Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 24, 1932 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 24, 1932
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

)l)T FOR B, B, jjoV. 22—The following A, are'out for. basketball: Kant, Mary Sherman, Iva » June Hudson, Ethel ml* and T.oulne *"— ^n, Madeline E «llvant, Kunz, Madeline Erdman, Helen Kent, Ar- Evelyn Erlckson, Lucille Blsen- .will this There will be l1Die "header games at home. If the schedule is: Novem- .tion academy, Whlt- pecember 2, Rake, 6, Whittemore high December 0, Thomp- C 0ecember ; 16, , Presenta- m y here; December 22, tnireV January 1,0, Titonka, UarylSi Lu Verne, there; ,20 Algona academy, here; 24' Whittemore high school, January 27, Thompson, January 2,, Corwlth, bere; t - 3 Algona academy, there; U 10 Rake, here; February with,'there;-. February 17-18, (county tournament, Lone Lbruary 23-25 boys' county 1 Algona; March 2-4, March 10-11, girls' and P ami C . e, an Mesdames Clarence and Fcrd nan Bler-stedt, Mrs. n, CI , teiU s,.?' ml' COttNTV ADVANCE; ALQONA IOWA The-Lutheran AM mot last Thurs". Ki-c.<wtn, and er^oo j^""" ™iar?°K« 0 SE . in. t , - -. ...v,.3LV.ML I^onloh Aft e .r business, quilting wns (1onc Mathilda KrcfiNl,,, Fenton high hoo teacher, .spent Ulc Wwk _ cw , with her pnrents, Mr. and Mrs Albert Kressin. Mrs. John Kohlwos .spent last week at her «on Osnnr's, Convllh to whom and his wife a, K |,.] WllH .,,'„,.„ last week Wednesday. There nre two other girls in the family' MI-H' Kohlwes was formerly T.cna Hint-/.' Mm. Richard Potrntz and William Wctzel received word one day last week that their sister Mrs ' W. J. raync, Editor. Omrlns Klnmp, field Reporter. While two ml Friday friends of his from Caes ':r^ ro y°'" to s " e "« ^ «™ Ted remarked hunt phcnsants. I h, 1 "', ';", c ; lsant « wore plentiful In "Is neighborhood. Last wer-u Wednesday were at or'H, flv 0 miles north and ,, 0r BImoro ' in Mlnne Hoopers moved there r , ' .11... > u\i -LIU- •tu.m near DCS Molnes, and they a tins seed corn ready to send to Chl- cagp, to be entered at the annual In- ternationa! corn show. Mr. Look always sells seed, and he could have sold much more last spring If ho had had it. AVe met John Blsenlus and Al Dahlhaueer, of \yhlttemore, at the Tom Steven produce station, Algona, the other day, nncl Joe said that about December 1 his father, P.-W. Curl n taken to treatment Heller, Wostj?n.to, a Hampton hospital for for gallstones. Church services will he held this week Thursday afternoon to observe Thanksgiving. nlPisprl with i ,' ' ecemer , Lt I ° clmnBCl They hfld: Dahllmuser and the iarr fllveg Talk Here— , chrUtenson, missionary in ela 27 years, showed slides at , nK regational churcn Friday and ' preached Sunday Sunday evening he showed loi Venezuelan scenes at Brltt. id Mrs. Marlon 'Pauteon made Iweekly trip to (Forest City I. morning, and Mr. Paulson [the Congregational pulpit. .lay at Swea City- first game of the boys' bas- season will be played at [city this week Tuesday. The IClty team lost.but one man [test year's team, when It was r champion. •.,•;' ' atorj' Contest Planned— and eigphth grade pupils inter.a county junior high de- contest again. It will be Jiere for the North End; at [Rock'for. the South End, early nber. Jrlsor's Son Is Confirmed— (rard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Olaf iark, was confirmed Sunday . with a class at Ottosen. [Lutheran pastor w.ho has . at Seneca preaches at Otto- llso. •'••'• I Society Gives Program— i Congregational Young ' Peo- Jlll present a program this week |esday evening. The Rev. Mr. si, Bancroft, will give a chalk land there will be a song ser- FUNERAL AT ST, JOE FOR JOSJLATHE •St. Joe, Nov. 22—Funeral services were held last week Tuesday at 9 o'clock at St. Joseph's Catholic church for Joseph Plathe, who died ! he 78 years, at the home of his daughter, Mrs. H. M. Thilges. Mr. Plathe was born 'September 27, 1854, in Luxemburg, Dubuque county. He was married to Catherine Lucas in 1881 at Luxemburg, and seven of eight children survive: Mrs. H. M. Thilges, St. Joe, Mre. Peter Mertz and Mrs. .1. B. Mertz, Ottosen, Herman Plathe, Irvington, Barbara Plathe, Detroit, Mich., Mrs. E. J. Reilly, of Janeaville, WJs., and Charles Plathe, of St. Joe. Another son, Edward, died August 2, JS22, at the age of 23 years. Mr. Plathe and Mrs. John Bergman, of Mason City. In 1805 Mr. and Mrs. Plathe moved to Humboldt county, where they lived till 1919, inoving to Algona from here. After the death of Mrs. Plathe a few years ago, Mr. Plathe has made 'his home with his chil- dreji. A few weeks ago he underwent a major operation at Mason City, from which be did not fully recover. Six of his grandsons served as pallbearers. Out of town relatives attending the funeral were: Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Reilly, two sons Edward and James, Janesvllle, Wis.; Mrs. John Bergman and Mrs. Anna Steece, of •Mason City; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Halbur, Halbur; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Dlers, of Arcadia; Mr. and Mrs. Nick Plathe, Granville; Mr. and and dale. School Teacher :I11— |ter M. Philomene, of the St school, is confined to bed |a cold, and Sister M. Lydia, t teacher, is taking her place in Ifth and sixth grades. Services Today Ion Thanksgiving services will Iheld at the Congregational Itrlde-tn.Be Honored Twice— 10:30 a. m., the Rev. Mr. I Cecelia, daughter of the Chris ills', Methodist pastor, preach- Gales, whose approaching marriage has been announced, was honored Mrs. Ralph Grenen, Remsen; Henry Schenkelburg, Lidder- [Other Wesley News. i week Tuesday evening Bible] hvlll be conducted at,the Meth|church, and this week Wedn?s- •ening Mrs. McNulty will give lung people's party, postponed I last Thursday . because of a I meeting. This week Friday f. P. M. S. will meet with Mrs. jweek. The first was at her sister Mrs. John Altman's last week Tuesday evening. A large number from east of St. Joe attended and were entertained at eight tables of 500. , solation to Mrs. Caspar Kohlhaas. After the card playing the bride arm. Mrs, Amesbury will read unwrapped her gifts and lunch was the second chapter of [Fourth's Daughter. .and Mrs. William Amesbury, l announce a son; born Frl- Ithe first child. William was |liere, and his wife was a TI- i sirl. He Is a son of Mr^and jFred Amesbury, and a~ nephew In, the hardware merchant [meeting of the Study chib have fallen on „ this has been '•• postponed [next week because of Thanks!• The club will meet with .?. R, Swanson, and).the eub- "III be Women of the Bible. . Raymond Haneen'e brothers, DaWln, pes Moinee, and fJ^Dahlln, Burlington, accom- ""' their families, came last for the hunting. They I back Sunday, pur Corey, Dea Mojnea, state *cretary. Bons Arthur and Ed. and a Doctor Marlon, also of u °Ines, spent the hunting seas- making •'headquarters with mother,, Mrs.- Ann Hopkins, Milwaukee agent, Jied i ast week Wednesday from wth Mrs. Jesse Spraut, Per- Minn., who Js suffering i first effects of a severe fall. quarterly conference will p ft t the Methodiet church evening. The Rev, Mr. Algona, new $»tric<; su- ' Altman and Mre. AYm. B. Devine. The second shower was Sunday afternoon at the home of the honoree's uncle, Casper Thilges. A large number from west of St. Joe attended j and were entertained at 500, after which the bride unwrapped her gifts and luncheon was served. Adolph Kass Eli Route Home- Arthur Huzmaier, of Bellevue, who has been picking corn at Reinsen, came last week Tuesday to get his'cousin Adolph Kass, who has been picking corn In this vicinity. Prom here they went to Bellevue, where Adolph will visit relatives and also at Dubuque before going to his home at New Orleans, Neb, Corn Picked for Henry Kolillmns— Relatives of Henry W. Kohlhaas gathered at his farm recently to spend a 'day at picking corn. Those helping were Mr. and Mrs. Casper Kohlhaas, Mrs. Matt Hilbert, Ted and Laura Hilbert, Mr. and Mrs. Frank iBonmann, Peter Kirsch, Henry Kohlhaas, Edward Kellner, Conrad Kohlhaas, and Mr. and Mrs. Mike Bormann. The men picked 1100 bushels of corn while the women assisted with the meals. Teacher Hag Operation- Irene Geishecker woe taken Mrs ' H«nry Rlcke drove .Clty Sunday to *ee tw»n born Fi-lday at ft 1 hospital to their son and hfc wife. Mr. Mrs. Lou Rlcke, "Abbey, niece of Mrs. Sturdl- returned to Nortbwood, to attend school. win be no schoo) this week and Friday. / »l Bank aefunct Citizens .- National 1* Paying % final 5.05 tbe *P*«U_. j&Mft**wtoy <£ VJA -"^ i-uuie nome rrom a visit at 1 vintcr supply of apples. While we were at H. E. Nielsen's, wo miles north and two miles west H i^u Verne, Saturday we heard j hat some hunters were picked up or shooting too many pheasant lens Friday. The hunters had come nit of the corn .field, and a game varden found that they had 21 hens, 5i's In the party. AVe called last week Tuesday at fom Thompson's, four milee north md a mile east of Elmore. Mr. Phompson, who Is getting along in years, said he would be 65 soon; but ie can pick 100 bushels of corn in fight hours, and feel fine at that. His daughter Lucile is keeping ilmself would soon move to Tallu- \Iiss. The Dahlhausers, who have Jeen among the most public spirited ind valuable citizens near Whittemore, have acquired some BOO acres )f land there and will farm it. Al Dahlhaueer will continue farming at Whittemore. When we, called at Carl Paetn's in Plum Creek township November 5 yards, loading a carload of cattle, which he was accompanying to Chicago. .Mrs. Paet/. was just leaving for Sexton with' supplies for the journey. Accordingly it was Freda Paetz who ordered the daily paper renewal and the family's supply of magazines. We hope that Mr. 'Paetz hit a spot in the market better than louse for him, but he remarked that the average has been lately. The ie did not know how long she would be with 'him. We called recently at Orlan Rut- edge's in Union township, and Mrs. Rutledge said the baby daughter, Leila Ann, now nine months of age, tiad .Just recovered from a -broken collar bone suffered In a fall. The baby was In a Jumper at the time ind pulled a chair over on herself. The Rutledges have one other child. a boy of five. They farm where C. Madson operated for several years prior to March last. We had a short visit Saturday with A. L, Look, faithful mail carrier at the north edge of Lu Verne. He had a little, hard luck one day last week, when he fell from a step- Paetz farm is one of the largest meat-producing . establishments in Kossuth county. The Dutton & Leffert warehouse flour and feed building which is being completed near the Northwestern depot, Algona, will • be an excellent location. The dimensions are 50x88, and there is a full concrete basement, with one upper story. The "basement opens onto No. 169, and the upper floor Is on a level with a freight car floor on the unloading track. The flour and feed business will soon be moved from the Foster building to the new quarters, where office rooms are betng built in the southwest corner. McMurray Bros. are the contractors, and this build- liadder and fractured several ribs. \ ing will be one of the largest corn- He said .his side was painful; just mercial construction jobs this seas- the same he kept on working. He i on at Algona. ....._-...-._ — .._, 1 Whittemore 1 ! ! The public school home economics girts served the grade and high school teachers and Supt. and Mrs. F. J. Rochford at breakfast at 4:30 Monday afternoon, menu: oranges, malzo, with top milk; eggs in nest; bran muffins, jelly, cocoa. The table color scheme was in orange. Waitresses were Merna Jennings, Evelyn Voight, and Ruth Vaudt. Fathers Gearen, Onawa, and Schmeller and Hausman, Oto, were here part of last week for the pheasant shooting. Edw. Hahn, Elkader, visited at IV. O. Hahn's and took part in the hunting. A pre-nuptial shower honoring Helen Duffy; who will be married on Thanksgiving day to Herman Miller, Mallard, was given last week Wednesday evening at Edna Mosbach's. Bobby Fleming suffered a fall one day last week in which he broke a collar bone. This was for the sec- KoDert ijnnneii Jr., student at a Mason City business college, visited over Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Finnell Sr. Alvin Noettger and a friend, both of Waterloo, were here for the pheasant hunting. They stayed at Edward Greinert Sr.'s. ' Mrs. John Ryan, Chicago, and her son' William, who had visited the former's father, Edward Burke, have g-one home. (Bernice Balg-eman Is coach of the grades basketball team In the local public schools, and Lillian Heidenwith is assistant. The Herman. Meyers, TV'hlttemore, and the Alfred Bruhns, Cylinder, visited Sunday evening at Arthur Heidenwith's. Mns. Laurenz Pert! was at 41gona last week, taking care of her mother, Mrs. Henry Johannsen Sr., who was sick. Samuel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jul- 'ius Naas, Estherville, visited his uncle, Adolf Naas- last week. A number of young: folks had a ond time this year. • party Monday evening at Kathryn Ernestine, daughter of Mr. and Kirschbaum's. Mrs. Albert Vaudt, was taken to I A dance at the Academv hall last the Oakdale sanitarium late last week. • . , " Geneva Walters won a wrist watch given away by the Cavanaugh pharmacy Saturday night. . Mr. and Mrs. Henry Krueger, of West Bend, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Struecker, Whittemore, were Sunday dinner guests at Martin Meyer's, Garner. The Adam and Edwin Liebs, Lotts Creek, and the Henry Laucks, West Bend, were guests at . William Meyers. Harold McDonell, Mrs. Sadie Leeney, and the tatter's daughter Norma, all of Iowa City, spent Sunday at Mrs. Mae MeDonell'e, and Eileen C. O'Brien returned to Iowa City with them that evening. Laurenz Meyer, accompanied by Thursday evening drew, a fair-sized attendance. The public school basketball players plan a play soon to raise funds. William Fouss has been laid up a week or more with rheumatism. Tom Weir was confined to bed last week with the flu. SAY, JIM, I'VE FOUND A WAY to get the family to help save money. I'm going to buy a radio — and the money we spend on outside entertainment will more than pay for It! I never realized the entertainment radio gives 'till I heard a Coronado at Gamble's. Only j>5.00 down^to get one. 54-11 == to Elda Baas, Lillian Heidenwith, and Lloyd Walker, drove to Garner Sunday to visit the O. J. Kloocks and were dinner guests there that evening. Mr. and Mrs. A. Crlpe, accompanied by Helen Kirby, all of Dubuque, came recently to visit the Jamee McGoverns. The visiting women are Mr. MeGovern's nieces. Lloyd Roth, who has been at Iowa City for some time, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Roth, over •Sunday. His father has been sick two weeks, but is recovering. The Herman Voightsr the Archie Voights, and Charles Voight Sr. were Sunday evening visitors at R. Ostwald's, the occasion being Mrs. Ostwold'B birthday. The Methodist Aid met at the church last Thursday, and spent the afternoon at quilting; hostesses, Fort Dodge Mercy hospital last j Mesdames Bjustrom, Jennlnga, and week Wednesday morning, where Rou pe. she underwent an operation for appendicitis the same day. She Is a daughter of the Henry GelaheckerB and has been teaching in 'school at More Heat per Dollar Burn Iowa Coal Provide Employment for Iowa Ldboi ' Verne. Hand Burned by Gasoline- Henry Thilges, farmer living west of St. Joe, has been suffering from severely burned hands since the tint of last week. He was trying to thaw out the gas pipe on his Hud_ son car when the gas, which ran over bis hands, ignited. Other St. Joe. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Wagner, Mr. and Mrs. Trank Hilbert, and Mr and Mre. Ceorge LenerU, at ^ Liver more, were last Sunday visitors at Hllbert's ^^Ld (Mrs. Job* ?»*» *,*** BIG AUCTION SALE Saturday Afternoon NOVEMBER 26- COMMENCING AT 1»80 Bulck Master-Six Sedan, 1936 model, in perfect condition. - AH good tires and two extra spares. This car baa been run only 33,000 miles. One 4-wheel trailer with good tires and standards for wagon bo?. One 5-horeepower 110 or 22Q volt Century motor, gpod as new. Wve heating stovef, 1 kitchen range, dining roojn suites, bedroom Kuites kitchen cabinet,, dressers, beds, chairs, rocking chairs, **" * , . . ( _-_J 1 At n r*f mvtnln n wttstlAa su , mattress, springe, .tabjes, and Wa of sm.aU articles, We buy and sell all kinds of sate. articles, Be flft hand lor this 0. Q, Public Auction ^ Form for Sale Bill and Advertisement 1— It is customary to start out with some reason for holding the sale, such as "As I am about to quit farming and move to town." Give your reason here: «« H, . * *i ^P 1 such towns as y° u waQ t to mention to your farm. (Do not say "Five miles northwest of Algona"—say, "Four miles west and one mile north of Algona'V-------5-----__l!!.!! 3—Give day and date of sale 4—Give hour when sale is to begin 6—What about lunch, if any? 6—How many horses? Describe each animal, with weight and age, and If you have any outstanding horses or teams give particulars = 7—How many cattle?. Describe them, and be sure to give particulars about bulls dairy cows ot yo5r 8tu(t 8—How many hogs?——-—Do as you did with the cattle. Tell everything you would want to know yourself if you were looking for hogs and saw a bill or ad of a man ten miles away who was goine to close out. Let the printer sweat if yours is a long bill—the price will be the same anyhow 9—Sheep, mules, or other stock?. 10—Chickens, ducks, geese, etc.?— 11—Which do you want to come first—horses, cattle, or hogs? 12—Farm machinery. Give make and condition. Make a complete list. In these automobile days a grindstone may fetch a buyer ten miles away , 13-—Miscellaneous ~- r -- , —..-,,_..____. . „„„.,....__ 14-^-See your banker, get the terms, and set them 011 here. How many months?. if* 16r— How many bills do you want? (The usual number Is 16— How large an ad do you want? (The usual size is one-fourth page) Note—The cuftomary order calls for 100 12x18 bills and H <ti"'ii<-r IIUKC d. That require* •ettln* th» typ* onc« for the bill and again for the ad. But you can, if you like, set only the ad and h«n print bill* front tb« *am« typ* Thlf ia considerably cheaper, but your bill will be considerably smaller ih..n tu. u»ual •!«•, and thin arra&Keinent 1* »0t recommended foV eale* where considerable property to to be 8»id. ? 18— Auctioneer 19—Olerk Remember tlj»t fron» tfe« north Unt «t Fenton, Hurt, Portland, and Buffalo township* to tb« watk Unt «f *}* •ale la w«U adverttoed unle*| It to advertised In the Advance. Even if you give yoqr trill* and »n «d to » tnoa) Apy, your advertJ*W[*»eat J* w in, tt»» A4v»nck Tour local paper a« «, rule <4roul*t«» only «. Uv mOM| from yow tniAtef the Advance circulatet (throughout the county and goe» Into practically every fanm honae^ to u»* BOW* 1C tiMpiMpf «* tl* In thew Oayt of the aujtomobile f*n»»r» think nothin? of traveling SO to JO npflef <or vh»t they tance wttl often pay ugajgg Umef the expense of an a4verti««nent ln the Adyanc*. Clip this »dv«rtl§ewe»t »i4 pit tt w*ew yo» C«A «•* it i ^ 'jA^

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