Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 9, 1931 · 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, July 9, 1931
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Page 7
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11' '#; 'WY*> <N tti I X*. KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALQQNA. IOWA .fFERSON - US LINES SKltVIOK •Between— WATERLOO MOINKS EFFECTIVE ,ttl*y .1, Ifttll. Rastbound—Head Up Lv. Lv, Lv. LV. LV. LV. Ar. Ar. Ar. Ar. Ar. Ar. Ar. Ar. Minneapolis St Paul Rochester Des Molnefl Waterloo Mason City Garner , AtOONA Whlttemore Cylinder ESrrin'ietBburg Ruthven ' Dickons Spencer Dally P. M. Ar. Ar. Ar. Ar. Ar. Ar. Lv. Lv. Lv. Lv. Lv. Lv. Lv. Lv. 5: IS 4:01 •11:10 10:15 0:10 S:50 8:35 8:20 7:50 7:35 7:20 Daily A. M. 1:20 12:40 12:25 1:15 8:00 J:OS fit 50 !>i80 ntlS 5:00 4:30 -4:15 4:00 BUS BBPOT AlOOJfA HOTEL LYSALE ON S OSTONIIAN Shoes for Men None better, few as good at any price. CITY STORES QUOTE $7.50 TO $11.00 OUR REGULAR PRICE $7.00 TO $10.00 [Special Sale All Spring tan Oxfords $5.85 (This season's styles, and at this price the best TBS in years. \ psbacli Clothing Co. THE NEWEST STORE IN IOWA BADLY BURNF.D IN ATTEMPT TO SAVE NEIGHBOR trvlnirtim, July 7—Earl Towell, near Mason City, was burned in :i \nt\-f.? .started by u firecracker lust »',eek. ;.\I.r. Powell, son-in-law of Mr. HIK! Mrs. William Greenfield here, was helping neighbors list" chcmlwils to destroy weeds. The men were resting near the Viouse when a child brought a firecracker to bo lighted. His father struck a match, and the latter's clothes, HI titrated with the chemical fumes, took. fire. Mr. Powell was burned when he helped strip clothing from his neighbor, who escaped without much Injury. Mr. Powell is now In the Park hospital, and will probably remain there a month. He may be permanently , crippled, for thi legs are burned deepest. Mr. anil Mrs. Greenfield spent Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. Powell, former- Uuth Greenfield. Crowd Swiiinps Aid SooliiJ— The Aid held an ice cream and pie irfoclal Ijast week Wednesday, and cleared $20. An unusually large crowd attended and tlie women ran short of both lee cream and pie. Many came from Algona and Cor- wllh. The Aid meets this Thursday afternoon at the annex, and the afternoon will be spent working on a quilt. Mrs. wick wire and Mrs. Orlan Ilutledge are hostesses. Fred Dole, is Recovering— Pied Dole is slowly recovering from a serious illness which came upon him last Friday while, paper hanging. At first Mr. Dole was reported to have suffered a stroke, but now it is believed that low blood pressure and anemia was the cause. Mr. Dole has not been well for some time, but has been able to do his work. NEWS .. of Our .. Neighbors WILBUR J. PAYNE, Editor MISSIONARY TO CHINA SPEAKS AT WESLEY— WKSLEY—The Rev. Mr. Thomte, missionary at Hian, SlienHi province, China, Hpoke at the Congregational church Sunday morning, nnd told of his work. Mr. Thomte has been partially supported by a few mem- hfi-s of this church. He spoke at the upper Flnt In the pvoning, and left In the night for Minneapolis. From there he will go to join his wife in Oregon. Mrs. Thomte was obliged to come home for a rest, because of ill health. A collection was tMken for Mr. Thomte's benefit at the church here. MARIUAGE oF~FORMEK IA- VERNE GIRL REVEALED— L.U VERNE — Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wain, ClarkHville, formerly of Lu Verne, announce the marriage of their daughter Winifred t'o, Irving bind, of Harcourt, at Carroll October 19, 1930, the Rev. W. M. Brooks, of the First Methodist church, Carroll, officiating and Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Brown serving as witnesses. Mrs. Llnd spent her early childhood here, but moved with her parents to Port Dodge, where she was a popular church soloist. Fourth Ruined by Rain. The Fourth was a corn-plowing day for a good share of the farmers as long as the ra.in held off,. but in the evening the boys hunted up the nearest dance. At the fair grounds the crowd at the dance in Floral hall wns great. The talk- up town also drew the young folks ha/1 ing pictures crowds. So their fun notwithstanding the rain. The bad weather, however, made Secretary P. P. Zerfass, of the fair, a sad man. He had sot together a wonderful program O f freo acts, with a big midway, fireworks, baseball games, horse racc.s, etc., only to have rain spoil U. Kven though $4,000 rain insurance will come tt; tho managemcn , tho rain was a grea.t disappointment. People continued to come all day, so there was a goo;i crowd notwlth standing the rain, wlilcn at timos approached a downpour. The big new grandstand is still to bo dedicated, probably .at-the fair this fall, and the fireworks will probably be saved for that event. Even in the rain th« fair grounds t;hcr period attended dances till midnight or one or two a. m., and h> n, after taking their lady friends hi\'7)c, want inio the fiolds to plow corn till the h^at of the forenoon, v.-hEn the horses were returned to Micir staUs out of the hot sun and hn boys turned in for sleep. One day recently we got acquainted with Dona Joan, 11 months daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Smith, who now nre living at tho •orth edge of Wesley. Mrs. Smith, • 'MI was Ol.'idys Robinson, la a i :'.ugliter of Charles Robinson, Wes !•: y, and Chester is a son of Mrs. '•>ry Smith, Sexton. The baby's .'i'-st birthday will bo July 21. She ':; a fine, healthy young lady, dies•' '• works for tho Shermans, east oi Wesley. Up to nov/ currant worms have not bothered the farm department garden. In fact we do not recaV having seen any evidence of currant v:orm activity anywhere this season. Usually they are one of the bothersome nuisances we have to demonstrated pulling power 'as an j contend with. Last year S. H. Mc- attractlon for Fourth of July merry-! Nutt| the spray i ng expert, gave all ' ons We have taken the agency for the we.ll-khown Galmar farm v/agons. We have on hand tw6 wagons, one with the usual wood wheels, the other with steel wheels. We also show triple box to fit either style of wagon. Come in and see them. Remember, also, that we are headquarters for wagon repairs of all kinds. Bring in your work and have it done promptly at a right price. Hayracks are right in style now. Have one on hand, ready to be loaded onto the.first customer's- wagon chassis. Thorpe Wood & Iron Works B. A. THORPE, Proprietor. Phone 111 makers. Next year will be the greatest ever. Our- I'alr has become a highly successful concern. Winkles to Go to Nebraska— Mr. and Mrs. Hurry Winkle, Algona, and their daughter Zelba, Fort j Dodge, plan to drive to Laurel, Neb., soon for a visit with relatives. Mr. Winkle, who is still un- tbie to use his Injured arm, will Irlve as far as Fort IDodge where they will be joined by Zelba who will then do the driving. WEST BEND GROUP VISITS FORMER PASTOR— BURT—Fifty West Benders attended services at the local Methodist church a week ago Sunday and spent the rest of the day at Pastor J. E. Clifton's. Mr. Clifton was paa- 'to'r of the West" Bend Methodist church four years. Mrs. John Grose Seriously 111— Mrs. John Grose, Chicago, is re. ported in a critical condition following heat prostration. Mrs. Grose will be better remembered as Mary Harmon. Mr. Grose is taking a course at the Moody Bible instl tute, preparatory missionary. to becoming a. Twins Have Tonsils Removed*— Mr. and Mrs. M. De L. Parsons accompanied Mr. and .Mrs. Harold Fi ombach und twins Ruth and Ruby to Des Moines last week Wednesday, and the twins had their tonsils removed there. The party returned' home Saturday. our currant and gooseberry bushes a thorough spray two or three times, and this may have destroyed the worms. Lester Johnson, who farms hie Mrs. Diszie Johnson's 110 FARM NEWS ANH COMMENT. Mrs. Wm. E. Hutchlnson, of Wes _ _ ley, had a variety of fine roses this acre farm j uljt below tho Minnesota spring. The red ones were especial- 1 ,, nej weat o£ B i nlore) was cutting a ly fine. . m | x ture of green barley and oats Loyd Bross, southeast of Algona, from a 7-acre field of alfalfa seed- has 80 acres of fine corn this seas- ing July 3. He said he had four FUNERAL. QF SWFA CITYAN IS HFL.D TUESDAY— SWEA CITY—Nels Peterson, who had made his home with his sister, Mrs. Henry Hagen, for the last 12 years, died Sunday, and after funeral services at the home conducted by tWe Rev. R. O. Hjeluneland, the body was taken to Radcliffe, where burial was made Tuesday. M." VERNE MAN LEADER OF THOMPSON-MERRIiAM TRIBE— LU VERNE—Sixty persons from Lu Verne and elsewhere attended a Thompson-Merriairt annual reunion at Mrs. Hattie Burlingame's, near Algona, a week ago. Sunday. Offi- i beautiful. on. It was all of it more than knee high before the Fourth. Mrs. Gust Overfield, west of Elmore, canned "five'bushele of cherries from her own trees this season. All of them were pitted before canning. She also . has canned 32 quarts of peas. Corn over the county from Algona to Elmore and around Elmore, also south to Lu Verne, certainly was more than knee high on the Fourth. In fact much of it was waisthigh. When the. C. P. Honsena moved to the farm they operate north of Lu other acres of alfalfa, started last year, which was doing well as could be expected with a dry-year start like 1930. Mr. Johnson was tending 40 acres of corn and had saved 50 April pigs from eight litters. One day •last week we met Paul Stahl, a yo.ung man who started for himself a year ago north of Lu Verne, on a 160-acre Hanna farm Mr. Stahl came to America from » , TVstfahlen, Germany, in 1923, worked around Armstrong on "• > while, and now has made a good start for himself. He si 1 «<• pigs this season from Verne four years ago, they set out a eight litters. Mrs. Stahl was Mary climbing rose alongside the house, : Helnen before marriage, and her on the south. Last week the now a. tilg well-grown shrub, covered with blooms. The flowers, are a double-pink rambler and most j Doctor Spooner, of Lu rose, ' v was nen, cers were elected: president, Albert Merriam, Lu Verne; vice president, Peter Thompson, Lu Verne; secretary, Mrs. George 'Thompson, Ledyard; Verne. treasurer, Lee Cole, The next picnic will Lu be was fascinated \\ this test. . . lilrtlitluy. Dinner is Given- Mr, and Mrs. J. M. Cox entertained at dinner in honor of MX-. Cox's birthday Sunday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Goeders, Mr. and Mrs. Mart Jones, Mrs. Stella Sabin and Mrs. Bradley, all of Algona, and the Earl Millers. Embroidery Club plans Picnic— The Embroidery club met June 24 with Mrs. Walter Barr.v A club picnic is planned £or the near future. The next meeting will be July 2lS "with Mrs. A. J. Brown. Operation is Not Performed— Mrs. Leo Waldschmidt has returned from Iowa City where she went several days ago for an operation for removal of a goitre. The operation was not performed. I „_«_ Other Iryington'News. Mr. and Mrs, Elmer Danner, Owasa, spent the Fourth with the James Ards. Sunday, the Ards and Danners went to Clear Lake, and the Danners drove on to Owasa from there. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Smith, Webster City, spent the •Fourth with Mr. and Mrs. Glen held on the third Sunday in June, 1932, at Peter Thompson's: Mr. and Mrs. Milton Thompson and Clarence Thompson, Sioux City, attended the reunion and visited relatives here over the week-end. Haln. Mr.: and Mrs. P. W.. Grobe, Waterloo, and the Henry LofingS, Mason City, spent Saturday and Sunday at the A. McLean home. Wendell and Betty Blythe came last week to spend the remainder of the summer with their grandparents, Mr.J »nd Mrs. Pavld Blythe, •and Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Schichtl. Mrs. Blythe plans to come for a visit in August. Charles Wlnandy, Chicago, came aturday to spend a few days with is wife, who is with her parents lr. and Mrs. John Simon. Mrs. S'inandy has been here a few weeks nd plans to stay longer, Mrs. Thomas' Hoover and son, of ienoseo, ill.,-visited with the. Ar- tUtxl balls ihowbylheir meed (M wed Neu> Iso-Vii has held its body, wed oil O f m y other mafc *qTilWrm«l out decUUUy. Make ifcw Ball and • « any Standard Oil «crvi«e nalton or dealer. oh shows thai New Iso : will not thin out from dilution" the test. It will convince you MINED a lot by witch. Ball 8n «| e, motor oil pt motor O a, MB a wi , _ ._ Motor OU M not thin Wtftow dilution. yo« are ready to ktot Station or BRANER DESCRIBES TRIP TO GERMANY The Rev,. P. J. Braner, new pastor of Trinity Evangelical Lutheran church, spoke last Thursday before the Kiwanis club on a visit which he and Mrs. Braner, with their son, made in Germany in 1929, He recalled that he had come to the United States 17 years ago, or prior to the World war, and said that he found conditions In the old country changed in the extreme. • On the ocean trip outbound Mrs. Braner and the son enjoyed every minute, but Mr. Braner suffered with seasickness, which kept him below deck most of the time. Mr. Braner was saddened when he visited his old home town, and found the house his family had had occupied by strangers. The Braners spent the Fourth in Germany, and the son was surprised and shocked when he discovered that Germany didn't celebrate the holiday! The extent to which the family had become attached to this country was marked on that day, for all. three could not but feel that they we're miselng somehing. The effect was put in words by the son, who pensively wondered what the boys back in Lu Verne were doing. Mr, Braner said the family returned to this country with a better understanding of the freedom we have, here and the opportunities offered In the United States, as well as •w' tn a greater love ,and a more intense patriotism in behalf of their adopted country. • Mr. and Mrs. Lroy-.Swanson now operate the old Swanson home farm, north of Ledyard, where Mr. and Mrs: Oscar Swanson farmed last year. Oscar Is a son of the late owner and is operating the farm for the estate. Leroy is a cousin of Oscar. The new tenants are Just starting to farm for themselves. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Ristau, of South Kossuth, and their son have tended 160 acres of corn this year. Mrs. Ristau spends some time helping on the cultivating job, while the daughters look after the housework. This is 20 acres more corn than the family tended last year. We all have to be more efficient nowadays. W. P. Matoon, north of Lu Verne, was out last week with a gr'ubhoe, digging sweet clover out of the corn field. The sweet clover, when it is growing out of place in a man's field, can cause more ill temper than any one other thing, we believe., A man just grts to th* point where a grubhoe or a, stick of dynamite lis called for. Many ' of the young fellows on farms during- the recent hot wea- Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Hei- farm a little way north. Lyle a husky young nephew o: Verne, .ii r'ght hand man on the farm. Wfi. recently stopped at the An '(row peteraon farm, west bf E1-- •y.on, and Inquired for Carl Larson, who hfid operated there for Several years, only to be told that Mr. Larson now lives at Iowa Falls. We then learned that E. M. Worden is now the new renter on the farm and that W. J. Dutton Is operating where the Wordens formerly operated southwest of Elmore. We had passed both places without knowing of the moves. The farm formerly 1 operated by the Buttons is now operated by Orville Risk, son-in-law i of the owner, 'Herman Richter, and Orville is a son of Guy Ulsk, who farms nearby. Mr. and Mrs. Risk were married when she was but IMJ, and they now havej farmed for themselves one year andi have a fine baby. Elmore is a ^reat neighborhood for early marriages, there being several married at 16 and 17 years, In the country south and west of Elmore; in some cases the bridegrooms started for themselves as young as 17 and are setting a pace In good management for older heads to shoot at. V" What Does "Interest" Mean? w you get 3% per cent interest on Time D'e- posits at our bank, just what does this mean?' It means simply that you are paid for waiting, Instead of spending your money at once. Somebody else ' needs money now and through us pays, you for the use of it, while we guard the safety of your investment. Even If you received no interest, you often would get more satisfaction out of waiting—out of dreaming dreams and then making these dreams come true in some big way—rather than letting the money slip away on a variety of passing whims. ' . It' !e a joy to save regularly. Why not start today, ard watch your little treasure grow at compound interest? Koss ith County State Bank Algona, Iowa J&*tefei£&. ..,,.,,__. ^.._—.- ...„,. ffl^ Mimeographing Advance Publishing Co. iur Rlleys and other relatives here ast week. Mrs. Ida Riley, sister of [rs. Hoover, returned with them o Illinois for a visit. The Missionary society meets ext week Friday afternoon at the hurch. Mrs. William Boldridge vill lead and Mesdames M. L. and :. P. Roney will be hostesses. The R«v. A. English preached ^unday on "Crowns." The text was aken from Revelation 3:11: "p> w ast that Which thou hast, that no man take thy crown." The Wm. Curtis family, Sioux Falls, visited Mrs. Curtis's sister, Mrs, Charles Sankex, late last week. The, A- P- Headleys . and Ted parrs are drlying new Fords. _ The Austin .Summers family spent Saturday at Clear Lake. Stove Loss U seriously m with rheumatism- , , Germ»ny'» Otfett H«u«T According to the German historian; Paul Eichholtz, probably the oldest bouse in Germany is in the SffiWlTI&fftSft WiUle call it the "gray bouse," ana very likely it was the residence of the famous Abbot Rabanus Maurus/who WM one of the greatest iCholars of Ws time. f The "gray house" contains * pronprtlpoately large kitchen, where TOW * rwrt* to^JJ&L^ ** ^p®. AjS?^ Reversed Conditions in Family of W. J. Bryan William Jennings Bryan is remembered as a great orator and, even to the moment of his death, the ardent champion of the Holy Bible. He never made apy great reputation as a humorist, but there was a decidedly visible side to his nature, says a writer in the Los Angeles Times. On one occasion, when some friends were teasing him about his daughter Ruth and her ambition to became a lawyer and follow In her famous daddy's footsteps, the Great. Commoner laughed and said: '•Yes. the women surely have changed in a single generation. Now, there's my daughter, Ruth, • for instance. She's taking up law. while her mother always used to lay It down." Farmers 9 Directory BRAND NEW BEAUTY plus Greater Cooking Convenience with REAL GAS SERVICE for Your Home 1 ' '" ' • f> '•' S OMEDAY you will use gas. Install Skelgu /, now. Let one of the many beautiful Skelgas y;, Stoves bring beauty plus convenience to your kitchen ... save you time, money and work. * Skelgas is real gas for use in your home. The '. -j Skelgas Service Equipment outside your home $ is your individual gas plant. Strike a match. You have full, intense, cooking heat itutantly. No soot, no smoke, no generators, no fuel to carry in, no ashes, Skelgas offers you the same convenience nearly every city woman enjpys*-r ilus uniform pressure, more wl^nse copkiii; -and greater efficiency. Many thousands us« Skelgas daily. They call it the convenient, safe and economical Model 4062 SKELGAS STOVE Skel 9 « Stove Modal 4O6* is «ffcr«l in sr««n, soft cream or spotfat wKiU You need Skelgas. The cost is moderate. Easy payment term* are offered/ Today , . . in ow •tore ..« without obligation .,, use SKELGAS. Thii popular coniol* typt Sk*ifM Stqve U ftnifbed in . •Uin-iasicting porcelain enamel. Oven U of "Freeh Air" construe- lion injuring ev*n baking and best results always; roomy storage drawer; drawer type j>roil«r; beautify! 4*«ign; fully approved for UM with Wbil* insulated ovens and automatic oven best regulator* convenience and de- crease operating c<»W 'by saving gas, this model ii available in insulated or nori-inaulated «on- itnjcdon; with or without pven beat regulator. Four fast-cooking burnera aerve you on the cooking top; double oven-broiler burner,. "' l ' Yon can't picture jfee Jr»t beauty of these Wn^aa 'SWy^. gee and use one younelf, without obligation, in our store, toVJf y. LARGEST and best equipped White Leghorn Farrn in northern Iowa, Large $ and 9-lb. bens mated to Tancred pedigreed cockerels. BJ|T bo4T that wjUJ «ye. Pricea very R« Oe BJUS 577

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