The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 9, 1938 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, August 9, 1938
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I The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, Aug. 9, 1938 MATTHANSEN _ RITES FRIDAY ' HELDATDOAN Parsed Away, Aged 82, At Farm South of Titonka Titonka: Funeral services for Matt Hansen were held Friday afternoon from the Doan Methodist church at two o'clock. Burial was in the Buffalo township cemetery. Matt Hansen, 82, died Wednesday morning at his farm home south of Titonka after an illness of 15 months. The final Illness lasted but two days, death resulting from lobar pneumonia. The funeral services were in charge of the Rev. W. L. Patter- eon and William Schram sang. Pallbearers were O. E. Hott, Ben Knox, Alvln Anderson, Tom Ellefson, Thorvald Larson and Edmund Larson. Mr. Larson is survived by his wife, Marie, and three children, Mrs. Ceph Gross of Lone Rock, Cora Hansen at home, and Roy Hansen who manages the farm for his father. There are seven grandchildren and one great grandchild. Mr. Hansen also has one brother, 3. K. Hansen of Burt, and one sister, Mru. Marie Pauelson of Humboldt, who survive. Opening Date for School The opening date of school lias been set for August 29 with the following corps of teachers: C. A. Hoon, superintendent; T. A. Dunmire, coach; Loren Roshelm of Roland, music; Betty Hardcroft, Williams, English; Stella Peterson, of Rlngsted, home economics and in the grades; Dorothy Weaver. Mo- vJlle, Ann B. Ladd, Brooklin, Slar- Ine Johnson, Latimer, Ella Jensen, Ringsted, Ardis Voigt, Fenton, and Treva Jane Carmichael, Haweke. Dr. and Mrs. R, C. Ball and daughter, Patricia, left Friday morning In their car for a ten days' vacation trip which will take them through the Yellowstone National Park. They will visit relatives in Denver, en route. Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Sarchett' returned Wednesday from a six weeks' trip through the west and are guests in the home of Mrs. Sarchett's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Rlke. Mr. Sarchett formerly taught music at Hanseil, but has been given a contract and will teach this year at Sisseton, S. D. Mr. and Mrs. George Bonacker plan to leave Thursday, Aug. 11, for Minneapolis, where they will meet their twin daughters, Janice and Joice, who have been spending the summer with their grandjar ents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Helfner of Corvallis, Montana. Their grandmother will return home with them. The twins are ten years old. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Phelps w~ leave Thursday for Denver, Colo., to visit their son, Willis and wife. Willis is a theological student at Denver and this summer has been given a country charge In the mountains. The trip will be made bv cnr. the Phelps riding with Mr. and Mrs. Brown, parents of Mrs. Willis Phelps. They will be gone for a couple of weeks. Here from Wisconsin Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Zumnch are returning this week to their home at Wntcrtown, Wisconsin, after a visit of several weeks with relatives and old friends in the Whittemore vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. Zumach left Kossuth county several years ago and have been located at Watertown since. Mr. Zumach has been working In the pea-canning factory for some time this summer. This is a great industry during several months in the summer. Later he will drive a school bus, and seems to be happily located, which Is pleasing news for his old friends here. Geo. Wichtendahl In Serious Conditon At Mayo Hospital West Bend: The eornfltion of Geo. Wttchendahl, who was taken to Rochester, Minn., last week, is not as good as at first reported. He Is suffering from an Infected arm, caused by a cut on his arm. The infection .started while he was threshing. Mrs. Wlchtenedahl is in the hospital at Rochester, also. There is a family of eleven small children In the home, the youngest being about six weeks old and the oldest about fourteen. Mrs. George Pearson of near Bancroft, called on friends in town, Saturday. She Is a sister Of Mrs. Arthur Simmons. M. T. Munson and son. Clifford, drove to Nevada, Iowa, Saturday, on business in connection with Mr. Munson's real estate business. Mr. and Mrs. Orvllle Harr of Havelock were callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Riley, on Friday evening. Mrs. Harr is a niece of Mrs. Ulley. Mrs. Grace Chrisman and daughter, Mary Jane, have gone to Ashton, Iowa, to visit the former's sister, Mrs. Peter Bangert They are harvesting and threshing in that vicinity and they will help cook for threshers. , Mrs. Wash Harris went to Cambridge, Iowa, this week to spend a month at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Joel Seversike. The John and Jennings Harris families and Mrs. Harris met the Seversike family at Webster City, for' a picnic Sunday. The Royal Neighbor lodge gave a shower Thursday evening at their lodge rooms in honor of Miss Marie Dunn. The brlefe-lo-be received a large number of beautiful and useful gifts. Miss Dunn is to be married in the near future to Arnold Wilderman. Word was received here from Mrs. Jeanne Simmons, who went to Rochester, Minn., Monday, that she must undergo an operation in a few days for gall stones. The first report was she would be operated on Thursday, but the doctors wanted her to rest first. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Hunt returned to their home at Los Angeles. California, Friday after a visit with her mother Mrs. L. J. Kohler. Mrs. Hunt has been here about a month and Mr. Hunt came last week to take her home. Mrs. Huht was formerly Mable Wilderman. Mrs. Homer Bardsley and son, Neal, and daughters, Betty and Johnlne, left for their home in Neola. Iowa, after spending the past six weeks at the home of her u«r- ents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Clnrk. Mrs. Ethelyn Gregg, Mrs. Clark's sister, drove the Clark car, ind took them to their home. Delta Dek Meets At Livermore Home Livermore: Mrs. August Paulson was hostess to the Delta Dek bridge club at her home Saturday, with four guests other than members present, Including Mrs. O. H. Johnson and Mrs. Carl Morrison of Humboldt, Mrs. W. F. Johnson and Mlsa Anna Altmann of Livermore. Mrs. R. J. Oilman received high score prize. Miss Altman second high, Mrs. W. F. Johnson, the travel prize, and Mrs. Louis Bchounek, the consolation. Mrs. Paulson served delicious refreshments. About To tun Soy* Livermore People May Move Soon Livermore: Mr. and Mrs. George Burns are making preparations to leave this week for Chicago where they will spend the winter with their son, Chesley. Things may shape themselves so that the Burns will make Chicago their permanent home. They have lived here for a number of years, Mr. Burns having operated a produce house here. He has twice been mayor of Livermore. Mr. Burns has been active in club, lodge and church work. TERRITORIAL' | I CENTENNIAL RODEO HORSE RACES A t ,; It; 30. Jl-Stpt I «'i, 9<>t naineii ruio ul 1t» VIJ.UUU pu.»«t ( THRILL DAY FIREWORKS CIRCUS AUTO RACES Centenn.ui rott* 3 d -yi - rr.jui dci.^rv . at*. *d • "CENTENNIAL BELLES" Bi illiunt muikof eitrova LIVESTOCK Almost felt sorry for Bob Will- lams sitting alone on the church steps. Thinking, dreaming, semiconscious of his whereabouts. The strains of "Waiting at the Church" came drifting into the ear. It couldn't be true, It wasn't true. Bob was there the day before his wedding date. * * * Great news that article in last week's paper about appointing Hop Findley head coach and the outline for next year's athletic program. Golf will be a new sport Fine, needed, but so exclusive. Baseball was not even mentioned. A universal sport for the masses. The conference schools have taken to baseball and it could become a competitive game. The coach and his assistants are university schooled in baseball. When dies it get a look in? * * * Mrs. Bod Zender ha* a cat, a peculiar and learned one. The kitty will reach an open paw into a tall vase of milk, close it and pull out the liquid, put the paw In its mouth and get the milk entirely by repltion( with not a drop on the floor. It will eat stewed corn and loves it, the same way, taking only one kernel at a time. * * »« The movie* need look no further for a Tarzan than Algona. All the necessities required are to have a scout on the street when Fuzzy Roblnault and Bill Specht greet each other along about the turning point of the day or the birth bf a new one. That wierd, loud call of Bill puts to shame the original one of the jungles and sends many a listener to a doorway and safety. * * * Promoter fiv Flnnel, now known as Tex, is a member of the concession stand force at Sunday night ball games. A bunch of young fellows, names unknown to him, patronized the stand regularly. Ev got brave and conversed with them often telling them the fine points of the game. Monday night of the benefit game the same boys were there again. But this time as they appeared they were dressed in baseball suitl. Quoting Tex, "Was my face red, they probably knew more baseball than I did when all summer long I was trying to tell them something." * * * Among the inscriptions on a newlyweds' automobile were the words, "Look out, Papa Dlonne." Whoever were the jokesters that is setting the goal exceptlonlly high and some of those who read it think that papa need not worry over his scoord. * • * When a circus comes to town It usually attracts a large crowd. Every Sunday is circus day nt West Bend if the crowd is any indication. Thousands of folks each Sabbath. Nearly every state In the union has visited the grotto this summer. If you haven't seen your back yard follow the crowds. * * * Algona wa* well rrprmental at the boxing show in Armstrong the other night. Shall a good guess be there on free passes. And that Is given? Think about half were (here on free passes. And they nre the biggest detriment to celebrations, games, shows, fnirs, etc. It is nothing short of a racket. No wonder it is hard to make ends nice: at amateur promotions. The little fellow who scratches for dough, begs and goes in the hole. To help a community is doomed to failure. ANGLE FAMILIES GATHER AT CLEAR LAKE IN REUNION Wesley: The Angle family had a reunion at Clear Lake Sunday. Attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Amos Angle and son, Earl, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Angle and family, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Weiland and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Matern. all of Wesley; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Angle, sons Lloyd and John, and nephew, David of Mercersburg. Pn.. who are visiting et the Amos Angle home; Mr. and Mrs. Bus Williams of New Sharon; -Mr. and Mrs. Ted Fuchsen of Algona; the Elmer May- fields of Mason City; the Arthur Fishers and daughter of Britt; the Harry Angle, family of Garner; Ole Paulsen and Wilbur Peterson of Ventura. SUSIE—by Edith Swans< Exclusively each week In The Algona Upper Des Molnrs "March of Time.* 1 ACRES OF EXHIBITS 4-H SHOW JULY REPORT OF COW TEST ASS'N E. L. Gilbert, Roy Sarchet Herds Tied for First Places i July report ot the Kosuth No. 1 cow testing association is reprinted below. 1—E. L. Gilbert, grade Holstein, It cows, average butterfat 38. 2—Roy Sarchet, grade Holstein, 11 cows, average butterfat 36 (tie). 3—S. R. Parsons, B. B. and G. H., 7 cows, average butterfat 33.8. 4—Floyd Bode, P. B. H. and mixed, 11 cows, butterfat average 33.7. 8—Loren Brown, P. B. and G. G., 41 cows, butterfat average 32.1 (part of cows milked three timss daily). 6—W. H. Bosworth, P. B. G., 11 cows, average butterfat 30.2. 7—Louis Greinert, G. H., 10 cowa, average butterfat 29.8. ] 8~Quarton & Gander, P. B. G., 24 cows, average butterfat 29.4. 9—A. A. Dreyer & Son, P. B. H., 15 cows, average butterfat 29.3. - 10—F. M. Wolf, P. B. a S., 7 cows, average butterfat 28.7. Tbe individual high producing cows for the association were owned by the following men in the order named: E. L. Gilbert, Loren Brown, E. L. Gilbert. E. L. Gilbert, Loren Brown, F. M. Wolf, Loren Brown, A. A. Dreyer & Sou, and Floyd* Bode. A total of 362 cowa were tested during the month, T. Dale Clark, tester, reports. FROM TWENTY TEARS AGO Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Steele and son, William, had left for Bayview, Michigan. William had been afflicted with hay fever so his parents had been compelled to go to a northern resort until the season was over. The Steele's had planned on renting an apartment cottage and expected to do light housekeeping. » * » Mr.' and Sirs. Abner Long had spent a day at Clear Lake on a little outing. • * * Mr. and Mrs. Bert Peck and Mrs. George Stewart had spent a day at Renwick vsiltlng friends. • * * Hal Cowan and family had left for Clear Lake where they expected to enjoy themselves for several days in a cottage. • • » Threshing had been going on full blast in the county and oats had been turning out well, running from 60 to 70 bushels. Considerable had been marketed at 60 cents per bushel. • * • Mrs. Max Herbst had received word that her son, Theo. at Camp Cody was to start to France about the tenth of August. Raymond Wehler and Emory Seward and" several other Algona fellows had been In the same army corp. • * * Stories of tall corn stalks had excited the Whittemore folks and some of the boys had gone out to the Peter Kollasch farm east of town and had brought in a stalk that measured 12 feet, 3H inches. • * * J. F. Deems, through the local county chairman, T. P. Harrington, had appointed local committees for the purpose of interpreting food prices. A great deal of dissatisfaction had been expressed on the prices of various food stuffs, especially flour substitutes, which being sold at higher prices than wheat flour. * * « A notice from the adjutant-general to the local board had stated that probably as many men would be called to the service from this county as had left in July. During July 344 men were called from the county. • * • The first Sunday In August had been reported to be the hottest In forty years, and the thermometer was said to have reached 110 degrees at four p. m. Good corn weather and with harvesting about completed the farmers were not kicking because of the intense heat. * * * The J. F. Overmyer family hud returned from their delightful automobile trip. They had gone to Traer, Lyons and Chicago. • * • L. J. Dickinson had been spending the week at his cottage at Clear Lake with his family. * • • Helen and Anna Murtagh had returned from a visit with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Cratty at Ames. . * * * Mrs. J. T. Chrlschillefl had returned from Lansing, Iowa, where she had spent a couple of weeks visiting her mother. * * * Anna Osterbauer who is employed by Mrs. Jas. Taylor, spent a few days visiting friends and relatives in LuVerne. Triple Birthday Celebration Is Staged in Union Union: A rather unusual birthday occasion was held at the Albert Butterfield home Sunday when thrto birthdays were honored. Two of the Butterfield sons, Ray of Galena, Minn., Howard of Union and Bobbie Dean, a grandson, and son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Butterfield of Union. Thirty attended and were seated at two tables. The honorees were at one table decorated in pink and white with cup cakes to match. A chicken dinner topped with Ice cream was served. Bobbie Denn was one year old. His birthday cake was in pink and white. Two other birthday cakes were prepared hy Mrs. Butterfield for her sons, Howard and Ray, each one having their favorite cake. Others present were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Butterfield, Elmore; Mrs. Ber- nlce Kearns and family, Elmore; ' at the Bode home. Lucille Bode Mr. and Mrs. Tony Sorenson and ' also of Fort Dodge, visited her par- children and Mr. and Mrs. Ben ents Sunday. Gould and son Kenneth. Mrs. George Boevers Is ill with sciatic rheumatism at this time. Mrs. Neuroth of Algona assisted Mrs. Robert Kcefc in cooking for threshers. Mr. and Mrs. Clalr Winkle and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bode spent one day last week in Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Clalr Winkle attended the funeral of Mrs. Winkle's uncle, Matt Hansen north of Sexton last Thursday. Rain has been a great hindrance to the threshing. There is still a large amount of grain to be threshed although some runs have finished. Mrs. L. C. Puth of Gilmore City was a guest of her sister, Mrs. Louis Bode, from Wednesday until Sunday. Dickie Ryno of Fort Dodge spent from Thursday until Sunday Rich Point: Joe Plathe entered the Kossuth hospital in Algonn, and underewnt a major operation last Friday. Girls Leave After Stay in West Bend West Bend: Misses Betty Allison and Jean Johnson left Wednesday evening for Peorla, III., after spending two weeks nt the home of Jean's mother, Mrs. Bertha Johnson. Both girls are employed in Peoria. Jean is working in the University Club, were vand Betty Is employed In a hospital. CUT BREAKFAST COSTS WITH DELICIOUS ENERGY-BUILDING QUAKER OATS npHOUSANDS of happy fancies now serve •*• delightful nourishing breakfasts at half the cost of more expensive foods. Treat your family to delicious Quaker Oats tomorrow morning I It's great for growing children, fine for adults, because oatmeal is the richest of all whole grain foods in strength- giving proteins. Proteins go to make firm mustfcs, strong, sturdy bodies! Oatmeal is also rich in iron for building red blood and in Vitamin B,. Everybody should have this nerve-digestion-appetite vitamin supplied anew every day I So for economy's sake—and for the sake of your family's well-being —start serving delicious Quaker Oats tomorrow! Ask your grocer for a package today and save money I QUAKER OATS Rsch in Nerve-Nourishing Vitamin SEPT. 12-17, 1938J HAVE A PICNIC Make Up a Party! Bring the Children! KID'S DAY Monday, Sept. 12 Free Gate for Children EVERYTHING 5c INCLUDING AFTERNOON AND NIGHT GRANDSTAND FOB THE BOYS AND GIRLS NO CLOUDS IN KOSSUTH COUNTY! IOWA Iowa, through the last century ( has seen many amazing and startling changes, and witnessed Progress in all fields of development, as well as the utilizing of natural resources of the nation and the state. Our Heritage Is A Leadership - A Power In National Affairs Iowa Is A Natural Leader Of States - And Kossuth, In The State Since "1838", men of all occupations have tried to serve and to build this community. How well they have succeeded is in full evidence. No commmunity can be prouder of its Progress. We Live Together - We Pull Together Let's Celebrate Together! August 17th - 18th In Algona March of Progress Days C'oimneiiH>r ating Iowa's Centennial Year OLD SETTLERS DAY, AUG. 17th WATERMELON DAY, AUG. 18th (Tins Ad Donated from March of Progress Queen Contest)

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