Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 4, 1932 · 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, August 4, 1932
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Page 7
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H " ERE is an ojtlng EVERYONE can afford thlt'yMr. A day at the state Fair-it a iner holiday than I. week'* outing anywhtre Bite. Morn- IMI noons «riiTnr0hU brimming with MW lights, new thrlllt— over 2,000 different featuret and attractions— over «K> (ere* packed with education and dveition for every member of the timily.' A worldte fair, /right here In !Je he«rt of Iowa.' Come for a day fir «mp out 'for a week In the free ' ump ground and enjoy the flnett, ffloet economical vacation' In yeart. WEDDING DATE IS OBSERVED KOBBPtH COttNtt AfcV> ALQONA. IOWA 'Trylngton. Aug. 2-There was a Picnic dinner Sunday at Frank Millers In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Millers 37th wedding 1 anniversary. Attending were the Lorls Crawfords, tho Loyd Wollendorffl, the 1V. J. Payne, Editor. riinrlns Ktnmp, Field Jieportcr, Union Alethenns Meet. The Union Alethenn 4-H club met -...„„,!.-,, LI.U ueorce i V Jllly tho 20th at lFel ' n and Mary Millers, the Fred Bartholomews the G a> wlth .Mrs. Muriel Leaverton, Krt WHkins family, the Norman H- D- Al - Mnbel K *nt and her sister Crawfords, Mrs. Mna •"--- - •• — accordion piano. Sounds like a chance for someone to make a deal and get needed painting done. At the Fourth of July celebration nntl daughter Harry Harriet; the O. \lberta •Algona; Mr. Brown, Denver Gladys Miller, Minneapolis- U Millers, Irvlnjrton; and ' Sexton ' Both - xn Were Slck last fa "' ant1 M],J] CI . h(u , n , ong . i;)eKe , of lt< but Both are nowjigqln In good health. tyore Hnln Madly \ccdeil— Because of light rains Saturday night and Sunday threshing could not be continued Monday morning. iher^ wag another shower early Tuesday morning. A few threshing I'll II a fin t~T. — ,1 i _ . . ° Minor airo f l Helen ' oftheWesle y^.Mr B .de6. *e noticed cars from more 'Mrs ' Hnrrv Kohl ttnd nor Cla «shter Mabel, Edith i hnlf a tloi! en counties besides '' _ • Bntps n ml \rn>.*» i3t,. r . n .. A i __!suth. Some visit.rn-« snU1 Hint than runs finished last week, and more will finish this week. many Some Bates, and Alary Bleser, Algona, as " ' guests. Twelve club girls were in attend- 1 Kossutn fair. Som e visltora said that they 1 could always expect full value at the ance. The following demonstrations were given: waste paper baskets, Margaret Lichter; refinishing furniture, Kathryn Deim and Mary Gisch. EI'S Greatest Agricultural and Livestock Fair SPECIALS 19c >t Shot Items for Week - End corn on sandy soil suffered from the heat of the last few weeks and lack of-moisture. Gardens are suffering. .Though the showers over the weekend did much to freshen things up, the effect was not lasting, and more rain is needed. TncoinniiM Are „ „, „„.,; Mr. and Mrs. I. Strand and Mrs. •Strand's sister, Onga Dale, all of Tncomn, and Martha Knudtson of Bode, were Sunday guests of Mrs. Emma Crouch and her sons. The Strands formerly lived near Bode, and they came back to attend business interests. Mrs. Crouch's elder brother,' George Knudtson, operates a barber shop at Tacoma. and he also owns one at Parkland, suburb of Tacoma. He 'married a sister of Mrs.'Strand. Missionary OTeetlng Dated— The next missionary meeting will i be held August 19, and will be a' combination of • July and August meetings. Topics will be review of the year, China, and missionary personnel. Mrs. V. J. Schichtl will be hostesses. Airline Is TJchig- Straightened— Work has been started on a new road and bridge just west of the Fisher bridge for the purpose of Some of families Tltonka Indian day celebration plans are going forward, and a big day is In prospect, with one of the •best programs in years. The Register & Tribune autogiro ie to be Coverlets, pillows, and "footstools i one of tlle attractions, and a corn- were discussed, and materials \vere~j mlttee ls making up a schedule of exhibited by Eleanor Payne of Al- i Dase ball games, band music, sports, gona, awl Mary Gisch. Mrs! Leav- j £ ames > dances, etc., which will bring erton told of materials and answered | fl ?_!? crowd > « s usual, numerous questions. • At a business meeting 'Fern Gisch, secretary-treasurer, gave a financial report. A committee, 'Eleanor Payne, men give It the best of care. They an oil man who filled our car, and said to be sure to name the "water- he said "Oh, another of the boys boy" In the paper. August Email* getting'married/' Later we talked uel, of St. Benedict, was holding with a real estate man who'eatihiat* down that Job.. : led that 95 per cent of farm renters •On a Swoa.City mail-route recent- * n that section owed all or 'part of ly we found -Lakota people who had l a - st year's rent; .We wer^ glad to j moved there, among them Mr. and, note that at least one family caime Mrs. Martin Gerdes and their two through and was able to 'build healthy children. Mrs. Gerdes is a- "when another- one of the boys gets daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .1. H. married." Mullarkey, who farm one of Mrs. Addle 'Seymour's tarmu south of Dakota, We have been calling on the young folks ever since they married and started farming southwest of •Lakota. The farm thpy operate was ! The'E. Kohnke family is visiting formerly iri the hands of other new- relatives in St. Paul and Minneapo- I l.vwed.s, a son and a daughter-in-law " 8 tllis week. Mr. Kohnke is manr of Andrew Anderson, who now farm a K e r of the Thompson Yards here. In Minnesota. The premises have Joe Jenks and son Kermit re- bnen Improved consideiably Kince turned Sunday from a trip through that time, and Mr. nnrl Mrs. Gerdes Minnesota, South Dakota, and Ne- havfe a fine home, braska. Bancroft J At Schaller last wee';, on a farm 1i>.st north of town, we saw a big hoime going up. It must have ton Friday. Magdellne and Alice Sartor, of Tl- tonkn, visited at P. A. Lcmergan's Leo M. Saunders Is employed at the Farmers & Traders Savings or m6re rooms, and It was apparently modern in every way. Near by was another house of similar pro- bank here part time, portions on the same farm. Togeth- The regular monthly meeting of er the houses could probably take the Auxiliary was held Tuesday af- care of as many guests ae a fair- ternoon.with Mrs. Joe Helirisky. Lucille Dearchs, and Margaret Llch.- ter, with the aid of the, president, •Frances Winkel, and Mary Giech, will plan a public program for Aug- | ch ? ck ha « long been one ust 18. Valuable material in the ; lal ' sest In . Kossuth, and he ___ i ik»i i 'fi • — ---- ----- C3 — «*— j "»j *t »i».»* «.^.<jivs-ii- n. ,n *iii o. uwc jj,cininrvj. We asked Nick Heesch, northeast i a lzed hotel. Seeing two such big The C. C. Smith*, of Hurt, .spent of TItonkn, when he would thresh, | houses on one farm, we inquired of Sunday at H. J. Guide's. and he eald he was not threshing this year, for his oats had been cut for hay. He feeds his big dairy herd WANTED, OLD TUBES AUGUST SPECIAL 15% Trade in on your old tube^. BJUSTROM'S Phone 520 . oats and alfalfa hay, and thereby j | saves threshing expense. His cream of^ the has a club's first historian's book was given to the girls by Mabel Kohl, whose sister Lulu was saved the book. the historian and Kathryn Deim is well planned and well managed 1 farm. - ' I [Dust, i 1 package 19c d's Mason 19c aroni, kages 19c i Flakes, White 3 packages. I, Bars or Ginger . 8, 2 Ibs. _»_ Rinso, large package 19c Graham Crackers, 2 Ib. package Jar Rubbers, red, 5 dozen _ 1 Of* I wC Toilet Soaps, 4 4 Qf% assorted lOc cakes __ I vC When we called last Thursday at ; Chas. Hanselman's, three miles' present historian. i northwest of Lu Verne we found the Eight members, X,ucille Dearchs,' threshing almost done. The Tiede ; straightening the Airline, the workmen have their with them, and are by. camping near J. F. Cook, Algona, guests Friday of K. C. Baking 1 Of* Powder, 25c size I Mw A BK BARGAIN ALL P O R •••^^ 1 PMMOlM land GIANT SIZI IUVE SOAP G9 CRYSTAL WHITE [White's Grocery THE "DEPENDON" STORE / -SAYS FRESH PEACHES FOE CANSFNG FOB CANNING *ABE HEBE l r * * 1 S ' If you do RQt can t;he fresU fruits buy your one gallon fir'ult*, ^pvt In Pin^ » nd Q« arts with •Mt syrup, and make 6 to 8 glasses jelly, Orange', lewwws, grftpe fruit reasonable. New sweet potatoes, lettuce, celery, an4 all nome-grow» fop^a are ^ere. . --r' , ' ' So i^ "PURE .QUILL"' coffee, teas, and spic- f. and ''R '^BY STUART" 'groceries in AKRE'S * II jjffiH*, W, w ^^ ^^ Appendlcltta Patient. Home Again— Marjorie Riley, operated on last week Monday evening for the removal of her appendix, was able to come home this week Monday. Other Irvinpton News. Mrs. M. E; .Shirk and Mrs. D. A. Willard, both of Fort Benton, Mont., Bessie. Stewart, Dubuque, and Mrs. were dinner Mrs. Louis Schichtl, and all, including the Schichtls, were Sunday dinner guests at M. L. Dutton'e. Mrs. Shirk is the grandmother of Mrs. Schichtl. The William Parsons family, Belmond, 4te Sunday dinner at the Morris Parsons home. Merrill Parsons, employed at the Henry Weber i farm, near Corwith, and Eunice Thompson, were also-guests. Merrill is having an attack of^asthma. Mrs. P. W. Grobe, ' Mason City, came to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. McLean, Sunday. Mr, -Grobe is now operating a garage at Chariton, ; and his wife will remain here for a time. Minnie Scheppman has returned to her work at Edward 'Sclei's," near Fenton, after having been'at home two weeks. She is the daughter of Mr. and'Mrs. Henry Scheppmann. Ruby Koepke spent several days last week at'Bert Marlow's, hear Burt. 'She Is now employed at Vernon Roblson's, and plans to remain there two weeks. An Embroidery club meeting postponed from last week Wednesday till this week Wednesday hae again been postponed because . of threshing. ' ' The Raymond Wilhelmis and Mrs.. Jos. Wilhelml, Bancroft, were 1 Sunday supper guests at V. J. Schlchtl's. They also called at M, L. Roney's. Anna Ramus, tiu Verne, has been helping out at the Sankey and Riley store more than a week. Mrs. John Simon entertained • the Cresco Mothers : & .Daughters / club one day' last -vveek, The Charles Winandys', Chicago, are spending two weeks at John Simon's, • The .Elmer Danners were guests Saturday night Sunday a.t Glen Hain's. Church services will be held i as usual next Sunday morning. "7" WHITE Four Corners Brltt, A family reunion was held at-J, P. •Nlckersjon'e a w'eek ago Sunday, and attending were the Algona, the Fern Hulings, and the Lurhl Fessler and AeiJelt Myers families, Ringsted. The Clyde Brlstows, Burt, were at Carl Seip's the same day, and Ralph Seip stay-? ed to help chore during threshing. Otis 'Nlckerson, Valparaiso, Ind.; brother of J. P. Nlckerson, arrlyed ^ week ago Sunday, and he and J, P. went to Wlndom, Minn., last week Tuesday to visit their sister, Mrs, Paul Imm. The Clarence Schendels, Buffalo Center, and, a' Chicago sister of Mp. Schendel, with her eon, spent part of week before last at - WJHlam Rich's. A family gathering was held a week ago Sunday at Rfch'Si and attending were the Schendsls, the Chicagoans, the John SaWns, tfte William Drayton, pthan Light, Jpftn Rich, Archie Walker, and Bdwarfl Rich flmilies, Mrs. Edith, Rich, Eart Rich, Alex Sabln, and Louis Broes- Kathryn Deim, Pern and Mary Gisch, Dorothy and Frances McEnroe, Alice Payne, and -Frances Winkel are enrolled in a county 4-H orchestra which is being organized. Evelyn Bode is director. The Alctheans have'• helped "with many local programs this year, including six 'Farm Bureau meetings. Kathryn Deim and Margaret Lichter are working on a special Achievement day feature for this week' Thursday. Members of a post- Bros. were doing it with a large steam thresher and a 40-60 separa- j tor. The most they hod threshed in a day on their run was 7,000 bush- j els. It was 4 p. m. when we stopped ' at Hanselman's, and 2200 bushels, had been threshed since one o'clock. We made a stop Friday at G. F. Strieker's, 3% miles east of Irvington. This farm is owned by Rasmus Wester, Wesley. The Strickers were done with threshing. They had com-i pany, Mrs. Strieker's brother, Henry er-committee are Fern Gisch, Fran-| Miner ' and s° mc friends, eight peo-j- ces McEnroe, Bernice and Florence Dodds. Dorothy Reid, Ruth Rich, Eleanor Payne, and Frances Winkel. , : Algonian's Flower Garden. Jas. McDonald, Algona, delinquent tax collector, has a garden unusual enough to :give pleasure to the observer. One of his plants is an Egyptian lily which resenvbles pictures of tree ferns in the Palaeozoic age of the world, supposed to have been among the first vegetation millions of years ago. These lilies grow three feet tall or more, and have a spread nearly 'three feet across. The plant grew from a bulb which last fall was some 21 inches in diameter when Air. McDonald took it in for the winter. This is the fourth year it has grown in his garden, and he says it is now. old enough to bloom if he cares to let it. The blooming time would be about February. The bulb would be taken up and set in the house, where it would continue to thrive without soil or water,.;'and , In due time would have a bloom a foot or more across. However; Mr. McDonald says the bloom also would have a rank smell, which would make it undesirable as a housemate; accordingly he does not' expect to let it bloom. There is a tree on which Mr. McDonald has grafted eight varieties of apples and pears. He also has 175 Regal lilies. Among the flowers in bloom are such masculine blooms as zinnias, dahlias, etc., 'with their vivid colors and strength of stock. The garden Is, interesting because of its lack of: formality. Just plants set here and there, kept cleanly cultivated and well cared for. We have no doubt that Mr. McDonald gets pleasure from-this garden. On our way back to the'car he led the way, to a spot In the lawn where four-leaf clovers could be found: He gave us one, and by'.working hard to make our wishes come true; have had good luck ever since. A Lover of Horses. we Mr. Klamp called at (Homer Gregory's, eix miles north and a mile west of Lu Ve^ne, last Thursday, The Gregorys were threshing, and it was 'some job, for they farm 640 acres. The oats yield was good, something more than 9,000 bushels, Mr/Gregory still believes in. -the horse for. farm work, He keeps 24 head., which Is an extra-large drove nowadays. He also '• buys and jsella horses, -being a real lover of good horseflesh. Otto Youngwlrth was doing the threshing, and . while Mr. Klamp was there the tines fell off of the handle of a fork which. one of the men pitching bundles was using and flew into the machine. It did little damage, however/and. the machine was stopped only five . mlnV utes. A large gas tractor was being used .for powers Henry 'Sphaffer, who has worked for the Gregorys six years, said he had been in the army and remarked that he was not in eympatljy with the bonus seekr ers, thinking that the boys had better have the money corning In later years. , _ Herq Are Re»l Belgians, A purebred Belgian colt which Roy Zunkje showed us three, years ago, on his father's farm northwest of Lone Ilock Is now a handsome l$904b, stallion with, an excellent- disposition. Roy also has a 4 -year- old mare and colt which looked good ' Jier family could only come to this * 'country they would be happy. 'And probably they wouldn't know--we had hard times here unless they water , an?, besides, we 8ftw a ?-year-old mLare and later more Belgian Corses, hlfohe^ t? a hay'wagon in the flejd., Roy la the kjnd of farmer who,fetp keen de- coptenrnlation Q£ good are der. A picnic dinner i was and the afternoon was spent swtmining and wftding in the Cat. The Norv«l went home last weefc Synd«y, a few days with M?, ^ItchpH'f W* ents,• J_, -,..-....- -_ Mr.-aad M>-«, IJ. B... goo4 jiaa been proven qi som,f of th^ big feJrs an£ hjjrsg shows of the poiintry. , He w|JJ Wns h'ja Belgians to" the caunty, fair |his ^l, u and it will h. A d {he stiff- competitlpn to froin the prt^, W« haye ' o* skeins his »el- 'trow 1 W saw pool for some 15 years, and located right across main pie altogether, who had come' from 'Fond du Lac, Wis., for a visit. They \ had been at Watertown, S. D., and | they said that the crops out that way,, looked fairly • good. The Amos Krpmingas now occupy the house on the ,Tas. McEnroe farm, northeast of v Algona, where Nick 'Klein formerly lived, ;and Mr. Krominga works for Mr. McEnroe. The Kromingas formerly farmed near the North End golf course, but for the last few years Amos had worked for J. "VV. Dorranee at Burt. Mrs. Krominga is a daughter of John Plaster, northeast of Tltonka farmer and land owner. ilda Grove has had a swimming if is street from the leading hotel, within a few steps of the heart of the -business district- The pool utilizes a three-j cornered piece of ground beside aj sidewalk. Another feature of this! municipally owned pool is that there] are bleacher seats for spectators,' outside the fence which encloses it. We saw this pool one day recently. 1 Last week Tuesday we called .at; C. 6. McClellan's, at the northwest; edge of Lu Verne. "Clint," who is a-'former Algona -boy, a eon of the late S. .B. McClellan, had just come home from a neighbor's ,where he had been helping thresh. He has no small grain this year, and he was taking his .pay in oats instead of money. He farms SO acres and .this" year has put most of it into corn. C. O. is a brother of Mrs. Glen Ra.ney, whose husband is deputy postmaster at Algona. •Elsewhere this week, we speak of the - G. F. Strickers, east of Irvington. Mrs. Strieker said that she has a sister in Siberia, which belongs to on the purchase of a Tleu/ TIRE and TUBE 'Russia. People terribly It they there were treated confess belief. in God. The soviet authorities' took the sister's husband away from his family and sent him Into exile. Mrs. Strieker remarked If the sister and were told. J Tony Seller, of the Sexton neighborhood, remarked Saturday tha;t>he had been at Des Jloines last week Tuesday, .and that from observation along the way he judged that there Tvae more threshing In progress around Algona than In any other neighborhood between here ' ^nd there. We In northern Iowa, seem tp be having an early season' this year. Some Koasuth farmers even complain that their grain ripened too soon, with resulting short straw and a poor yield. Jrfany others, however, report a bumper crop, •Last -week Tuesday, when we called ftf Clifford Richardson's, three miles north of I^u Verne; we were told that they had come there 1 March 11 from Goldfleld and were rntich pleased 'with 'the 'new home. There are two girls and a boy Jn the family: Phyllis, 9; Betty, 7; 'Du.a,ne, 5. We noticed 3- herd of good Chester White spring pigs, and Clifford said he had more than 40 'of them. Goldfield Is where the Advance editor was reared, 'but he left there, In 1899 and came to Kossuth. His, wife was brought up at Lu Verne, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mre. P. Hi Patton, We couldn't help stopping Saturday at Martin r Wabg/s, 1% miles north" oJ 'Lu Verne, to see a good, oldtime steam ^outfit threshing. It Is owned by a number f>t> fanners. Henry Seller must be "boss," for he Wfts sitting In a car. He said {here wej-e • }6 Jobs ' In their run. George •Ferstl has been separator man J8 has ruj} -the but has years. The seasons. Tony engine fpur years, HERE'S A DOUBLE SAVING. We'll allow you $1.50 for any tire and tube in service on your car, on the purchase of a new tire and tube. Ihe condition of the tire is not important—so long as it will hold air and is on the wheel and in service. This offer applies also to any other tire and tube which has miles left in it and which we deem serviceable. The government has passed the bill taxing tires— -1% cents per pound. However, we nave not yet added this tax ... We ur$e you — take advantage of "this trade-in allowance—and buy now before the tax goes into effect. Gamble's have long since outdistanced competition on tire prices. Here's why— First—our tires were produced from new rubber at current low prices. Second—the Gamble plan is the shortest distance between the factory wheels and the wheels of. your car. To offer these extremely -low prices we must include the tube wi|h the tire. Otherwise such an offer would be impossible. Trade in your old tires and tubes now. A written guaranty of definite mileage and lifetime goes with every tire. IttLINE 1 G& J Stalwart - 6 Ply GiunntMd 16,000 Mife* and Lifriw, &. thuigt 32x4 £S. 29x4.40/21 29x4.50/20 30x4.50/21 28x4.75/19 29x4.75/20 30x5.00/20 28x5.25/18 31x5.25/21 8.08 7 h l?T CT L G V ll ! eltld ? 'L* Pl'o of e«J *«J rubber wider the ed'cofd *° ^"^ S b "' kt ' l °" a f* ^l" THIS IS THE ORIGINAL CENTER TRACTION TIRE It is estimated that center traction gives 10,000 more nonskid miles, G&J's have had center traction since dad rode a bicycle. J«- 8 PLY: BIG SIX Size 29x4,40/21 30x4.50/21 28x4.75/19 29x4.75/20 29x5,00/19 30x5.00/20 30x5.25/20 ,31x5.25/21 .,.„ 29x5.50/19 10.35 32x6,00/20 10.65 33x6,00/21 10.95 AII f* £«*. Price Allow- chwtt Tlremd «ncc Pike Tube Tube $6.69 $1.50 fl.1» $1,03 $6.22 6.75 1.50 B.II 1.03 6.28 7.70 1.50 6.10 1.18 7.75, 1.50 «;!• 1.02 8.20 1.50 «.70 1.30 $8,35 1.50 «.•• 1.33 9,40 1.50 7.fO 1.33 9.7Q 1.50 t.flO .1.431,9.63 1,50 •.•! 1.58^0.43 1,50 *.1I 1.80 10.95 1.50 ».4I 1.80 '11.85 7.38 7,27 8.00 she 9,23 rted' 8 . P"« to be«d p » cord « nd nbbcr tmhr the G A J TRUCK TIRES Size Gu*rant««4 14,000 Mies m* ... Ex- pxch. Price Allow- «h«n«( Tlreind *iK t Pric» Tub* Tqb« $1.50111,49 $1.68$1?.08 34x4M9ply 13,80 1,50 It.KJ 1.68 13.V8 30x5 fO ply 15.45 1.50 1l.fl 2.0015.95 33*5 19 ply ,17.10 1.50 1f,M 34x5 10 ply 18.40 i.50 16.90 „.,„,., r of plici iptclfied Include IW9 cord bicker or *9ck pll« vodiir ** Uwd Price 40x8 \l P y M fi y py ply 'T5S 26.45 1,50 14.91 3.15 88.10 82iV.Sffit}%'4$lS 55.50 1.50 C4.M 6.40 60,'4Q 22.3Q 1.5 I •i ^ •is 1 -'I < "<« fJ ' 1.50 1.50 1.50 1.50 1.50 1.50 1.50 1.50 1.50 1.50 ,%l •*£ jVs V* <& j&a* A L J 1P% i P 81 &* *W* ^% P% $*** p^lne was running quletjy,

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