Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 20, 1933 · 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, April 20, 1933
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Page 9
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assisted 'pared the ban- anil Irene tables, and ,trandMelvln acted as Hie sop' lomore class ,' was toastmaster, on ANNUAL SPELLING CONTEST IS HELD BY UNION PUPILS Union Twp., Apr. 18—Don Ward, Dlst. No. 4, Mary Cruikshank, No. 7, and Vernona Klatt, No. 6, won firsts respectively dn three divisions of the annual township spell- Ing contest at the Good Hope church ;Prlday. Eugene Broderson, No. 6, Charles Devine, No. 4, and Pearl AH, No. 4, were seconds; while Frances Sorenson, No. 6, N Howard Sarchet, No.' KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA FARM NEWS W. ,1. Payne, Editor H. Klninp, Field Reporter. i5, and Dorothy Qustafson, No. •won thirds. ' Other entrants were Mary 2, Dearchs, Wallace; GodUen, 'Scott, Arlene Godden, Jean Lee Nonia Mai'ie tfito: 'pi"" , •ra« o« r - ffffS&JSi il 1 flowers, .Dorothy ior class history, pu- enlor class history M ax O'Keefe, Sachs, Ella _, Mildred Bar- Vera Harberts, Mlnone Sturdl- Koppen; juniors Duarde Trenary At. Dan Green's, four miles north ot Woalay, Friday we were'shown the body of a pig littered the night before which lived only a short time. It had a natural head, but four ears and two extra front legs on its back. Then half way down the back the body divided like two Pigs, with four .hind legs and b v o tails, one tail straight, tho other curled. • • « * Doro- Sylvia i L6V Ue>anHanna, fleets ' R Worley was hostess to Thursday after- dub elected for the en- ylrs I. E. Wortman, ^MrVArt Schlssel, vice; '•rt WllHams, secretary; ' Johnson, assistant sec- d Emma Gutkneoht, . T <n* TTlrpTin • Mesdames J. &• u "•«««* j Gutknecht were appolnt- '„ printing committee, C, iR. Smith and Jerry flower committee, and Grabau, publicity corn- following program was Philippines, Mrs. -W. hf The East Indies, Heetland. A covered was served. The next be with Mrs. W. B- hill f Dcyoc flies— here received word , afternoon that Mrs. Boy ,ho went to Oakland, Calif., Delia M. Smitb two i, died Thursday. Death .jd by pneumonia and iuWe. They went to Call- bring home the body of- lith's sister, Minnie, who Jenly April 3. Mrs'. Smith llowa that evening and ar- iFort Dodge Sunday morn- Veral services were held at • Mrs. Minnie Moran Sun- noon, and for Mrs. Deyoe (Dodge Wednesday. A num- 1 Lakota attended both ser- jllstrlct F. B. Meet- lies Jacob Telcanvp, John Jerry Heetland, Ollie |op, R. Zielske, Art Ander- Q. Smith, J. H. Warburtbn, n, George Winter, Jerry tak Lewis, and (Lou Nltz, i Emma Gutknecht attend- i Bureau contact meeting .eglon hall in Burt last nesday. This was an all- ting with the second dls- fcomraittee woman, Mrs. "acobs, Forest City, and 11 i chairmen, and .32 public- men and local leaders lulkners In Visit— i Faulkner family, JLlb- i 111., came a week ago^ Ivia train to Wesley, where foeckhoU met them and lent Sunday and Monday | Us sister, Mrs. Boeckholt. Tuesday and Wednea- ', his Barents, Mr. and Faulkner, Lakota, and 1 home Thursday. Lewis a number of years in lc welding shop in Liber[The Joe and Lewis Faulk" supper guests at J. H. '8 Tuesday. f Torine Ilf— Mrs. Oran O'Keefe and went to Minneapolis 1 fi ee Mrs. Anna Torine, "•"" in the hospital since r, when she .was se»red In a fall. She was 3 the cast taken off last ^s using a steel brace later contracted pneu- is seriously 111. Mason City— < 'ey, Dr. Robert Wil•Schroeder, C "'" Nick ' went to where they 'ball wlth'a Ma- ^nu won two games, two from a Forest Sarchet, and Harold Dearchs, No. 1; Marjorle (Rledel, Zolda Long, 'and Ivan Gustafson, No. 2; No. 3 did not enter; Frederick Willrett, Evelyn Alt, Stuart Thompson, Maxine Reams, Dorothy' Alt, Joanne Devine, Wo. 4; Lottie Sarchet, Charles Mittag, Margaret Jenkinson, Milton Will, Hazel Jenkinson, Dorothy Reid, Joyce Mittag, No. 5; Trella Gardner, Evelyn Klatt, John (Milton Gardner, No. 6; Marjorie Drayton, No. 7. The whole number was 35, which is about one-third of the township schooil enrollment. A change in rules this year permitted 7th and 8th graders to enter, tout not all competed. John Shirley, 1 Algona, pronounced the words, and Mesdames L. A. Crulkshank and 'Robert Harvey were Judges. Mrs. Robert Sarchet, rural schools day chairman, presided. The church _ was comfortably full of interested parents and friends. That the annual contests .are stimulating interest In spelling was attested by the fact that in every division some spellers could not be downed on words for their grades which appear In the spellers in dally use. Mr. Shirley had to end each of the three contests by using words from the contest book used In the recent county spelldown. MARRIAGE PERMITS DROP FROM 134 TO 99 IN HEAR HERE A loss In number of marriage licenses .issued in 1932 as compared with 1931 is shown in Kossuth and surrounding counties. This is •blamed partially on the live-day marriage law, which was repealed this spring, and also to the depression. Kossuth had 99 licenses in 1932, and 134 in 1931. Divorces also Tho Dan Croons moved March 1 from east of Corwlth to one o£ the PAGE NINE ters, and this la about his usual number. -Mrs. Welner had a fine flock ot week-old White Rock chicks, 540 suved from 550 hatched. The hatching eggs came from her own flock. Mrs. Weiner was Knth- ryn Grandgenett, of St. Benedict, before marriage. Her'father,'John Grandgenett, is a big corn grower, fanning 540 acres. We suppose his •big cribs of corn are worth another "hun'ert tausent," more or less, every tkne the price of corn goes up five cents. Mr. and Mrs. Weiner have four sturdy children, three girls and a boy. ' * * * * G. O. Roland, Melvin 111., brother-in-law of Dr. H. N. Boshel, of the same place, has come out to Iowa to operate the 'Boshel 520- acre farm south of Sexton which had been operated several years by the Grosenbachs, who also came from Illinois. Mr. Roland will 'live at Algona. His 'family will come in a couple of weeks, and he rent- fnrms north of Wesley owned by C(1 tne la rge house opposite the sons attended. Guests from out of Doctor Adams, of Wesley. Recent-' Ding!ey house O!1 McGregor street. f "" m 1 "~ ""'' '"" T ~'~ ly the horses ran away with their |Mr> aml Mrs ' Edwin Johnson are disc. They had a colt hitched with three older horses, and when a son of Mr. Green got off the disc to fix something about the harness the colt took fright and both teams got away. The colt got the worst of It, being cut by the disk. The driver was not hurt. Last week Tuesday we called on the Nick Bertes, three miles south of Irvington. They, have lived on tliis farm ten years. There are four boys and one girl in the family. The Bertes take great pride in keeping their yards and buildings in fine shape. Some small evergreens they planted were doing well, but in tho last few weeks they have been dying off for some unknown cause. The Berte buildings are of a good size. The house is 30x30, with a large porch on the east. It has a full basement. The barn is 42x36 feet, built of hollow tile. The machine shed and garage is 60x24. Nick keeps Ms machinery under cover. He has 30 head of cattle, Including ten milch cows of the Shorthorn type. * * * • At the Richard Van Horn farm six miles northeast of Wesley, men were at work last Thursday on basement .for a new house, 28x26 two-story, with cistern, 16x8. Frit: Gerdes, Woden, and his crew were doing the work. Mr. Van Horn has had more than his share of hare luck. Two years ago he lost his wife, and last February, in the very coldest weather, his house burned down. This farm ds owned by Mr. Van Horn's mother, who lives at Woden. Mrs. Lillian Od- Young Couple Wed Tuesday at St. Joe St. Joe, Apr. 8—At 8:30 this week Tuesday morning Clara, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Thul, was married to Sylvester, son of Mrs. Lucy Wagner, at the St. Joseph church, the Rev. Father Theobold officiating. The bride wore a white georgette dress and veil, with accessories cap-shaped to match, and carried a bouquet of roses and sweet ipeas. Her only attendant >was her sister Amanda, who wore a blue crepe dress and carried a bouquet of pink and white carnations. The bridegroom was attended by his brother Orville. A reception was given for the newlyweds at the home of the bride's 'parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Thul, and 60• >per- was rushed to Mercy hospital, Fort Dodge, early Sunday for medical treatment. He was suffering severe pains, but at this writing his case had not been diagnosed. Curd Parly Is Planned— There 'will be another card party at the St. Joseph parish hall next Sunday evening. Mrs. James Reding lis chairman of the committee serving and everyone is invited to attend. the 'farm, and the Grosenbachs, vho had also been operating the ormer Dutton place, will continue •m the latter farm. Illinois has lost nany of its ibest 'farm families to "owa In recent years. Mr. Roland operates the (Boshel farm In partnership with the doctor. The two men married sisters. * * * * "We met Mr. Robert Fred Dodds 1 , age six weeks, when we called Friday at the home of his parents, VIr. and Mrs. Homer Dodds, of Union township. The young man was named after his two grandpas, the late Robert Dodds, father of Homer, and Fred Hlntz, who farms north of Lu Verne. Mr. and Mrs. Dodds operate the old Robert Dodds farm, and maybe young Robert will grow up to farm there too, as his father and gran'dad did before him. town were Mr. and Mrs. John Kayser, Mrs. Frank Nissen, and Mrs. Frank Bay, all of Port Washington; John Kayserf Fort Dodge; Mrs. Nick Eischen, Rodman; Thos. Thul, Marquis, Sask.; and Mrs. Gus B.- Cherokee. Pnroclilnl School Has Vacation— St. Joseph's parochial school closed Friday for an Easter vacation, and will reopen this week Wednesday morning. Other St. Joe. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. O'Dell and Victor Hammer, all of Bancroft, the A. C. Holtzbauers, Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. (Le Roy Thilges spent last week Sunday at John' Hammer's. Pupils here .who attend St. Cecelia's academy, Algona, are having a few days of vacation. There are several St. Joe academy pupils. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Thllgea were Sunday dinner guests of the John STOP GAS PAINS! GERMAN REMEDY GIVES RELIEF Acting on BOTH upper and lower bowela Adlerika washes out all poisons that cause gas, nervousness and bad sleep. One dose gives relief at once. E. W. Lusby| Druggist. FaJbers, West Bend. Mrs. Thilge* is a daughter of the Fabers. Nicholas Becker, Trinity college, Sioux City, is spending a few days with relatives and frlenda here* during his Easter vacation. The Nick Bormanns Jr. spent Easter Sunday at West Bend with. Mrs. Bormann's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Sch-malen. SEED CORN Carlisle's Improved Kossuth Reliance and Golden Dent. Highest yield by test, 96 to 100 per cent germination, IB-day aproval. Shelled, graded and bagged, SOc to $1.00 'bushel. Never again at these prices, i PINE CROFT FARM A. C. CARLISLE % mile east of "Whittemore. land, Eagle house. Grove, is keeping showed a drop from 15 in 1931 to only eight In 1932. The marriage figures for surrounding counties are: Emmet 57 in 1932 and 72 in 1931, Hancock 63 and 78, Humboldt 34-and 6'5, Palo Alto 36 and 80, and Wlnnebago, 69 and 98. In all but Humboldt county there was a decrease in divorces. Humboldt had 12 in 1932 and 11 in 1931, and figures of the other counties are: Emmet 19 in 1932 and 22 in 1931, Hancock 3 and 8, Palo Alto 7 and 16, and Winnebago 5 and 6. The state shows a corresponding drop from 14,190 in 1931 to 8014 in 1932, a decrease of 43 per cent. There were 3354 divorces In 1932 as compared with 4117 in 1931, a decrease of 18 per cent. Last Thursday we George Schutjers Jr., found the 2% miles SWEA CITY ENTERS BASEBALL LEAGUE Swea City, Apr. 18—A week ago Monday evening at Fairmont 20 men representing Fairmont, Sher- 'burn, Ceylon, and Ormsby, in Minnesota, and Swea City, in Iowa, made plans to organize a six-team baseball league to include towns iri this immediate vicinity. John | Leeham, of Sherburn, was elected league president, and Earl Heartel, of Fairmont, secretary and treasurer. Jeff Hanifan and Jerome Johnson represented Swea City. The sixth town has not as yet been selected. Armstrong has been invited. It will be an amateur eague, with players within a ra- Finds Land Patent Honest Abe Issued Rummaging among old papers Tuesday, John Goeders discovered a land patent issued March 1, 1862, when Abraham Lincoln was president. It was Issued to Charles Bassett, musician and captain in Crocker's company, Massachusetts militia, in the war of 1812, and was by him assigned to Joel Parker. The land is the southeast quarter of 27-96-29, a mile west and a half mile north of St. Joe, on the road to West Bend. (Lincoln's signature was written by his secretary, W. O. Stoddard. The patent bears an endorsement showing that the land was entered for taxation May 28, 1885, when the late C. B. Hutchins was county auditor and the late C. D. Creed was county recorder. south and two miles east of Titonka, happy over a baby girl, born March 28, named Muriel Ann. The Schutjers also have three boys, and the brothers were tickled to get a little sister. Mr. Schutjer farms 200 acres and is milking ten cows. The senior George Schutjers have lived in the Titonka neighborhood since ISO'S, or nearly 40 years. * » » * Recently the Carl.T. Franzens moved to a 346-acre farm 3% miles east of "Wesley. They used to live a mile east and. two miles north of Sexton. They especially like the new location because it is much nearer .for their children to go to school. The son Enar and the daughter Helen will be graduated from the Wesley high school this spring. The family has .lived in the Wesley neighborhood 19 years. At present Carl Is milking 14 cows, and he takes the cream to the Wesley creamery. Carl remarked that he would be plenty busy this spring, for no fall plowing was done on the iplace. He intends to plow 100 acres for corn. * * * * Saturday we were at the Fred De Vrles farm, near Titonka, and he called our attention to an error we made when we visited him before rled and Jias three children. Wilbur Hasaebrock, Virgil Smith, and Norman Frerking, and Mrs. Frdrking's sister, Mrs. G. C. Hoch, spent the week-end with relatives here. Mr. Hassebrock went to Dubuque and brought them here last Thursday, and John them back Monday. The Guy Beemers Smith took took Harry Ash- dius of 15 miles, leposit $10 with Each team must the treasurer be:ore it is eligible for membership. It is thought that Swea City can make arrangements to play home ariies at Hand's Park. Sunday ames only will be played. Admission will be 10.and 25 cents. Jeff Hanifan -will be manager of the Swea team, with Bud Olson Swea City member of the league's 'board of directors. ••',,.. New Officers Named by Lone Rock P.-T. A. Lone Rock, Apr. 18—The last meeting this season of 'the Parent- Teacher association was held last Thursday evening at the high school auditorium, and the following program was given: piano solo, Mrs. W. G. Flaig; paper, What the Home Expects of the Teacher, Fred Genrioh; ipaper, What the Teacher Should Expect of the Pupil's Home, Mrs. Ethel Benjamin; reading, Truly Mother, Marian Jensen. Officers were elected: president, E. M. Jensen; vice, C. M. Gross, secretary-treasurer, Evelyn Behrman. The men had a game of volley ball. » Fire at Barber Shop. Burt, Apr. 18—An oil heater In the Hammerstrom barber shop caught fire Friday noon and burn- besides smoking Shower Honors Clara Thul— A combination miscellaneous and grocery shower was given Sunday at the St. Joe parish hall in honor of Clara Thul, who Is to -be married this week Tuesday. The honoree received many .gifts. The afternoon was spent at four tables of bridge and 15 tables of 500. Mrs. Frank Borniann won the bridge prize, Mrs. Peter Bormann the 600 prize. At 4 o'clock the hostesses served lunch to 120 persons. In charge oif the event were: Mrs. Nick Reding, Whittemore; Mrs. John Reding, Mrs., Lucy Wagner, Mrs. Theodore Wagner, Mrs. James Becker, Mrs. Harold Thul, Mrs. Peter Kayser, Emma Becker, Bertha Thul, and Anna Kayser, all of the St. Joe vicinity. Colt Kicks Farmer's Hand— Adolph Fuhrman has been suffering from a badly "bruised hand since the latter part of the week. While he was working with his horses, one of them became excited and kicked, striking Adolph's left hand. He drove to Ottosen to consult Doctor Shipley, who found no bones broken, but some .badly crushed .muscles and tendons. Adolph will be laid up and unable to work for several days. • Itond Crew Is at Work— Mr. Snater, contractor, who, with his crew of men and outfit, was building new grades and straightening curves on No. 169 in this vicinity last .summer and fall, has started work again, but has only a few weeks left where he is at present stationed. The caterpillars and other working equipment were kept In a Livermore garage all winter. Justina Altinan to Wed— Banns of marriage were published Sunday for the first time at St. Joseph's church for Justina Altman, St. Joe, and Joseph v Urban Melavin, Livermore. Miss Altman Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Altman Sr., farmers northeast of here, and Mr. Melavin is a barber at Livermore. They will live atLivermore. Cnsper Kolillmus Has Operation— •Casper Koh'lhaas Sr., 84, was taken to Iowa City a week ago Friday and entered the university hospital. Hiis son Frank, Algona, and daughter Dena, at home, accompanied him. Word was received here Saturday that he had an operation that morning and was doing as well as could be expected. Closing Out Sale of ALL GOODYEAR TIRES and TUBES TUBE FREE WITH ALL CASINGS TRUCK AND BUS TIRES Size Pathfinder 30x5 8 ply $12.24 32x6 10 ply 20.28 37x7 12 ply 28.63 6.00-20 Heavy Duty 10.06 6.50-20 Heavy Duty 13.06 7.00-20 Heavy Duty 16.91 7.50-20 Heavy Duty 21.20 All Weather __ $14.55 24.13 34.09 12.19 15.67 20.53 25.13 32x4^ Pathfinders 9.61 33x4^ Pathfinders 9.96 30x31-4 _ _ 30x3^ Path. ___ $3.15 0. S. 3.61 31x4 Pathfinders _$ 32x4 Pathfinders _$ 6.59 6.70 Size Reliance Pathfinder Allweather Heavy Duty 4.50-20 $3.65 $4.36 $5.46 $6.89 4.50-21 3.78 4.87 5.76 7.17 4.75-19 4.33 5.29 6.17 7.37 5.00-19 6.67 8.06 5.00-20 6.88 8.31 5.25-18 7.35 8.77 5.25-21 8.11 9.57 5.50-19 8.57 9.99 5.50-20 8.90 10.51 6.00-18 ___: ; 9.09 10.55 6.00-19 9.35 10.85 6.00-20 /___ 9.66 10.92 6.00-21 9.89 11.31 John Borniann to Hospital— John, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Bonnann Sr., northeast of here. We said he-owned the farni> .where ^^ ic ___ QI _ he lives, but in fact it is his moth-, ^ er-ln-law's farm. Fred showed us I » some of his purebred Spotted Poland China pigs. He has 150 pigs m » Green * 6etlng at Bancroft esday evenl fl Ukena accom Ponied by Meet— mail Schroeder'a evening, 20 Needham home to Albert Lea Saturday and brought back with them Guy'9 mother, Mrs. Frank Baymore, and her little granddaughter, Joyce, who spent Easter with the Beemers. Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Wortman and Mrs. J. E. Ukena left Friday morn- Ing for Freeport, 111., to attend the funeral of a cousin, Elizabeth Prosse. They returned Sunday. Miss Prosae has often visited here. The Harold Pierces, telephone managers here a few years, and who moved to Mason City In March, have now moved to Rudd, where Harold is working for the Standard Oil company. The Bev. and Mrs. F. O. Johnson, Lakota, the Sam Warburtons, of Swea City, and the F. G. Torlnes and'Mrs! N. E. Noble, of Armstrong, were Sunday guests at J. H. Wartourton's. The B. H. McKinneys and Hortense Noble, of Minneapolis, and Mrs. Mary Noble, of 'Blue Earth, visited relatives here Saturday. The P. L. Koppens were Sunday visitors at Nick Koppen's. The Mrs. Koppens are sisters, and Fete and Nick are cousins. 'Eleanor Moe entertained tiie Standard Bearers last Thursday afternoon. „ ,. The Bert Klenitzes were callers at Henry Mitchell's last from 20 sows. * * * « We found'John Von Bank, 2% miles south of Irvington, getting parts ready tor a hog fence last week Tuesday. Always we find John busy, and whenever we call we have some fun with his three little boys. * * * * Hugh Raney, east of Algona, showed us his seed corn last Thursday. It is racked and stored near the furnace In the basement under the house. Mr. Raney sells a good deal of yellow seed corn every spring. * * * * Frank Wiener, north of St. Benedict, was hauling manure when we called last week Wednesday. This was the first time we had visited him at his farm, though we guess he has always lived there. The 160-acre place belonged to his father before he bought It. Frank has 70 spring pigs saved from 12 lit- Doctor Clapsaddle's office. The damage was covered by insurance. HAVE US ADDRESSOGRAPH your mailing list and save you _the expense and drudgery of typing. Our addresses cannot be told from typewriting.—Advance. 25tf DISC Sharpening surprised how can get . your You will be cheaply you disc sharpened at the Thorpe Wood & Iron Works this spring. Drop in and ask for our special March prices. B. A. Thorpe DISC Sharpening ANP PLOW WORK I ain prepared to give you good service at a right price. The Old Reliable Blacksmith Geo. Hansen West of Courthouse. OILI L «" .ING NEW IWIWillardJL, BATTERY, MCE 'Goodj'ear All Weather Top Dressing, small cans SOc, large '. 50c Cars greased 75c Cars washed, greased $1.75 Top dressing free. 13-plate Battery $2.95-$3.95 Battery charged SOc Two days free rent. Clapp's Master Service West of Court House. Phone 26. f AM LOOAI. sales agent for the Remington line of typewriters. There are an even dozen styles, or which four are portables. Prices lor brSad, new portables range from fl?,7$' to f76.-T-G«rdon Pewel at A3- vanes, office. in ROBLEMS ooacoMi OIKI sm ARE INVITED IF YOU have any printing jobs turn them over to us for a perfect result. We will gladly advise you, without charge, on any printing problems you have. SPRAY YOUR FRUIT TREES Parties wanting spraying done please advise me by card. 'It is not worth while spraying trees that *re Ibadly shaded toy forest trees. All spring pests, except scale, must be cared for in the months of April and May or June. Tfee railroM worm, or apople maggot, comes in July, late June, or early August. II every person would destroy fallen fruit the railroad worm would not bother as it does, Cuculio sting that deforms the fruit is made in the early development of fruit. Tie railroaxj fly sting is made in July mostly. Hence the tolly of lighting the cuculio or scab in July or lighting the apple maggot tly in April «t May, f. H. McNUTT, Algona

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