Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 10, 1931 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 10, 1931
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

KOSStTH COUNTY APVANCB. ALQONA. IOWA tHURSDAY BURT FARMERS GIVEN PARTY AS FAREWELL Burt, Sept. 8—A surprise farewell party was held at the S. M. Jordan home last Saturday evening. The Jordans have been living on the old M. L. Godden farm, but are moving this week to a farm a mile west of the Good Hope church. The guests included the Walter Klamp, Alfred ..Tergenson, J. O. Isenberger, Clark Godden, Kenneth Strayer, G. J. Cutknecht and Paul Richardson families and Gail Isenberger, Clarion. Lunch was served. 100 Attend Hooster Meeting;— Nearly 100 attended the county ^booster meeting of the Odd Fellows and Robekahs In the I. O. O. F. 3iall last week Tuesday evening. The 3*ev. "William Galbreth, pastor of the Olivet Methodist church at Mason City, and chaplain of the I. O. O. F. Ihome, gave an excellent address on the principles of Odd Fellowship. Other numbers on the program included a violin solo by Maybellc C4ray, and several songs by Ada Schwietert, Viola and Ruby Riddle, •with Lucille Sewick accompanying them. Giddings Family at Lake— Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Giddings and daughters Williaminn, Hannabelle and Mrs. Raymond Housour and .son "William, left Saturday for Pine City, Minn., where they are spending a few days with relatives. Raymond Housour is hauling the mall on route 1 during Mr. Giddings' absence. LU VERNE EXHIBITORS WIN IOWA STATE FAIR PRIZES LU Verne, Sept, 8—As usual several from the Lu Verne neighborhood, who entered exhibits at the Iowa state fair Inst week, were awarded prizes. On 10 ears oE yellow corn,. Chambers and Hof won first, Aaron Steussy third, and A. L. Look fourth. Mr. Look also won third on ten ears of white corn. Cordelia Ristnu won first on a cotton school dress of the Ingenue type. Florence Geishecker won first with a Shorthorn heifer, and Carl Hanselman was eleventh in the same class. "Walter Sorenson to Hospital— Dr. and Mrs. ,T. G. Clapsaddle went *o Iowa City Monday,' taking with him Walter Sorenson, who entered the University hospital for treatment. Helen Thompson also went Jege, Teachers Return to Schools— Among Burt teachers who left last week to take up their school work Monday were Winsome Volentine, ivho teaches at Sanborn, Clara Schwietert, Dolliver teacher, and Xaira Sewick, who year at Harris. is teaching this 63 ENROLL IN HIGH SCHOOL AUUVERNE Lu Verne, Sept. s—The Lu Verne public schools began the new year Monday morning with an enrollment' of .MS, and 63 of these were enrolled In the high school. Names and home towns of the .teachers and their residence in Lu A r erne, follow: Supt. Kate skinner, Algona, the J. L, Lichty home; Principal Burdette Agard, Goldfield, apartments In the C. H. Lichty building; mathematics, Ange Roorda, Pella, J. L. Lichty's; agriculture, Fred Graham, Prairie City, s. F. Phillips; music, Mrs. Opal Morrison, Algona, Herb Smith's; 7th and 8th grades, Irene Swenson, Waterville, J. L. Lichty's; 5th and fith grades, Irene Geishecker, Lu Verne, Doctor Bason's; 3rd and 4th grades, Bernice Swenson, Waterville, J. L. Lichty's; 1st and 2nd grades, Ev a Roy, Dow City, Mrs. Mary Hot's. Mr. Spotvold, of Fort Dodge, came Monday and organized an orchestra class of 17. Private lessons are to bo given every Monday and the group will later compose the school orchestra. The school session begins at 8:30, and school is dismissed at 3 o'clock for the first few weeks of the term. RAVINGS . AUttfeof •CMjrtklag H ERB'S A PROBLEM In inetic—or mayhap we arlth- should figure it in the higher mathematical spheres. Robert Miller, a farmer living three miles north of Marshalltown, this year seeded 20 acres of his farm to oats. The seed cost him 35c per bushel, $28; he paid $20 for having the ground prepared last spring; he dug up $3 for the seed- Ing; he expended $3 for harrowing it; he dealt out $20 for having the crop harvested; he let loose of $8 for twine; and he donated $28 for having it threshed; he also figured that it cost him $10 to feed the threshing crew. NOW THE FIGURING you are to do Is to add up all of these costs and ascertain just what the sum total was that he paid out for the privilege of growing and harvesting these 20 acres of oats. After you have accomplished that deduct the expenditures from his receipts. He got -100 bushels from the piece. The oats weighed out at IS pounds to the bushel. He disposed of them for 13c per bushel, giving him a gross total of $52.00 for the 400 bushels, o—o T HEBE YOU AKE. Easy Isn't It to figure out how much money Mr. Miller was able to put in the bank as a result of his oat crop. All you have to do Is subtract 9130 from «S2. Mr. Miller th«t bec*n«e he couldn't flfnre tight he lost money on that 90 «ere» this year, arid hence ho will drive the old Jitney another year* will hare to forego the pleasure of a vacation, will have to cnt his tit ho to the church In half, will plod along In his old boots and will confine his Christmas giving to Christmas cards. And .Inst think of It, folks, that's the boat all of our farmers are sailing In this year. No such smooth sailing, Is It? SOME PBOFESSOU has figured out that millions of years ago Iowa was sunk In an ocean and the life therein consisted chiefly of worms. He didn't state what, sort of worms. It took millions of years, he says, for Iowa to dry up and become the finest state In the union. I know that guy Is right In two In* stances: Iowa Is still plenty wet and' we harbor quite a number , of (human) worms within our borders to this day. Iowa Is bootlcgedly damp (and you know It) and we have the. worms who tank up and drive a car, the worms who hold a girl In one arm and drive the highways at SO miles per hour, the worms who hog the highway, and the worms — but what's the use, Iowa has a mess of worms still taking up the space of men. ALL OP THE 9D counties In the state have 'been supplied with number plates for next year's car registration, according to Mr. Stevens, superintendent of the motor vehicle department, 'Tis nice of Mr. Stevens to tell us so that we may begin to scratch the nickels to pay for our 1932 license plate. I really ought to have a little more time. o — o W E ARE TOLD that_the cost per plate this year was 4.25 cents. Last year ft was 4.4 per plate. Rather looks to rne like this ought to be investigated. Perhaps maroon paint comes higher than white paint. But here we are In the throes of a tax •eductldn campaign and then the state squanders money In Its plate manufacture. It.Is Yioftrf'record that .he men at the Anamosa, reforma- :dry ment on strike for more money, or that Increased pay was given :hem. So the Increased cost can't >e charged to labor troubles. PAGE MR. MARSHALL, of the Cedar Rapids Gazette. Here's the opening wedge for another Investigation. Mr. Marshall should marshal his Investigators and show me why I have to pay $28 for a plate that cost the state only 4.25 cents and freight to •Marslwlltown. And on top of that I have to visit the county treasurer, lug my money to his office, sign away my. rights as an American Citizen, almost, before I get the plate, and then have to put the.plates on the car myself. Just looks to me like the state, getting $27.90 for two . plates could afford to put 'em on the car. That's making good money. o—o [ OWA'S CHAMPION health girl last year was Miss Syndergaard, of Grundy county, and this year it Is Miss Torkelson, of Story county. Which indicates that we Scandl- hoovlans are a pretty healthy outfit. With Norwegian blood In the veins of the Torkelsons and Danish blood In the Syndergaard veins, It just had to be that the girls would win. Perhaps some day the Danish blood In my veins will get me somewhere, too. We Scandlhoovlans get places —some times—some of us. I ADMIT this column isn't worth much—nor does your editor pay much for It. But I am satisfied If he Is and If you are. It's not my Intention to raise the ante, but would like, to know how the reader; survive the junk I'm cramming down their guzzles. And I'd like to know If you hold It against your editor. o—o • MESS OP BUNK has been printed weekly In this paper now, Id these many months. And 1 ant interested to know If many oi 1 few read it. I'm almost willing to pay your editor tor printing it—I'm ,hat stuck oh myself, and like to see my name in print So, will you mail me a post card, prepaid please, and say "Yes" thereon. That means you mven't suffered any 111 effects. If the slush nauseates you just put on the card "No." Then sign your name and address. What d'ye say? Will you do this for me? Address your card to C. H. Reese, Marshalltown, [owa, I'll get your card, for the postmaster knows . I'm the only iiorse-steallng democrat in town And that's that. RESULTS OF NIGHT SCHOOL STUDIED BY SWEA FARMERS Swea City, $ept. 1—Moi'e than BC men and women toured Tuesday of last week under supervision of L. E Sweany, Smith-Hughes director, the object being to see the results of last winter's night school. The subject studied last winter was swine production, and the results were apparent. Starting at the J. H. Worner farm the party went in turn to the Harold Carr, Carl Anderson, P. W. Larson, W. H. Evans, Ed Bergeson, Merton Roalson, dnd James Harner farms. At Harner's they had picnic dinner. Following dinner the men played klttenball. The school has proven eo popular that it will undoubtedly be held again this year. The subject this year' will be selected later. Women last year studied various topics pertaining to the -home, such as school lunches, balanced meals, using left-overs, salads, etc. Helen Preston, «liome economics teacher, conducted the woman's classes. WEST BEND INVALID FOR 24 YEARS DIES John E. LUdwIg, one of the beat known. farmerB.in the West Bend vicinity, died last week Monday, and services tvere held last week Wednesday at Sts. Peter and Paul's Catholic church at West Bend, with the Rev. Father Dobbersteln In charge, and burial was made in the West Bend cemetery* Death was caused by enlargement of the heart. Some 24 years ago Mr. LudWlg was crushed by a horse, and a kidney had to^be removed, Later a part of the remaining kidney was removedi. at tho Rochester Bonnstetter, and a son Irt Algonii, and P Eunice, Herman, home, Mrs. ana] Matha -, ,^ lmi *»,. tetnore, Mrs. Ornco and Mrs. C!nUl| 0 V( m °>'<>- Two brother Whllteinore, and nn' n Bend, and iinntlicr Helmko, O f U,.|tt, als ~ f, " " |t ' T Baking jHiimiiHiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiniNiiiiiiiiM Clrcle Plcnlcks at "West. Bend— Members of the Sewing circle enjoyed an all-day picnic at West Bend last Thursday. Mrs. W. W. Huston, a former member, came for the picnic and to spend a day or two with Mrs. M. L. Vinaas and other friends. Aid Officers are Xanied— Officers of the Aid were chosen last week Wednesday afternoon as follows: Mrs. Bertha Schwietert, president; Mrs. Geo. Carrol], vice president; Mrs. C. B. Chipman, secretary; and Mrs. G. C. Allen, treasurer. Many Lu Vcnie Families Move— The Harold Phillips family moved last week Tuesday into the house vacated by Jack Gilles. The Ar nold Wegners moved into the Kruse house recently occupied by the Pete Rubergs. Milton Worbys now H in the Paul Wogner residence in the south part of town, and Arthur Dimlers ar e moving Into the house vacated by the Worbys. The Geo Laus are now living in the strip ling house near the Lutheran schoo and Mr. and Mrs. H. Brokow oc cupy the house vacated by H. Phil lips. <T. If. Schropders at Home Again— Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Schroeder returned Sunday from Iowa City, where both had undergone operations at the University hospital. Other Burt News. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Rebb and two children, Sioux City, and Mrs. Ella Paterson and daughter Hazel came Sunday for a few days visit at the Rev. J. E. Clifton home. Mrs. Patterson is Mrs. Clifton's mother and Mrs. Rebb is her niece. Mr. Rebb is employed by the Sioux City Journal in the book-binding department. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Seifert, their daughter Katherine and son Bennie, and their daughter-in-law, Mrs. liawrence Seifert, Sherburn, Minn., visited Sunday at the M. L. Vinaas home. Mrs. Martha Householder went to Fort Dodge Sunday to stay at the 'home of her brother, Otto Schultz, •while Mr. and Mrs. Schultz went to Rochester, Minn., where Mrs. Schultz was to be operated upon. The L. H. Schenck family went to Minneapolis Saturday and spent Sunday and Labor day with Mr. Schenck's mother, Mrs. Sadie Schenck, Mrs. Maude Hanna and son Charles accompanied Mrs. Geo. Hanna and two daughters, of Lone Rock, to Fort Dodge .last week Tuesday. -Mr, and Mrs. H. A. Steward and son Harold and Lottie Hawcott went 'to Northwood Saturday to attend the county fair and visit relatives. Mrs. Sadie Serr and son and daughter, of Kennebec, S. D., came i»Ht Wednesday for a visit with Mrs. 'fierr's sister, Mrs. J. G. MePonald. Mrs. Sadie Scheliok nntl daughter 1 Maude left Thursday for their home at Minneapolis, after spending a few days at the L. H. Schenck home. Mrs. P. F. Kriethe went to Owatonna, Minn., last Thursday to spend a few days at the home of a sister, whose husband is serlouly ill. Mrs. A. N. Jensen and children returned Sunday from Graettinger, •where they had spent a few days with relatives. Myron Chipman, Raymond Bleich, George Graham, and Wendell Patterson attended the state fair at Des Moines Friday. ' Mrs. James Spradling, Sparta, ~Wis., arrived Sunday for a visit at the home of her daughter, Mrs. H. J tyV. Trainer. The monthly county Legion and Auxiliary meeting will be held in the Beltone theater next week Thursday Shower honors Mrs. Esther Jensen— The William Ramus home Friday was the scene of a post-nuptial sho\\ er in honor of Esther Peterson Jen sen, who was married at her home i Racine, Wis., in July. Hostesse were Margaret Nelson, Inez Holme and Leona Ramus. The afternoo was spent socially, and Mrs. Jensen was the rciplent of many useful and lovely gifts. Refreshments were served by the hostesses. Stoussys Arc Entertained— Mrs. Sam Steussy entertained last week Wednesday her daughter-in- law, Mrs. Henry Steussy and her three daughters, Anna Steussy, who teaches at MacGregor, Francis who is soon leaving to take a nurses' training course at Iowa City, and Mrs. wllma Pech, who lives at Lake City. Mrs. Pech's children were also here. Goldfield Lodge Meets Here- Twenty-two members of the Rebekah lodge of Goldfield met with Mrs. B. Jones last week Tuesday afternoon. A program of music and readings, and visiting furnished entertainment, after which a covered dish luncheon was served. Mrs. Jones was formerly a member of the lodge at Goldfield. Orchestra on Vacation Here— Harry Hoepner and his Cowboy orchestra, from Peorla, 111., played several selections at the party held by young people of the Lutheran church a week ago Tuesday night. This orchestra, composed of five young men, is spending a week's vacation at the home of Sir. and Mrs. William Hoepner. John Voss Is Recovering— Mrs. John Voss and John Voss Jr. are in Moline, 111., where John underwent an emergency operation for appendicitis when the family were on their way home from an eastern trip, 57 Attend Lutheran School— Teacher E. Zeitz reports that 27 enrolled at the Lutheran Parochial school Monday, in all grades from 1 to 8. Wednesday school was dismissed so children could attend the county fair. evening. There will be a meeting of the rural mail carriers of the county at the Legion hall next week Tuesday evening. Bruce Clifton and Edward Polhemus attended the Minnesota state fair, going up Friday and returning Bunday. Irene Aten and Lorena Peterson went to Cedar Falls the first of the week to enter the state teachers' college. Mr. and Mrs. John Borgus, Delavan, Minn., visited Sunday at the J. G. Sewick home. Edward Paine worked at North- vood from Wednesday to Saturday of last week. Grace Roswell, Ccicago, visited Monday with her friend Clara Shaw. The Birthday Circle met Thurday Afternoon at Mrs. W. B. Pratt's. B, E. Paine was a business visitor Ttor last week Wednesday. Arlo Dehnert Under Knife— Arlo Dehnert submitted to an operation for sinus infection at the Mercy hospital at Mason City last week Tuesday. Lu Verne Woman Losos Brother— Mrs. Barney Gardner attended the funeral oE her brother at Alcaster, S. D.. last week. Other Lu \vTne News. Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Spooner attended a convention of representatives of the Equitable Life Assurance Society at the Okobojis last week. Mrs. John White, daughter Garnet, and Wilson ^weifel returned to their homes a t Rochester, Minn. Saturday after spending last week with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Norwood, Enos Wrede and Miss Anna Wrede of Garner, \fere visitors at the E Zeitz home Sunday. Gwenetha Jones returned last Thursday after a month with her sister, Mrs. Vera Farley, at Minneapolis. Barbara Jane and Elizajwjth Moseley, of Goldfield, spent part, of last week at the Irvin Chapman home. Mrs. M. Broadle, of Granger, spent last week at the Max Patterson home. Anna Ruberg is seriously 111 at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jens Ruberg, northeast of Lu Verne. William Blanchan, of Brltt, visited last week with relatives and friends here. Is Algona All of Kossuth County? onnt county there ! Algona has a Population of 4,000. In Kosa population of 25,000. t ^ ake * ° « r advertising dollars them to advertise to Kossuth as well as Algona. trading cei *ter Pf Kossuttt's 25,000 citi-. g «». *. A are many miles away and bring a purchaser, S bul " by A1 S°nians - to built by cerlaia

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page