Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 1, 1933 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 1, 1933
Page 7
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A farmer's son lay''ill in • hospital. Roads were impassable. His father kept informed about hi* wn'i condition by telephone, "The calls we made to the hospital were worm more than our telephone mice coifs in • year," he told us. • NOITHWISTIRN IILL TIIIPHONE COMPANY DRY SPEAKER ELLS WESLEY ABOUTREPEAL Wesley, May 30—A large audience turned out to hear J. o. McClellan, Des Molnes, chairman of Iowa dry forces, at the Methodist church Sunday morning, w. S. Windell, county chairman, made a short introductory speech. Mr. McClellan took, in order, the seven arguments of James Farley for repeal, and refuted each one to the satisfaction of his hearers. Mr. McClellan showed the importance of retaining the 18th amendment, since it is impossible to control the liquor traffic with- Ut Federal supervision. He urged Tomen to exercise their right of Uffrage, and remarked that it is le youth of the land we are work- ng to save. There is as yet noth- ng to take the place of the amendment. Mr. McClellan and his son, ames, who accompanied him, took Inner at the parsonage, and in the fternoon drove to Titonka, where rtr. McClellan spoke. He spoke in he evening at Lakota. The IRev. Mr. MoNulty, pastor, eferred his Memorial sermon un- il evening. «e took as his topic he triumph of Truth and Right tirough the successive ages of his- ory, both sacred and profane; and >egan with Paul's words, "I have ought a good fight." 'oppy Sale Held Saturday— The local Legion Auxiliary held ts poppy sale drive Saturday, and made $20.20. This will be put aside as a special fund, and used only or rehabilitation work. This fund may be drawn upon not only for ocal work, but in work for needy sx-service men and their families, ;hroughout the state. There will ie a meeting of the county organ- zation at Lone Rock Tuesday af- ;ernoon, June 6. It is expected that 15 or 20 local members will attend; and Wesley will put on a skit, regarding community service. Wes- ey carried out a community project a year ago, when a nurse was called in to examine the children ,h. the public and parochial schools. Mrs. F. A. Bonnstetter is community service chairman, and she will put on the skit with the 'aid of one or two other persons. Teachers Leave for Homes- Mr. Klooz, public school teacher, left for his home at Sumner Sunday. Mr. Klooz and the John Amesburys took Sunday dinner with the Carl Franzens. Supt. and Mrs. E. R. Swanson. left Sunday for Des Moines, to visit Mrs. Swanson's parents, the .Rev and Mrs. G. J. Stephens. Mrs. Swanson Sr. went to Waterloo Saturday to visit a son. Miss McGee left Saturday for her home at Humboldt. Miss Beck left Sunday by way of Mason City for Bellevue. Mrs. Lester Lease took her to Mason City, and then visited Melvin 'Rye, at KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. AI/30KA. IOWA PAGE TV. J, Faync, Editor. Clinrl«s Klnmp, Field Reporter. p. M. Stewart, Portland town- snip, and one of his hoys visited Algona Saturday. Mrs. Stewart was Lillian, one of the (laughters of the late Rorl Jain, a widely known Portland farmer 30 years ago. The Stewarts live on a 200- acre farm which Mr. Jain owned. They have nine children, of whom three boys and a (laughter are at home. Their son W. J., the auctioneer, another son, Roscoe, and a daughter, Mrs. Earl Shlpler live near by, and they have two children in New York state, a son Elbert, and a daughter, Mrs. J. F. Van Note, who used to live near Lone Rock. Mrs. John Trunkhill, a sister of Mrs. 'Stewart, and a brother also live in Portland township. Mr. Stewart came to that neighborhood around 35 years ago and worked for Mr. Jain. • * * • The Edw. Youngwlrths, one and a half miles south of Whittemore, were Algona shoppers last Thursday afternoon. They own the quarter section farm on which they have lived five years'. Before that they were tenants 111 years on one of the Hanna farms near Lu Verne. They have seven children, two boys IRVINGTONIAN W RITES, RAIN HITS FARMERS IN ILLINOIS and five girls, and the oldest boy, 1, will "be a sophomore in the Whittemore academy next year. Mr. Youngwlrth milks 14 Holstein cows and sells his cream to the Whittemore creamery. He reported his corn all in and growing fast. Farmers will begin cultivating this week. » * • • The J. .P. Steven family, five miles southeast of iBurt, shopped at which a dozen or so wire spindles had been driven, .below each spindle being a figure to indicate a bolt-nut size, such as 3-4, 6-8 Inch, etc. Bolt nuts of the various sizes are hung on the spindles where the can be found quickly. Mr. Thompson also has a good set of taps and dies, and we noticed a power drill. A good workship is a time and money-saver, as well as a satisfaction to a farmer on'a day when the weather is too disagreeable to work outside. * * * * At George D. Pelrson's, northwest of Swea City, last week Tuesday we met George Delano Peirson Jr., whose birthday was February 12, and a more contented and healthy baby we never saw. His mother was Josephine Gross before marriage, and George is a son of Mrs. Nels Peirson, who has lived many years with the other Pierson boys, on the next farm west. • • • • When we called at Andrew Berg's, northwest of Swea City, last week Tuesday, we found that Mrs. Berg had gone to Iowa City to be with her son Earl, 13, while he was recovering from a mastoid operation. The' 4-H club daughter Grace was tending the house and looking after mother's poultry. * *. * * •Ben Heyes Jr., 1% miles north and 1% miles east of Lakota, was at home alone last week Wednesday and had to get his own dinner. He and his wife were married last January 18, 1933, and they are farming 160 acres. Ben milks six Irvington, May 30—Forbus Stilts, employed on a farm near Taylor- vllle, 111., writes that it has rained almost, every day there for a month. He reports that acres and acres of oats and other small grain have been drowned out. (Farmers are making an effort to re-plow and get the land into shape for corn-planting, it being too late to resow small grain. Forbus worked only one day in a week recently because of rain. Mrs. Lcmkec's Aunt Stricken— Mrs. Armour Lemkee has word that her auint, Mrs. Charles Kimball, Gatzke, Minn., suffered a •stroke Saturday and is very low since. She spent last winter with relatives in Washington, and only recently returned to Minnesota, where she had been helping care for a sick relative. Mrs. Lemkee made her home with Mrs. Kimball in childhood, and Mrs. Kimball vis- FOUR CORNERS SCHOOL ENDS wmmcNic 'Four Corners, May 30—The Dist. No. 7 school in Union had a picnic at the Ambrose A. Call state park last Thursday. Pupils and teacher traveled in the Cruikshank truck, driven by E. A. Genrich, Algona. There was a wiener-marshmallow roast at noon. Mr. Genrich played the guitar and Leo Sabin an accordion. The picnic closed the school year. The William school in Whittemore township had a clos- ited here a few years ago. ing picnic at the day. park the same Country Flooded With Dust- High winds carried great clouds Algonlan Recitcs_IMble Chapter— of dust last week Tuesday. At • - -• • • times along No. 18 pavement cars Algona last Thursday. J. P. is a her sister, Mrs. Hanlontown. Seniors Give Class Play— The senior class play, A Wood OANS Furniture Autos Livestock [You can secure needed funds at Iw costs without delay. [Payment can be arranged to suit pcorne. H. N. KRUSE I State St. Phone 126 Algona Representing Finance Co^ Dei Molne*. )W FARES TO THE World's Fair CENT PEV MILE for fee HOOD TBJP In Coaches only on all trains _ -- 34 AND 10-11 K»turn Limit—10 Days the World's Greatest Bxppsi- '• An historic event. Something 'ff. ev fy minute, Strange sights ""thrills from every part off MILWAUKEE ROAD 40 DOCTOR'S ADVICE j " rm a user of Kruschen Salts ai iJv " s remed y ^4 can 1% are .n™ Have laiiy ;„.;?. . i . u * past $ay » . Jto gradU doctor advls Haoian take Kruschen Salt In a glass o thing, every morn losing ugly constipation cease 4- to bw Violet, drew a large and appreciative audience last Thursday evening. Kleinpeter's hall was full. Eight boys and seven girls took part, and showed native talent, as well as fine training by the coach, •Supt. E. R. Swanson, the class sponsor. Between acts, three mem- •bers of the class, girls who did not take part in the comedy, gave vocal numbers: Evangeline Cruise, Mary (Sherman, and Hedwig Richter. wonsort Departure Mourned— Pupils'and many friends mourn he departure of Supt. E. R. Swanon and his family. Mr. Swanson id fine work in school, and Was irell liked everywhere, being the ersonlficatlon of courtesy and indness. Mrs. Swanson, talented i nd capable, -was active in the> tudy club, the Methodist Aid, etc. raley Daughter Expected Soon- Mrs. A. G. Mumma, formerly Carmen Braley, wife of Lieut. Mumma f the navy, is expected soon to islt several weeks with her par- nts,- the Harry Braleys. She will e accompanied by her two little ons, Jerry and John. 'Lieut. Mumma is at Annapolis, taking a post- raduate course. Srimdpu Glddlngs Improved— Mrs. Fred Ringsdorf, Burt vis- ted her father, W. P. Giddings, rom Friday to Sunday. «er daugh- er. Mrs. Le Roy Boettcher, Mr. Boettcher and Mr. Ringsdorf, came fter her. "Grandpa" is now able ,0 be up and dressed a part of each lay, and to walk about with the aid if his cane. duce station on West State, and his wife, Hazel, is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Pilcher, who Kluger's, live on the old iLink Singleton •place next south of the fair grounds. They have three boys and a girl . J. P. tenants an eighty owned toy his father and rents an 1 adjoining forty. This is his fifth year on his father's farm. He reported hs corn ready to cultivate. Ole Quamsdale, northeast of Swea City, has some mighty line early corn. One of Nettie Peterson's big sons, who works for Mr. Quamsdale, was plowing it clean and well .Saturday, when we went along that way. * * * * William ' Doocy, north of Swea City, was at his 'brother John's Saturday afternoon when we called, and he said he already had his corn all plowed once. We forgot to ask how much, but he has a sizeable farm. * * * * Edw. Johnson and his brothers, who with their mother, farmed 19 years on one farm north of Bancroft, lately moved to a farm south of Swea City where they have more land. The half section they now operate was last'year farmed by Frank Kollasch. The Johnson^boys rank among the best of farmers and good neighbors. * * * » Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Kockler, who farm southeast of Swea City, were married 25 years ago May 6 at the Armstrong Catholic church by the Rev. Father Roth. Their's begins to look like the kind of wedding that lasts a lifetime. They have farmed the same property 14 years. Mrs. Kockler was Mary Kollasch before marriage, * * * * Ambrose Lentsch, who farms south of Swea City, has one of the cows, and he has seven sows which have 40 spring pigs. One of the sows lost her litter. * * * * 'Last Thursday we called at Hoy The Rev. A. English preached Sunday on Material and Spiritual Treasure. L. G. Willson, Algona, who, with Mrs. Willson and other Algonians, attended church, repeated the sixth chapter of St. Matthew, and Mr. English used the 19th and 20th verses for his text. The congregational reading for the week is the 84th psalm. A Children's day program will toe presented on the second Sunday in June. Surprise for Mrs. Boldridge— Mrs. William Boldridge celebrated a birthday a week ago '.Sunday and was much surprised on returning from church to find a birthday party in progress in her honor. Mrs. Boldridge's daughters Albertha and Mrs. Monroe McLaurins planned the event and invited guests from Garner who arrived Mrs. Boldridge was at Laird & McCullough FUNERAL DIRECTORS PHONE 521 ALGONA, IOWA r.oleman miles south of Led- while church. Mrs Studer Granddaughter Is Nurse— Porothy Haverly, W*sley girl, and Marie Bitschmeier, granddaughter of the Nathan Studers, m graduate this week Tuesday evening from St. Joseph's Mercy hospital school of nursing at Fort Dodge It was a three-year course, and there were 18 in the class New Schools Head Arrives— Mr Rowley, from Gillette, new school superintendent is moving with his family into the Le Roy Kleinpeter house. Mr and Rowley have three children, LI, six, and one. . Other Wesley News. The young woman who was formerly the wife of Vernon Emerson now deceased, visited Vernon's aunt, Mrs. George Benner, Sunday She lives at Spencer 'and WM i companled by her little daughter Louise Emerson, and by her husband, whose name we fid not learn The Study club met last Thurs day with Mrs. Ammon Lease, ano fi Election of officers: president Mrs. Alfred Erdman vice ^ Mrs .Lee seen. The ground is clean, and the corn yas several inches high Friday The best part of it is that this fine evidence of good farming is right outside the kitchen window, where Mrs. Lentsch can see it, and oe proud of what a good, early-to- start farmer she has for a husband. Ambrose was to start cultivating 70 acres Saturday yard. The 'barn on the place burned down April 28, cause unknown. (Mrs. Kluger said that the first she knew it it was all in flames. Her husband was at work some distance away, and neighbors arrived before he could get home, but little could be done. The foundation has been laid for a new barn, 36x32, and Leon Worden, Ledyard, is doing the carpenter work. The Klugers, who moved there from the Swea City neighborhood, have two girls, four and one. • * * * A mile north and four miles east of Bancroft Saturday we found J. N. Peterson hauling fertilizer, and remarked that it was keeping him busy, for he is farming 200 acres. He milks 15 cows, and has mostly purebred Holsteins, We made a short visit Saturday at C. C. Freedark's, 3% miles south and a half mile west of Lakota. They were the happiest people we saw in that neighborhood, the reason being their firstborn baby, a 7%-1'b. boy, born May IS, named Clayton Wayne. C. C. thinks he will now have help in due time. He farms 120 acres, and he has one of the highest silos we have ever seen —40 feet high by 16, built of cement. • » • • When we called on H. J. Ennen, 1% miles north of Lakota, last week Monday, we found him all smiles over a new daughter, born. May 17. 'She has 'been named Arlene Jeanette. The Ennens live on Mr. Ennen's father's farm of 189 acres. H. J. said he was milking a herd of cows and takes his cream to -the Xiakota creamery. • • * * We called last week* Tuesday on Johnson iBros., two miles north and 1% miles east of Lakota. They are feeding 28 baby beeves and have 102 spring pigs, besides 42 fall pigs. They farm 200 acres.' These Shirley Honey Is 8; Party- Shirley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. K..P. Roney, entertained 22 girl friends in honor of her eighth birthday Saturday. Cases of Measles Reported — Several families in the community are having light cases of measles. Other Irvlncrton News. Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Richardson, had to drive slowly, with lights on drivers being unable to see ahead Rain is badly needed. A little fell Sunday, but not enough. M. & 1). Club Meets Today— The F. C. Mothers & Daughter! club meets this week Thursda; with Mrs. Nettie Rich. The song will be Happy Days Are Hen Again; roll call, Iowa's Leading Men; paper, Iowa's 'State Parks Evelyn Cruikshank. Phone Lln» Trouble Located— Howard Witham, lineman for Line 10, was out several days last week, trying to locate the cau'se of poor telephone service. Finally a telephone burned out by lightning was cut off, and patrons now have good service again. Farmers Are Cultivating Corn— Corn-plowing is now well under way. The corn is growing rapidly in spite of dry weather. Other Four Corners. Kenneth and Harvey Geilenfeld spent Friday night and Saturday at Noble Mitchell's, and Marjorie Mitchell was meanwhile at the Geilenfeld home. The Geilenfelds moved to the Stephen Loss farm. Mrs. Eula Rich and Lucille iRich attended a committee meeting at are Jos. Johnson's" sons, and their .mother, who' lives at Bancroft, Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schrader, Burt, were Saturday evening callers at Mrs. V. J. Schichtl's. Gladys .Ramus, of Lu Verne, has been spending a " few days with Mrs. Charles Sankey and Mrs. Arthur Riley. Mrs. Charles Reaper recently spent several days with her parents-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel 'Reaper. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harness, of Walworth. Wis., accompanied by Mrs. Mary Harness, who spent last •winter with them, arrived last week Wednesday, tout the elder Mrs. Mary Harness will remain for the summer. Mrs. Late Turner, of Algona, and two small sons will -accompany them to Walworth for a few weeks' visit. Merrill Parsons, employed for some time at J. M. (Patterson's, recently began work on a farm near Sexton. Clair Robison* and a Mr. Davis are now working at (Patterson's. A Mr. Bentley, Omaha, manager of the farm occupied by the Richard Leighs. spent a few days looking after it last week. The house has been undergoing numerous repairs. Omer Cleary, employed at '.Ray Fitch's, was laid off a few days recently because of an injured finger. He spent the time at his home at Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Morris 'Parsons and their granddaughter, Phyllis Maxwell, drove to Belmoncl Sunday to visit Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Parsons. The Aid met last Thursday at the Annex. T.he afternoon was spent at quilting. Mesdames Lemkee and •Mrs. Jack Ditsworth's last week Wednesday to prepare calendars for the new club year. The present year, ends June 29. The John Salbins and Mrs. Edith Rich spent Sunday at William iRlch's, and the afternoon was spent at fishing in the Black Cat. They had no luck. The Clarence Schendels, Buffalo Center, were at William Rich's last week. Mrs. Schendel and Mrs. Rich are step-sisters; Boys Accident Victims. Lakota, May 30—Adolph, little son of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Poppe fell from a horse one day last wee! and suffered a broken left Garry, little son of Mr. and arm Mrs Edw. Kienitz, fell from a corn plow at play last week and broke a shoulder. ROTO-TYPB BURNER Test It Yourself! TTERE'S the latest Cole- J. J. man invention . . . ready for you to see and test! The New Coleman Lamp with Roto -Type Burner . . . the greatest advance in the history of pressure-gas illumination. You'll like this new burner improvement. It makes the famou* Coleman light better than evecj. Clear and steady. Restful to the 1 eyes-. . . fine for every house hold use. You'll like the way the Coleman lights . . . instantly. Jose strike a match and turn a valvel You'll like the new Oversize Generator because it lasts longer* Accommodates a wider variety of fuels. Reduces upkeep and is inexpensive to replace. ' You'll like the new Gas Tip Cleaner! It's a regular "carbon chaser". Keeps the gas tip open and clean. Ask your dealer to let you M» the new Coleman. Test it yourself. Make it give you a sample of the fine lighting service it to ready to put in your home. Here's the Coleman Lantern . .. also with Roto-Type Burner. Easy and economical to operate. Like me Coleman Lamp, it makes and burns its own gas from regular dear-white untreated motor fuel. Always ready with plenty of light for every job, any place, any night. Mica chimney makes h weather-proof. THE COLEMAN LAMP & STOVE ICOMPANY Wichita, K«o>. Chfc««o,IU. FUUddphU. Pa. Lo* Aagdc*, CaHC. ASK YOUR DEALER (LA11X) * * * * The James Gibsons, who occupied one of William Goche's farms, east ^Bancroft, several years, while Gibson worked for Mr. Goche, have the former Powell Bros. west of Bancroft, and Mr. works for M T. McGuire, Mr. Algona road contractor who now owis the farm. Mr. McGuire has Sers busy on all buildings, and he has also had considerable remodeling and repairing done. iDr. Whitlow, Swea City veierin, ariaii w&s at Arthur Petereons, « uth oTswea City, Friday diag^ nosinsr hog aUments. We had a, chtnce to see the insides of a hog and learn something new about f 160 acres, and one of 80 acres. • • * • When we called at Ernest Hei- ecker's, 8% miles east and 1% miles north of Lakota, last week Vednesday we found him about to inish harrowing a field where he ad planted corn. This is his first ear at farming for himself, He was married to Pauline Jentz, a poung woman from North Dakota, ind they are farming 160 acres. Ernest is milking five cows, and he las 30 spring pigs. 'em. We overlooked mention of a re- thy born April —. - -• . baby Joe came to America yean ago, worked on farms, started for himself, then made a ti5 back to the old country, there he was married six years lo The couple are hard-working, thrifty young folks, and Joe. who has a reputation for being thor- , hates weeds, which do not long around him. The farm is owned by Nick Krieps, There ae fine buildings on it, and jt pleasant place to live. We the good selecting •Anderson her parents. ^ ^ ^ ^ Mr and Mrs. .'David north of Swea City, have cleared some large trees out of the yard, so house can be seen, and have the nlc Monday. The Olaf Funnemarks church at Seneca Sunday. which in- done other improving, t tra^re C mSnizinginthe Ee.' ,mvid.is__a_big, strong W- IAW and hard worker. Mrs. -B^^^ws attended SSZX Peterson home farm. When we c.Ued at the WiUian, wns three farms in the Lakota Cox were hostesses, eighborhood, one of 320 acres, one The Douglas alleys _ spent last ^IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH | The New Deal I (Continues) I Farmers-Present and I Past Land Owners week-end with Mrs. Riley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Bordwell, near Livermpre. Harold Hovland, Eagle Grove, comes sometime this week to work at the Austin Summers home. Mr. and Mrs. Clair Roblson are parents of a girl, bom Monday. They have two other children. •Derald. son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Sparks, recently fractured his right elbow In a, fall. Tom Chllton was recently sick with stomach trouble. POWDER SAME PRICE AS 42 YEARS AGO You Save inBuyfntjKC You Save fa UsinqKC ECONOMICAL 9«J EFFICIENT MILLIONS OP POUNDS USED BY OUR GOVERNMENT . ;VC£>i«2X*aMIWVK^BM^^HBfli^^BHMV^*^BM^BM«BMHM^—•" • 1 '- '^^^^ Attention! = Folks, here is the hand you've been waiting for. It has been dealt especially = for you by that Master of Men, Politics, Finance and Economics, down in Washington. 1 First— There are to be no more foreclosures, for the present at least. Second— The government is ready and willing to refinance your present First -Mortgage loan at a low interest rate, even though it has been foreclosed. Third— Farm Commodity prices are to continue to advance. Fourth—' AH farms owned or controlled by the insurance, Federal .Farm Loan or Joint Stock Land bank companies have been taken off the market at any price. This or-i der was issued Saturday, May 27, 1933. There They Are—All Four Aces • And it's your hand—not Morgan's or any other of the much heard of money lenders from Wall Street. • > ' We hope you win. '""" If you care for any mor¥^detailFwe"will be'glad''.to give you what we haveT Write or call us. NOW-YOU LAND BUYERS For you who have waited to see if you couldn't get a better deal it is too late. As mentioned above all farms owned by the farm loaning agencies bave.been taken off the market. '- We have five farms, owned privately, which we think we can still sell foy about $65.00 to $75,00 per acre. If you want good farms for less than $100 per acre SEE US NOW For the present, no more trades, ^BM^^r* ^SSflPP ^^^^^w l^R ™ ^^^ ^|^^s ^^JBI^^T ^d^F^ ^WUHB ^(F^P ^^^ ^^^WJWi ^(P^l^p^ ^u^^,_ ^sjpRr ^B\, Algoua, 7rf t

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