Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 21, 1934 · 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, June 21, 1934
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and hock- lologna, gfurtert. 12c izc "Sausage, nd ' 19c 14c I Cocoa, "granulated lOc 17c BURT SECOND, FENTON THIRD, IN4-HTEST Seven Clubs Rally Day With All Present. 16 KOSSUTH GIRLS GO TO STATE MEET Music Memory Contest *' The annual state 4-11 girl's chili convention will ), c held at Ames next week Monday to Thursday inclusive, and one reiin-sfiiiiitivc from wich club in Kossuth, also winners of trips will attend, arf Atff»nrl follows: -tt-nenu llotH >otatoes, 5j.2l.2can- • f pound lean jeans -- ICaps, bed, gross — ! Toilet I rolls jcans — ind Beans, an Lye, 49c lie 19c 43c 25c 19c 19c 25c 25c 10c 25c Won Iff. SHlcs, (J. If. Klamp, Field Reporters W. J I'aync, Contributing Mr. oi July lay Day -at— imboldt |Racing, dancing ieball,.free acts tmiss this biggest fun lyear. IJy Lucille Orhiff, If. I). A. The Kossuth 4-II club girls held their music memory contest in the auditorium of the Algona high school building last Thursday mornin, and seven of 12 clubs had all members present on time. Club leaders were: Busy Burt Bunch, Myrtle Hanna; Fenton Forwards, Mrs. Will Weisbrod; Ledyard Loyal Laborers, Emma Gutknecht; Portland Peppy Pals, Mrs. Alfred Godfredscn and Portland Junior club; Swea Spirit of Service, Eunice Jensen; Wesley Willing Workers, Mabel Kent. All other clubs had at least 75 per cent of their membership present. The two Portland clubs received a prize for the most representatives. The music memory contest was a bit difficult tliis year, and clubs which had 100 per cent papers can be proud of them. The Portland Peppy Pals had the highest average; the Busy Burt Bunch received second; and the Fenton Forwards won third. The following girls wrote perfect papers: Leona Borchardt, Marjorie Bailey, Ella Dreyer, all of Fenton; Lilah Kaphengst, Hebron; Frederica Girres, Wesley; Wanda Hanson, Riverdale; Martjia Mescher, Bancroft; Hazel McGregor and Dorothy Anderson, Swea City. Girls who won honorable mention were Fern Lewis, Lakota; Helen Fox, Elizabeth Ann Inman, Helen Droessler, Agnes Droessler, all of Bancroft; Virginia Frank, Donna Jean Bailey, Alice Dreyer, all of Fenton; Lorraine Kollasch, Bancroft. Judges,in the contest were: Esther Smith, Swea City; Mrs. 0. H Frerking, Lakota; Mabel Howe, Bancroft; Mrs. Elmer Weisbrod, Fenton; Mrs. Paul Kriethe, Burt; Margaret Looft, Wesley; Aline Martinek, Wesley; Evelyn Bode, Algona; Mrs. H. D. Hutchins, Algona; Iva Moats, Swea City. Following the contest a picnic dinner was eaten at the Ambrose A. Call state park, after which each club gave a part of an afternoon entertainment. Florence Forbes, of the Ames extension service, gave the girls a talk in which she emphasized the importance of cooperation in club work. The club girls desire to express thanks for the use of the schoolhouse, also for a piano which G. S. Kuhn and W. A. Foster furnished at the park, and for cold milk supplied by the Algona creamery. men/,, Kenton; The.lma ].-,.j cst Hancrofl; Alpha Simmons, Harrison; jjiiwli KapheiiKsl,, Hebron; Mary Jane Lewis, Adah TiMkamp, and Marian Hcctland, Ledyard- Mane and Sophia Schipull ' Darlene Scott, Portland; Wanda 1 Ianson, Hiverdalc; Swea; Francos Geneva Berg, MelCnroe, Union; Haverly and Krederica Girres, Wesley. The following club loaders will also attend: Myrtle Hanmi, liurf Mrs. Kay ICictlihorn, Hebron; Mrs. G. 0. McFarlund, Portland; Airs. II. Hanson, Iliverdalu • and Marie Kent, Wesley. The delegation will moot at the', 'arm Bureau office at 7 a. m. Monday and members of the Al- i?ona Community club will furnish transportation. Parents and other club girls who plan to attend one day should plan to come Tuesday or Wedens- day according to the county H. JD. A. There will be only a 'half day program Thursday, and Monday is" preparation day. * ~ Partial Release of Sealed Corn Can Now Be Made Farmers who sealed corn and need it for feed may secure partial release on payment of the approximate value of corn taken out of storage, County Agent Bonnstetter reports. Heretofore, no part of a warehouse certificate could 'be released till 'tihe whole loan had been paid. To obtain such partial release^ the borrower pays 47c a bushel and Mrs. Robert Schmidt, of he Lone Hock neighborhood, and •-':• son Robert ,Tr. made visits a weeks ago near Watertown, Vis., which is Mr. Schmidt's old ome. This was In the hot, dry i-cather, but they rode hack In the am, and just before they reached ho farm a little "twister" struck ho hog barn and wrecked it, even ircaking up a cement floor. That vasn'l much of a welcome back nit Mr. Schmidt took it philosophically. He said drought condi- lons in Wisconsin, whore he spent wo weeks, wore had. Farmers vcro without pasture or feed and vere forced to get rid of their cat- lo. While the Schmidts were away hey visited an Indian reservation n Wisconsin. • * . « When we called one day last vcok Roy Taylor, five miles north Wesley, and his hired man were mtting up alfalfa just east of their JUildings, where they have five icres of hay land. Ray said that 'ast year ho took off 22 loads from .his one piece in three .cuttings. This year the crop looks good but ie will run short on hay because of the dry May weather. The Tay- 'ors have two boys and a girl, one i baby a few months old. * * * * The farm owned by the Metropolitan Life insurance company seven miles northwest of Wesley and five miles south of Titonka, is having its buildings repaired, and at Polo, 111., but he and his wife earnc to Iowa 32 years ago, when they were married. A family dinner will be served at the Meyer home next Sunday, June 24 for the Illinois visitors, the John Kralls, Lakola, Mrs. Krall being a sister of Mrs. Meyer, and the Tales fam- On March came from * * * * 1 John P. Hilberts the Hanna Switch workmen have the house and been reshingling fixing up other STERSON iTUDIO , of quality work— DDINGS INFIRMATIONS DUATIONS IBABIPICTUBES A SPECIALTY wlce of the finest, exclu- mountings of newest •obtainable only at our studio. ' pictures—less money. WU F. Brown MANAGER »»4»44«44444»»» W. POST \ Pray und Transfer PEoFALLKINDS i 1 Distance Hauling. < load insured against no damage of all kinds. , do ^11 kinds of and draymg. 288 Algona, Iowa Your Wool. market price and lib- G GREENBERG JMione 118 -==-======= f Acheron ALLION Service p AUllPALMER, 3F2 e when called. Owner Liable for Road Pasturage 'Because of the drought, a 'practice lately 'grew up among farmers of pasturing cattle and in some cases horses along highway where grass was higher than ii pastures. As a result a number o: near accidents have been reported and now that pastures are again becoming green and the grass long enough to -provide forage, animal are not to be pastured in high ways, where 'big* .speed cars migh •hit them with perhaps fatal re suits for both humans and animal and damage to cars. The owne of animal thus pastured, it i understood, is legally responsibl for damages in case of accidents. + Exchange at Burt Makes^34 Prof i The Burt Farmers Exchange has for some 35 years and more been one of the well managed home owned institutions of the county through good times and bad. It conducts elevators at Burt and serves a real need. The annual meeting was held a week ago Saturday, and Manager D. F. Slaughter reported a small margin of profit in the preceding year's business. Checks for the usual 8 per cent dividend were distributed to stockholders. 4 Emmetsburg Meet for Buttermakers Kossuth buttermakers and their wives will be trekking to Emmetsburg this morning for an all-day and evening meeting and banquet. An attendance of more than 100 is expected. During the day the but- termakers will hold sessions and the women will attend a movie, later playing bridge. The banquet will take place tonight at the Hotel Kermoore, and Geo. W. Godfrey "will be one of the principal speak- Authorization must be obtained direct from the Commodity Crcdil Corporation. Where the note is held by a 'hank or other lending agency, the borrower asks the. bank to submit the note to the R F. C. for purchase by the Commo- diy Credit Corporation, which wil then authorize unsealing. * New Man is Named by S. C. Elevator R. H. Walker, veteran dairyman ear Swea City, has resigned as lember of the board of directors f the 'Swea City Farmers eleva- or, after many years' service,, and as been succeeded by Richard Newton. There are two elevators t Swea €ity, one owned and operated by the Quaker Oats Co., with J. Thomson, once of the Plum }reek elevator, as manager. Jos. Kennedy is president of the Farmers elevator; 0. A. Jensen, vice; Jeorge Butterfield, secretary; ilartin Molinder, treasurer; Alton Ferguson, Harry Linde, William Krumm, and Simon Severson, other board members. 4- Bees Given Sugar During Drought Don Sparks, five miles southwest of Algona, has been suffering from neuritis in his right shoulder and arm, caused by an ulcerated tooth and has been laid up c a considerable part of the last week, his right arm 'being useless. He is a bee man at Hobarton on a large scale, but because of lack •of flowers this spring, due to the dry season, it has been necessary to feed sugar to the bees. That means more more than one might think, for it has taken two tons of sugar this spring. Fortunately it is not necessary to feed them now, for ample natural feed has been furnished as a result of the buildings. Fences have also been repaired. The R. A. DePues tenant this 160 acres, and they have been on the farm three years. They came here from Mitchell, S. D., eight years ago. There are two children, Elmer and Herman, who help with the work. The house is to be remodeled this fall. * * * * Helen, daughter of Jerome Hawkins, farmer north of Sexton, is spending two weeks with her parents. She has been at Omaha during the last year, taking nurse's training in a hospital there. The Hawkins family lives in the Doan community. * * * * We called at A. J. Martinek's one day last week. He lives four miles north of Sexton. We had a chat vith Mrs. Martinek, who said she lad given a party to celebrate her lusband's birthday. The party took jlace on a Sunday evening, and ;wo sisters of A. J. were there from West Union, the Mesdames T. J. and T. M. Franzen, with their families, also Mrs. 0. Michmitz, Clear Lake, and A. J.'s father, W. J. Martinek, Britt. A. J. was 53. The Mar- tineks have two children, Aline and Harold, both graduates of the Algona high school. They have a family orchestra which plays for many dances, and each of the children can play different instruments. The entire family is music- minded. neighborhood to the 200-acre John Roadinger farm two miles north of Wesley. He and his wife have a little girl, Julie Ann, 8 months, who is the apple of her mother's eye, not to mention Dad too. She is just learning to walk. Mrs. Hilbert was a Gengler girl from Whittemore, and her brother Nick owns and operates the Lotts Creek store. * * * * Girls from all over the county attended a 4-H rally day at the Ambrose A. Call state park last Thursday. Twelve girls from Wesley attended, including Frederica Girres, their president. A prize of a quart jar was given to every member of all clubs which were 100 per cent in attendance before 10 o'clock. The jars are to be filled this summer. * * * * The Fred Girres family, near, Wesley, entertained the John Simons family, of Algona, and the Henry Brandts, Wesley, at Sunday dinner a week ago Sunday. * * * * On calling recently at the Fred Girres home, five miles north of Sexton, we found the two Girres girls, Frederica and Josephine, cleaning up the kitchen and painting, following the recent dust .and windstorms. There are two other daughters, both married, Mrs. Henry Matz, Britt, and Mrs. Henry Brandt, Wesley; also a son, Adolph, who is his father's "right hand man" on the 160-acre farm which Mr. Girres has owned and occupied for the last seven years. fall a week previous to her death and broke an arm. The death of Mr. Grove resulted from shock at her death. Both were aged. * * * * We note that Dg White, Plum Creek farmer, is up and around again. He was recently at Rochester for medical treatment, and he plans to go back soon. * * * * William Porter, a mile north and four miles west of Ledyard, and his son Frank were cultivating corn last Thursday. They farm 357 acres and have 130 acres in corn. The field they were working consisted of 90 acres, and the stand appeared to be perfect. It was already over knee high. Frank remarked that he likes to pick corn. He averaged 90 bushels a day last fall and picked more than 3500 bushels. The Porters raise their own horses, and they have two sucking colts now. ing 20 cows. They are milk- O. A. Reese, five miles northwest of Ledyard, showed us two fine sucking colts Friday, one a strawberry roan, the other a silver sorrel. He is feeding 18 calves, and he raised all of them but one. It was interesting to see his daughter Lois, 13, and son Kenneth, 11, pick potato bugs. They put them in a large bottle. Kenneth said his father had been going to spray the potato vines ,but the "dope" would cost $2, so he and Lois decided to earn that much by picking off the bugs and saving the spraying expense. There is another boy, Charles, 14, jn the family. * * « • "Bill" Clemans, who works In the postoffice at Lakota, is manager of "Lakota Krauts," a baseball team. The boys have been improving rapidly since they started practice April 1. They defeated Fenton 12-4 Sunday, June 1, and were to play Thompson last Sunday. They are looking for a July 4 date. A year ago last winter, when snow was three feet deep in these parts, "Bill" helped us a few days while we were driving through snowdrifts. He would push and shovel snow whenever we got stuck, and if he can push a ball team the way he pushed our car out of snow his team should win every game. seed when we saw 'him Saturday. Jle Iins one field of oats that is knee-high but not yet headed out. These are late oats; his early oats are not so good. The Millers also have a better garden than the average, for they ihave a flowing well near by and water is piped to the garden. They have plenty of radiifnes and lettuce. * * * « The Fred Sorensons, Delaven, Minn., and the Milton Truwes, Amboy, Minn., were Sunday visitors at the Don Stiles home, Algona. The women are .sisters of Mr. Stiles. » • * • The Carl Browns and Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Brown, south of Algona, were Sunday dinner guests of A. Malaceks near Wesley. Mrs. Carl Brown is a daughter of the Mal- eceks, who farm northeast of Wesley. * Mulileman Movies Tonight. Dist. Supt. Muhleman took many moving pictures while he was touring in the south recently, and he is to show them at the Titonka Methodist church tonight. Whittemore Plans to Celebrate 4th Whitlemoro, June 20— It is announced that St. Michael's Catholic parish here will hold its annual Fourth of July celebration and that -.ieutenant-Governor Kraschel will speaker. There will be a ball game, perhaps two games, fire- vorks, and sports. The Lotts Creek German band will play, and George ^armody and his orchestra will urnish music for a dance in the vening. Public dinner and supper >vill be served in the basement oi he academy building. Elevator Pays Dividend. Titonka, June 20—The Farmers elevator is paying a 5 per cent dividend to stockholders. This is the first dividend in years. Fred Hagen is manager. 4 Bakes Wedding Cake. Mrs. J. M. Cox, southwest of Al- igona, toad 'baked the wedding cake for the Morrison-Bourne wedding Saturday at the Naudian home Algona. Off for Western Tour. Burt, June 20— Mattie Warner, iva Whitney, Burt teachers, and Mrs. Henry Guide, Bancroft, left Monday for a several weeks tour In he west. They expected to visit at Three Forks, Mont., and go on to he Yellowstone park. They will visit a sister and a niece of Miss Warner's in Montana. . , Girl's Nail Torn Loose. Ledyard, June 20 — Betty Louise jink had an accident Friday in tho afternoon when she caught her, "inger in the pump, tearing her, finger nail loose. She was taken to Dr. Somers and he took the nail off, but thinks the finger Is not injured so bad but that a new. nail will grow. , Neighbors Cultivate Corn. Lone Rock, June 20 — A group of men helped plow corn at Dell Marlow's Saturday. Mr. Marlow loaf his wife a week ago. ,.,, - + Doan Aid Today. ' ' The Doan Aid will meet with" Mrs. Van Hansen, north of tho Doan church, this week Thursday* recent rains. -*- era. -4- Portland Farmer Wins Editor's Hat Edw. Bartlett, Portland oldtimer who has had to take it easy during the last two or three years because of a weak heart, was an Algona visitor recently and called our attention to the hat he was wearing. He had a bet with Editor Lee 0. Wolfe, of Titonka, that the Bartlett boys, Lewis and Raymond, would raise 10,000 bushels of corn last year, and they did, so Mr. Wolfe had to come across gracefully with the hat. Mr. Wolfe, it appears, is the kind of good sport vho pays his bets when he loses. Lightning Kills Cow Near Elmore Agnes Domhardt, near Elmore, ound one of her favorite cows killed by lightning a week ago Friday morning. She has taken pains o treat her cows kindly and teach them to obey her. This cow would et no one else milk her, and when Agnes went into the barnyard and irv^n. Con stiDation * past." _ Uce Druggist. Stored Corn to Bring Big Gain Sometimes a farmer who has storage space and can wait for the money "cleans up" by storing crops when the price is low and selling when the market is high. J. A. Spies, Graettinger, had 15.000 bushels of oats in storage, and when the market got up to 40c recently he sold and realized $6,000. It is reported that lie has 100,000 bushels of corn in storage. • » Farm Boy in Runaway, West of Lakota last week Monday Albert Weaver's sou Harold, wtho was disking with four horses had a, runaway when a strap ioe- carne untied. One toorse sufiem cuts and there was damage to the harness and disc, but Harold was unhurt. Farmer loses Jlorses, Lone Bock, Juae 20 — Delber Hanna has lately lost horses ana mules poisoned by mouldy feed, is feared, that all the horses die. Mrs. Elmer Young, Springfield, 111., recently visited her parents, Vfr. and Mrs. John Youngwirth, north of Wesley, going home last week Monday. The Youngwirths have a large family, and all of the children except this daughter live in Kossuth. Six years ago the elder Youngwirths moved from Lu Verne to Elk River, Minn., but recently they came back to Iowa, and now they live on a 160-acre farm owned by Leonard Klocke one and a half miles north of Wesley, where they farm cooperatively with the son Leo. We called recently at the Charles Kerrins home, two miles north of Wesley, and found his father there from Chattsworth, 111., following the recent death of Charles' mother. Charles is the youngest son, and he has found his father's help vith the farm work a good thing, he farm consists of 80 acres, and his is Charles' second year there. ;harles' wife is a former Loebig irl, her family living three miles ast of Wesley. There are two hildren, Robert, 2, and Nadine, a ear old. * * * * When we called a week ago at he Ward & Goetz farm, five miles lorthwest of Wesley, we found nly Mrs. Ward at home, and she was doing some of the family sew- ng. The children had gone fishing vith their father. There are four .hildren: Fay, 11; Billy, 5; Iva, the oldest, and Donna, 8. The Wards have lived on this 240-acre farm, which is the property of the Met- opolitan Life Insurance company, since 1921. Mr. Ward is connected with the K. & H. oil company at Wesley, and serves a station at ntonka. John Reed, son of Theo Goeders, has been in his father's employ for the last two or three weeks, helping paint buildings, make fences, and do general repairs on the Goeders farms ,also on the town property of Mrs. Goeders, who is the former Agatha Green, of Cresco township. * * * * Many friends of the former Ruby Koepke, Irvington, and her husband, Wilford Coleman, Lu Verne, were guests at a wedding dance at the I. O. 0. F. hall, Algona, last Thursday evening. Everett Bowman and his "Arrows" furnished music. * * * * Mr. and Mrs. Theo Goeders, Algona, received word of the death of Mrs. Nick Grove, oldtime resident of Irvington who lived at Le Mars a week ago Thursday, and with their son, John Reed, they attended the funeral, returning the following Saturday. Then that evening they received word of the death of Mr. Grove, the husband, and his funeral was held the following Monday. Mrs. Grove suffered a When we called Friday at Leonard Mine's he was all smiles, for twin girls had been born to him and his wife last week Tuesday. The babies weighed seven pounds apiece, and they have been named Merilyn and Maribel. There are two other children in the family, Violet, 4, and Donald, 2%. Mrs. Mino was formerly Doris Goreham, and she taught school at Ledyard two years, then three years at the Poultrymen! Let us mix your mash. Bring in your whole grain and we will grind it and supply the necessary concentrates. ANDERSON GRAIN & COAL CO. AT M. & ST. L. ELEYATOK Grant township consolidated, parents farm near Odeholt. Her Mr. Mino remarked that there were six girls in her parents' family and six boys in his own parents' family. • • • Arvin iBusch. a mile north and a half a mile west of Ledyard, lives where a Mexican beet weeder was killed toy lightning 1 a few weeks 1 ago. The man's wife and children moved to the Jos. A Lloyd farm, a half mile east. Mexicans are superstitious about lightning. At the time the bolt struck a horse in the 'barn some distance from the well where the Mexican died was also killed. • • » * Harry Miller, 3% miles north of Ledyard, was disking in millet H. N. KRUSE INSURANCE AGENCY Represents the Iowa Home Owners Mutual Insurance Association of Des Moines, Iowa, an Iowa institution writing Fire, Windstorm, and Rental Value Insurance on Dwellings and Home Property of low/a people. See or phone me for particulars and rates. Phone 125 plHllllllinilllllilllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllM Again , „ milk stool the cow would uu ,u«, to her and stand in Position to be milked. Agnes has two other sat on a :ome cows which have ;rained. been similarly Lightning Kills Mure. Bros., who live on the MCUUiru UIUOM """ - . . Berens farm west of Bancroft lost a valuable blue roan mare by flKhtnlng in a recent storm. It was Sd ma Pasture adjoining Ban croft where it and other horses were being kept because pasturage was short on the farm. ButU-riiiaker is Honored, Whittemore, June maker and Mrs, to 20 — Butter- A Bartlett to Orcsco Club to Meet. mles wuthwest of Algona on the Wednesday following the Fourth o July The original date was th- Fourth, but it has been postponed one week. When we * * » * called Friday at Adolph Berhow's four miles north and one mile west of Ledyard, the children called to their mother, 'Here comes che paper-man; hope he has a funny paper." All children lik the funnies; also nearly all adults, if the truth be told. There are six children at Berhow's and three have blue eyes, the other three brown. When we called* recently at the Ed S. Meyer home, north of Wes- lev we found Mr. Meyer plowing out weeds which had sprung up since the recent rains. The Mey- live on a 200-acre farm which y nave owned since 1912. They lived on the place prior to 1919 when » was sold, but in August 3932 they moved back, and Ed farming with the help of v men They have only one Srt Ernest Yates, of Spencer. The Meyers were expecting company, a b'rolher of Ed from RQCkford, 111. a so a cousin, Ernest Highborger, Evanston, 111., a teacher in Northwestern University of Illinois, A sister, or Mrs. Meyer, Mrs. Jolitt R. Meyer, and the latter's daughter Kathleen, were also to come and are expected this week Saturday, This to be their first visit here in 15 years. Edward formerly lived hired child Reduces Prices Check This 1. Ford Prices were first reduced 3 months ago. 2. Ford wages were increased to $5 per day. 3. Ford did not advance prices in order to re* duce them later. Come in for Particulars Kent Motor Co. I Low Cost—Convenient 555 _ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii thru U. C,C,

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