Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 1, 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, October 1, 1931
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*l»-j J ' " if >•* /'!":, ' j\ KOSSUTtt COUNTY ADVANCE, ALOONA, IOWA PAGEOTVBN WB *0 OTTV OWN LftHM 8IOHT AI.OOM A, IOWA iggestions from—The lependon" Grocery nearly all your glass jars are filled with good land vegetables do not hesitate to BUY SOME MORE 11 kinds are here at regluar market prices—and (lower—and why shouldn't they be? hand picked beans 4 Ibs. for 25c rr | ce .——--. , * Ibs. for 25c [lice Crisp Celery, Fancy Red Onions, and Sweet bes are good every day— At AKRE'S PHONES 290-291 FREE DELIVERIES DAILY- 2 and 4 p. m. -8:30 and 10 a. finding Prices OWERED [grinding __— —10c per hundred Jim grinding _____ 8c per hundred ; .__ lOc per sack 12c per hundred E o o* '•• . R. Rising NORTHWESTERN ELEVATOR IN WO I, Am«, Oct. 7«», |on« o'clock P.M. for Wtwting talk on Coal .... by — 0. R. SWEENEY Iowa Scientitt Remember—every ton of Iowa Coal you burn . . • means a saving of 20% to 30% over expensive Eastern coals. It means you are contributing your bit to the Welfare of Iowa miners. Thii winter . .-. Be Comfortable ... Be Economical . . . BURN IOWA COAL. Insist that your dealer supply you. : HUGHW. LUNDY, SEC-Y ALB I A. IOWA Burn Iowa Co.r-More Heat Per Dollar OAL WHITTEMORE YOUNG COUPLE IS MARRIED Whlttcmore, Sept. 29—Last week Tuesday morning at St. Michael's Catholic church In Whlttemore -Mara Beach ami Lawrence T. Schumacher were married, with Father William Velt performing the ceremony and saying the nuptial mass, The junior choir sang during mass Ralph Schumacher, twin brother of tho bridegroom, and Margaret Besch sister o£ the bride, were attendants. The bride wore a white satin gown with an all-over lace jacket and slippers to match. The veil was caught up in cap effect and held In place by a band of pearls and rhinestones. She carried ophelta roses and white asters. Her sister wore yellow taffeta with slippers to match and a corsage of pink and white flowers. The men were dressed in brown suits. Following the ceremony a reception was held at the home of the bride's parents, and a dance was given In the evening at the Hig- gcns hall. Both were born and grew up in this community. The bride Is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theo Besch, and the bridegroom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Schumacher. The bride fas graduated from Presentation cademy In 1927, and since that time as been at home. Mr. Schumacher as been farming for himself for two ears near Armstrong, and the oung people will begin housekcep- ng-after a short wedding trip. OLD WALNUT FURNITURE 1$ DISCOVERED IN GREENWOOD Greenwood township women held their home project organization meeting at Mrs. Ray Miller's last Thursday afternoon. Because of the extremely heavy rain only * seven women attended. The , final township committee nominations were not completed. Nominations for each school district cooperator were made, and personal calls will be made "in some cases where new cooperators ore necessary, Mrs. Frank Wilhelml was nominated for township chairman and Mrs. Ray Miller publicity chairman. Some rare old chairs were discovered In the homes of some of the women present, and an Interesting discussion of old walnut furniture resulted. Mrs. Miller served refreshments following the business meeting. The complete list of the township committee will be given later. WILBUR J. PAYNE, Edito, eight teams that attended the tourney. Jinny Attend Fnrroll Funeral— Those from out-of-town at the funeral of Lloyd Farroll were Mrs. D. Falb and Hazel Wilson, of Waterloo, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Peterson, of Garner; Mr. and Mrs. R.' Kleigl, of ers and daughter Elizabeth, of Al- Emmetsburg; Mr. and Mrs. N. Len- gona; Mr. and MVs. M. Leners, Algona; Vivian Wolfe, and Alice and Mary Comvay, Graettlnger; Helen Farrell, Forest City; Lawrence Mosbach, Humboldt. Cnrl Hnnsens Will Move— The Carl Hansen family, now in Iowa Coal Clean, Hot [ow Priced Fuel FA COAL is the one fuel available to Iowa people combines . . . CLEANLINESS, HIGH HEAT VALUE ECONOMY. Dennis S. McTlpriie Is Dead— Whittemore friends of Dennis S. fcTlgue, former Palo Alto farmer vest of Whittemore, will regret to earn of his death at Fort Dodge ast week Sunday of heart disease. -Ie- was born August 9, 1855, near ort Stanley, Canada, and came to Dubuque county in 1868. In 187-1, vith a brother, 17, and a sister, 15, he came overland to Sac county, and bought land east of which Nemaha s now located. It was a long trip in those days, when 25 miles a day ,vas good mileage. In 1886 Mr. McTigue was married to Bridget Hopkins, who survives. The family lived in Sac county till 1917, then moving to Palo Alto county, where they lived till a year ago when they moved to Fort Dodge. A son George died seven years ago of illness contracted in the World war. Surviving sons are F. B. and D. E., of Fort Dodge; Stephen, of DPS Moines; John, of Spencer; Martin R., o£ Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; Joseph, of Emmetsburg; Eugene, of Quincy, 111. A brother, Robert, lives at Farley, Michael at Nemaha, and Stephen at Casey. Funeral services were held last week Tuesday from Corpus Christi church at S o'clock, and burial was made at Emmetsburg. Martin was the only son unable to attend the funeral, and he had visited his parents at Fort Dodge only a week before his father's death. Services Held (or Lloyd Fnrrcll— Funeral services were held Saturday morning at 9:30 for Lloyd Francis, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Farrell,«who died last Thursday. 'He was born November 26, 1913, at •Whittemore, and attended St. Michael's Parochial school and later Presentation academy. He was a sophomore in high school when he took sick. He was active in all athletic events and was captain of the basketball team last year. During the summer of 1930 he attended Fort Snelling training camp. He became ill with pneumonia February 24, and has been unable to leave his bed since. He wore a cast from his hips to his toes, making it uncomfortable for him to sit up. For some time it was thought he would get better, but the last few months showed little improvement. He is survived by his parents, three brothers, Willis, Thomas, Patrick, and two sisters, Bernice and Gertrude. Honorary pallbearers were six cousins, Francis Farrell, Cletus Mosbach, Earl Fries, William Fude, Lawrence Karliske, and Bernard Doernine, and active pallbearers were Garnet McDonald, William Higgens, Raymond Higgins, Joseph. Loebach, Lloyd Roth and James Fleming. High school pupils marched. the H. S. Daily residence in the east part of town, expect to move in the near future to the Cairy Bierstedt residence in the north part of town recently vacated by Fred Jacobs. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jacobs moved to Algona, and Mr. Jacobs is employed in the meat department at the Johnson store. He formerly worked at the H. R. Zumach meat market here. A Friend In Tfecd. Friday "night, after a rainy day's work, we arrived at O'Keefe hotel at Lakota with trousers just wet enough about the legs to make an attack of grip, or at least a bad cold, likely to follow our wetting. Says we to Landlord O'Keefe, "Too bad that you have not yet Installed Servidor service in your hostelry such as we are now accustomed to using at Des Moines and other large cities." Mr. O'Keefe asked how we would use the Servidor service In this emergency if available, and we explained we would put the wet trousers in the compartment of the Ser- vidor, then call a valet to come and get them, and with a hot iron press out all the wet that was about to make us catch cold. Says Manager O'Keefe, "We can do better than that. We will lend you a pair of trousers, fresh from the cleaners, and then pull wires to have the wet trousers pressed for you, while you sit down here in the varm comfortable lobby of our es- abllshment, and read the papers, or play checkers with myself, and otherwise enjoy yourself." Well, we did t and lost six straight games, which s no disgrace when playing with a shark at checkers such as Mr. O'Keefe is acknowledged to be. Lakota's new $45,000 school was to open last Monday. This is one of the finest schools in the county, a building that would have cost much more to build in boom times a few year? ago. We will try to get a description of the new school for use elsewhere in this week's issue of the paper, as we have been promised a Attend Cliurcli Dedication— A number from Whlttemore tended the dedication service of new Zion's Lutheran church at at- the Lu Verne Sunday. The Rev. L. Wltten burg is pastor. A German sermon was given in the morning by th Rev. H. Harms, of Davenport. Pastor Hesse, of Eldora, spoke • in the afternoon, and Pastor R. Kabelitz, of Fenton, in the evening. Mission Festival Comes Sunday— Announcement was made Sunday at St. Paul's Lutheran church that the annual Mission Festival will be held next Sunday in the church. The Rev. Mr. Fredrich, of Humboldt, will give the German sermon in the forenoon, and the Rev. Mr. Coleman, of Rolfe, will give the English sermon in the afternoon. Troves He Has Ulg I'limpklii— . Henry F. 'Schultz had told last chance to go through the building early this week. At Otto Swalve's. Otto Swalve, farming 555 acres j near the Ledyard town line, has 55 acres in sugar beets, and showed us a small patch near the house that he estimated would go 20 tons to the acre. A single beat taken from this patch weighed 22 pounds. Otto showed us that he could go into the patch most anywhere at the southwest corner and pull a 15 or 18 pound beet. A nearby cornfield was safe from frost, and would probably yield 45 to 45 bushels an acre on land that had formerly been in sugar beets. of Ledyard, will farm 1,400 acres of his own land next season, of which 700 acres will be in corn. This year he grew 365 acres of corn, 165 acres of barley, and had some of the other land rented out. He used one Farm- all outfit this season and plans to get two more of them before next season opens. The Farmall outfit included four-row planter and a four-row cultivator. Mr. Sullivan found it profitable to grow barley instead of oats, as he harvested 6,000 bushels of barley, and marketed It at 36 cents a bushel when oats were 16 cents. The barley, according to these figures, yielded better than 36 bushels to the acre. Large scale farming operation with power machinery certainly will be one of the ways that low farm prices will be net. Mr. Sullivan has demonstrated onsiderable ability in bringing new and into cultivation around Led- •ard, and now that he has retired rom his banking interests will be able to give full attention to farm- ng. Fred Laabs, north of Lakota farm- ir, plans to raise several acres of sugar beets next season. He says the sugar beet farmers are the only ones who are making any money this season. Fred had some water and musk melons floating in the cold water of the stock watering tank to keep cool, and opened one of each for the benefit of Editor Clemens find the writer. We took a look Into the hog barn, a tight draft-proof tile block structure where we saw 25 nice fall pigg saved from four sows. One of the sows, the smallest, had saved eight. Fred said 40 pigs had been saved from six sows In spring Personal Loans -Milch Cow Loans INCREASE TOUR DAIRY HERD WITH OUR cows assure a regular monthly Income. We will loan money on your present herd or furnish the funds to purchase additional cows. WE LOAN MONET ON PERSONAL PROPERTY— Money to b« used for any purpose, Perhaps your car Is already financed and the payments are too large. It Is easy to reduce these monthly payments through our plan. Call at our office or write us for full particulars. THE INLAND FINANCE CORPORATION First door North of lowa'&iate Bank. •>•• .-''• •. ALCtONA Phone 55. ' IOWA farrow. We also saw a fine dapple grey Pereheron stallion in the barn which Mr. Laabs had bought some time ago from C. M. Gross & Son. This animal, weighing 1,900 in prime condition, is now a little thin from heavy field work. He requires a 27- inch collar. There was also a fine clean looking pair of mules, probably 1200 pounders, which Fred had raised himself. We noticed a tractor in the yard which would indicate plenty of power on the farm. Mrs. Laabs was Angle Smith, daughter of the Walter Smiths of Burt and Portland township. The couple have two fine healthy daughters, Pearl and Ellen, nine and five years. , At Ledyard we were noticing' the contractor out- One Store- One Wife There is a rumor out that we are going to run two stores. This is not so. In fact I have a heck of a time running one. One wife and one store is about all I can handle. We are going to move into the new location as soon as it is ready, which will be some time about October 19 to 21. • Gene is moving back from Britt and will take an interest in the new store with me. I want Gene back so that I can take life a little easier. Beginning October 1 and continuing up to Saturday night, October 17 we will make special low prices on everything in the store. I want to reduce the stock as much as possible before we move. The first seventeen days of October will be bargain days at Neville's Shoe Store " ALGONA, IOWA Obituary of Mrs. John Bonvrart— Mrs. John Banwart, former resident here, died at Anoka, Minn., late In August after .an illness weeks. She had been In health for two years, of six falling She was horn week of large pumpkins that he had raised out on his farm. Some of the townspeople doubted him, so to prove it he loaded up two and brought them to town. One' of the pumpkins weighed 56% Ibs., and the other 61% Ibs., and he says he has larger ones at home. Lone Rock Game Postponed— The Whlttemore high school baseball team was scheduled to meet the Lone Rock high school, team on the local diamond last Friday afternoon, but Lone Rock was unable to come. The teams had scheduled,the preceding Friday, but was postponed because of rain. Mrs. Henry Baack Is Dead— Funeral services for Mrs. Henry Baack were held last Thursday afternoon at Woden. She was an aunt of O. ,1. Kloock. Mrs. Baack, more than 70 years old, had suffered a stroke. The Baacks celebrated their golden wedding anniversary last winter. Wedding: Date Celebrated- Relatives and friends gathered Sunday evening at the George Meyer home to help them celebrate their 20th wedding anniversary. The men played cards, and a midnight lunch was served. Other Whittemore News. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Elbert, of Emmetsburg, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Elbert, daughter Minnie, son Earl, and Roland Waldschmldt, Mrs. Joseph Walters, and Geneva Walters were Sunday dinner guests at the Leo Walters home in Algona in honor of Durwood Walters's second birthday. Durwood Is a son of the Leo Wal- A few years ago when we visited .Tule Seifert gradin Otto on a'smaller farm farther north fit in winter nuarters. The various he had Holstein" grade calves in every available stall and pen, and pigs growing up all over the place. Now there are 51 head of Holsteins, and 200 to 250 hogs on the farm for the growing family to help care for. Otto averaged a little better than six pigs to the litter saved from 33 sows this year, and has five sows kept for fall farrow due about now. Of the 555 acres operated 1GO acres are owned and balance rented. A threshing outfit has been operated as a sideline for the last three years. Both Mr. and Mrs. Swalve have three children by a former marriage. These with their own make a family of seven girls and six boys, all good wagons, bunk houses, cook houses, etc., and the way they are built and painted always have a fascination for the writer. Lined up in parade the outfit must make an Imposing sight. The bunk, and cook wagons are painted like railway coaches, and some even have "observation" platforms on behind like the high-toned limited trains. Bach wagon has a name like a Pullman car, only the names are a bit less high brow. The No. 1 wagon is, "Boss 1 ' Cabin," No. 2 is "Mess house," and further designated "Wiggle In", No. .3 is "Cook's frORESl farmer-trained young know how to .give an folks who account of Cabin," the No. 4 is bunk, and No. 5 Home," No. 6 is 'Plow Shakers" is "Old Soldier's 'Buzzard's Roost." November 20. 1856, at Schwanden^ Canton Clarus. Switzerland and came to America when 28. Thiee years later she was married to John j. Banwart at West Union and hey ters. T. F. years *"l »YC** t "•«••• _ came to Kossuth and farmed Whittemore for years. They McGovern, of Clear Lake, was a Whittemore visitor last week Tuesday, and says practically all trace of the damage done recently at Clear Lake by a heavy windstorm las been removed. Some rebuilding, however, will not b'e done till next themselves by helping Dad and Mother at home. Last Friday evening Annie, 16, and Sena, 14, were getting ready to take part in a program to be given in their church at Ledyard. Otto is offering four young Chester White boars for sale this week. FARM NEWS AND COMMENT. Since the Roy A. Links moved to Ledyard from Algona we had not met Mr. Link. He is now interested in the garage business, and occupies a home near the business center of the town. Mr, Link was Nichols & Shepherd representative out of Algona for many years before he got into business for himself at Ledyard. His knowledge of tractors and power farming machinery should be valuable to farmers in that vicinity In the years ahead, when costs will have to be cut by more extensive use of power. We talked with Wm. Gary, elevator owner at Ledyard, and tried to figure out some way to beat the low price of grain by using some of his storage space in the big elevator, but William could not see how anything can be planned. He says grain may go up 10 cents a bushel or may go down just as much, and feels safest in playing the game down the middle of the road till some kind of Inquiry brought the information that this was the bunk house of the young lads who like to have a good time. Probably this wagon could be parked at a distance from the main camp if too much noise became evident around it. There are horses and mules in pasture, big road tractors and machinery, oil supply wagons, monster hayracks, one numbered 12, grain wagons, tool boxes, dump wagons, etc. We talked with Verne Oatley, who has been with the crew eight or ten years. He says he has been with the outfit since about the time it was gotten together. We have not. met Mr. Seifert as yet, but will look him up some day. Iowa, Nebraska, South Dakota and Minnesota. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY SPECIALS COOL FALL DAYS! Stimulates appetites and calls for different foods than you enjoyed during the hot weather. The complete food display at Council Oak brings to your attention many ideas for a change in menu. -.-• Council Oak low prices enable you to set a better table at a lower cost. ASSORTED Preserves EATWELL Strawberry and Raspberry, 2 Ibs. ___ SUPERB BRAND Pure Fruit, 16-oz. jar —— KRAFT Mayonnaise, Taste-T-Spread and French Dressing, 2 8-oz, jars .— Farmers 9 Directory then year, Iowa's ^^^^^Pj^^ ^Ji^r i^fl^^ ^^^r a car of thte 5^4 oa tr^ck October -6 and O r4era now so that you 'Word Lumber Co m W IHLlC-l**". -. *-- *. - - i 4-rtA-l moved to Rodman, and later to Anoka. She was a member of the Anostles church in Iowa. The Rev, HarUgOfficiated in funeral services. Six sons were pall bearers, and bur- fal was made at Chaplin Mr. Banwart and four children died a num W " -ears ago. Surviving chil: George, Algona; Mrs. Bar- ber of years ago dren are: George, barn Hentges, of Anoka; Harry Runningville, S. D.; J°hn M, West Bend; and Matt W., Charles P. and Louis, of Anoka. A surviv- Kathryn Simpson, daughter of the H. L. Simpsons, east of town, left last week for Minneapolis to attend the Minnesota university. She was graduated from the Algona high stability is arrived at. Mr. Gary's BOARS Before buying see \ these growthy pure-bred Hampshire boars. Priced right. Cholera Immune. 'lIAMII/rOJf LEGHORN FAKM 1 mile west and 1 mile south of Bancroft, Iowa. school a year ago. A. D. Brogan and a number of Whittemore baseball fans attended a baseball game at Algona Sunday between Bancroft and Algona. The teams are both about even, but Bancroft won, 5-2. Henry Behnke, son of the Albert Behnkes, of Carroll, spent Sunday with Whittemore relatives. Henry father was in the elevator business 35 years before» his death. He spent most of that time in Minnesota, but was at Eagle Grove five years before coming to Ledyard. The firm handles coal, feed, salt, as well, as buying and shipping grain. M J Bobo, one-time Algona but- termaker, later Portland township farmer, but for the last few years farming at Lakota, with Mrs. Bobo have raised a family of 12 children now becoming pretty well grown up, One of his daughters is married to Erman Hansen, who lives in Lakota and has a family of her own of three, of which the youngest Is only her made her home with son Louis. TST K2T - Whittemore ErWlnW ichtendahl, and__Edward Baas of West Bend, returned from were around Remer, They where they brothers was promoted some time ago from the Council Oak store at Algona to a few weeks old. Since baby came along the women the new folks when the season opens. The W«n« brothers formerly lived at West Bend. BfSi^Ss Carroll. , The Harold Kuecker family moved Friday to the Henry Bonstetter farm two miles south and a mile east of Whittemore. MI'- Kuecker will keep his rural mail route. Mr and Mrs. Otto Bell and daughter Irene, Mr. and Mrs. William Koenecke and Mrs. William Hanover visited Sunday at the Mrs. Hii- mer home at Lytton. ' ' , Alfred Meyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Meyer, bad an operation Saturday at the McCreery hospital. Meta Qade, R'. N., Is bis nurse. Mr. and M«. Carl Walker, Alexandria, spent Sunday at the J. ( B Walker home northeast of Wbltte- more. Carl is a son of the J. E. Walkers. . . Mary Wright, beauty pperator at the Rusch shop, left Saturday for Waterloo, where ehe will be employed- Ruth Ealgeman, Sheffield teacher, spent the weekj-end w«b, her • par- en^, tb,e F- J- INSTANT POSTUM PEANUTS Large 8-oz. can 39c FRESH BAKED SPANISH SALTED PER POUND _____ 10e PURE BLACK PEPPER ROBB-ROSS FRUIT GEL GROUND 8 OZ. CAN Per pkg. U_U -__-._£• your, say it is hard to keep Grandpa Bobo out from under foot at the Hansen home, for he sets great store by his latest grandchild. The women say ho makes every possible excuse to be with the youngster. Both Mr. and Mrs. Bobo are great ones to care for their family. We had the pleasure of riding In the country around Dakota for a few hours last Saturday with Bdltoj E N. Clemens, of the North Kossuth Record. Mr. Clemens, In pie time he has published the Record at Lakota, has become acquainted widejy, but had not visited the- various farms In outlying districts. We were able to point' put many of the homes of farmers who have ap- prominently in bis news col- and we visited others where PUREBRED HOLSTEINS We are offering serviceable bulls out of 500 Ib. dams at $50. Come early and get the choice. Also two 3-yr.-old heifers due to freshen soon, at $75, As we are crowded for room must sacrifice at these prices for quick sale. Call and look these gains over. BEBT McCOBKLE & SON r Pine granulafed with regular purchase of P_H Ji—. $1 or more. 10-lb. bag^ A A n M Superb Shoe'Peg; No? 2'can C 0 n N 19c> Morning Light ' P E A S Evergreen, 3 cans— Superb Ex. Sifted, No. 2 can 25c, new pack North State, per can MORTON'S Shaker Salt "when it rains it pours" 1l%f» 2 dime cartons I wV Of)(VIMCO Sensation assortment \A\Lf* ilUUMEO 5 Varieties, Per lb, • > t/4V BOOTH'S BROILED SARDINES 2 S 25c COCOA CANS Hershey Breakfast. With a, rich chocolate flavor, Nourishing and easily di- 4IJC Jt gested. 2 1-2 lb. cans fcVV OREGON FRESH PRUNES Large No. 10 can ,e YELLOW PENCIL withtht BAND GOOD HOUSE BROOMS 60c value. - Each 39c COFEE Robb Boss Vacuuni Pack.; A special b^nd for those, are looking for moye and a more pro- hounce4 flaw. Lb— WHITE KING SOUP Large 39c team. Hoeber. «a4-> Ms - we had duties to look after. The Record, before MF-'Cfemens took Jt over> bad chaused hand? too frequently for the goo<J of the paper thetownw^^^rves^He, , and his toy grow- however, by slow MALT Biat?, puritan, Blue ta^ in s, Pafc., , WWaWWwWW^ W^J|

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