANCY* FLVIN6 BIK20 OP TME ANDES A BLAEE YOUE TEOMPET AND THE- SHOW IS ON?/ FIEST, YOU STAND ON THE TOE OF YOue LEFT SKATE AND THEN LIKE A FLASH OF LI6WT GO INTO A SPIRITED EOVAL HI6MNESS SHOWISOVEE- SCUTTLED// TAKE A SEAT AND HOLD YOUE BEEATM /.' SISTER, 73, OF TWO LAKOTANS DIES: BELLEVUE Lakota, Mar. 11—Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Schaper, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rippentrop, and Mrs. Geo. Winter, Lakota, with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schaper, Bricelyn, Minn., drove to Belle vue a week ago Saturday on receiving word of the death of Mrs. Fred Goetz, 73, who was a sister of Tony and Henry Schaper and Mrs. Winter. Funeral services were held the following Tuesday. Mrs. Winter came home that evening, and the Schapers came home Wednesday. Mrs. Goetz lived for several years on a farm six miles south of Lakota, but in 1909 she and family moved to Bellevue, where she had since lived. There are 11 of a family of 13 still living, ten of whom were present for the funeral. One sister, living in Washington, was not able to be there. Acorn Club Has Program— Mrs. W. D. Ley entertained • the Acorn club Thursday afternoon, 18 members present. A play, Washington's First Defeat, with Mrs. Harry Warburton, Janice Inlay, and Florence Heetland as the cast, and directed by Mrs. Carl Gerzema, was much enjoyed by everyone. Mrs. Grace French, Titonka, county club chairman, was a guest and gave a* short talk. Mrs. J. E. Smith will entertain the 'club March 19. The hostess served a delicious lunch, with decorations in the St. Patrick coloring. Farm Project Women Meet— Ledyard township Home Project women met with Mrs. N. F. Grote Friday afternoon, Mesdames C. O. Peterson and Chas. Eggerth as assistant hostesses. Mrs. Howard Jensen talked on Parliamentary -Procedure. Mrs. Charles Eggerth gave some of the High Lights of her trip to Ames for Farm and Home week. The high school sextette sang two numbers, with Margaret Schroeder, accompanist. Group singing was also enjoyed. Lunch was served by the hostesses. Boys' 4-H Club Meets— The Lakota boys' 4-H club met at Charles Eggert's last week Tuesday evening with C. O. Peterson, club leader, in charge. Roll call was answered by a favorite sport. Allen Edwards gave a talk on treating warts on calves. Ruth Edwards told of what to use in making a balanced ration. Henry and Edward Eggerth had charge of the recreation hour and lunch was served. The April 2 meeting will be with Wallace and Lois Peterson. MOL'S M DLWO KRAFTf Th.1* 1 IDS ing ist all all ig. U. ice i f IRK SJ wner the prious erious jntlon. « i Igona \. gassy equent- g and ^relieve ypur Drug-! bo* 5P5 IIW * W ^ W ILL C. H. KLA1MT, Field Repregpntavlre Buthman Gives Sunday Sermons -Doctor Buthman, district superintendent Algona, preached at the Methodist church Sunday and from here went to Ledyard for the service there. Doctor Buthman will be the speaker at the Father-Daughter banquet at the town hall March 17. ' Farewell for a Soldier— Wayne Koppen, Lakota, Lucile Peterson., Algona, and Viola Luedtke, Lone Rock, were guests of the Loyal Gingriches Sunday. Harold, .only son of Mr. and Mrs. Gingrich, has enlisted in service and left here Tuesday for Des Moines. Home Nursing Project Begun— The Home Nursing project began Sunday, March 13, with 20 enrolled in the class and Mrs. R. L. Williams in charge of the training. Mrs. Williams held the examinations for the class at Swea City Tuesday. Farmer Goes to Rochester— B. F. Edwards Lincoln township, went to Rochester this week, where he will take -treatments for his leg at the hospital there. Other Lakota News. The Alton Andersons drove to West Union Sunday for a visit with Mrs, Anderson's parents, the E. R. Ballards. "Andy" came home that night, but Mrs. Anderson and the daughter remained for a two weeks visit. The Ray .Estles, Ledyard,"- the Ray Winters and Osca.r Johnson, Lakota, were Sunday dinner guests >at the Henry Mitchell's, helping Henry celebrate a birthday. The high school young folks enjoyed a party at the town hall Friday evening, with four of the teachers as chaperons. Mrs. Arthur Anderson, Swea Cjty, was a visitor at the Vernpn Smith and Jerry Heetland homes last week Tuesday. Mrs. Alrek Boeckholt and son David, Titonka, spent Friday visiting at the Samuel and Jas. Warburtons, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Inlay and Donald spent Sunday visiting at the Kenneth Mays, Emmetsburg. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Schaper visited St Jhe ,Qte.Mp^ands m §wes City Sunday afternoon. / The Emory Smiths were sup'-"•- ?t. *' evening. Edmund Larson, who lives on the Jos. Dorrance farm at the west edge of Burt, says one can hardly stick his neck out on No. 169 for fear of getting run over. Edmund was reared in Plum Creek township, and where he lived not many cars went by. Edmund's mother and a brother arrived for a little visit while we were at his place. * * * * Harvey J. Henriksen, who lives northwest of Bancroft, on one of the Andy Berens farms,- was coming from the chicken house where he had been gathering eggs, when we drove into the yard on the last day of February. He remarked that he and his wife have "company" all of the time now, for they have a new boy, born last September 20, the first child. Harvey will need that lad's help in due time if he keeps on farming 280 acres. * * * * When we stopped last week Wednesday at Fred Tigge's, southeast of Bancroft, he had just finished, building a new brooder house 1 , and it looked to us as if Fred is a good carpenter. He had started ,to paint the buildings. Last year, when we called there at about the same time, Fred was picking corn, but remarked that this time he got the corn all picked last fall, starting in time to get it done ahead of bad weather. We still see a few, farmers picking last season's corn. * * » * Aage Hansen, who farms the Kuhlman place south of Irvington, had put the team into the barn just before we called on February '28. He had been hauling manure. He remarked that it was high time to clean out the barn, but he had not been feeling well enough to do it. * * * • August Beck, south of Swea City, was hauling baled hay when we talked with him one day -early last -week. He had bought it of Maynard Jensen, a near neighbor of his. Mr. Beck keeps his stock in first-class shape* He was driving an extra- fine sorrel team, and he has another fine team of sorrels. He said he had been sick this winter, having had to stay in the house five weeks as the result of pneumonia. * * * * Last Thursday we were briefly at George Koestler's, northeast of Burt, and the little boy in the family was out in the yard when we drove in. He told us thai Daddy was at the hoghouse, and "he took us there. We found George fixing up for spring pigs, and he already had a litter of seven that looked like beauties in the pig line. * » * » Harold Fischer, who used to live seven miles north £>t Swea City, was moving when we saw him ten days ago. He had lived on this farm 11 years, and Grant township folks will miss him and his fine family. The Fischers moved to the farm where Fred Plumb lived, southeast of Burt. Leonard and Glen Mino, of Grant, were to haul the stock down, and they had it all loaded, and were ready to leave, but Harold went back to the barn and found a calf that had somehow been overlooked. ' * * * * On what is still called the Lenander ranch southwest of Swea City, where buffalo used to' be attractions, we found two new families last week Monday. ,Two are needed to work the land, for this is a 720-acre place. Another house has been built there. • Heads of the families are Jonn Cordes Jr. and H. W. Pa- penfuhs, and they came from Rolfe, bringing a good - sized number of stock, including ten cows and some young stuff. * * * * John Von Bank, on the Hutchison farm, south of Irvington, was in the house when we called recently, though as a rule he is at work at the barn. Mr, and Mrs. Von Bank have five boys and two girls, and the children are a big help with all the work, so John can take a little time out I now and- then. * » * * Mr. and Mrs. Mancil Hurlburt are a new couple on the farm where Leo Work formerly lived northwest of Swea City. When we called a, week or so ago they said it was the first time they had moved, They have been married three years. Mrs. Hurtburt said moving i§ "sure some job." They have no children. They redecorated the inside of the house before they moved in. These folks came from near Graettin- gejp, * K «. «. Jake Smith, who has moved to, his o.wn' farm, northeast of Burt, hag built' a new hoghouse since he bought the plaice last year. Re shpwed us his spring pigs, which are Spotted Poland Chinas. He Young's, northeast of Burt, and found electric wiring at the house in progress. C. L. is an all-around handyman, and he said he was doing all of his Own wiring. * * * * Albert "Baas, who farms the Baney Bleich place, northeast of Burt, and one of his boys were cleaning out the barn when we arrived Friday. They also keep GORWIT DONAT \ WOMAN ES BLOOD TO A SICK NIECE Corwith, Mrs. J. W. a hospital at Mkr. 11—Supt. and weeks with measles. Other Corwith News Magdaline Thiede, third grade teacher, spent the last week-end at her home, and the family had a gathering, honoring Miss Thiede's brother, who leaves for Newfoundland soon. Mrs. William Erdman Jr., accompanied Mrs. P. E. Walley to Iowa City Friday and visited her coach, at Storm Lake. Mr. and Mrs. William Wood drove to Iowa City Sunday to visit their daughter Jeariette, a student nurse at the university hospital. Mr. and Mrs. .John Ludwig and sons, of St. Benedict, were Sunday visitors at the Edw. Williams home. Mr. and Mrs. George Krause and daughter were guests at the Sam ttit«chbag&i home. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Trees spent Sunday at the home of relatives at Worthington, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Halllgan were Sunday dinner guests at the E. J. Widen home. —Bur Defense Bonds—* 4 i—••** *^*vj j-AAuajr cuiu vibitea ner 10 sister-in-law, Mrs. George Oxley 'S- I wVin 10 Qf 4-lm U nn »*li..~i j.i » a nospuai at j-ort uodge Thurs-I who is at the hospital there for day evening by word of the seri- | treatment. ous sickness o:' Mary Lee Nelson, niece of Mrs. girl had been found the yard cleaned up. We noticed I brain. to havi Blood a dandy pile of cut and split wood. Nowadays one does not often See the neat woodpiles of the old days. Mrs. Baas showed us pictures of two, boys in the army. Wilbert, 23,' is at Fort Snelling, Minn., and is a cook. * * * * Louis Bartlett, southeast of Titonka, who, besides farming, operates a moving picture house at that town, says tire-rationing and many other things coming up at present in connection with the war may affect the picture b'usi- ness unfavorably. Mrs. Bartlett was busy with her baby chicks, and she said she liked .that kind of work. to donate them. thd Gehrt. The little sick with measles, which developed into mastoiditis. An emergent y operation was performed, ar(d the disease was eaten into the transfusions Myra Himans spent the weekend at her home at Hull; Laura fatillman, at her home at Emmetsburg; and John Megson, were to be given aid Mrs. Gehrt,was blood for one of Study Club Has Meeting- Members of club, of Prai entertained a( the K. Y. N. Study rie township, were Mrs. Robert Mas- chairman, Mr! ten members terson's last Thursday. The meeting was in charge of th£ vice- Elmer Glawe, and answered roll call * * * * Ira W. Hansen, who operates the filling station at the corner a half mile west of Burt, said on March 6 that he had been awakened the night before when, some folks had an auto accident nearby. No- one was hurt, but the crash was plenty loud. , * * * * ] Edw. Marlow, northeast of Burt, was at work on a trailer when we called there the other day. He remarked that if the government needs any rubber he owns he can give it up and go about with horses or afoot as farmers used to do when he was young. Edw. lives near Union slough, and he said there were a great many wild ducks there already. * * * * We were at John Schuler's Jr., northwest of Bancroft, on March 2, and found everyone busy at chores, but John took a little time out to take us to the house, where there are two bright children, a girl and a boy. Mrs. Schueler said the boy is "boss." These children like gum, a little of which we carry at times to help us make the acquaintance of small future farmers. * * * * Howard Sparks, northeast of Burt, is always busy. When we' called Friday he had just finished painting his corn planter, ' and he did such a fine job that the planter looked like a brand new one. He had also overhauled his tractor plow. Mrs. Sparks was also busy, for she was wash- i ing 'the windows of the house. The son Melvin, 19, -is at 'Pearl Harbor, and she said that in his last letter he said he was "getting along fine.". Such boys make fine-looking soldiers. on favorite bcoks and authors. A lesson on ne'v conveniences in the home and care of household conveniences was given by Mrs. George Glawi: and Mrs. F. L. Masterson. A questionnaire on what can, a larm family do towards working with other people brought put ideas for taking part in the civilian defense and suggestions for community activities. Visitors were Mrs. Hanson, Wesley, and Mrs. Victor Applegate. cause of meas ance in the straiped for of measles, enza. Children's Diseases Prevalent— Measles ani pinkeye are still prevailing, arid many pupils are absent from school. Some high school studerts are absent be- les, and the attend- grades has been some time because pinkeye, and influ- Kelch Son te ,.Sylvester IjCelch, son of Peter Kelch, was nducted Moines into last week. army at Des There are three from the same family in the service at present— Hugo in the navy and a daughter, Mary, is an army nurse at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. Pupils Buy E'efense Bond The school pupils bought $40 worth of defense stamps last Tuesday at tie schoolhouse. The sale averaged better than lOc per pupil. The high school students are also assisting in the waste paper collection. Elderly Woman is Sick-^ Mrs. Elder, mother of Mrs. Harvey Punlie, is seriously sick with pneumonia at the home of another daughter at Niantic, 111. Last reports were she was holding her own for a woman of her age. Basketball Season End The baske tball season closed last week. The local high school first team wen 14 games and losl seven. They SENECA Mr. and Mrs, Jens Petersen and Mr. and Mrs. Caleb Hartshorn entertanied a number of young people at the Petersen home Friday evening in honor of Bud Paulsen, who left Sunday for army training. At 500 Bud and Ruby Paulsen won high. Bud was presented with a remembrance gift. Mrs. Anto Kardoes was sick last week from .a heart attack, and Alice Payne.helped with the housework. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Godfredsen and the Curtis Olsens spent Friday evening at Arthur Paulsen's. A home project follow-up meeting was held at the Mrs. Howard Richards home Tuesday afternoon. A FRIENDLY TIP—An Advance classified a day will keep business slumps away. Use them regularly! They pay dividends. Boone Valley conference. Bus Driver (las Measles — Harvey Puike, school bus driv- is improving after having ick the past '.wo er, been quite stood second in the HOG WORM OIL /Vf AGENTS PRODUCTS Y & GIOSSI Iowa Thunday af C. fc. ARE YOU MOVING? If you are, and if .you are an Advajace subscriber, clip this form and mail at once: Old Address P. O.. .— State New Address P/0.—_— r _ T ,_—__ State— When do you want change made: Tour najne T ...^ .Rfd- March Baby CHICK SALE LEGHORNS, $9.40; LEGHORN PULLETS, $18.90 (While they last.) Thousands of started chicks; 2 weeks old W. Rocks; W. Wyn.; W. Leghorns. One week old W. Leghorn Pullets; W. R. Cockerels; Buff Rocks; Giants. Hamilton Hatcheries BANCROFT and TITONKA, IOWA. i'niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin | To My Friends I i • ^^SL i ^525 | of Algona and | i Surrounding Territory I Leo = I I have purchased the interest of my former partner, _• ^^5 J Spilles. Our store will be closed until Thursday morning, M H March 12. After serving this community for 17 years with js = their hardware needs, I could not bear the idea of quitting. It = g did me a lot of good to have so many people come to me dur- If H ing the sale suggesting that I continue. Thanking you for your EE g years of patronage, I pledge myself to serve you faithfully in S = the future. = —•• m ^^ • • i^ES I Signed, J [ JOHNKOHLHAAS 1 ! KOHLH A AS HARDWARE I i == [ Algona, Iowa 1 iiiiiiiiiiiiuiH Today, Every Truck Is a Work Weapon for America USE CHEVROLET'S "TRUCK CONSERVATION PUN" CONSERVE TIRES CONSERVE GAS It's up to all of us, as individuals and as a nation, to keep our trucks serving agriculture —serving industry—serving all America. And immediate and regular use of Chevrolet's "Truck Conservation Plan" will help you to keep^ your trucks serving dependably for the duration. . . . See your nearest Chevrolet dealer — today ! ALWAYS SEE YOUR LOCAL CHEVROLET DEALER FOR SERVICE ON LWTOnTraj ANY CAR OR TRUCK "TRANSPORTATION IS VITAL TO VICTORY" ***«&<"' theBuitotPirn.. evfl- on Kossuth Motor Co » A,«, JIS*- ,^?fa J^liKttttA* IAVVA ' • *-^"- f:> ' '• ;. v : =-*- ^^WWHBI^P^^B^PaB "flff^w ^Iw^iBBr %,'V ^ > „ ' * -\ >^r\ ^^ w *$*<,- j f , *;„ r i -vtj " .vi '* .1ft* ^felt . .4* »_*. J _C. %'^^t, - ,

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