Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 14, 1932 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 14, 1932
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

^ K088UTH CtWNTt ADVANCft, AL00NA, fOWA "Tvif»***.*;»j |ir > Edltoft tfiifm jKl^rnp, field Reporter. .*'.,ifiJio^iByrtlWii"' ~' ^ ''"'-"< L —^. Otrdert. a store and formerly served as ,Tmueh v *KPrecittt- Advance correspondent."" MTss"'os- ! 'erald born ls a flne Voung. woman, milet. recently. lih* too* <io0r >ttd look 1 wt to wherel on ft patch nmL a shady, Wee. they under -d benches. " past an inviting seat , apple tree, thence an B ,chway with ft lattice flagstone pathway which i'nlants of many .varieties, B L the restln* ptece beside ' on the benches under the In Bperbeck garden. . Sou amount of,work,has .The flagstone walk Is ce- "I' The flagstones, came it crossings on Swea City young, woman, quiet, well trained, and would make good at, any employment, |R, H. Walker, Holsteln man west of Swea City, was grinding grain for his herd when we saw him Friday. The work waaWon finished, and the tractor moved out of the way. R, H. Is keeping his fine herd of registered cattle notwithstanding the low prices of today. However he would not talk Holsteins to us this time. In- John has the Laurence Kennedy half section. There are three boys and a girl in the Wesselman family. The men were finishing corn cultivating. They are milking 20 high grade -Holstolns. There were 60 fall pigs In the lot, which were being fed for market. Uke all farmers who have hogs, the Wesselnians have o£ late been watching hog prices go up. In another lot Mr. Wesselman had 120 spotted Poland China spring pigs, P. B. Torlne, former southwest ot •Lakota farmer, was looking after some drainage work on the farm south of William Krumm's, southwest of Swea. City, Friday, and Mrs. Torlne, who has an arm in a sling, due to an accident, was keeping him company and supervising the job. The Torlnes live In a house recently remodeled and repainted on the farm where the work was being done. Much of the drain tiling over the county has clogged up, and In many cases It Is necessary to take BURT BARN IS SET ON FIRE BY LIGHTNING •Burt, July 12 — The barn on the Kunz farm, known as the Portland farm, occupied by the L. E. Dick- meyers, Was struck by lightning Saturday night and burned to ground. The barn contained the 25 were taken up ^t WHICH were it»«~« -•- Btree t was paved- Jto. and stead he said we must get a story, up the tile and clean them before jrom one of the boys, who has a genuine black and white (Holsteln) cat! tneVork of a berry them themselves. lg a bird bat garden of corn, beans, etc., ( ,|ps, buckthorn hedge, with .and tulip border, clumpa of land purple-leaved shrubbery whlcn Include pur- ...jms and Red 'Leaf cultivated sumach, etc. daughter Jeann also has a , with a centerpiece of rock 11 and beside nhls is a , plants, here ,„„•= she can rest from her I and contemplate the results. Lt good gardeners, .the Sper- have plans for the future. lpp lness in gardening comes pursuit of plans. chicken house - has been A and this will be, moved to „ lawn, where It Will be re- j"f 0r a summer house, i „( all, we inspected Ray's 1 garden, In which were growth things - as castor beans, tit zlnnlns, dahlias, and giant And up by a trellis wall [crosses the whole property ith.to north we saw peonies , made a fine growth. j congratulate the Sperbecks Jon the results of their hard Iwhlch are so evident, and on At George Ooetsch's, south o£ the Seneca store, we noticed sweet potatoes ten days ago which were hilled Up ten Inches and appeared to have been handled in a professional way; so we inquired, and George said that Was the way they grow In the south. He and Mrs. Ooetsch have a hotbed in which the potatoes are started, and Immediately after being transplanted in the garden they are hilled up. Ordinary sweet potatoes from the store .are used for seed. When we drove over a mall route north of Fenton recently for the first time in a couple of years, we found many changes. On the former C. C. Cooper farm we found Charles Lohse, and on the former Lohse farm one of the Bierstedt boys. Mr. Lohse was as cheerful as ever, and everyone In the family was working hard. Verle, the eldest son, plows corn with a 4-horse 2-row cultivator, and he said he bad plowed five years, though he is still just a youngster. Ten days ago, at the Ornle 'Behrends farm, northeast^ of Fenton, :700 bushels', of corn was being shelled to sell at only 21c a bushel. Mrs. Behrends said it was necessary to sell to pay for binder twine for they are again effective. Last Thursday we visited the Elmer Jorgensons, three miles north tons of hay, several pieces of machinery, harness, etc., none of which was saved. The Dickmeyers had j just returned from town and were sitting In their car near the barn when the bolt struck. They rushed Into the barn and led out four horses and some calves, but did not have time to save any of the machinery and other things. Mr. Dickmeyer had carried Insurance, but It had expired ten days before.. The 'barn was a large one with machine shed and 1% miles west of Bancroft. They came there March 1 from a farm ten miles south of Fairmont. There are three children: Mjllton, 5; 'Betty Lane, 3; Wayne Richard, one. Mr. .Torgenson Is farming 320 acres, and he specializes In purebred Ayr- shires, at present having 14 fine cows. This was t.he first time the Jorgensons had moved in 11 years, At Tom Murphy's, a mile and a half west and two miles north of Bancroft, we found company, Mrs. Murphy's sisters, Mrs. Jos. Catharine, New York City, and Mrs. Edw. Reidy, Chicago, her three sons, and two girls, who bad came by car. The children were having the time of their life on the farm. Mr. Murphy operates 320 acres, the property of Hughs 'Bros., Chicago, who are coming back to the place next March. Mr. Murphy will have to £lnd another farm. We started out In the field Friday to visit Edgar Roulet, on the first farm .south of Swea City, operated last year by the R. E. Johnsons. The fences are not sbarply defined on one side. The occupants In the car were momentarily stunned by the shock, injured. but were not seriously Rchcknh Officers Are Installed— The following officers were Installed at the iRebekah lodge meet- Ing Thursday evening: Esther Olson, KG.; Dorothy Steward, V. G.; in some parts Of that we kept going till we section, and met Lloyd [good planning. They have a |ome garden. NEWS AND COMMENT. Ihalled Charles ,Rohlln,~veteran I ot Swea. City farmer Friday, and he grinned as illy as ever. Mr. ,Rohlln still lyoung and Active. [Adolph Foth's, near Bancroft, md the men mowing hay Sat- Adolph is a hard worker, s keeps his place looking well, i a field of corn that Is al- I tassellng out. Christensen, southwest of I City, was getting a hayrack [tor harvest and waiting for us i along and renew his sub- Ion Friday. We had a North| friend with us, and the two wapped Danish talk. Kollasch, southwest of I City, had a clean field of ttm- Ihay which he was cutting I we passed him Friday. He said leld was clean because he had 1 weeds 17 years. He was drlv- [2,300-lb. team of mules. i Klamp had a visit Saturday [Raymond Miller, two miles 1 and a mile west of Bancroft. (talked politics mostly, and Mr. i says he does not care to re- j»ll that was said. Mr. Miller, does not let politics or ljng .else interfere with i the f>f good farming which he pfac- »llne, daughter of Mrs. Anna .pioneer south of Seneca, has 1 a course at the state nor- ind la seeking a teaching posl- > other work. She has clerked the home farm, also for a farm operated by the boys, who have the old Simpson ranch, east of 'Seneca. They were buying twine at $6.&5. We also met John Behrends, who farms west of Seneca, and this was the first time we had seen him in two pi- three years. On the former Olaf Pearson farm, now owned by Arthur Anderson, of Lakota, we recently met Ray, son of Mr. and Mrs. ' C. A. Winter, prominent Poland China breeders near Lakola. Ray has 11 purebred Poland China sows with which to start farming, and he is also interested in purebred Aberdeen Angus cattle, of which he has five females, two being matured cows. He has two 13- months purebred bulls for sale. In Crawford Instead. .Lloyd was operating a row crop tractor for Hugh Butterfleld. He was cultivating corn, and was doing a careful job. We noticed that Canada thistles in a wet spot had been mowed to keep down the seed. After we had provided Lloyd with his daily, we went back, found Mr. Roulet, and visited him a few minutes. He also was using a row crop tractor to cultivate, and he was giving the weeds a hard run. The cultivators hardly injure Canada thistles growing in the corn. Perhaps a surface cultivator kept sharp would keep them from growing large enough to go to seed. But the tractor makes It possible to shovel-cultivate corn thor oughly and frequently, thus destroying other kinds of weeds. Mr. Roulet formerly worked on this farm Mrs. Lillian Sheldon, secretary; Lulu Hawcott, treas.; Mrs. W. A. Chipman, warden; Mrs. C. F. • Whalen, Cond.; Mrs. C. L. Holding, I. G.; Esther Bahllng, O. G.; Mrs.. Tom Trenary and Mrs. I. W. Hansen, V. G. S.; Edna Staley and Mrs. Gerald •Brace, N. G. 'S.; Mrs. M. L. Vinaas, chaplain. Mrs. S. E. Straley, district deputy president, acted as Installing officer. airs. Adam Heerdt Brought Home— Dr. W. T. Peters and G. J. 'F. Vogel went to Rochester, Minn., last week Wednesday and brought home Mrs. Adam Heerdt, who had been a patient In the hospital there. Mrs. Belle Hansuld, Mason City, is caring for Mrs. Heerdt, who Is In a very serious condition. It was while returning from taking Mrs. Heerdt to 'Rochester a week or two ago that Mr. Heerdt was fatally injured in an automobile accident near Blue Earth. ; Storm Blows In Windows— Two w'ndow,s in the front of the J. H. Graham Implement building, were blown in by the hard wind Saturday evening. A large tree was broken off near the telephone office, and many smaller branches were blown from the trees. , Corn and other crops were badly flattened by ver was killed by lightning Saturday night. ^ Othef "Hurt News. Mrs. C. C, Smith Went to Story City Friday to take her friend, Mrs. Ira Chllds, who has been spending a week here. Mrs." Chlids has been a patient at Rochester, Minn., and Is visiting friends In this part of the country before returning to her home at Globe,. Ariz, Her husband Was a druggist here 30 years ago, a member of the firm of Adams & Childs. The Paul Dettmans returned last week Tuesday from Clear Lake, Minn., where they had taken Mrs. Johanna Dettman and her granddaughter, Alleen Adams, Algona. Mrs. Dettman and Aileen remained for an extended visit at Will Doering's. • ' Those who attended a picnic at the Walter Klamp home July 4 are the H. F. Grahams, Ed Nysvens, Gertrude Henegers, all of Des Molnes, Irma Crumley, Chicago, and the M. L. Vinaases, Albert Schrader, J. H. Grahams, and Ben Sheldon. . The W. H. Klamps, Mrs. Mary Steward, and Ben Sheldon spent Sunday at O. G. Schmidt's at 'Buffalo Center. Mrs. Ed Nysven, who had 'been visiting there, returned with them and left Monday for her home at Des Molnes. Homer Roberts left Monday for his home at Lake Crystal, Minn., af- F, B, WOMEN TO STUDY CLOTHING THIS YEAR Mrs. ,N. M. Larson, assistant F. B. woman's state leader, met with the county woman's project committee last Thursday* afternoon at the jteglon hall, Burt, to write the 1932 project, which will .be fifth-year clothing, State fair plans were also laid, and women appointed to serve on. a committee to check material for a county exhibit with the H. D. A. are Mrs. A. H. Mrs. Claude Bonnstetter, Garfield; Seely, Plum Creek; Mrs. Hugh Raney, Irvington, and Mrs. J. H. Warburton, Lincoln, county chairman. Besides women named above the following attended: Mrs. John Heet- lan'd, township chairman, and Mrs. Gus Koppen, publicity chairman, both of Ledyard; Mrs. B. B: Dittmer, township chairman, Portland; Mrs. Frank. Wllhelmi, township chairman; and Mrs. Ray Miller, publicity chairman, both of Green-1 wood; Mrs. Glen Burt, chairman, and Mrs. M. L. Johnson, both of Eagle; and Mrs. Muriel Leaverton, H. D, A. Toebben. The J. O. Bewick* went to Wft- dena Friday for their daughter Luclle, who had been visiting at the O. G. Stow home there. Warren Rlhgsdprf returned Saturday from Milwaukee, Wis.; where hfe had spent a week with friends, Mary Beth Coffin spent from Thursday till Saturday with the Gibbons children at (Fenton. The M. L. Vinaases and Albert Schraders visited the H. G. Selferts at Sherburn, Minn., Sunday. Mrs. Clara Kays, Waterloo, left Saturday for Rockwell City after spending a week at-C. L.'Holding's. Thefjb. H. Schencks attended a surprisV''party at S. E. Straley's In Fenton last Thursday, Raymond Housour returned last week Wednesday from Texas, where he visited a brother. Mr. and Mrs. 'Bernard Phelps are parents of a son born July 5. HANCOCK REPOBLICAN8 FOR FISCHER; IHDORSE PUTFOW Hancock county republicans, Ilk* Kpssuth's, convention Instructed delegation their staid to support; Karl W. Fischer, Vinton, dgaituit J. W. Long for auditor of state. Among the delegates are John Hammill, former governor, and I.'C. Hastings, Garner, former Algona lawyer. John Ouderian, Kanawha editor, former Algonian, Is an alternate. Mrs. R. R. Roberts, wife of the Br.ltt 'News- Tribune editor, is 8th district com- mltteewoman. The convention'* resolutions consisted of only two paragraphs, one of which endorse* the principles of the republican -party, national, state, and county, wWl« the other endorsed law enforcement and farm relief. ' ter spending a week with his friend, Merwyn Cunningham. Mr. Roberts was located here two or three years ago, when he was engineer on 'the Burt to Lake Crystal passenger run. The E. C. Welsbrods and , son, of Fenton, and Nora Linnevold, Decorah, were guests Thursday even- Ing at Le Roy Boettcher's. Friday evening the Gordon Oggs, Algona, Were guests of the Boettchers. Mrs. Julia Brace, Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Downing and daughter Edna, Minneapolis, spent Saturday at W. E. Brace's. Mrs. Brace and Mrs. Downing are Mr. iBrace's mother'and sister. The L. E. Roetmans went to Ames Sunday, where they met and had a picnic dinner with Mrs. Roetman's people, of New London. Her sisters, Winifred and 'Pauline Waters, returned with them for a visit here. Mrs. Lois Trainer returned Saturday from 'Phillip, S. D., where she had been spending a number of weeks with her parents, the George Wheelers. Her br,other A. N. brought her down. The E. H. Staleys, Carl Bahllngs, J. P. Trunkhllls, Mr. and Mrs. 3. H. Graham and E. O. Chipman attended the I. O. O. F. picnic at the Odd Fellows Home at Mason City Sunday. 111., arrived Wednesday for a visit with her parents, the W. A. Peters. She made an extended trip through the east before coming home.' Mrs. J. D. Graham accompanied the August Stroms, Algona, to Ruthven Sunday, where she visited a sick .sister. The I. W. Hansens returned Fri- day'from a week's fishing trip In northern Minnesota. They found fishing poor.' Mrs. Elmer Nelson and daughter Marguerite, Fort Dodge, came last Wednesday to visit Mrs. Nelson's mother, Mrs. Mary McDonald.- Marie Grover left last week Tuesday with the Dr. R. M. Wallaces, Algona, for a trip to Yellowstone park. The U and I Circle will meet Thursday at Mrs. W. R. Chafee's. Mrs. G. C. Allen,will be assistant hostess. The Delbert Vogels moved last week into the W. H. Smith house. Mr. Vogel is carrier on the' star route between Burt and Elmore. Aleeda Toebben, Chicago, ' Monday to spend a twp we'eii tion with her mother, Farmers Have Quit Buying our hog mineral in 100 pound lots BUT are buying it in 1000 Ibs. lots how! It does give results and is guaranteed to you at $2.00 per hundred. Now is the time to start your spring pigs on it. Botsf ord Lumber Co. . JIM POOL, Mgr. ALGONA. PHONE 256 the wind. Electric lights were out of commission for several hours from before nine o'clock till two. '" Legion Celebration July ,23— addition he keeps milk cows. Mrs. I for one of the Schiltzes, but he now Winter was OEdna Estele, Lakota, before marriage. While we were talking recently with Ray Winter, newcomer in the southwest of Swea City neighborhood but well known 'at Lakota, he said he was probably the only man in the county interested in Aberdeen Angus cattle. Later we remembered that' Forrest Bassett, a little way south, has the black cattle, also John Gerber, near the Cresco church, southwest of Algona. John lias for many years been a successful Aberdeen Angus man. There are still others, whom we will recall at another time. At the J. W. Schiltz farm, three and a half miles northeast of Bancroft, the boys were busy grinding corn. They had ground one bin fine, and were grinding another of cracked corn for the chickens. The Schiltzes have three sons and three girls. Walter, eldest boy, was doing the grinding with a brand new tractor purchased from the Elbert Garage, Algona. The Schiltzes grind nearly all their feed with a roughage mill which grinds corn, fodder, hay, or grain. Their stock shows good care, and they farm 200 acres. • We made a call Friday at the John Wesselman's, four miles north and two miles west of Bancroft. Is operating for himself. He halls from one of the Dakotas. Mrs. Roulet, who is a daughter of .Mrs. Jos. Neuman, northeast of Bancroft, has been sick with flu a few weeks, and a sister was taking care of her and doing the housework. • WHITTEMORE CELEBRATION ATTRACTSCROWD OF 1500 Whittemore, July 12—Whittemore won the July 4 game from 'Lone Rock, 9-1. 'Lone Rock had seven hits, and Whittemore collected 14. Munch gave the spectators a thrill with a home run, ^Shimmel" Kuecker, with the bases loaded, knocked the ball into the crowd, scoring three runs, but was held on third when a spectator threw the ball in. Cylinder girls defeated Whittemore, 12-10 in a hard-fought kittenball. game. The local team had defeated the Cylinder girlsi in two previous games 6-S and ~ 13-12. The local girls play at Cylinder this coming Sunday. Whittemore boys lost 18-4 to Lu Verne. •More than 1500 attended the Park celebration, and'175 tickets were sold for the dance. The parish chicken 'dinner attracted 300, and there were 400 suppers sold. , The Legion is planning a celebration to be held here Friday, July 22. There will be two ball games, one between Corwith and the Donaldsons, Hand's Park, and the other between the Burt and Bancroft junior league teams; There will be all kinds of concessions, a dance In the evening, and other amusements. Wears to Move to Goldfleld— The J. R. Wears, who moved here a couple of months ago from Letts Creek, have purchased a service station and lunch room at Goldfield and took possession this week. Mr. Wear had the store at Lotts Creek before moving to Burt. To Assist In Thompson Bank— Sellna Clifton went to Thompson last week Wednesday to assist for a time in the recently closed First National bank, of which Selby Russell was named receiver. ' Mr. Russell is also receiver of Ithe Burt, Tl- tonka, and Bode closed banks. T-wo Their Tonsils— Robert Esarey had his tonsils removed last week Wednesday, and Thursday Richard Chipman had his removed. Dr. J. G. Clapsaddle per- fojpned the operations. Store Gets New Paint Comt— The G. J. IF, Vogel store building is being repainted. John Martin Is doing the work. ; : • Horse Killed by lightning— A horse belonging to W. 'H. Gro- Mrs. H. W. Manus and son George and Mrs. Lillian Sigler and little son returned Sunday from a 17 day visit with relatives at Emden, Freeport, Foreston, 111., and Gary, Ind. The J. H. Grahams entertained at dinner last week Wednesday the W. H. Klamps, Mrs. Mary Stewart, Ben Sheldon, and Mrs. Ed Nysvenj Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Koepke, Lakota, are parents of a daughter, Caradene Avis, born Saturday night at the home of Mrs. Koepke's parents, the G. W. Bleichs. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Sewick, J. D. Graham and the J. T. Grahams, Algona, attended the funeral of H. Graham, a brother of J. T. Graham, at Webster City Sunday. Mrs. 'Lillian Sheldon, Lottie Hawcott, and Harold Steward returned last week Tuesday from Clear Lake, where they had spent a few days with friends in the P. M. park. Clara Shaw returned last week Tuesday from Fairmont, Minn., where she had visited several days the E. N. Volentines, and attended a jubilee celebration. The A. C. Blerstedts; of Fenton, moved last week into one of Fred Rlngsdorf's houses in north Burt, Mr. Blerstedt Is working for the Watkins company. Mrs. 'Earl Girton and children, of Oakaloosa, arrived Wednesday to visit Mrs. Glrton's mother, Mrs. Gertie Thompson, and brother, H. A, Thompson. D. F. Slaughter and Wm. Elvldge left Friday for Independence, where o tnats wL t'ne Doc comes where tor from Mr. Slaughter visited Mr. Elvldge visited Rowley. Mary Peters, teacher his mother, relatives at at , Elgin, .An actual incident told to us by on* of our cuttoin- on showing how o«o t«l«- phono call may •• wortk moro than taUphono *«rvic« coita in • lifottoo. R unny looking thing up there, isn't it? Daddy's somewhere up there when he's gone. IVe heard him. The doctor's there, too. Mama says it got him when I fell and got hurt—so I couldn't cry or anything." We've tried to give you the thoughts •{ this toddler. His mother helped us . . * mothers have a way of knowing . . . and this mother tells how their telephone got the doctor in time when her baby fell while playing and became unconscious. 3- V,, 'I'U-, ,'' Your Brownell Shoe Co * —^ ™"™™""""" Men's Oxfords: We say it. and you will say the same when you see them. That they are the best styles and values ever placed on sale at this low price of $4*85 Made by Copeland and Ryder and J. P. Smith jt ' L ^' ' ' __ Other makes of Men'* Oxford* at . T . V i»§ Footwear ^v^tOfPVTT T\™~ ' , .' B * entire rtock of ChiWren'i S«mn>«r Foot- U included in thii wle - Oxfor4» BBOWNELL'S July Clearance Sale SUMMER FOOTWEAR Bargains You Will Not Forget For Many Years RegardJw of cott, ewiyjw", of « l » mn ?jw •tylei* made of GotorwTKid, CoJowdCftlf, Brown Kid, Brown Calf, White Kid,, Patent and Black Kid mart be wld, ;. ' • i. , : , -•> v'< L/' 1 i •, ,.'».' ' ' ( '!' t - . _t , ^ ' t l _ L, . j . ^•^UK ^^^V^B^MflE^^B ^I^^^E^^V A " ^ ' "* \1S-PRW™^^!^*''' fi,ff »- ; ;*'| ,v tolophono protects ,lif« an •rty| Myot timo MO* ouponio of tripi| hoop* you in cloto touch with frionoV •n<J rol«ttv«i—all lor a f«w cents a day. NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY Bro wnell Shoe Co For Women: YOUR Choice Every pair of Women's White Kid, Colored Kid and Colored Calf Summer Stylet in Pumps, Straps and Ties are included at this one Low Price. v Choice ^P«plMl^iP^F ™ > Jiiit 55 pairs of Women's Pumps and Oxfords left in this group. Mostly AAAtoB widths and 4 to 7 in size. , ^ Th^ J ^S^ W ^f ^^P^; ^ ^^IP^ w^i^^wf 112 pairs of Women's Patent, Colored Kid, »___ I*»V 1 D 4"«-l£ _:a.^:l_L '«_>__,,., 1 _\f_ •*?•& real bargain in quality footwear, j w*^ 5p?i »*• "•-. > »* V

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free