Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 1, 1931 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 1, 1931
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Page 8
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inn PAGE EIGHT STRANGE BUT TRUE WE CAN "SEE ARO'JND N CURVE " "" *0\NING TO REFRACTED LIGHT, THE SUNS RAVS ARE "BENT" SO THAT WE SEE VT AFTER IT IS OVER THE CURVE MONEY IS NOT THE. •ROOT OP EVIL" •v. flT IS THE LOI/£ OF 'MONEV THAT THE • SCRIPTURES BLAME 6-10); EXPERIENCE Some of the qualifications of a good fui\eral director are experience and a sympathetic understanding of the needs of those he is called upon to serve. You can always depend upon us to do what should be done without doing what should be left undone. & McCuilough FUNERAL DIRECTORS EAUTY The sparkling beauty of richly set gems can hardly compare with the refreshing sparkle of these newly created modes we are now showing. Sewed Soles are another feature of a/I Modern Miss Shoes. AND 6 DOLLARS Christensen Bros. Co. Shoe Department ESTHERVILLE TO DEDICATE DEFIANCE PARK Commemorates Fort Built by Algoman's Command. Estherville, Sept. 30—(Special)— Fort Defiance park, Iowa's newest state park reserve, will be formally dedicated during a three-day celebration on October 15, 16 and 17, when Governor Dan Turner, members of the executive council, members of the state board of conservation, and other state officials will be present. Governor Turner will speak on the dedication program at 2 p. m. Thursday, October 15. Algona and Kossuth county have a definite interest in Fort Defiance, [or it was two Algona men, Capt. W. H. In™ham, and Quartermaster Lewis H. Smith, who commanded the North Iowa Brigade that established the Fort during the early Civil war days. In the new park there has been present and future natural beauty spot Public Sale 50 Head of Duroc Jersey Boars and 10 Head of Holstein Bulls Sale will be held at Oakdale farm 3 miles northeast of Renwick, at 1 o'clock. Monday, October 5 UNDER COVER I am selling 50 head of big, growthy spring boars with feeding quality and ruggedness; the kind that will insure added profits in your next year pig crop; several in the lot are outstanding herd boar prospects. They represent the breed's best bloodlines, such as Giant Aviator, Choice Goods, The Marker, Gold Coin, the Fireworks. Now is the time to buy your boar and be sure he be a breeder before you will need one. They are all double treated. The ten Holstein bulls are sired by our herd sire whose two nearest dams have a 1,237 Ib. butter average, and the dams are mostly all half sisters to a 1,100 Ib. butter cow. They range in age from six months to two years old. All are t. b. tested and will be sold with retest privilege. Bulls will be sold right after the boars Terms of sale are cash or its equivalent. W. H. HELMKE, Prop. constructed a rustic lodge from nar tive rock and fine timber, with dimensions of 32x52 feet, with a 12- ft porch on three sides of the building. It is one of the finest shelter louses in all of the state's parks. A lookout on top of the lodge, from which-a good view oft the tract and the city of Estherville can be had, is one of its outstanding features. The park itself consists of 190 acres of jeautiful timber land which lies in a valley at the southwest edge of the city. Two miles of new gravel road nave 'been constructed in the park. Is Natural Beauty Spot. In setting aside the park for the enjoyment of the people of Iowa it has been the aim to preserve for generations a where native flowers, birds, and trees will continue to grow unhampered. It is regarded, without exception, as one of the most beautiful spots in Iowa. The park has been named in memory of old Fort Defiance, constructed in 1862 by Company A of the northern border brigade of Iowa, to protect settlers from Indian attacks. It was built following the Spirit Lake massacre of 1857 and the New Ulm massacre of 1SG2, while pioneers still feared other Indian outbreaks. The fort, long ago torn down to make room for business buildings, still lingers in the memories of early pioneers who recall times when settlers gathered there for .protection. The fort was 200 feet square and consisted of a log house and several barns and stables, connected and enclosed by a stout wood fence built of 3-in. plank. It stood at the corner of Gth and Howard streets, which is now in the business district of Estherville. During the three-day celebration here relics of early days, reminiscent of the time when early settlers endured the hardships of pioneer times, will be on display and these antiques of local historic value are already being brought to the headquarters of the dedication committee. All pioneers are extended special invitations to be present at the old settlers' picnic to be held at noon on Thursday, October 15, in the park. In addition to the dedication of the park there will also be a homecoming celebration of the Estherville high school and junior college, dedication of the paving of highway 0 across Emmet county, and a festival in the Estherville city park under the auspices of the American Legion post. Algoniaus Commanded Brigade. Fort Defiance is of especial interest to the old timers and pioneers of Algona and Kossuth county, for the company of the Northern Border Brigade which built and occupied the fort, was commanded by Capt. W. H. ngham and Quartermaster Lewis , Smith, of Algona. Fort Defiance was to be one of the utposts against the Indians, then making trouble, following the mas- acre, of il'&57 at Spirit Lake, and the nassacre in Minnesota later. S«t- ers were alarmed, and were fleeing rom their homesteads. Threats of Indian bands were numerous. Fort Defiance was one of a. string f forts and stockades built for the Odd Fellow Council to Meet Here— A regular monthly meeting of the I. O. O. F. Kossuth -County- Council will be held at Algona next Monday night under the direction of the Algona lodge. There will -be several new. features introduced at this meeting, Including an old-time spell- Ing bee open to everybody. The program will include the Booster Tattler, the official newspaper of the council. Refreshments and an old- time dance will conclude a program There will be a closed business meeting and members are urged and expected to attend. 50 at Final Clubhouse Party— The last evening dinner and bridge party at the Country club clubhouse was held Tuesday -night. Dinner was served to 50 at sdven o'clock. Mrs. J, L. Bonar and R. AV. Horigan won high score prizes, and Mrs. Horigan and F. B. Kent won the travel prizes, and Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Wehler the-'family prize. The committee in charge was Mr. and Mrs. Joel Herbst, Mr. and Mrs. W A. Lorenz, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Falkenhainer, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Foster, and L. F. Rice, Ed Holecek and Catherine Doran. Auxiliary Names New Officers— The Legion Auxiliary held its September meeting Friday night at the Legion hall and the following officers were elected: President, Mrs. L. M. Merritt; first vice-president, Mrs. G. D. Brundage; second vice-president, Mrs. A. H. Stock; secretary, Mrs. T. L. Larson; treasurer, Mrs. Henry Becker; chaplain, Mrs. W. H. Hodges; sergeanf-at-arms, Mrs. Harry Wilson. -' After the business meeting there was a social hour with Mrs. Frank Green in charge. The officers will be installed at the October meeting. STEINBERGS IN FAMILY MEET ATLEDYARD Ladyard, Sept. 29 — A family reunion was held at Mrs. Steinberg's Sunday. Present were the Hoscoe Mayne family, of Swea City, the Ben Steinberg family, the Art Steinberg family, the Oeorpfl Steinberg family, the John Jorclal family-. Mr. and Mrs. -Bern I e Steinberg and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Lou.Schnefor nml son, all of Buffalo Center: Mr. and Mrs. Joe Steinberg, of Garner, and the] Sam Weaver family, of Leclyard. Music Festival Well AUonilnl— The Music Festival sponsored by the German Reform church Friday night was well attended In spite of the rain. The Zwingll choir from Berne, Minn., consisting of 20 members, furnished some fine numbers. The Rev. Mr. Pepping was a pastor, at Berne or seven years. Those who took part in the program were guests at a (i o'clock dinner served in the Methodist church parlors by the Aid. THE FAKMt iM»# merly . known «fi the Mttnha Rnnch> Contains about 600 acres' O. S. Buchanan, Receiver, Batik; of Lu Verne. . 8 FOR SALE—PUREBRED HAMP- shlre boars! Sired by Promotion Jr. and Ringmaster, Good, • priced right, Raised'on clean ground.—S. A. Butcher, Armstrong, 2lp2-5 FOR SALE—QUALITY HOLSTBIN lii&h ferdauelnB dams. rds. Large enough for Will tMdVfor cows or helf- ft. aohbby, AlgCna. , §Ali13 -^•stiVfflRAL BRAND •new Victor adding machines at fea.rgatfL. prices, Also lots of good retHiiltf'Staridard' typewriters) Typewriter ."Exchange, Estherville, Iowa. CHANGE OF LIFETIME — MAN ' to call on farmers In Kos- «a» Wra Re-,, l w . I Plum Creek Women Take Project— A meeting of Plum Creek women interested in home project work will be held in the home of Mrs. Agnes Seely this afternoon. An explanation of the fourth year Home Furnishing course will be given by the H. D. A., and plans for the new year's work will be discussed. Nominations for the women's township committee will be made at this meeting. These nominations are then given to the township president of the Farm Bureau to be voted on at the general Farm Bureau meeting. To Entertain Doctors' Wives- Mrs. Walter Fraser and Mrs. M. J. Kenefick are entertaining- wives of physicians attending the Austin- Flint Medical Society meetings next Tuesday noon at luncheon at 12:30- at the Fraser home at 619 north Wooster. In the afternoon the visiting women will be entertained at bridge at 2:30 at the shelter house at the Ambrose A. Call state park, and hostesses- will be local physicians' wives. Bridge Club Entertained— Mrs. Glen McMurray entertained her bridge club Thursday afternoon. The game was played at two tables with Mrs. G. D. Brundage winning high score and Mrs. L. M. Merritt ning consolation prize. After bridge refreshments were served. Other members of the club are Mesdames John Dutton, G. H. Ogg, A. W. Amunsen, and Owen Nichols. Mrs. A. Beguhn was a guest of the club. 110 at Centenary Class Meet— The Methodist Centenary class met at the church Tuesday night for dinner, a program, and 'business meeting. There were 110 in attendance. At the business meeting officers were elected as follows: A. L. Spongberg, president; Mrs. L. M. Merritt, vice president; Mrs. Perry Thompson, secretary; Oscar Anderson, treasurer. George Godfrey is the class teacher. A Storepill of Low Pr| ed Quality Merchandi • ^^P \J"V V '',:' :<•'""'^F ' - ' ^**| "Wliere Service and Quality Meet" F. B. Auxiliary to Name Officers— The F. B. Auxiliary mots Friday with Mrs. Frank Lewis. Assistant hostesses are Mrs. AVI11 Peterson, Mrs. Olaf Olson, Mrs. Charles Winters, and the program committee is Mesdames Alma and Leona Kelt- land. Election of officers will be held. State Test Given al School- State achievement tests were given to grades 2 to 10 last Wednesday and Thursday. The faculty met at Supt. Lauritzen's Thursday evening to correct thp tests. The same test will be given again This Is not a time to STOP buying-.!*' just a good time to trade at a store has sold quality merchandise for 61 In times when It is difficult to d good merchandise and question merchandise, Isn't it Arise for the 1 to trade at a store with a reputation I honesty and fair dealing? in the spring, and made. a . comparison rotectlon of remaining settlers in ase of Indian raids. Company Never Had to Fight. The company was composed of •olunteers, many of whom were from Algona and Kossuth county. It was mounted, and stood guard over the 'rentier on the two northern counties of Emmet and Kossuth. Fortunately the services of the company n a regular battle were never required. Fort Defiance was built in 1862, some weeks after the. New Ulm massacre, in which 7Cfo settlers lost their lives at the hands of Indians. Company A, commanded by Captain Ingham, was mustered in early in September, 1862, and remained !n service till December, 1863. The fort at Estherville was one of the largest and finest on the border. Establish ment of the fort came when settlers left the country in droves, and refused to return. To restore confidence, and to provide protection and to Intimidate a few still angry Indians, the Border Brigade was organized. Bridge Played at Country Club— . „ Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Miller entertained their bridge club at dinner and bridge at the Country club clubhouse Sunday night. The game was played at four tables with Dr. and Mrs. C. IT. Cretzmeyer winning high scores. Guests of the club were Dr. and Mrs. Cretzmeyer, Mr. and iVIrs. J. L. Bonar, Marie Wehler and Lucia Wallace. Woman's Club to Meet— The Woman's club will hold its first meeting since Spring next week Friday afternoon at 2:30 at the library. .There will be an art exhibit, and a Miss Patzlg, of Iowa City, will give a talk. Other Ledynrd News. Methodist women are planning a tea to be held soon. Displays of all kinds of quilts, old and new, and other interesting antiques will be held. The date will be .announced later. Several from Ledyard attended the Clay county fair. Joe Maynes went last week Wednesday, William and Walter Leslie on Thursday, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Mayne Friday. Mrs. Noubrauer and two children, Miss Netrbrauer and Robert Wiler, all of Radcllffe, spent the week-end at Max Nltz's. Mrs. Neubrauer and Mrs. Nitz are sisters. The Howard and Joe Maynes, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Worden and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Campbell attended the conference at Estherville Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Worden and son Harvey went to Estherville Friday. Leon was the delegate to the yearly Methodist conference. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Raney, of Livermore, and Mae Young, of Chicago, visit, -i.l at V. A. Barrett's Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Pingcl, Mrs. John Looft, son Albert, spent last week Wednesday at Fred Looft's at Wesley. * Children selling popcorn and candy for the Methodist Aid Saturday evening netted more than $3. A card party was held in the Sacred Heart church Monday night. Bridge and '500 were played. Mesdames Neister, Jenks, and L. A. Nitz were dinner guests at J. T. Heany's In Burt Friday. The Ed Holvorson family and Miss Randall went to Albert Lea Saturday to visit relatives. Naomi Hewitt, who teaches at Renwlck this year, was in town Saturday visiting friends. Genevieve Kitley, of Hardy, spent the week-end here visiting Harold and Mildred Granner. Ruth Jones spent the week-end' in Algona with" her sister, Mrs. Edward Gen rich. The Methodist Aid will meet this week Thursday with Mrs. A. E. Lauriteen. ' S We call your attention to our specialized buying—a competent man buying) == goods and fashionable accessories; another separate buyer studying there^ 5j wear wants of the women of this county and then buying what these womei|| jjsj A store full of new, fresh, clean wool goods, silk, blankets, gloves, hosieryj = the things for the home, as well as for the feminine self. Coats, suits, anddr 5s sold by experienced, capable salesladies who know ready-to-wear. EE These are times when service counts as never before—we have not sa _j courteous pains-taking attention we give our customers. Buy carefully== values and qualities, and then buy at.Chrischilles & Herbst—a store th == years has been selling quality merchandise'—that has always been proud J as goods and the way it sells them. I BUY YOUR FUR COAT N| iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH Want Ads SLEEPING ROOMS FOR RENT.— Mrs. P, W. Green. 7u47tf FOR RENT — 3 UNFURNISHED rooms.—Phone ,99- *» 7p3 DIRT—lOc A LOAD—HAUL it yourself. Edward Seifert. 10p3 USED COLE'S HOT BLAST heating store for sale,—Advance. tf Other Society News The Baptist Aid meets with Mrs, John Urch this afternoon. Assisting hostesses are Mesdames Stoner, Freeh, Clark, and Reaper. Mrs. Theo Chrlschilles entertained her bridge club Monday night at her home. Contract bridge was played at three tables with Mrs. M. H. Falkenhainer winning high score. After bridge refreshments were served. POLLED SHORTHORN Pure-bred bull for sale cheap..—E. J. Widen, Corwith lop 1-2-3-4 FOR SALE—GOOD OAK BUTTER- milk barrels. Co. 50c each.—Swift & 12u2-3 FOR RENT — SEVEN ROOM modern apartment and garage. J. B. Worden. I10p3 St. Benedict FOR RENT—A GOOD BUSINESS space on main street, heat furnished.—W. J. Sigsbee.' 14u2 WE HAVE SOME .HEATING stoves for sale and one modern fancy heater.—W. C. Danaon. 14p3 McCORMICK-DEERING corn plck- er with motor mounted for aale cheap.—Call Advance. 12p51-2-3 iiiiiiiiniiiJiiiiiiiiM Don't Read Tit Unless you want to know more about real furniture val this store has a complete new stock of furniture am erings at prices that have hit bottom. _ Our patrons do not hesitate at driving 50 miles to buy H store, for they know that no other store can furniih the we are giving. Our lower overhead and cash basis make thete Swea City Gail Kesler and Oliver Anderson left last week for Minneapolis to attend the state university. Gail is a junior in an architectural course studying pre-medlc BEN WICK SAVINGS BANK, Clerk and Oliver is subjects. Eugene Thomson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thomson, had his tonsils and adnolds removed at the Fairmont hospital and clinic Saturday. He is also having some cor- Mr. and Mrs. August Heinen had to rush their son Firman to Mercy hospital at Fort Dodge Saturday for an appendicitis operation. He is reported recovering rapidly. Mr. and Mrs. William Arndorfer and son Philip and daughter Marie were Sunday guests at their 1 daughter, Mrs. Ben Capesius's, at Irvington. Adelhaid Eisenbarth is assisting with the work at the Milady Beauty Salon in Algona. 1 Mr. and Mrs. George Clnk, of Weeley, visited their new grandson at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Anton Grangenett Friday. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Fehr entertained at dinner Sunday evening the former's mother, Mrs. Rosa Arndorfer and daughter Genevieve, and George Olson. Jack Auguetlne, of Bellevue, Minn., and a friend visited relatives here Sunday. They had been at FOR RENT — MODERN 8-ROOM house at 621 east State. Mrs. Tilla McCall. Phone 749. I4u3 FOR RENT — PARTLY MODERN >6-room house near parochial school. Call Smoke Shop. I2p3 AT THE POPULAR PRICED studio. 10 photos lOc. Open Saturday and evening. — Over Steele's Store. 15utf Friday and Saturday Sped IF YOU WANT TO GET AHEAD faster but do not know how, write Mankato Commercial College, Mankato, Minn. Igp3 First quality linen dow shades for these days only rective work done on Ms teeth. Mrs. S. Warburton is visiting the William warburtons in Omaha. Mr. Warburton took her to Lake City Sunday, where her eon met ber. Mrs. T. F. Johnson fund Bernice Pearson visited in DCS Moines several days last week. Sajnu.el EyajftS, £«rmer resident o Swea City, now orMjjuMtappjia, J» West Bend to see the grotto. TAKEN UP ONE STEER calf. Owner can have same by proving property and paying expenses. R. E. Saunders. Lone Rock. is—3.4 FOR RENT — MODERN 6-ROOM bouse. One block west of Courthouse on State street. Possession at once. Inquire States Caf«. I9us EVERYBODY'S BEEN WATTING ' for 1 Gamble's'price on denaturSd alcohol. Here it is—J4c per gal. At 160 Gamble Stores In 8 states. 22-8 Ledyard [ A. E. Lauritzen and George Moul- Ion veat to'Lake Caronls, Friday W o fjtohlpK dijip* Hanna gnyqwiW- «M»rte4 Wtof to INVEST YOJJR MONEY AT 8 PBR cent in real estate. Algona property for eale that will bring tbat amount above taxes.—Call Advance. 50c No cutting or hanging at this price lire invited to see find many A well finished tapestry upholstered'foot stool with every purchase pf 110.00 or over. See our lamps ageoftbe on our A bridge selling* in other 2 NEW range*, 2 .circulating heatera, some other

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