Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 25, 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 25, 1932
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Page 7
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WP*' «*7<lM 1 t*f - , •* 26, 1982. )E READY zMkhiriel' flody- A'» IP^nt Saturday Hi Warburton's f final checking '«* the Worn & "' , ..kiuit ' I!«IB mnrtp exhibit a was made. inspection of owned by IW 119 ' Heetland that formerly grandparents, the chall< ls year old, W made of black the back IS hand carved. winter after, the project '""n caning, "fhey also looked ' "cherry table owned by airs, ' e that she refinlshed, and brought from Canada by . (her N. E. Noble, who bought his great aunt when he was old It was an old table at I lime making It at thle time be- 126 to 140 years old. This and table will be used in n Ll feature of the exhibit. Mrs. urton and Muriel . Leaverton u for Des Moines this , da y morning to put .up the ex- Mrs,'Ray Fitch and Mrs. De- of Blverdale .' .township, the L demonstration :;,teahl, Will go jfoines Sunday, and will put Ur demonstration Monday at 2 fc _, ;.'- . ",-. K t,es on Happiness— ,'' i Rev. F. O. Johnson used as [subject of his sermon Sunday n | ngl "The Fallacy" of E!ae- j(" and used as his text the Is'of the Psalmist, ';oh! that I Jthe wings of the dove, then I I fly away and be at rest." He liM out very' clearly • that hap, |g not a condition of position 8AP ON NO, 169 SOUTH OF FORT DODOETO BE PAVED A new-route for No. 1G9 south from Fort Bodge is to b e paved this year, according to'the fi tatc highway commission. At present the road goes out of Fort Docl Ke west over the Bennett viaduct, thence south and oast along the river on gravel Three miles south of Fort Dodge a long strip of paving begins. The new road,' planned to replace the river route, will run northwest from thfe point a mile and a half, thence north, approximately the same distance, and will join No. 20 at ft C & O. W. underpn«H. The two roads will be the same through Fort Dodge to the point where 169 now turns ilorth towards Humboldt and Algona. GOOD HOPE'S CHURCH YEAR HEARING END lof disposition. The Rev. John- and His cousin, Mr. Smidt, sang 1 1,' Kicked by Horsfr- lul, the five-year-old son of the Koppens, -east of Lakota, was ]by a colt while he was In the " where his father was harness- Is horse last 'week Monday, and Iboy's right leg was broken be|n the knee and hip.- Dr. Wili set the bone and put on a , but It will be at' : least ten Its before he can walk.- mis Hold Mission Feast- he annual Missio'n Fest was | at the local Lutheran ,church lay. The Rev. William Smhh, :ome, Minn., and..the Rev. F. F. «•, Ceylon, Minn../assisted with Itliree services. Dinner and s-up- jwere served .at the church to |500 to COO that, attended" the eer- The Rev. Mr. Boese Is a pas- KOSSUTtt CQtJNTT AfrVANCB. ALQONA. IOWA W. ,T. Payne, Editor. ClmrloR Klninp, F.leld Reporter. At Orton's Farm. After working hours recently we were doing their last job of thresh.--„ ..- lr| K at 'lake Clifford's, south of Burt. visited District Court Clerk Clark Kenneth,-son'of Mr. and Mrs. J. Orton's "farm" south of town on j F - Fisher, Titonka, opened an oil the west side of the Call bridge, of)- j station August G on the north, side of his father's old farm machinery depot, where Dad has sold farm machinery and allied goods 30 years. The oki machinery office Is'now.the oil station office. Kenneth served 50 customers on his opening day. The farm page of the Des-Molnes poslte the Ambrose A. Call state mirk. n Mr. Orton was down 20 feet a well he was digging, and he told us that he expected to water in four more feet. ready In blue clay. Mr. Orton assigned strike He was al- n« our guide Frank Bonder, graduate of Massa-' Re K'ster .recently had a picture of chusetts "Tech," an aeronautic en-! A ' H - Brass, Fenton, driving a bind- fflneer, till recently employed in the building of the dirigible Akron. Mr. Bonder l a slaying with the Ortons. the Mr. Bonder first showed us vineyard, probably an acre, which -Mr.. Orton, with, his uncle, Edward Orton, of Ortonvllle, Minn., set out. Then went to a strawberry patch, where a box of August berries was picked for us, which we took home and ate with cream, and mighty good berries they were. The vineyard is well cultivated and free from weeds. 'We were surprised to find that such a prodigious amount of work Good Hope, Aug. 23—-The Methodist Episcopal church of northwest Iowa Is rapidly drawing the year to a close. The annual conference is to be held a| Grace church, Sioux City, beginning Tuesday. September 27. The local church year technically closes September 15. In consequence It is Important that everyone connected with the Good Hope church lend all assistance possible in closing up affairs. A meeting of the official board will be held at the parsonage this week Tuesday night, and a district conference In to be held at the Ambrose A. Call slate park this week Thursday which local officers and any others interested should attend. A picnic' lunch will be served at noon, and persons A toboggan elide which Mr. Orton er which has served 'him. 48 years. It still works satisfactorily, though it has cut some 50 acres a year. The machine is an 1884 William Deerlng & Co. model. Mr. Brass farms just east of Fenton, on the north side of the Lone Rock toad. The Charles Wandlings have built a house at the south end of. John Krull's farm, near Titonka, and have a big garden. Mrs. WandJIng Is a daughter 9f the Krulls. Charles, carpenter and painter by trade, is anxious to locate work In hfs.lin'e. Work has been slack this season for him, the same as for 'most other has been clone on the premises. The j Painters and carpenters. front yard east of the house is be-' At the Indian day celebration at PAGESRVBN Kossuth Girts' Room to Be Shown at State Fair For a number of years .state '4-H club officials have selected three or four counties to furnish a girl apiece to make complete furnished 4-H room exhibits at the state fair. The rooms are not In competition. Bach girl exhibiting receives $60 and Is expected to help with her expenses, and she must be at the fair to act as hostess in the Home\Furnishlng department. V This year only IWo rooms will be plied. A covering Is being made from 'bootleggers' duck dyed purple. Colored yarn threads are being drawn for interest and color. A gay wastebasket has been made, using a scrap of imported wallpaper which repeats the colors of the curtains. These curtains are of good grade, sunfast cretonne in blue, green, henna, brown, and a tiny amount of purple repeated on a shown, and Kossuth is furnishing! "in*'" *" bacl ^°«" d ' ™ese one of them..This .is an honor to the carried home furnishing work carried on this year by our 4-H clubs. Margaret 'Laabst of the Burt Lively League, will have the Kossuth exhibit, and Mildred, her sister, will help. The girls are already room, developing amVlt will an Interesting be .well worth ing landscaped. A spring across the road has been tapped and. the water piped to the Orton yard, where a fountain will in time be built. A. storage tank built into a hillside which towers above the house will furnish water under pressure for house and 'grounds. attending are to take baskets. Next Sunday at the regular local services of worship lay delegates to the annual conference will be chosen at both Whlttemore and and all members of should be present. Good Mope. the church Threshing Meeting Is Held— The Gustafson-Moore group held its annual threshing meeting at Don Moore's Monday night. Present or represented were the W. C.. Nelsons, George Kohls, Roy -Surchetts, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bates, the Ferd Albrights. Chris Longs, and Arthur Gustafsons. In addition Roy Cook, William Taylor, and Allen Moore, who helped on the run, attended, and the Rev. and Mrs. Allen H. Wood were guests. Bach family was responsible for one program number after a cafeteria dinner at 7.1 nut trees, besides the. usual kinds of The rest of the evening was spent i °ther trees, and forest shrubs. i Dakota Pastor Visits— r the Rev. Mr. Reisem, of North |ota, a brother • of Lars Reisem, I of town farmer, ;; is holding igelistlo meetings 'in a tent at Center and will continue i this week. The Rev. Mr. Rels- |belongs to the Norwegian Lu•an church, and is preaching to I.crowds. '••••';' I. Gerald Ukena I'reuchc's— [he Rev. and Mrs. Gerald Ukena t to Jesup Saturday, and Gerald fcched' a trial sermOn Sunday at Presbyterian < church. Mrs. formerly Violet Frerking. I born at Littleton, a'bout, .ten from Jesup. They returned Iday evening.. ?"' i -.*' Meets This lesdames Fred Behroeder, Wili Schroeder, William Aalderks [Delia Smith are hostesses to the ibyte'rlan Aid this Thursday. Other Lakota News. I. E. Wortmans went to « Sunday to visit relatives. Wortman and the boys came Sunday evening; with Gert- B Wortman, who .spent last week lltog there, and Irvln resumed IK for the Lincoln land bank |pany. larold Plerce's mother came from City Saturday for a short The Pierces took her to Ells- Sunday and spent the day ling Mrs. Plerce's parents, the |H. Kesses. They.-took her to i City Sunday. [unlay visitors at Elmer Darg's i mother, Mrs. L, Darg, and iui. two other slaters, Mrs; fiord Peth and children, and Clarence Peterson'and cVjil- . and his brother Wayne, all of K>rn, Minn. Peterson..family, who have i camping at Mrs. Delia Smith's summer, moved to Elmore last .and the children Mr. Peterson, will attend drives the [5 me <iielne wagon for this ter- • Jennie Jergenaen, of near City, a daughter of the Bert '"ergs, west of town, was tak- |to the Pm-k ' last week. | recovering. "• Smith, who was hospital at Mason At last reports she working ' the grading and paving crew at iM after leaving Lakota, reports I* done there and he went to J7>ia Monday, where they have I next job. r A -Q- Smiths received word «eek that their daughter, Mrs. Itak. K Ston> ot Montgomery, w«m her son Glen to Bpcheater '""•removal of a piece of steel Is eye. P<| Henry Ta f t s, of Spirit PW members of the local Pres- church, attended mornlxig "" " - Their now Needlwm work In Bobby Albert week k ™ **ank Ut tif 1 sattonal meeting M* the Method^ church Pan ^tetto of mothr was hopes to have ready for use next winter comes down a valley . from the hillside, and a trellis for grapevines has been laid out In such a way that It will not be 'in the 'path of the slide. .Raspberries have been planted, and now if Mr. Orton will start a blackberry -patch on one of his hillsides he will doubtless have among his customers this writer, 'Supt. Overmyer, who likes his blackberries stewed, and perhaps John Trunkhill, Portland township, who as a boy picked blackberries on the AVisconsin hills. No doubt many others would regale themselves with this luscious fruit If someone hereabout would provide it. On the Orton farm there are 20 to 30 walnut trees two to three feet in diameter, and as many smaller wal- at visiting, singing, and pastime. Edw. Donovan Out Again— Mr. and Mrs. Edw, Donovan, Mr. and Mrs. William Knoll, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Donovan were at William Trentow's Friday. It was the first time that Ed. J. Donovan had been able to be away from home in many weeks, as he had been confined to bed most of that time. It was a great day for these old pioneer friends. The James Knolls were Sunday dinner guests of' Treptows. Surprise (or Mary Glsch— A birthday surprise party was given at the L. Gisch home Monday evening In honor of the daughter Mary. Guests from Lone Rock, Bode, St. Joe, and the Good Hope neighborhood to the number of 35 gathered during her absence and were found by the guest of honor on her return. Flowers and many gifte^ were presented, aiid lunch was" served. . Wisconsin lU'lullvfs In Visit— The Edw. Peterlye and Ella Frodl. Wate'rtown, Wls., visited at Gelffert Kueck's and the William Dodds home, Good 'Hope, and at Alfred Peterson's, Algona, last week, also visiting relatives at Wesley. The women are cousins of Mrs. Dodds and Mrs. Peterson, and Mr, Peterly Is related to the Kunzes at Wesley. RomstnUs to New House— The Olaf Romstads, who had bsen living in the tenant house at Roy Sarchett's awaiting the completion of a new home "on the Presley Sar- cheti. farm, moved Monday. They are near the highway a quarter of a mile south of the Sarchetts. The house was -built after the fashion of a western ranchhouse, though on a smaller scale. It was three wings built around a patio in the center of which is an arbour. Inside the house Mr. Orton has many mounted game heads from the west. There is also a library in which can be found more different encyclopedia sets than probably at any other 'point ,in the county outside the Algona public library, anij maybe the library would have to the ' tnke second Place in this classification. ,, Mrs. Orton says her husband lives with his .books. However, judging toy the amount of outdoor work he has got done before and after working hours- in the clerk's office, he must take a -good deal of time off. When we were ready to leave we went to the top of the well and Clark stopped digging long enough to tell us to come again after he Sets a flow of water. We noticed a gateway with a set of pole bars, and that was something we had not before seen ' in these parts. The chlckenhouse Is a good style of log cabin. Mr. Orton will have a show place if he keeps working at It a while longer. while for Kossuth as well as others to- visit the exhibit at 'the fair and see what club girls can do. ' The room Margaret is decorating and furnishing- is a south upstairs room, originally a store room. Before the girls commenced work it had been kalsomtned a dark, de- .p'resslng blue. There was no^clothes clcaet. The woodwork had been painted a drab, uninteresting color, and the walls were streaked and cracked. First the woodwork was painted an attractive, warm ivory. The walls Were then papered with 'a cream- colOred paper having a 'small all- with blues; rose, and browns. The ivory woodwork-lightens the room, and the paper adds light, color-interest, and an appearance of roominess. A closet was built in one corner, and this also was painted in ivory. This closet was planned from a per- planent closet suggestion in • this year's 4-H leader's manual. A rod for clothes dangers and dra\yers for shoes, boxes, hats, etc, were provided. A place for everything and everything In its place now applies to this storage space. Two old-fashioned bronze bedsteads had the old bronze sand-papered off and have been enameled in ivory to render them as inconspicuous as possible. An interesting bedspread is being made from bootleggers' duck, a coarse, cream- colored material. The spread will be corded and piped with cretonne An old writing desk and bookcase combination was purchased for $2.50, and the bookcase and the writing desk were separated Varnish was removed from the desk after which it was carefully sandpapered . This desk is being painted -blue, with burnt orange for the inside trim.. An old chest of drawers, with mirror, has also been refinished. An old walnut footstool was given to Margaret by her aunt, the old varnish removed, and a wax finish ap- are being hung by rings, which are also'palnted blue.. An old picture frame has been cut down by the girls, the varnish re- noved, and waxed ready for a copy f a good print. Margaret and Mil- Ired have also refinlshed and re- aned two old chairs for the room. ( The coniplete set of furniture, urtains, and accessories will be set up at the state fair. The purpose of uch an exhibit is to give ne'w ideas, lelpful suggestions, and inspiration o 4-H club 5 members, leaders, and he rural women and girls of Iowa. The for S. S. Juniors— Junior department of the Qopd Hope Sunday school Will have its annual picnic this week Wednesday in the D. C. Gardner grove.. Dinner Honors Jas. Holding— A birthday dinner in honor of James Holding was attended by 23 guests at the Holding home Sunday. Other Good Hope. Mr. and Mrs. William Rath and their daughter Charlene,' accompan*- led by Martha and Esther Madson, visited the Carl Madsons, .Eagle Grove, Sunday. The Madson girls, who had been in the Good Hope neighborhood several weeks, x came back with the Raths and will continue h«re Indefinitely. Mr and Mrs. Lewis Cook and Jean Sarchett, the latter a sister of Mrs. Robert Sarchett, were at the -Sarchett home Sunday. , Phoebe Morgan, Good Hope, ana Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Dittmer, of Lone Rock, were guests of the A. R. Cruikshanks Sunday. Miss Llzer, pioneer resident Kossuth, now living }n the Doan of neighborhood, Sarchett's. is a guest, at P. A. The Jos. Maddens Jr.. Fenton, and Mrs. Madden's mother. Mrs. KoW. ere at 'William Treptow's Sunday. The Otto Engstroms are at Minneapolis, visiting relatives. ' __ were this ., U8lns of Ledyard . Charles Gabel and Herman August Gable drove to Cherokee ? Wers W ere at Fenton ,at ThtSday! visiting Mr. War- 9 th^Spn Johnsons, Guckeen, Mia visited relatives here Sunday- Mr and s. L. A, N«« <J rove tp FARM NEWS AND COMMENT. We had a visit last Thursday with L. H. Schenck, mail carrier at Burt. He and his wife have two 1 handsome little boys. , ' • We were north .of Swea City last week Monday and found few jobs of threshing yet to be done. Irvin Link was done and was mowing weeds along the road. Henry Sleper, who moved from Woden last March, is farming atn eighty where Earl Stott farmed last year. Mr. and Mrs. Sleper have two girls and a boy, the eldest 19, Last week Tuesday, when we called at Bert Olsen's, northwest of •Swea City, he was trying to put.his large police dog into the basement because a storm was coming and the dog Is always much 1 afraid of thunder and lightning. We had a visit last week Tuesday with Vllas Erlokson, five miles north and a mile west of Swea City. The Ericksons had just returned from Illinois, and Vllas said that crops looked good along the way. He saw few cattle, however. At Merton Roalson's. two miles west and three miles north of Swea City, last week Tuesday we walked Into a field where he and his brothers-in-law, the O'Green boys, were fencing off stubble for cattle feed, The O'Greene live north of Armstrong. A. G. Berg, near Swea'Clty, was haulng oats to town last week Tuesday at 11 %c, He remarked that it was not much of a prlpe but that he had a good crop. His corn looked good. We were shoyn some popcorn which was getting hard and seemed of extra-good quality. -We called at Martin Griese's fill- ins station at Burt Friday. ' The Gtleees have a baby girl six weeks old, also two other daughters, 1&von, 5; and ,Joan, 2. Harriet Kathryn is the 'baby. Mr. Grlese remarked that he was having a good business and liked living at Burt. We called at Mrs. Edw. Lovstad's. a half mile east and 1 8-4 miles north of Burt, Saturday. She had 145 young spring pig,s and 28 old sows- The place Is well kept up. The son Sam and Jack Schneider Titonka last week Monday we, mpt over indistinct pattern Ted Rike, and he said that all of __.,^.-..__ ™-the 2-5 acres he had started to. fall plow (which as we mentioned last week) had been plowed before Indian day, not just "before the county fair." Accordingly he wae able to treat himself to a short vacation. Ted will bring the family to fair as well. . , • We called last week Tuesday at Warren Deibler's, two miles west and a mile south of Swea City. He believes in. raising stock and feeding his grain, and He had a half carload of fat cattle about ready for market. Warren was feeding shelled corn, and he said that he bought considerable grain every year from neighbors. Mr. Deibler is a jolly bachelor yet, though we think he is just as good-looking as other men who have good cooks. At Jos. Dorrance's at the west edge of Burt F ri day we met the L. C. Farwells, of DuBois, Neb.. Du Bois is 50 miles southeast of Beatrice, Neb., near the Kansas line, and Mr. Farwell is cashier of'a bank there. The 'Farwells, who had just arrived (4 p. m.) said they had driven 350 miles since 6 o'clock -that morning. The Dorrances also had company from Lincoln, Neb., Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Henninger. Mrs. Farwell and Mrs. Henninger are Mr. Dorrance's sisters. We recently met Mike Beukema, who farme west of Titonka, at the L. E. Deibler farm a couple of miles south. Mike could not say how his oats would go, for he had not threshed, but the crop looked good. He had SO acres of fine corn. Mr. Deibler said his oats had gone 45 bushels to the acre. He has 60 acres of good corn. L. iE. is a brother of Walter Deibler, west of Swea CItyi and their father, Wm. F. Deibler, lives east of Algona in Irv- Ington township. ; Photographer L. I. Way, of the Algona Art Studio, was last week finishing up a final group of photographs of more than 400 high school students which he plans to show at the county fair. The pictures are of seniors of 28 high schools, all of whom sat for pictures here. Mr. Way, who purchased the Algona Art Studio from another owner, plass to make such an exhibit at the fair an annual event. (Pair visitors may look at the photographs of the seniors of their home school this season. In a recent Des Moinee Tribune- Capital there was a column story about Arthur Anderson, who farnis between Gerled, and Lakota, If we are not mistaken on the Albert Ogren farm. The story told of Mr. .Anderson's farming methods, for he was one "of three farmers In a hundred who had submitted records showing that he made money last year, when low prices wiped out farm profits so generally. Mr. Anderson owi^s a farm south of Swea City, which he purchased a short time ago. The Henry S. Andersons now occupy the' Aetna Life. Insurance Co. farm north of the Doan church Custom will tafc« care repaired all gri»«9g. Bo4e P. 0. where the W. C. Boehns lived; While the Boehns formerly were on the place the old house was replaced by a modern one built by the Jo- hannesons, Algona; also a new barn was built and a large corn crib was rebuilt. Several carloads of tile were laid, new fences were built, and, under the direction of F, F. Barker, manager for the company, the half section has been' brought to a high state of improvement, The Andersons are well satisfied first five months of with their occupancy. Henry said that his 180 acres o corn was a bumper crop. Besides he has 35 acres of good oats and 6( acrep of red clover. The farm is next north of a half section farmed by Henry's brother Walter 'for number of years. 'Both men good farmers and stockmen. ' ' . The tenants of a farm next north of John Krull in the southwest o: Titonka neighborhood are newly : weds, Mr. and Mrs. Enno-Folkerts Mrs. Folkerts is a daughter of Mr and Mrs. Warner Schmidt, who live at the Collar northwest of Tftonka Enno, -who came from Uplandward Ostfriesland, Germany, eight years ago, recently got citizenship papers He has been making good with'talk ing 1 and reading the American Ian 'guage, and in a few years he wil -be writing it. The boys who com here from Ostfriesland seem to b fast at learning the ways A of this country, and they make thorough going farmers. Enno; w"ho started with ten sows and ten cows, has 5( pigs saved so far this year, and his crops are good. Mr. and Mrs. Newton farmed the same property last year but are now at -For Dodge. Meindert Schmidt, Enno'e brother-in-law, was right-hand man on the'Folkert place the called. day we I Lone Rock Mrs. Glen Burt and daughter -Dorothy, of Armstrong, visited relatives here -Friday. The Laurence >Laldleye, of 'Esther- vllle, visited Tuesday at Alex Krue- ger'a. f . . Margaret Koderlck has taken over household duties at Agent Mlcha's Ernest. Krueger, of Burt, ..epen Sunday at the Chas. Morris home. 'Sarah -Paine, of Burt, is staying at the James Wadsworth home. Viola Bierle had dental work done at Burt last week Thursday. Dorothy Dacken spent Sunday with Margaret Gladstone. Communion will be held at 'the church Sunday at 11:30. • Harness Store MOVED I have mqved jny harness store to the brick . first <Jopr east of the JCeift garage. I will be pleased to see all my old customers and many new ones at the new stand. • I wfll continue to carry the largest line of harness and harness supplies to be found in the county. My long years of service to the farmers of Kos* guth county, in supplying them wi£h the best in my line at the iowegt prices, will be continued at the new stand. v ^ ,'" . " QUA A99. STOW ' ' F, H, SHAOKELFORD *• ! ***->v«*rv"*^"^-^1 n r^.V Vfct* ;a M ; '•*• ,'<> . * «;•*-,- Right Now is the time to have your HEATING PLANT gone over and make Sure It Is Ready for Winter FREE INSPECTION . Just 'call 274. Laing & Muckey Plumbing and Heating Sheet Metal Work Century Oil Burners Get READY for SCHOOL Buy your school supplies from us and get the most for your money See next week's paper for a great Specialty Lusby's Drug Store an:n n nun n n n a n n I Ford Leadership Ford Now Outselling All Competition! Here are official figures for Des Moines branch for June and July ** I Ford . 2nd Car 3rd Car 40 per cent 32 per cent 7 per cent 75 percant c f all cars registered in Kossuth County from Aug, 1st to Aug. 21st were Just drive a new FordV»8 You'll know the answer Why! KentMotorCo Algona, Iowa V;. f m

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