Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 1, 1932 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 1, 1932
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Page 9
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County ii anil Our Fair We're all interested in the past progress and future prospects, of Kossuth county, because we and our neighbors are responsible for it. September 5 to 9 at the county fair,' we'll have a . chance to see what Kossuth county has produced in the,past year, and to renew our faith in its future possibilities.' LET'S ALL BE THERE. Make our bank your in-town meeting place. We have lots of room and you will be welcome. • Iowa State Bank ALGONA, IOWA This Irnnk will l*e open until noon each day of the fair, September 6, 7, 8, and ». ee |Tlie Res1 of Everything 'in the Agricultural line Visit Kossuth County's Big Fair Sext Week [TO see the biggest values ever offered in furniture Visit Richardson's Furniture Store east of courthouse I AH newly remodeled, a fine new stock to choose from | and the most attractive prices to be found in Iowa. GOME IN AND SEE US We want you to look over this fine new line. RICHARDSON'S [Furniture Company WHEKE FURNITURE SELLS FOR LESS KEW Quality PEE Production Kew-Pee Herd HoUtein -. Friesisn Cattle We are building this herd for quality and production. See our cattle on display at the Kossuth County Pair. ' Breeding Stock for Sale. C. R. SCHOBY Six miles south of Algona on 169. Have Your <>w'ti Production Tested at the Kossuth . County Fair free of charge. \ • ' The three cow-testing associations of Kossuth county who are interested in the improvement of local dairy herds, have made arrangements for these tests to be run free of charge each day at the Cow Testing Association exhibit in the Floral hall. C»U at Booth for Sample Bottles and Instructions lor taking the Milk Samples. Mimeographing . t f, t ..,,S«.l t -j4,».-».". ^*?,» lM.r k , I - 1 JCQ&WTtt COUNTY APVANCB. At/mNA TOWA CLASS OF '25 IN REUNION AT SWEA CITY Rwca'City, Aug. - 30—Ust Thursday evening the high school class of 1025 had a reunion at the Swea City Park. The class numbered 19, and seven years after graduation they are employed as follows: Florence Ovens, primary teacher tit Blue Mirth; Mrs. Hoy CYoKley, formerly Keo Keslcr, Is the wife of the pastor of a Baptist church at Pipestone, Minn.; Ednn Batt lives« at Whittemoro; Alice tlhr Is a rural school teacher; Orviji Uerguson is a fnnner; IJr. Jolin Snnftner la a veterinarian at Penton; Harry Peterson Is Instructor In history 'at the Washington high school, Cedar Kap- l<ls; Mrs. Milton Peterson, formely Lillian Klugc, is the wife of a farmer; Mrs. George Jensen, formerly Blanche Appelt,. Is also a farmer's Wife; Mildred Fisher ,lives with her mother, Mrs. Delia Fisher, In Swea township; Esther Anderson is a high school teacher at Dickinson, N. 13.; Tnrvald Dahl is employed in a GOLD WATCH FOB OFFERED FOR BEST HCLSTEIH CALF A sold watch fob will be awarded ' y the Iowa Holstelii Breeders' association to the Kossuth club mem- .'w who docs the best job of fitting ' nd showing a Holstein heifer at 'ie county fair, according to County 'gent Morrison. E. M. Wright, who •vlll judgre all dairy calf club entries t the fair, will select the winner. .'old and silver medals will be offered by the, Chicago Producers' Commission association to county 'hnmplon baby beef and fat barrow (!ub members, winners to be select-:1. by C. A. Oklsen, who will judge beef cattle, and E. L, Qualfe, swine .-iudge. . Ford Knrage; Henrietta Kulancler Is ii graduate.nurao at the General hospital, Minneapolis; Elliot Ku- Innder Is In a bank at Lnkota; Luc illo Thomson Is public school music instructor at Manchester; Mrs. Cleorgc Carr, formerly Josephine Krebsbach Is a farmer's wife; Sanford Knutson Is employed by the 8wc>a City Poultry company; Ted Nelson Is in office work at Minneapolis; Paul Knudson lives at Los Anselcs. ,Four of the girls arid two of the boys are. married. A picnic supper was served at 7, and each member of the class gave an impromptu talk on what life had meant since school days. Mrs. Dett- mo!' Thompson, who, as Bernice Rrk-kson, WPS Mfrh sohool principal when the c'.-.;s wns wrnduatcd. told of the other tcr^hrv:;, where they i'-f -ind what they •'.-" doing. '••. and Mrs. ,T. R. Xrvelyn, of ii iiiy, were unable to come, but rent greetings. Mr. Nevelyn was superintendent here then.' The class plans another meeting At Christmas time and are asking representatives of other classes to tree I with them to reorganize the alumni association. 'Sanford Knut- scin, Tharvald- Dahl, Lucille Thomson, and Esther Anderson were appointed committee on arrange- I mcnts. AViHiM'ii Have Golf Tourney— Forty women of the Ringsted and North ICossuth golf cluhs held a "imminent on the North Kossuth •ourse last Thursday, and Ringsted i'on the three best scores: Mrs. .cren -Hoein, 56; Mrs. Brown, 59; Icoi'gia Peterson, 61. Virginia Fultz and Mrs. Roy Bravender, Swea City, ind Mrs. Ethel Vaughn, Elmore, each made 85. The North Kossuth club served refreshments. The Ringsted club will entertain the North Kossuth women this week Thurs- lay 1, C, BARTON WRITES FROM TACOMA,WASH, By G. C. Barton. Puyallup. Wash., Aug. 17'— The other day I was at my nephew's filling station here when a Firestone tire man name in to see him. In the conversation Which became general, my nephew mentioned that I just come from Iowa. Then wife had the was Library Officials Arc Nnmed— At the August meeting of the library board last week Mrs. Walter Smith was elected president; H. T. Winter, vice president; Mrs. O. S. Pearson, secretary; Mrs. Anna Larson, book chairman. R, A. Haglund s also a member of the. board, ;:No new books will be 'bought,- as the own funds are tied up in the cloe- ed Citizens bank at Lakota. Louis Halvergon Is Bead- Louis Halverson, who .had lived Firestone man said hie born In Iowa, whereupon I, of course, asked him what part, and he answered that he thought she was born at Algonu. [She was born at Cambridge, Story county.— Editor.] Then I told him ' I was just from Algona, and asked who she was before marriage, and he said her maiden surname was Keith and that she had relatives at Algona named •Dewel. Then J said that she must be a daughter of Doctor Keith, of Casper, \Vyo., and he .said that was right. You know, I met 'the doctor, nnd I think all the family, when I •"'as in the Champlin service station there. If It had been about three hours later I could have shown him your mention ot Doctor Keith in the Colyum. . Mr. Horn — that was his name — said that he was' going to bring bis wife and son out some day. He also eaid that he would like to visit at Algona sometime, and that perhaps he would do so next spring. 1 Another Coincidence. Now, to make the day a good one, nt about the same time I was at the lunch room about 100 yards from the filling station when two men called. Some way or another the conversation turned on the Iowa picnic at Port Defiance , Park, Tacoma, August 7. One of the men had attended; and he had also been to the South Dakota ns' picnic last Sunday. And my wife found out that her cousin and this man's wife were chums 'in South Dakota. Then the other man spoke up and said that his mother was from Algona, Iowa, and remarked that he ouBht to have gone to the Iowa picnic too. It turned out that his mother was Frances Stamp, a sister of the Mrs. Felton, of whose death mention was made in the August 4 issue of the Advance. The paper had been temporarily mislaid, and my wife and sister . had forgotten just what mention was made of Mrs. 'Felton and Cora Stamp. We are saving the paper for him, as he comes in often. I am sure that he had not known of his aunt's death, as he had said-he was going to .California to visit' his aunte. They were nieces of the late Miss Dodd who for many _ years conducted a newsstand Visit the OPEN-AIR SALON here till' the last' few years, died ,of cancer at Rochester Friday. He worked five years for William Nelson, .also five: years : for Martin Mo- ilnder, Mr. Nelson was notified of the death by a brother of Louis. ' 75 Att«Dd Grant S. S. Picnic— • The Oraht .Methodist Sunday school held Its annual picnic at Hand's park Friday, with 75 in attendance. The men had a game of kittenball in the afternoon, and the married women played volley ball against the girls, L*st Union Berirlco Held— The third and last of the summer Sunday evening union services was held at the Immanuel Lutheran church Sunday, and a packed house greeted the Bev. Raymond Swanson. These meetings have been a great success. Other Swea City. The W. O. Nelsons have been entertaining their - daughters, - Mrs. Gladys Fretty, Minneapolis, Mrs. Frank Naugle, Chicago, and Mra, Nelson entertained a<party,of. 1 ';,youn,g women last week Wednesday; in honor of Mrs.. Naugle's 23rd birthday. Mrs. Fretty has gone home, but Mrs. Naugle is still her*. A Methodist Harvest Home day afternoon and evening was well attended, a success in spite oj rain. All produce brought in was _ in the- i'postoff Ic'e.'i , r r ; ';• -. : Meets KoBHuth Oldtlmen. My sister, her husband, my wife, and; I attended the Iowa picnic,.of which my eister is secretary-treasurer. I-was elected'vice president for the ensuing year. I met two of the Hotelllng girls, who were teachers at Algona many years ago. One la now Mrs. E. 'Freeman. Mr. Freeman was from Whittemore, and Mrs; Freeman had also lived there, but they never met while they lived there. A Mr. Helntz was president of >the picnic last year. He is from Bancroft. I was helping with the registration, when a man cam 6 U P ant ' asked to register. T looked at him and said, "I never saw you before but your name ought to be Matern," He is a brother of L. A. Matern, Algona, and looks like, a Matern for sure. He has lived here 80 years, I guess, -but this was the first time he had attended an Iowa picnic. Former AUronUnn BcgtUed,-.',,.. I must mention P..""'"""'" " Corner State and Harlan Sts. on vacant lot east of Ford garage SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 3rd From 8 o'clock a. m. to 10 o'clock p. m. YOU are cordially invited to attend a salon of the New Ford V-8. For the first time all fourteen of the new Ford body types will be on display here. You can inspect them conveniently, carefully and at your leisure. One of the features of the show is that arrangements have been made for you to ride in and drive the cars if you wish. There is, of course, no obligation. We sincerely want every one to ride in this great new car and reali/e, first-hand, the thrill of its ama/ing performance. Don't miss this splendid opportunity. A cutaway chassis is also on display. You can examine every working part, see how it functions, learn the care with which it is made and realize the simplicity and stiirdi- ness of Ford construction. There are talking pictures and special exhibits which show many of the new features. Attendants will be on hand to give yon any information you might wish about the cars, or the details of their construction. If you phone your Ford dealer he'll gladly pick you up at your home or office and take you to the salon. KENT MOTOR CO. Algona, Iowa Phone 434 W. J. Payne, Editor. Charles Klnmp, Field Beporter. Wo Meet Picketers. .Last week,-.in several western .lowa/countlee, we encoutered Farm Holiday plcketers. and we stopped and. talked. •wi^h..8Q«ne, v pf.^thein. As a rule, the'men' were'young; however, there was always an older man In charge. •:• 'When a young 'man, or • several young men, go Into the road and stop a vehicle, usually by -waving a red flag or a short stick, it te the older man who examines the toad. If it Is apparent that no produce in being carried he releases the blockade. ....••. Some towns are completely 'block ed; others have one or more' roads blocked and others not Mocked. ' The attitude of many farmers seems to be that.they win Jump In and -help the blockaders If It becomes apparent that enough farm- era everywhere are taking part' to make the movement/ effective. We were pleased to find that the plcketers were friendly to the Register though Mllo Reno continues to years ago, ran a harness ahop at Alsona.. He lookt) almost the same as he did 35, years ago; some grayer, but he has the same-bushy head of hair and Ls spry as can be for a man.pfvSS, You, probably never even heard of •hjnv but the oldtimers will renjemper him. 'There w«re' : f several hundred, lowane at the picnic, including oth- .» — .--.-• - , era'I don't recall now who left Al- sold. as well as all of the lunch^ and gona maiiy yearfl ago> the homemade ice cream. About *w\ My w j fe an d j we nt to the First was realized. _ .,„__. Presbyterian church at Tacoma one Sunday and then, after church, •went down to the docks and saw some 17. S. destroyers which were In port. We went on three of them, The first week In. September Is fleet week and the Pacific .fleet will be here. We Intend to go and look at Mrs. Victor Leland, chairman of the cradle roll of the Legion Auxil-' (ary unit, directed an annual cradle roll picnic at the town park Friday. Forty-seven children and 36 Auxiliary members attended. •A number of Swea Cltyans drove to the Theo Anderson farm -last Thursday evening. The ImmanueJ Luther League served homemade Ice cream. The evening was too co'ol for a Jarge crowd, ^.glrUporMo Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Reed Friday lived but a short 'Funeral services were held time. „.,.,—.-. Saturday at the home, ana was made in the Harrison burjal ceme-r tery. Mr. and Mrs. August Peterson spent several days at the state fair last week. Mr. Peterso* was especially Interested In state highway Forest City, vis- He reported trom day Saturday TElon Anderson ited here last week. Mrs. Anderson home City, where she took medical treat- "Poland Gould, Mason City, at the Bev. B. T" Weaver home week. He is * nephew of fifl.v The Grant 'schools opened day with W six*te*cher8 and tfce perlntendent, M. the big ships then, Find* Climate "Wonderful." The climate here Is wonderful, We have a, fire most every morning and evening.' S # gets hot her* }n the day, liccbrdlng to -the natives;" it really got up to 83 one day. It is always cool In the, shade, however. This is a great fruit country, but prices are so low that much of the fruit will never be picked, for it would cost more to pick it than can be got tor the crop. Too 'bad that 'the people back there can't get some Of it. The lunch room where we are is half 'way between Taoonis an4 J»uy- There is not v much business and the depres- now, for It is sion Is on here as weM, as in It would take several pases to describe what it j« planned to do to develop thia Pl»«e. •%- *>rother-ia- l^w, e, A. Norwood., *n oWtJme Al- epnlan, own* ^t. Us hj,«, W*de a a«4 fey 'to be ready of 'next spring be' tor trput Gi-ant schoolhouse, recently said that his oats had gone 40 bushels, which 1 was about average in his vicinity. Mr. Kelly is thresherman up there,, so. he. ou.gh.t, .to, .know. He started plowing after 'threshing, or on August 12, and he had plowed -12 acres a day with a tractor and two-18-inch,, plows. . , -.- .. At Titonka one day a couple of weeks ago a group of sun-bronzed, husky, farmers debouched ..into the Titonka cafe for dinner, and we learned that Jos. Markla, east of town bachelor, wae feeding threshers from his farm at the restaurant rather than give them bachelor fare at home. Oats were going 50 bushels an acre, 'Fred Schmidt said. Hay Wentworth, Ledyard farmer, told us a couple of weeks ago that he would come to the county fair if possible. He said hie chief interest would center around the dairy barns. The fair, however, has an excellent program all around, and Ray should miss none of it. Many state fair headliners will come di- pound the paper. A shrewd o)d I reot from Des Molne.s to the Koe- farmer at Marcus, where picketing suth fair. is particularly strict, said (Reno's | Across the,road from the W. C. speeches ?agaln«t.-i the papers only j Porters, In Grant township, there is had the effect ; of putting the papers)a tenant-houSeJ-'that-'well 'could be on the defensive In such a way that (named "Honeymoon Cottage," for the last several occupants have been newly weds who' started hputvek.eep- inp there. We can remember Mi 1 , nnd Mrs. Fred Sheeley, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Elliott, Mr, and 'Mrs. Vance Lester, Mr. and Mrs. John Manthei, nnd now the Porters. We had' a pleasant visit at Herman <Putz's, S 3-4 miles east and two miles north of Burt, last week they ^had to, print, all the news of 'file!' Farm 'Holiday .movement, and he suggested that this was what Mr, Reno was trying to accomplish. The name farmer thought that probably Reno finds the Register and. the Tribune all over the state and so singles them out for his criticism; these papers being of statewide circulation rather than sectional or county dailies. The 'plcketers said that the Register and the Tribune print the news from several times as many' towns no other newspapers and print it dally. We 'believe this is a good SOPERINTENDENTS AT FAIR USTED The 1932 county fair will open next Monday and continue till the following Friday,, closing that night. Monday wili.be entry day, when, as usual, no entry fees will be charged. C. -B. Murtagh is presiOent this year; Dr. W. T. 'Peters, Burt, vice president; P._ P. Zerfass, .secretary; te. : L,. Qllmore, treasurer. Directors are the four officers; Geo. D. Moulton, Ledyard, and J. A. Raney and John'-'-Fraser," Algona. Department superintendents follow: P. H. Hargreaves, 'Hobarton, horses, ponies, and mules ; County Agent Morrison, cattle; Hugh 'Raney, Algona, swine; Geo. W, Godfrey, Algona, sheep; C. H. Ostwlnkle, Algona, poultry. Arthur Look, Lu Verne, grains; Merle Wellendopf, Algona, vegetables; Robert Welter, Wesley, fruits; Mesdames H. E. Morgan and J. T. Bohannon, ' Algona, pantry stores. •''/ r Mrs. N. A; Smith, Algona, domestic exhibits; Mesdames W. J. Weisbrod, Fenton, and E. W. Lusby. Algona, fancy work; Mrs. Fred Gelgel, Irvlngton, art; Mrs. W. A. 'button, Algona, plants and flowers. County Supt. Shirley, educational exhibits; M. P. Christiansen, secretary of the Algona creamery, dairy exhibits; Mary C. -Kain, R. N., Algona, child welfare, • •E. L. Vincent, Algona, Is superintendent of speed, and Doctor Peters will be (n charge of gates. " 'Day admissions 'for : -adults will be 50c; for children under 15, 25c; babes ,{p arms, free; autos, 26c. Monday, tins, up The men were busy put- hay. The writer (Mr. Klamp) has known Mr. Putz for 30 years, and both of ue can talk a little Deutsch. Also we can tell old- time stories about when Herman policy, for all newspapers to follow, used to get stuck, in mud with a FABM NKW8 ANN COMMENT. | At Charles Larson's, six miles threshing .outfit which he operated for John Meinzer, William Drayton, Union townshjp, easfand-'a mile'SOuthiofvBurt, we • mentioned'recently that Rich Bros., were shown a beautiful flower gar- north of Algona, have raised two den last week Tuesday, The daugh- lots of lambs from a small flock of ter In the family. .worked it out. ewes this season, The earlier batch .Among other thing? she-has a fine came the first week of March; the pond With a lot o£ liHee and 50 gold- second lot a couple of weeks ago. children under IS will be ad. mlttwl free Tueadaj'. 'Night admissions will be 25c : for both adulte and children, with 25c for 'a'utos; Grandstand admissions day and night Will be 35c. Exhibitors' tickets good day and night will be $1.50 for the whole fair; season tickets, $2; season and auto tickets, $2,50. cal) him Perokr The men were also putting up alfalfa. It was rather dry and would slip out of the sling, drop on the trip rope, and trip the sling before it entered the 4oft, but Mr. Peterson did not say a word to express natural irritation. We were at the D, E, Fitch's, 8% miles east and a mjle north ofBurti last week Monday. The driveway is graveled, and the place otherwise is kept clean and neat. Old iron in tfte grove was being picked 'up and hauled away. The Fitches have a found anywhere. Their names are Bamona, 4, and Geraldine, ,18 months, ana a 'well behaved pair •they certainly are. Mrs. Olsen, who was Dorie, Meyers, is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs'."Bert Myers, west of Elmore, and'Floyd is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Mgobeit Olson, Swea City. The young^iplks.; operate the large Hagbert Olseir'farm. We tried to interest Mrs.' Oleen in : the county- fair baby health congest, and we hope'she will decide to bring the babies down. -*• Pattersons Boy Sfieep. Burt, Aug. 3»—Ati unusual.B^ht on the-streets of Burt was a floWof more- ; tha'fr"*J3 W«'sheep*? shipped^towwato; C. Patterson's" from "Browning, C. W. Pattersiqn fattened flock'of •we> ! i«'rn'-lanH>s ; 'last. and evidently found it a profitable venture, as he has a still larger flock this year. Hens For Sale Pure Tancred, large type S. C. .W, Leghorn hens. 65c EACH LEGHORN FARM BANCROFT, IOWA $5000--25c \ *t * We sety '-"Travelers" vacation personal accident tickets — 2$a per tlay ' — any Uiri|t, c'ov^rp anywhere. SMALiL MADE. $40,^ti $300." Cash loans made for any pur '" fish, ' | The brothers are well posted pniherd of fine white goats of a mllk- Pr. R. C. Ball, Titonka vetermar- ' sheep-raising. This department is I ing etrain. There is a good market ! Ian, reports much hog cholera south a bit weak on sheep lore; however, and northeast of Titonka. He said we~believe that raising' two lots of that shortage of money and low lambs a year in this section ie un- prlces had caused, «ome farmers to usual. ^eglect vaccination, which may The Burt Wvely League 4-H club leave the territory open to disastrous outbreaks. • - At the Geo. C. Hanna farm', 2% miles south and a mile east of Lone Bock, Saturday we found the men repairing the floor fn the hog' house. met on uesday, August 23, at Genevieve Patterson's, and roll call was answered on What I Enjoy }n Oar- den or Woods. A county fair booth was planned, club posters were made, and pictures were taken. Oth- They were taking out old troughs er plans foj? the county fair were of cement, and JUls was heavy j laid, and both demonstration teams and gave practice demonstrations. Beada ' Kollasch and Bae fvoestler demonstrated at the State fair, and Muriel Long agd Dorothy Blerstedt witt $emonpjrate at'the* county fair. We cailed last week Wednesday at Orte Peterson'?, two *nlle» south »*$ and work. The son, A. H. Hanoa, •Bstes were helping. Last week Mo.nd*y, at W, 9to,tt'8,,fo«r ratlee je^st . and two -" northof'Burt,-Tve were "*^ jB.ppAe|(. -The Stftttft for good goats. The family was planning to drive to Illinois to see Mrs. 'Fitch's father, Geo. D. Stone, who is not well. Mr. Stone owps considerable land in the Fitch neighborhood, where he once farm* ed 'him self. C. M. Gross, one and a half miles of t-9ne Bock, plans to 14 horses at the county fair. He has a fine lot of Percherons. In hie showing there will toe *n ^-year-old stallion, -Darby; ?-year-ol<} Plijnger; a 2-yeay-p four yearling colts; two 3-year,-,oJd9; two 4-yea>-olds: a 6-year-old BMW«. and a T-yearj.old mare. These horses are all pure- Iwede. Mr. Gross says the -county fair la wwetMp* ^ tty, y^pie o* own biles refinanced, payments etc, ' MONET ADVTANCSED TO, CHASE MILCH COWS, We have an outlet for targe, loans used to purchase These loans can fee^-epi email monthly payments -from cream check. WJ8 W®ITE FlflUL OQi yery Jow^Jes, Jf |t is fluy the line of insurance, we elate the rates..- over with to and , -\ '*-!&{}•!• ' W'^SS "*' T} « 7Sir fErvissas «. ^A'^f^A^m?:

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