Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 12, 1933 · 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, January 12, 1933
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JANttARY 12. MM! 1 EiFENTON 1IESINMINN, Tan 10—This community to hear o£ the sudden n «. Herman Voigt at home near Geneva, Minn., • last day Her maiden name was He ene Hansen, and she wag n to M " and Mrs. John B. Han- .foctober 23, 1901, In Story coun- 8 she came wlth her P arents to Palo A o county In February, 1902, up on a farm near Fen- March 12, 1919,-she was r, and the Volgts farmed near ffion two year*, then moved to fleneva. (Besides the husband, six Children, Warren, Mae, Vera, Arnold, Eugene and Donald, the eldest 18 ifneest, 4, survive. She also left parents who live here, a broth- and -I* sisters: John G., Mre, Goetsch, and Mrs. Florence , all of Fenton; OVIr«. Ethel Whlttemore; Mrs. Alice Garner; Mrs. Mary Kerker, on Minn.; and Mrs. Carolyn Butler 'Bllendale, Minn. One broth„ woward, Is dead. 'She was an active in all societies of the Geneva MethodWt church, where funeral services were reld Saturday, with Euriol there. Relatives attending from Kossuth were the Paul Saxtons the Harold Goetechcs, the Peter Farrells, Whlttemore, the John 0 Hansens, Arthur Volgt, Mr. and M ' re William Voigt, Mr. and Mra. John and Clarence Menz, Mrs. Frank McFall, and Mrs. Carrie Volgt. Fenton Youth |s Benedick- Arthur, son of Mr. and 'Mrs. Carl Prlebe, was married January 1 to Myrtle Larson, Decorah, at the Norwegian Lutheran church there. The Rev. Bradison performed a double ring ceremony. Ella, ateter of the bride, was bridesmaid; Raymond, brother of the bridegroom, his attendant. The bride is a daughter '•ot Mr. and Mrs. Martin ^Larson, iDe- corah, and was secretary at (Luther college till marriage. The bridegroom is the elder son of his parents and his. father la a local mail carrier. Arthur was graduated from the Fenton high school in 1929 and attended Luther college two years. For the laBtfyear v he>has;t>e«n manager of the Diamond oil station and a grocery store at Lone Rock. Methodist Society Has Program— . The W. F. M. S. met last Thursday at the Methodist church, Mrs. A, H. Meyers and Mre. W. R. Wolfe, hostesses. Mrs. Battle Welribrod had charge of'devotionals. The general program topic was The Quenchless Thirst, and the lesson subject, The Salt Marsh of Disease. The Needless Toll was given by Mrs. Elmer Weisbrod; Healing Plus, by Mrs. Chris Ruske; For the Healing of the Sick, Mrs. A. H. Meyers; From a Doctor's Notebook, Mrs. Helen Widdel; With Our Workers In China. Mrs. T. N. McFall. A musical duet was given by Mrs. J. F. Newel and Mrs. O. J. Stephenson, Mrs. W. R. Wolfe ait the piano. OWs' Cnrij Meets Saturday— The 'Fenton Forwards 4-H .club met Saturday with Jean Bailey, 16 members and leader present. Membership cards were signed and new club work materials distributed. The life of John Philip Sauea, by Viola Mueller, Selections from Sousa, by Virginia Frank and Leona .Borchardt, and a demonstration on framing pictures, by Lorena Dreyeri made up the program. The program committee, Virginia Frank, Leona Borchardt, Margaret 'Stephenson, and Ijorena Dreyer, laid plans for the year's work. Birthday Tea Is Planned— , The following group will be hostesses at a birthday tea at the Meth- odtet dining room 'Friday afternoon ana evening: Meedamea J. T. Walte, Charles Newel, O. J. Stepheneon, Charles Weisbrod, O. H. Schmidt, P. H. Elgler, F. P. 'Newel, Frances Lakin, W. p. Weisbrod, <E. D. White, E. J. Frank, Samuel Scare, Relnhold Laa.be. Honors Pair Jfewlyweds— 'Fifty relatives and friends attended a miscellaneous shower at Carl Prlebe'B Sunday night, honoring Mr. and Mm. Arthur Prlebe, married on •New Year's day, They received gifts. Other Fenton News. Raymond Stoeber left Sunday for Minneapolis, and Mrs, Stoeber accompanied him as far as Fairmont, Where she visited her parent*. Mr. and Mm. Charles Bassett, till his return. His brother Wilfred accom- Wn ed him home from Minneapolis. Mdoru Hengel came home "Mori|«y. after having been with her sis- toKu. ' Prank Schattschnelder, "mttemore, since September. Mre. SchaUschneider suffered a broken arm in September, and the cast was removed ten daye ago. ihe F. p. Newels entertained their - »u ' and Charles Newel t * hlgh ««>»B. Mr. and Mrs. cluh j r were Quests of the t;? Irs ' Eleler nad IQ W score. ? r es J " p - Newel, William c - c ' Voigt, W. E. Stoeber, p - P - Newel - F - J - Mlas ? oetac > 1 an <i Dances Bailey at five tables of home test h Alma bridge a t t ?° stesses at <? lx tab 1 ** of %ht r>, r e f ormer '« home 'Friday Kleifh ? Sander and Mar- ref nhecksel won the- high VJelted her > - and Mrs - C1 "^ ' has returned y at 8l) e Was drove to to vlsU tiu Wel ^ >r ° d 's. From there o Visit lted the rout « hom« ^ had «U» Burt, vte- Friday, en aiallard . Ax - 11 last Thursday W ««>K* eteter of to Algona last week Wednesday night for a few days with the latter's grandmother, Mrs. ,T. C. Kre- seneky, Mrs. C. H. Bleokwen, oC the Fair- vllle neighborhood, spent Saturday with her sisters-in-law, Mrs. Theo dore Bleckwen and Mrs Jacob Hen gel. Florence Weiflbrod has returned to her work at Dos Moines, after having spent the holidays at the parental W. J. Wolsbrod's. Mr. and Mrs. August Kusteln of Clinton, Minn., camo Saturday to visit their daughter, Mre. John Qra- menz, till Monday. Thirty-five Epworth League members had a roller-skating party at Lono Tlock last Week Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. August Sanftnor and Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Bowman, Swea City, visited Dr. John Sanftner Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Newel, Davenport, came Saturday evening for an over-Sunday visit with relatives. Mrs. H. E. Reimcrs spent several days last week with her sister Mrs Henry Wegencr, Algona. Frances Bailey spent a few days last week with her sister, Mrs. A. T Whitlow, Swea City. The Rev. J. T. Snydors were entertained at 6 o'clock dinner at W R. Wolfe's Friday. Mrs. W. V. Yager was hostess to her sewing club Friday evening Mrs. William Miller entertained the Fairville Aid last Thursday. •St. John's Lutheran church held its annual meeting Monday. C. F. Ruske was sick part of last week. 6ARFIELD PIONEER WOMAN, 76, PASSES Mrs. Paul Dorweller, 76, died suddenly at the home of her daughter, iMrs. C. S. 'Foster, Cedar Rapids, a week ago Saturday. She had been in poor health since Thanksgiving. It had ibeen planned that she should go to Tutea, Okla., to spend the rest of the .winter with another daughter, Mrs. A. O. H. Stezepfandt. Funeral services were conducted at the West Bend. Presbyterian church last week Tuesday, and 'burial was made-in a local cemetery, beside the grave of Mr. Dorweller, who died In 1927. Mrs. Dorweller was a Garfleld township pioneer. She was born in Germany, but at 16 came to this country, and in 1873, at Guttenberg, was married. ShjB and her husband came at once to Garfleld township 'and'farmed there till 1908, when they retired and moved to West Bend. Besides the- daughters named above, there are two others: Margaret, Lewlstori, Mont., former iFen- ton schools superintendent, and Mrs. 'Peter Mersch, Cedar Falls . There are four sons: Louis C., Chokio, Minn.; Paul, Hartford, Conn.; H. J., Hamel, Minn.; and Dr. P. O. Dorweiler, West Bend veterinarian, whose wife is the former Maude Hutchison, daughter of Mr. and Mre. R. J. Hutchison, Algona. Antoinette and Burnetta Bonnstetter, Algona, were among relatives who attended the funeral, and also in attendance from here were A. Hutchison, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Vohs, Mrs. J. O. IF. Price, and Mrs. Wm. Brechtbill. Taxpayers Meet. Ledyard, Jan. 10 — (Last • week Wednesday a rsecond tax-payer's meeting was held In the high school auditorium, and more than 200 people from Ledyard, Bancroft, Lakota, Swea City, and other neighboring towns attended. A third meeting is planned for the near future. Lotts Creek The annual church meeting was held 'Sunday afternoon, and the annual creamery meeting was held Friday afternoon at the ILotts Creek schoolhouse. Carl Zumach accompanied Herman Zumach, Whittemore, to Watertown, Wis., last week Wednesday to attend the funeral of a relative. They returned Friday. Mr. and Mrs, Otto Liesner and Mrs. Otto (Ruhnke attended the funeral of the Henry Uthof baby at Whlttemore last week Tuesday, The Gus Sjogrens, Algona, were entertained at August Pljohn's last week Monday. A quilting party took place at Mrs. Richard Potratz's last Thursday, and attending were Mrs. Henry Schultz, daughter Edna, Mrs. George Schultz, Whittemore, Mrs. Albert Potratz, daughter Elma, Mrs. Edward Kuecker, Mrs. Herman Reisner, Mrs. Noah Reisner, Mrs. John Kohlwes, daughter Elsie. The Otto !Lelsners, Carl Dreyers, and Otto Ruhnkes spent last Thursday evening at Arthur Luedtke's in honor of Rose Luedtke's 5th birthday. SLEEPY AFTER MEALS? WATCH FOR POISONS A dopey, tired feeling is usually a sign of bowel poisons, that breed germs. Get rid of them with Adler- ika. Acts on both upper and lower •bowels without discomfort. E. W. Lusby, Druggist. KOSStJTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA W. J. Taync, Editor. Clmrlns Klnmp, Field Reporter. Wo wore at the Mike Loners farm a mile Houth and a. mile west of Ii-ylnglon, Saturday, and Mlko was grinding feed for a Cine lot of whiteface steers. He la feeding 150 head this winter, and they are rounding out in excellent style. At a recent farm sale near Ether- vlllo a 3-year-old gelding brought W, and Shorthorn cows averaged above .$25, with top at $3-1. Yearling •Shorthorn bulls brought $30; a 2- row cultivator, $3S; a flexible .steel harrow, $23; and an endgate seeder, ? 18. Arthur I-Ielberg, at his west-of- the-courthoueo garage, was last week rebuilding a Cadillac-8 coupe Into a wrecking and tow car for his AAA service. The Helberg garage brings In for rebuilding some mighty hopeless-looking cars smashed up on the highways, and the business grows. The big Cadillac will replace another big wrecker, though not so large and powerful as this one. Hugh Raney has on o of the beet water systems in the county on his farm north of Irvington, and he has recently improved It by installing an underground storage tank. He already had a pressure tank in the basement of his home. When we called a couple of weeks- before Christmas we learned that Mrs. R. M. Gardner, mother of Mrs. Raney, was now making her home with them, having moved out from ,her Algona house for a while. The Emmetaburg (Democrat reports that Mrs. A. J. Laubenthal has heard from her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Dahlhauser, who, with two married sons, recently left the Whlttemore neighborhood for a new farm home near Tallulah, La. They reported a temperature of 65 above on Christmas day. On the way down they encountered snow and ice In Arkansas, and there was even a little at Tallulah. Aa in California, the natives said that was "most unusual." We were at the W. A. Wood farm, 2>£ miles east and one mile south of Irvington, Friday, and found Henry Johanseen Sr. and his son Henry shingling a new barn they were touildlng. It is &6x34 in size, with a hip roof. The siding is what is called box-car siding. They also built a good foundation, using a carload of sand and five tons of cement. Mr. Wood was much in need of the barn. He farms a half section and has a lot of stock which need protection in winter. A fair-sized crowd attended the E. M. Sparks closing out sale la»t Thursday at the farm five miles north of Sexton. Old horses sold at ?30, $39, and $47, while two younger horses brought $50 and $70. Milk cows $17 to $26, and feeding shoatB sold from $1,50 up to a little over $2. A sow brought $3.50. Farm machinery sold ,at average prices. Ten cents a bushel was bid for 2,000 •bushels of crib corn. Mr. and Mrs. Sparks will farm with their sons Howard arid Dean, also of the Sexton neighborhood. Prank Capesius, east of Algona, told us a while back: "Unless present conditions, low prices, and high taxes change, there soon won't be any present landowners left." When We mentioned this to another landowner in the neighborhood, the neighbor said, "Well, at least Frank Is well enough financed so he would be one of. the last to have to give up." The talk all centered around land prices. A farm had recently sold at below $40 an acre which in 'boom times had been held in the face of an offer of $212 an acre. One of these men had himself tried to buy part of the property at half the highest bid years before the boom raised land prices to high levels. Certainly there must be opportunity in the present situation for someone who has the vision/to see what lies ahead, Sometime when we can catch Joe Ferstl to spin us a yarn of the older days, we intend to get a real story out of him. Joe bought his firet SO acres west of St. Benedict at $9 an acre, and at that time, 1878, paid about $8 taxes on it. Now he has to pay about $100 taxes on the same eighty. Joe waa a farm hand when he bought his frist land, and he continued working out five more years, till he had saved enough to start for himself. Then, two years later, he felt able to afford a wife, and he and Mrs. Ferstl have now lived on the same farm and in the same house all the years since, though they built onto the original dwelling as their family grew and required more accommodations. We should be able to get a story from Joe that would show something >of how Kossuth was built up. The Topic at Titonka had the following to say last week of an Algon- ian long known in the Algona, Sexton, Wesley, and Titonka neighborhoods: "'L. B, Krantz, of Algona, who spends his time between home and his farms southwest of Titonka, paid the Topic office a pleasant visit Thursday, while in town on business. (For many years he has spent a lot of his time raising cattle and hogs, buying and selling, but this last year has been one that took a master mind to bring profit out of PATTERSONS' SHEEP BRING GOOD PRICE ANO A PROFIT Last week's Advance had a brief dispatch from Burt saying that Sen. O. W. Patterson had marketed his fihcep. In that connection the Burt Monitor said: "G. W. and C. W. Patterson last week marketed all but about 250 of the sheep they have had on feed since last summer. The Pattersons were fortunate enough to clean up a modest profit on these sheep, which were shipped in from the Montana range. The selling price averaged a little better than 6c for the entire lot. This cleans up what George had on feed, but he is already beginning to replenish his lots, and expects to ship In around a thousand head." an Investment, no matter what kind of a business a man follows. In politics he is a republican, and he supported Hoover for president, but he believes that the new president will make a man fully a« capable to meet the emergencies of the farmers as anyone the American people coultt select. He hoped he would turn out to be a second Teddy and that an upturn In nil business would follow his Inauguration after March 1." IT DOESN'T COST ANYTHING TO attend the Occident Better Baking School Wednesday and Thursday, January 18 and 19 in the new warehouse of the Algona Flour & Feed Co. 36-18 [ Council Minutes I Algona, la., December 29, 1932 — City council met in regular session on this day at the city hall, and among other things allowed the following bills: 1010.00 1,30 12.97 3.70 24.69 492.03 81.00 18.48 364.50 9.99 15.60 '66.71 'Salaries _— ---------- ..... $ The Carborundum Co., mdse. -----------------W. S. Nott Co., mdse. _____ Fulton 'Iron Works Co., mdse -----------------Electric Supply Co., mdse._ Security (Petroleum Co., mdse. ---- • -------------Westinghouse Elec. Supply Co., mdse. ______________ S. F. Bowser & Co., mdse... West. Elec. & Mfg. Co., mdse. -----------------Iowa Mach. & Supply Co., mdse. -----------------W. D.- Allen Mfg. Co., mdse. Midland Chemical Labs., mdse. ------------------ DeLaval Separator Co., WOMAN LOST 20 POUNDS IN 4 WEEKS Mrs. Mae West of St. Louis, Mo., writes: "I'm only 28 years old and weighed 170 Ibe. until taking one box of your Kruschen Salts just- .4 weeks ago. >I now weigh 150 Ibs. I also have more energy and furthermore I've never had a hungry moment." Fat folks should take one half teaspoonful of Kruschen Salts in a glass of hot water in the morning •before breakfast — it's the SAFE, harmless way to reduce as tens of thousands of men and women know. ,For your health's eake ask for and get Kruschen at E. W. L-usby's, A. H. Borchardt's, or any drug store— the cost for a bottle that lasta 4 weeks Is but a trifle and if after the first botle you are not joyfully satisfied with results—money 'back. mdse. •Standard Oil Co., mdse. Norton Machine Works, mdso. A. H. 'Borchardt, mdse. BotHford dumber Co., mdse. Kohlhaas Hdw. Co., mdse. Bot«ford lumber Co., mdse. W. If. iHoran Electrical Co., mtlse. Algona Co-operative Creamery, mdse. Wm. Dehnert, labor F. S. Norton & Son, mclse._ Nelson Hdw., mdse. Algona Insurance Agency, car Insurance Ernst O. Thiel, meter reading ' Hallway Express Agency, express H. W. Post, frt. and dray... Howard Platt, refund deposit _• Milwaukee R'y, frt. on cllst. K. D. James, mdse. S. ,T. Backus, box rent Cresco Union Electric Co., sign Skelly Oil Co., gas and oiU Algona. Insurance Agency, public liability N. W. Boll Telephone Co., service Malleable Iron Range Co., mdse. WATER FUND Salaries Gamon Meter Co., mdse. Pittsburgh Equitable Meter, mdse. Buffalo Meter Co., mdse. ._ Republic Flow Meter Co., mdse. Neptune Meter C.o, mdse._ A. P. Smith Mfg. Co., mdse. Crane Co., mdee. H. W, Post, frt. and dray.. Laing- & Muckey, mdse. George Holtzbauer, mdse. _ Earl Bowman, labor Harry Barton, salary Harry Barton, salary Algona Insurance Agency, car Insurance Algona Insurance Agency, ipub. liability GENERAL "FUND Salaries — _._ Frank Green, collecting F. W. Green, impounding _ Ben Potter, special police.. Laurence Koppen, refund poll tax Thos. lAkre, rent Thos. Akre, mdse. Advance Pub. Co., mdse. „ Algona Ins. Agency, public liability A. R. Vose Stone Co., mdse. Botsford Lumber Co., mdse. Kohlhaas Hdw. Co., mdse. IH. W. (Post, frt. and dray._ J. L. Malloy, labor Standard Oil Co., mdse. Pestotnik Oil Co., gas and oil Sinclair Refining Co., gas and oil Aero Service, gas and oil Skelly Oil Co., gas and oil__ N. W. Bell Telephone Co., service Jesse Umlbenhower, dump F. S. Norton & Son, mdse. Salaries , Nelson Hdw., mdse, Geo. Holtzbauer, mdse. "Ralph Elbert, repairs FIRE FUND C. C. Wright, salary 45.41 20.07 60.68 1.70 40.25 1.53 42.45 69.20 136.00 1.00 57.92 .93 44.10 17.83 3.47 23.46 5.00 605.06 .40 .75 2.43 14.05 226.20 14/85 10.43 298.00 25.80 21.86 28.97 9.55 8.26 6.37 1.00 2.07 21.00 13.04 108.75 20.00 100.00 13.50 75.40 234.00 25.50 1.00 2.10 2.50 10.42 2.11 7.12 75.40 109.21 252.10 8.67 3.88 .50 52.54 2.82 4.97 6.09 . 6.30 3.60 10.00 286.74 276.00 4.61 7.36 3.80 45.00 General Mfg. Co., mdse. „_ Clapp's Master Service, J. (L. (Malloy, mdse. ________ Ralph Elbert, labor ________ F. H. Shackelford, mdse. ._ Norton Machine Works, 1.71 1.25 1.40 7,00 1.65 mdse. _ ifc ' 14.09 Algona Insurance Agency, car Insurance 62.00 SEWER FUND J. W. Kelly, salary 30.00 BotHford Lumber Co., mdse. 10.80 Botsford Lumber Co., mdse. 6.10 PAGE Andy Bowman et a1, labor- 27.1J C. S. Johnson, mdse. 2.89 Algona Insurance Agency, public liability 76.4Q C. F. SPECHT, Mayor. Attest: ADAH CARLSON, City Clerk. CLOSING OUT ic Sale = rX^ n nil eCi i de i d o t0 ^ farmin S I will hold a closing out sale at the R. B. ^ Kam place 1 1-2 miles east and 1 mile north of Algona, on | Tuesday, January 17 55 Commencing at 12:30 o'clock | Two good mares, 9 and 10 years old | Nine head of Shorthorn Cows | Five milking and four to be fresh soon | One hundred Leghorn laying hens M •• I Farm Machinery and Household Goods § One 8-ft. Deering binder; mower; 4-section drag with cart, nearly new' s manure spreader; 2 wagons; hay rack; 3 wagon boxes, 1 nearly new: cools ing tank; nearly new Galloway separator; Hoosier endgate seeder; corn a planter, with 80 rods of wire; 2 sets of harness; cultivator; disc; gasoline jjj engine; tank heater; brooder house of 1000 capacity; brooder stove- 250 a feet of hay rope; one 2-hole corn sheller. ' .. i | HOUSEHOLD GOODS—One range, oil stove, good as new; bed, mattress a and springs; 2 dressers; lounge; 10 dining room chairs; 3 rocking chairs- a power washing machine; rug 9x12; 2 linoleum rugs, 9x12; one center ta- B ble; 1 radio; 1 lawn mower; dining room table; garden tools; and other 5 Articles. .•; .. H Eight tons of Clover and Timothy Hay. Some corn and oats Hj TERMS—Cash; no property to be removed until settled for I S. W. ALLEN = COL. C. 0. RIDDLE, Auct. IOWA STATE BANK, Clerk HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII |lll!llilillillHI!llll!llllllll!lllllp I PUBLIC SALE EMERGENCY LOANS INTEREST ON UNPAID BALANCE FOR ACTUAL TIME LOAN RUNS Loans made on Automobiles, Live Stock, etc. Automobiles refinanced, payments reduced. Our "Inland" plan of loans will meet with your approval because they are convenient and helpful. Quick service, confidential, no signers or endorsers required. Twenty months to repay If necessary. Loans made same day as applied lor. LOANS MADE TO PURCHASE MILCH COWS AT A LOW RATE OUT OF TOWN LOANS BY MAIL Repayment made on a budget schedule. Write, phone or call "INLAND" Phone 55 Algona, Iowa Office located 1st door north of Iowa State Bank. Mimeographing Advance Publishing Co, w^nf - f 8 ?* 6 -, 0 ' the l ate i os " Rahm Jr " wil1 sel1 at P ubli ° auction on the farm one-half mile west of St. Benedict, 3 miles south and one-half mile east of Sexton, the following described property on Thursday, January 19 £5 SALE BEGINS AT 11 O'CLOCK LUNCH WAGON ON GROUNDS 125 Head of Livestock g g HEAD OF HORSES 8 I 46 HEAD OF CATTLE 46 5 calv'es PoUed ' 15 65 HEAD OF FEEDIhG HOGS 63 head of feeding shoats, wt. from 50 to 125 Jb3.; 2 sows with pigs. mm^fm SIX SHEEP 1926 BUICK SEDAN 65 75 BUFF EOCK PULLETS FARM MACHINERY, Etc. ag ^ sssa^-ss seeder; 8 single row corn plows; 2 hay racks with low running gears; I "i. I mmer(ra8 TERMS: Cash. No property to be removed until settled for. I E. F. Rahm and Ben Dwenger, Executors !S5 / ^9^ ^r 'T> H, I)BUJIMOND, Auctioneer, Illlllliillllilillllilllllillillllilllllllllll

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