Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 2, 1933 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 2, 1933
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Page 6
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SIX CONG1 CHURCH FOUNDED BY 3 WOMEN, 2 MEN Mother of Algonian Was One of the First Five. Plans for the celebration of the Congregational church's 75th anniversary this week-end inspired much thumbing of the pages of Algona and Kossuth histories to refresh local memories of events of those early days. Of the charter members of the Congregational church when it was organized in August, 1S5S, only one descendant In'now living here, Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson, daughter of Mrs. Eugenia Rist-Smith, one of the five charter members. Mrs Ferguson has a keen interest in the history of Algona and Kossuth, a heritage, no doubt, of the pioneer tales she was accustomed to hear as a girl from her mother and her father, "Uncle" Lewis H. Smith. To keep aliv e that interest in lo- caJ history, she keeps a large scrap book of clippings and manuscripts. Among them are many relating to iher mother, who died in 1909. When Father Taylor Came. "If we had only known enough," •Said Mrs. Smith later, "to build our •cabin back in the woods, where we might have dug into the side hill, K088PTU cocmr ADVANCE. ALOONA, IOWA BAPTIST CHUUCH DRAKE (Continued 1.). -"»»*»* would have been so comfortable." Mr. Rist drove the stage to Fort Dodge, and he was usually gone two or three days each week. Father Taylor, founder of the-local church, arrived In. 1856, and immediately began preaching in the settlement. But it was not till 1858 that the church organiraion was effected. Father Taylor and his daughter Harriett, later Mrs. J. E. Stacy, were two of the charter members and the t\v o others besidcM Mrs. "Rist (Smith), were Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. George D. Wheeler, Irv. ington. >y^. Arriyal of Harriet Taylor, f Mrs. Smith later wrote of the £U Tival of Harriett Taylor as follows "I shall never forget the first daj 1 saw Harriett. She came from th East, and to our eyes, then long unaccustomed to eastern things, sh •Beemed to have stepped right out o «, picture. She came to church Sun <3ay morning with her father, an "we were all so glad to see her. remember just how she was dresset Tjecause we were all so far behim "the fashions that every change wa noted. That was in 1858." An Ardent Church Worker. An Advance story at the time o Sirs, smith's death in 1909 said: "Father Taylor, his head white a almond blossoms, h e of the mild grey eye, gentle voice, alert motion and unbent form, had joined the set tiers that year, but non e was mor active in his assistance than Mrs Smith. "Through many years Mrs. Smitl has labored in the church and in the society .In no other institution die sho take such deep interest as in its welfare. She was a constant at t«ndant through adversity and pro:- perity." Fourth of July Incident. Mrs. Smith often recalled, too_ th social life of the times: "This social life in which, the church played a cons.'derable part brought pioneers together more clo sely than is possible as we live to day. In a grove near the Free Meth odist church was a. favorable picnic ground, and one Fourth of July celebration held there was always ; source of enjoyment afterwards." "The settlers hail gathered and spread their lunch under the oaks The women, men and children went to town to join in the procession urn march back to the grounds. As tride a large horse rode the mar.sha. of the parade, bedecked in a great .scarlet scarf which streamed behind Shim as he galloped up and down the ilne, shouting cammands from his horse. "Hut when we got to the grounds the marshal found no words military enough lo tllper.se us. So rising on his stirrups, he cried; 'We are a-go'n 1 for to go to the tables.' And we went!" TOWN TEAMS PLAY HERE SUNDAY AND SPENCEJMMNS, 3-0 The Algona Independents were defeated, 3-0, toy the Spencer Merchants at Athletic park Sunday in a game which was spirited only at in- James Moore, creamery em- ploye who played right guard in Sunday's game,. suffered three broken ribs when he was hit by two Spencer men. The Bird Dog! More Than 114,000 Attend Clay Fair Secretary Leo C. Dailey's annual Clay county fair statement was published in last week's Spencer jpapers. Cash receipts totaled nearly ?55,000. Of this amount more than $27,000 was for gate admissions and more than $15,000 for grandstand tickets. After all expenses were paid there was a cash balance of $7,385.03. The total attendance was 114,632. In the stock tarns 147 horses, 487 cattle, 875 logs, and 183 sheep were exhibited. Frenches at County Farm. Bancroft, Oct. 31—The Uev. C. R. -Bryrten, Haptist pastor here, spoke at the county poor farm Sunday. He speaks there; the last Sunday of «very month. ADDING MACHINE BOLLS TYPEWRITER CARBON AT THE ADVANCE tervals. The day was too warm for football, which may account for the lack of drive on "the part of both teams. Coach Kenneth Mercer tore off good runs, and Spencer took a few long jaunts,« but neither" team was able to push the ball over. Spencer drove down the field in the final period, worked the ball to the 15- yd. line, and on the fourth down drop-kicked a field goal for the only score. Mercer nearly got away for a touchdown a few plays later, when he received a punt on his own one- yard line and raced back 45 yards. He was then nabbed 'by the Spencer safety man. With a little more blocking on the part- of the other Algonians, he would have got the touchdown. In the first quarter Algona worked the ball deep into Spencer territory with passes and runs of 25 and ten yards by Mercer. Algona was then held on the 15-yd. line, and a place-.kick too wide and too low failed. Algona tried numerous passes in the third and 'last quarters, but none connected for long gains. The passer was often nailed behind the line before he could get rid of the •ball, tacklers seeping through the Algona defense. testimony and. the lists of contributors showed that men and women in all walks of life had contributed sums ranging from a dollar up. Hat-toil TmtimoBjr Enigmatic. Hartzell was questioned in iLon- don by representatives of the famous Scotland Yard police and detective station featured in the Sherlock Holmes detective stories, and a transcript of his answers was read in court. Mis replies were obscure and evasive. For example, in answer to the question, "You cannot tell us anything about the estate or heir?" Hartzell said,' "No. it is all over the iplace, according to my information." The list of contributors published in the Register included mostly persons in northwest Iowa. Nearly every town 'in the northwest section had one or more contributors. Some contributors listed as receiving mail at Cylinder,. Ringsted,, and Armstrong may live in Kossuth county. ' . ' ' Lone Rockers Lose Heavily. Albert Wertjes, Lone Rock, contributed five times; Emma Wertjesf, Lone Rock, twice. They were by far the heaviest Kossuth contributors, losing a total of |251. Most of the contributions listed in the Reg ister were for amounts under $10 James Elder, Alex Nielsen, Wai ter E. Courtney, and William E Baker, all of Algona, contribute( twice; Lawrence Hantelman, Theodore Krueger, Alfred Krueger, and Ella Zumach, all of Fenton, also contributed twice. Viggo F. Christensen, Bancroft, contributed three times. The name of a former Algonian Jrwln, Next Sunday will 5.00 16.00 20.00 10.00 5.00 9.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 6.00 5.00 7.00 2.00 15.00 Rape Charge is Filed. J. A. Nicholl, 47, farmer near Eagle Grove, married and father of two young children, has been charg-1 ed with rape of a 14-year-old girl j taken last March from the state juvenile -home at Toledo. CLARK Farmer Hurt in Runaway. Lu Verne, Oct. 31—Lee Walters had a shoulder dislocated Friday, when his team ran away. He is a fanner northeast of town. NOTES HERE AND THERE J. II. Menke, owner of the Ford garage at Bancroft, has installed his.own electric lighting system, power being furnished by a motor from an Austin automobile. A switch is provided for optional use of high line power. Six magazine salesmen were recently given ten minutes to get out of town by the Lu Verne mayor and marshal, the News reports. /Some of them grew impudent when subscriptions were denied. The Modern Woodman for November reports allowance of a life insurance certificate held by the late J. A. Winkel Jr., Bancroft. Editor Lee 0. Wolfe, Titonka, and his wife drove to Missouri two weeks ago to attend a reunion of Mrs. Wolfe's family, and I on the way'(their car was sideswiped by a passing car which did not stop. Their car ran into the ditch, but was got out under its own power. A Corwith farmer named Hersbergen keeps a flock of 140 graycalls, game birds resembling mallards. iHe also has a pair of Canadian geese and -possesses a license to raise both kinds of game birds. Sale of a fractional 80 acres near Burt at approximately $75 an acre is reported by the Burt Monitor. This is known as the old Jaine farm. G. W. Bleich, who owns adjoining land, was the purchaser. Father Louis Denninghoff, rector of the Emmetsburg and Algona Episcopal churches, spoke on present political conditions in Germany, and Germany's relations with other countries, before the Emmetsburg chamber of commerce last week Tuesday night. He was born and reared in Germany. Congressman Gilchrist was among speakers at a Farmers' Holiday association mass meeting at the Emmetsburg courthouse Friday night. Louis Larsen, Seneca, awoke Thursday morning, Oct. 12, to find the house on fire. Rushing to a window he broke through the glass and rolled off a porch roof. The house was a complete loss. Mrs. Larsen was visiting in 'Chicago and knew nothing of the fire till she got home. VANTED — SECOND HAND horn. | of Whittemore. —Bob Dewel. ' 18p8-9 DOROC JERSEY SPRING BOARS ... for sale.—Frank Baliling, Burt. FOR SALE—DUROC BOAR, ONE year old.—Keefe Bros., phone 2F11. FOR SALE^KOSSUTH COUNTY farm, 71.64 acres in Sec. 25, Burl township. Prefer all cash.—-Russell Smith, Fairfield, Iowa. I9p8 FOR SALE—AMERICA BICYCLE', one year old; good condition.— Bob Dewel. gg \VAXTK1J— TO BUY OU RENT about twelve to twenty-five mallard tliifk clf?oys. Cull Advance. FOR SALE—WHITE LEGHORN yearling hens, 50c each; Hampshire boars, Shetland pony. — Hamilton Hatchery, Bancroft. 15utl FOR SALE—-HOLSTIEIN SPRING- ing cows and heifers, good breeding; fresh soon.—Victor Johnson. 13pS-9 FOR SALE—HAMPSHIRE PURE- bred spring bqars. Two-year-old and 1 year boars.'—<C. C. Baas, West 15pG-8 WANTED— RELIABLE MAN WITH car to work Kossuth county. S. F. Baker & Co., Write today: Keokuk. 17p6-8 DUROC SPRING BOARS AT BAR- gain prices, $8 up. Immune and healthy.—A. C. Carlisle, % mi. east FOR SALE—WHITE ROCK AND Barred Ro0k pullets and roosters and White Leghorn roosters. — Mrs. Wm. Hammer, Rl, Bode. g8-9 FOR _S ALE—40 SPOTTED POLAND China male hogs, good ones; also some Holstein heifers to freshen this fall.—Anton Vammen, 3 miles east, 1 mile south of Ringsted. 28(2)6-9 J. .CLARK, now of Water- 'loo, who resigned the pastorate of the Congregational church a few months ago. ' ials! [ * * "• , Mason pint jar of peanut butter __ _________ ___15c Sweet Potatoes, 8 Ibs. for 25c Crackers, 2 lb. box ____ __23e Cocoa, large 2 lb. can ___28c Large 2 1-2 size Pumpkin, 2 cans for 'Dr. L. O. Potter, $3, appearec among contributors at Storm Lake List of Contributors. Kossuth county names and total amounts, as listed, by the Register, follow: ArLGONA Dr. R. J, Thissen James Elder Alex Neilson Walter E. Courtney _II~I Mrs. Anna M. Courtney William E. Baker George Schropfer A. Guehl , ~~I Jos. Shaben L. A. Winkel Wilbur Zeigler Godfrey Johnson _ B. H. Potter _<• BANCROFT Viggo F. Christensen FENTON Nettie Weisbrod g.OO Lawrence Hantelmann ___ io!oo Theodore Krueger 25 00 Alfred Krueger 25 00 Elvin Zumaich IQ 00 Roy Mueller 25 00 Ernest Mueller jo.'flO Mrs. Ella Theesfeld _I~~~ 2 50 Clarence Theesfeld Arthur Mueller IIII" Lester Mueller. ' Ernest Rackow ~~" Byron iBehrends Mrs. Mathilde Mecer'IIIII Mrs. Henry Theesfeld'IIII 2 00 LBDYA1RD Mrs. B. H. Locke 5.00 Albert Krammersmeier 5 00 'LONE ROCK Albert Wertjes i 36 .oo Emma Wertjes 115.00 Leo Schmidt 20.'oO SWiEA CITY Mrs. Maud (Byers i.oo School at Livermore Close^25th Year Lu Verne, Oct. 31—The local Lutheran church will celebrate the 25th anniversary of the founding of its Christian day school next Sun-' day. The Rev. p. Braner, Algona. former pastor here, will preach in German at 10:30 a. m. The women will serve dinner in the church basement at noon, and at 2:30 {he Rev. W. Fleischer, Webster City, will conduct English services. The 450th anniversary of the birth of Martin Luther will also be comem- morated. The school children, directed by Teacher Koch, will furnish special music. The school was opened in 1908 by the Rev. Mr Hesse. looo 10*00 WHINGER ROLLS Parts and Belts to Fit Any Washer. Soft 'balloon rolls, A-l grade ea f2.25; semi-soft rolls, A-l grade ea $1.95; service semi-soft rolls, each $1.50. Send your old rolls for size. WASHER REPAIR CO. 785 9th street, Des Mp.ines, Iowa, CALL THE ADVANCE TYPEWRITER CARBON DANCE Butternut Coffee, lb. ____ 88 C Fancy Asparagus, 2 cans 88c C IblO Bacon Squares Picnic Hams, Hamburger, Sausage Complete line of Fresh Fruits, Vegetables and Meats. TOP PRICE FOR EGGS H, R, SORENSEN & COMPANY Phones 188 and 189 We deliver. PERHA'PS YOU ARE THE MAN we want—One of Iowa's leading companies has opening for high- grade man with farming and livestock experience to look after the business in this locality. Pay weekly; home every night; need automobile. Write Box A, care of Advance. J West and his Orchestra Directly from 14 weeks at the Roof Garden, Okoboji. Wed., Nov. 8 I. 0. 0. F. HALL f ^ sas= ==s===Ba—=-——-—=-_.Long's Food Shop MEATS AND GROCERIES Extra fancy Gano Apples basket $l.l& Extra fancy Jonathan'Ap- ples, basket ^j.gg Extra fancy Delicious" Apples, basket $j 95 Onions, 10 pounds _~~~ _io c Karo Syrup, golden ___" 49,. Beef Boil, young, lb. •_ Sc Lard, open kettle, lb. "io c Bacon, sliced, per lb. 17 C Black Walnuts, large, 2 Ibs * for jg PROCTOR ANJ>~ GAMBLE SOAP PRODUCTS SALE Gome in. Eggs wanted. be observed as Church Appreciation day in. the 2,000 churches of the Na* arene. With churches In every state, five provinces, In Canada; and churches ;ln Scotland, England and other foreign .nations, the principal thought will be to express to God the appreciation felt for the way He has -blessed us through the Church of the Na2arene, The growth and developement of the church proves that Its progress has been, due to nbre than human plans and labor. The average growth has been about 4,000 members, and the larger the church 'the faster the growth, so the past years few have been most en couraglng. Come to the service Sunday at the usual hours and t o the prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at t ?:3o. XDTHBBAN, P. . •Pastor-ixext Sunday: English ervlce, 9 a. m.; Sunday school Bl)le class, UO. Since the pastor 'pro- nlscd to preach at Lu Verne Sun- ay forenoon, the services nt Algona start early. The Aid meets today With Mrs. Louis Hlntz; Mrs. Edw. Hackbarth, hostess. Confirmation instruction -Saturday, ifl a. m. Y. P. S. meets next. Tuesday g p, m., at church. The Luther Anniversary will be celebrated Sunday, November 12, 2 p. m., at the Algona high school auditorium. The Rev J F Schulz, Clinton, will give a 'jubilee sermon. ..BAPTIST, Arthur S. Hueser, P a *. tor—The sermon for next Sunday morning at m, Saving the World; for the eventing, The Fruits of Godly Fear. The choir will sing a special number In the morning, and the orchestra will play in the evening. Sunday school at 10 a. m:, Young people's meeting, 7 p. ni '- at iMcmbei 1 ' CftnVaM w Sunday, N&vember* Confidence Buliaera $:36 P, tnt »$.' ' • ,.,;', « FIRST LlJTMRRAN M. ,A. ifffftflf, ^TWWJI*—-suncUty tschoo) and Bible clnfls n'e'xi "Sunday at 10 a.'m. Vesper .serviced,' ?j80> The fivery '• ' 'CanViisa will tfe'conducted 12. ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL, Loulu Denhlnghoff, M« fh., . Rector— Twenty-fInrt • Sunday after Trinity: Church school, io a. m.jChoral eu- charlst and sermon, llli. PBB8BYTB3BAN. 0. Paul Cari•*. Pastor—next Sunday: Sunday school at 10.a..m.j services at lit' of her 89th f*u ee " ei ehbors Bat John Ormsby's and street together. 1 son met them at the Happy .Birthday to i noon was spent Jtliich ivna was presented^)! Q'I fdes other gifts Q *Ven at her aco Don't Fail to take advantage of the garment sale in nt, • • Ul ^i sen's Bargain Basement Saturday * It's the bargain spot of Algona. Christensen Bros. Co. M FULL LINE OF TYPEWRITER SUPPLIES-ADM ''s SALE of FUR A Friday and Saturday November 3 and 4! (TWO DAYS ONLY) Be Wise-Beat the Price Rise! The price rise is not a prediction—it's a FACT! The fur market has gone up, but because the Montreal Fur Trading Co. sensed the rise months ago, their prices are still very low, and theirs are Fine Furs.., not price furs! The selection is the finest this com-1 pan, has ever shown, with prices ranging from $Sf to $495.00. Liberal trade-in allowances arc available I for your old fur coat if yo^u have one ... It will be | wise not to gamble on future prices . . . today's «!• u«s are not likely to be repeated! BUY NOW! N EVERY GARMENT GUARANTEED Convenient Credit Terms. ChrisfensenBros.Co " ALGONA'S GARMENT CENTER » No High —Plenty of Parkins Space - . •'• "" -LL. ut Rate Grocery COMBINATION SAtE -UNHEARD OF PHIffiS For Friday and Saturday Store Newly Decorated SUGAR, 10 Ibs. With 1 lb. Green Tea _ With Mb. fancy CookUV.II.".".? ' With 1 can Wigwam Home O Store ~~ r- i , ^~~"^^— ' P.&G.SOAP, 10bar»-l7c With 8 No, 2 1.9 cans Peaches —-"• OATMEAL, large box —Jf With 14 oz. jar Apple Butter _ «• SALT, 3 lb. box . _- 2c With 8 'oz, bottle Pickle Catsup — w CORNMEAL, _ With, large pkg. Biscuit Flour — PICNIC HAMS, Ib With 1 sack Flour, *1.«8 *» CREAM CHEESE, lb. With No. 10 cm Bed Cherries - ^^^^ m ** m *** m ****^—~THrt^^^-.» f£^} f ''~^^^^^^ l ^* !l '*^^**^!^* l <!^M!^tiV***a£**Si&!^^- ~ Bu *' e8 * Little Store in Town"

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