Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 12, 1937 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 12, 1937
Page 3
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12, 1937. IN PASTOR 7 YEARS lANSFERRED _ lOct. 11—The Rev. J. T. ho has beou pnator of Methodist church for irs, has been transferred jthodlst charge at Alta, | his duties there last Sis place in Fenton was phe Rev. J. G. Waterman IB here from Hawarden rMr. Waterman preachet Vmon in Fenton Sunday iges were announced at ,, p est Iowa Conference ai last week. The Fenton ret the departure of the BSnyder and his family pleased to learn that his fee at Alta, which Is a |bout 1400, is in the nai: advancement. The Sny- novlng their household .sday, and the Rev. and frman are moving to Fen- ic day. The Snyders a number of farewell ! last week. A large fare- 1 was to be given in the church parlors Monday Titonfca P. T. A. Program Is Given by School Teachers KOS8UTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA presiding. Departmental information given by Supt. C. A Hoon art '.?J tA ' Dun mlro, Emery stew-' [omen at Meeting— f members of the Fenton |club attended the county meeting at Burt last sday. The morning ses- ' given over to business ijrts. At noon a luncheon ._ to 150 by the Methodist urt. An interesting pro- given in the afternoon, jbludes Mrs. Rob Royce _1 son City, who gave a •1 address entitled, "The fof Nations." Mrs. Helen urt, and Mrs. E. C. Weis- 3 elected delegates to the heeling at Carroll. Mi's. e, Lu Verne gave a report iennial meeting at Sioux lursday the Fenton club [ted'to attend a Mexican [and exhibit by the Thurs- of Swea City, who also ed the Lakota Woman's pm Fenton attending were Schwartz, Mrs. E. C. , Mrs. E. W, Ruske, Mrs. eyers, Mrs. W. E. Laage, [Walter Ohm. JParty is Given— |. F. Wegener was taken by I Friday afternopn by a |ho called at her home to celebrate her birthday ary. Bridge was played | tables with Mrs. Henry jind Mrs. Wegener winning [and second high, prizes re- Other guests were Mes- H. Bohn, Alvin Zumach, nnestad, W. V. Yager, Geo. I Walter Jentz, Raymond 1C. 0, Bailey, Everett Drey- pan Johnson, and Dorothea . t , I,, s T[ vlsor ' and ks, physical education appreciated by the audien c. secretary reported on the qnh 9 °Mf book oxchan ee, and i Schmidt presided at the piano MI M annual Irene in tllT 5 Pri , Sartoi :, hom e 'rom Monday till Friday. Mrs. Coyle Is the . Merced" <" the Sartor it is her first visit home in °« f WlrS ' Thclr llttle Daughter n ° l c ? me Wth them, but is be- cared for in their Chicaeo homo by Alice Sartor. umca e° o™l RfeaSCr> Who had a ma .1°r operation for mastold at the Park ^n ^ ' n Mascm Clt y re <*atly. returned home the- last of the week, Doyle served by a committee, 10 the close of business and a nour. Work.Play Mrs. as* William Mrs s, rs. Ricklefs, Mrs. K. I. Fisher Mrs A«md Honken, Mrs. Dick Meyer Mrs. George Breen, Mrs. Gcor KO HIggins, as members, and Mes dames Edith Fisher, Paul Fhhor Audrey Fisher, James Honken Benjamin Meyer, Myrna Rao eu«\sts. Lunch followed hour. The next meeting will Mrs ,T. F. Fisher Home— Mr. and Mrs. John F. Fisher M a ° h ™ , T ' t0 , nka w ^nesday noon. Mrs. Fisher has been in California since early May caring f or her aged mother. Mr, Fisher left a week ago Friday for Salt Lake City, Utah, to visit a sister, and Mrs. Fisher met him there, driving home. Mrs. Fisher's mother is much improved l n health, and ttbout her home again. Other Titonka News. Dr. and Mrs. J. Coyle left Friday for Michigan on a several days vacation, after visiting at the ' - • - - — — Portland has ear . , l for several weeks, is being cared for at the home of Mrs. Nnr^ g Hfl f sen . a neighbor. The Nordmans have a baby only a few weeks old to be cared for too ' n™''n L " ly , Wood and son3 John, Donald, and Sigwel, spent the ln , Minn eapolis visiting and friends. Vivial Benson, sister of Mrs. Wood, returned homo with them for a week Dr. and Mrs. Pierre Sartor, and Dr. and Mrs. Joe Coyle, of . , * te "«"l the- grotto at Chi- West George Stone administrator for the Stone estate, had a now chicken house built on the- farm tenanted by August Hansen. It is a 'ine Improvement, being 12 feet by 30 feet Carpenter Lavrenz and his crew, of Burt, constructed the building. John Trunkhill went to North Dakota Thursday for several days - - -— ---« CHUH.U ai, west Bend Wednesday. This Is Doctor Coyles first visit to this beautiful spot. Mr. and Mrs. John Fisher, son Stanley, and Mrs. K. I. Fisher and children visited at John Boyken's at Woden Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. George Sonnenberg and son accompanied by Ann Sonnenberg, were business callers at Iowa Falls Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Peterson, south of town farmers, are moving into their new modern bungalow this week. Tom Young, Lester Gallics, Fred Hagen, and W. J. Denton were among duck hunters from here Saturday. Mesdames Mary Sartor and Mary Oesterreicher entertained the Woman's club Thursday evening. Joe Sherman, of Algona was a pleasure caller here Wednesday. — • Tuesday were George Larsen and Mesdames W. J. Stewart, Roscoe Stewart, and Jim Shipler. Waif Waltman's brother from Nebraska is here visiting several days. Mrs. George Larsen and Mrs. S. M. Peterson went to Waterloo Saturday morning for two days with children living there. Mrs. Tom Clayton entertained Friday afternoon Mesdames Samuel Wincholl, George Lanning, S. M. Peterson, and Alfred Godfredson, and lona Godfredson. PAGE THREW ST, JOE BOYS VISIT FAMED PEACE GARDEN St. Joe, Oct. 4-~Adolph Kass and Clarence* Marso recently returned from Blsbee, N. D., where they had spent six weeks in harvest fields. The boys took time out on a Sunday for a few sight-seeing trips. One trip took them into Canada to see the International Garden of Peace. This is located In the Turtle mountains and is a memorial to :he long established friendship between the United States and Canada. While the 1929 annual convention of the- national association of gardeners consisting of American and Canadian horticulturists, was toeing held at Toronto a member made the suggestion that somewhere' on this continent there be established a garden dedicated to THE NEWS AT LEDYARD Dr. and Mrs. William Moore, of tion of $10 was realized. DCS Moines, visited from Tuesday to Friday at Dr. B. A. Storey's. The two families were in Algona and Ottosen Wednesday on business. Mrs. N. A. Pingle visited her mother, Mrs. M. Looft, in Swea City, Wednesday. In the afternoon they visited Mrs. Peter Looft, who was celebrating her birthday. Mrs. Troff and Joe, and the H. B. Frye family attended a family reunion at Belmond a week ago Sunday. Mrs. Max Nitz and Howard were in Algona Wednesday. Howard was having his glasses refitted. .Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bashara and Beverly were in Elmore last Tuesday evening. Mrs. Mary Poppe was taken ill at her home Wednesday. Mrs. L. A. Nitz and Mrs. Ella Gelhaus are helping, care for her. Mrs. Lawrence Mayne and Shirley and Sharon spent Wednesday visiting at Frank Kelly's in Gerled. "Robert Morris, Arlene Archer, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hendrlck- son, Swea City, were business callers in Ledyard a .week ago Monday. The Edward Hagges, of Buffalo Center visited at George Haage's a week ago Monday. The John Mantheis attended a Standard oil show Wednesday at Lakota. Mrs. Julius Jensen, of Buffalo and Evelyn attended a sym« . . .. . "•"" J^»«sijrn \_,aijyei' uuttiiueu H. sym,°L l n l e ~'T- tl 2™ 1J ,?°° d Phony orchestra concert In Mason 111 TTI . i o-- — j/uuujr Lnujuuauu. uuuuor will. His idea was to build It on city Thursday evening, so impressive a scale that it would Bernice Smith went to Arm- u,, „ «i«ii —r 7 ,.~— juBiuiuu OUULU -went to Arm- be a fitting memorial to more than strong Wednesday evening, and re" °\ unbroke * friendship-ceived treatment for an infection o buy cattle. Lucille Pepoon, H. D. A., and a business trip "to"~Crystal ttrs. Tony Jandl spent Friday af- last week Tuesday. ;ernoon at Jerry Heetland's, at Lakota where a home project loader meeting was held. _ I Mr. and Mrs. Arch Burger made Lake Peter Dremmel, Burt, inspected and repaired telephone lines in ' Hanks High- ping to a report issued by birthday. - - ---- ------- -' A week ago Sunday supper lers Gram Dealers associ- guests at Tony Jandl's were the a ° n * h0 financi£ ^ st , a - Ted Collinson family, Burt, and the Mennet Trunkhill family. pe 94 elevators whose books , the Fenton Farmers Ele- stood seventh 1 in net Tom Ellefson assisting, entertaiu- ir last year.^ The local ele- ed 40 women at a Doan Aid meeting. Mrs. Ivan Long visited her par, ents, the James Holdings, Burt, [s and equipment, Is rated one day last week. There were rel- Igain totaled $13,324.54, a jigh figure. The Fenton Is elevator, with its modern [the finest concerns of its I Iowa. IGirl Honored— , -. -- of Mr. and Mrs. Dolbert Hanna, un\s Stoeber, daughter of Mr. derwent tonsillectomies at the Gen•>. W. E. Stoeber here, and a eral hospital in Algona Friday. ; of the American Institute •-—•» — --— ,,-vv-v— iiii t (4iiii nj.1 at n.\.i^ i \j nmu,a emu an . : iess in Des Moines, was re- and Mrs. Ferdinand Marlow, Wat- Jlected a member of the In- ertown, Wis., came Wednesday to |nal Honor Society for Bus- visit local relatives, lucation; according to a re- Karl Schwartz and Gerald Voigt spent the week-end in Chicago on a business and pleasure trip. fceived here from that organ' Miss Stoeber won this [by typing for ten minutes riod of 70 words per mih- th onlj; two errors. |Tcninient Position- August Krause, who became fticing veterinarian at Rlng- |ls summer, has accepted a pent position and left fcd Monday for Spencer. he will be located. He is the IMr. and Mrs. G. R. Krause, I and was graduated from Btate college last June. [Hugo Mittag and daughter !• of Truesdale, came to Fen- It week Wednesday and vis- II Sunday with Mrs. Mittag's f , Mr. and Mrs. Paul. Nemitz, Iner relatives. Mr. Mittag fcfter his wife and daughter y, and they returned home fining. r Other Fenton. nd Mrs. Clarence Osborn en- led the supper-bridge club ay evening at the first meets fan. High score prizes |tp Mrs. George Jentz and Stoeber and Bob Goetsch >e consolation. Mr. and Mrs. Bod Eigier were club guests. t Carr ie Volgt entertained the [and Needle Sewing Circle at •Mae Wednesday in a farewell ls y to Mrs. J. T. Snyder. was served at small tables were decorated with fall flowers. Mrs. Snyder was d with a gift. Borehardt boarded the from Algona Wednesday PS for Chicago to see Walter a Patient in a Chicago hos- i suffering from an infection «ce caused by shaving. Mr given. two blood trans- • Elsie Dreyer and daughters and Dorothy, and Mrs. Min- eyer left Saturday morning Fjance, Mo., to visit Mrs. Bl- jeyers son-in-law and daugh- »r. and Mrs. Glendon Schrum. I *"an to be gone ten days. fcn! Venth and e 'S h th grades of ,««on i school gave a farewell J? yllJ " Jean Sn y der ln basement Friday after were played an(J phy1118 L - , p adgett entertained i circle Thursday after- e ^ lr8t weting this fall. foert « ? cnwe PP e was a guest. I e " and June Aclel, children Mr. and Mrs. Tony Jandl spent Tuesday in Fort Dodge. A group of more than 20 young people met at the Jandl home Saturday and surprised Elda on her Mrs. Garnie Hood, with Mrs. atives from Eagle Grove- there also. Mason City visitors last wuok | north central Portland last week. A . first call brings the efficient lineman, which is very much appreciated by patrons. The Dell Fitches were a week ago Sunday dinner guests at Victor Fitch's, the latter being a nephew of Dell. The Roy Anderson family and the Dell Fitches were Algona shoppers Friday and in the evening the Fitches called at Wyott Stott's. Thursday the Dell Fitches made a business trip, to East Chain Lakes, Minn, Two fine new Allis-Chalmers tractors are now helping with the fall work at the Ted Ringsdorf and Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Maas and Mr. Doll Fitch farms. Wednesday the Roy Anderson family moved in with George Gray, and they expect to live there till spring. Mrs. Gray plans to hold a farm sale in November and go to Florida, where his wife and son - -- -are located. Mrs. 1 Gray is caring I highway to Cape Horn, the world's for her aged father, and Robert i S i lnn£rftRf rnnf ' attending college. between the two countries. • Both Countries Represented. The scheme was adopted and selection of a site and the beginning on her foot. Mrs. George Thompson and Mrs. Mary Welch were in Blue Earth a week ago Monday. of work followd shortly after the | Mr - and Mrs - Albert Barnes were Toronto convention, with an Inter-' i^_ A |f ona a week ago Monday, and national board of directors In "" " charge. The board has equal representation from the Olvo countries. The Turtle mountain, atop the International Peace Garden, Is a succession of wooded hills which rise to an elevation of about 2500 feet above sea level, or about 1000 feet above adjacent areas. 45 miles east and 20 They miles north and south, being equally divided by the boundary line. Scattered among the hills and in the garden tract are hundreds of fresh water lakes. For the garden 2200 acres were reserved. This is the geographical center of the North American continent. Birds and Game Plentiful. Owing to its central location, as well as to its topography, the region has a greater variety of birds than may be found any place else in North America. Grouse and other game are found in the hills, also deer. There is an extensive variety of trees, shrubs, and small fruits. "Thse lands were foreordained by the Almighty for the purpose to which they will be dedicated," Henry J. Moore, originator of the Peace Garden idea and member of the committee to select the site, de- clard as he viewed the grounds from the air for the first time. Development of the Garden has little more than begun. It will require many years of time and much labor. It is said that on the day of the dedication and unveiling of a cairn July 14, 1932, more than 50,000 people attended the ceremonies. Cairn of Native Stone. The cairn, eight feet high, Is- built of native stone gathered from both sides of the boundary line, on which it rests. Inscribed on a granite plaque is the pledge of enduring peace. It reads: "To God in His glory we two nations dedicate this garden and pledge ourselves that as long as men shall live we will not take up arms against one another." It is intended that this garden shall be linked up with a historical monument in South America, "The Christ of the Andes," through completion of a Pan-American THE ADVANCE SELLS TYPE- writer ribbons. tf longest road. This road, commeucing in the Riding mountains of northern Manitoba, will cross the International Peace Garden, pass the cen- Mr. Barnes served on a court jury. Last week Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Aeilt Troff was hostess at an Aid tea. Guests were Mesdames George Thompson, H. Gray, Glenn Behse, Max Nitz, and Edward Halvorson. Mrs. J. 'H. Welfare and Doris were Algona shoppers a week ago Monday. The W. F. M. S. met Thursday evening with Mrs. Glenn Yahnke. Work for the new year was planned. Thursday afternoon Mesdames Asa Warner, Edward Halvorson, and H. Gray were hostesses to the Methodist Aid. Work has begun for the bazaar to be held in No vember. Lunches were served to between 70 and 75, and a collec- ter-of-the-continent monument near Rugby, N. D., thence spread through South Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma, and Texas. It will enter Mexico at Laredo, where it will connect with the Pan-American highway. "Christ of the Andes." Most people know of the world- famous monument to international goodwill on the border between Chile and Adgentina near the summit of the Andes mountains, overlooking the Argentina-Chilian boundaries. It is a gigantic figure of Christ, 26 feet in height cast of metal from molten cannons and other war material. It was erected after a boundary dispute threatening war was peacefully settled. The pledge then made has not Been broken. It reads: "Sooner shall these mountains crumble to dust than Argentine- Chilians break the peace-sworn at the feet of Christ, the Redeemer.' It is interesting to note that the two enterprises in behalf of inter- naional goodwill, though 9400 miles apart, are to be linked by the same road. They also visited a state sanitarium and an Indian reservation at Belcourt, N. D. WANT AND FOR SALE OR Trade ads in either the Advance of the Upper Des Moines get approximately four times the circulation provided by any other medium. The newspapers are circulated throughout the county, not just out of the Algona postoffice alone, and the papers go into homes not on rural mail rutes as well as to homes on routes. Why, not get what your money will pay for? tf Center, visited her daughter, Mrs. Glenn Yahnke, .Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Dutton, Algona, and Mrs, George .Schnell, Los Angeles, Calif., were 6 o'clock dinner guests at Leon' Worden's Friday. Mr. Dutton is an uncle of the Wordens and Mrs, Schnell is Mrs. Dutton's sister. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Worden, Mrs. Martha Gable and daughters Jean and Marjorie attended a lecture at Fairmont Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Granner visited the Rev. Harvey Nelsons at Lakota Thursday evening. Mr. ajid Mrs. L. W. Wiemer were in Blue Earth Thursday on business. Auto Wrecked, Two Youths Suffer Cuts Corwith, Oct. 11—Le Roy Baughman and Charles Martin Jr., accompanied by Edw. Scribner, Lu Verne, escaped serious injury last week Sunday evening, when the car in which they were riding, driven by Le Roy, hit a rut and got out of control. The accident happened a mile south of Lu Verne. The car turned over several times and landed on a fence, one end in the ditch, the other In a cornfield. Le Roy suffered a bad cut on the forehead, and Charles a badly cut knee. The boys were otherwise badly bruised and cut but considered themselves fortunate. The car, belonging to Le Roy's brother, Loyd Stroup, was demolished, the cushions, tires, and battery being all that Mr, Stroup brought back from a visit to the scene of the accident. , ,...>kij«i lege, for a week-end home tifllt* Mr. and Mrs, William Kesaelfift* are parents of an 8-1 b. girl bom Wednesday night at their homo* The Kesselrlngs have one othelj child, a boy 11 years old* Mra. Herbert Benge and Herlev Neilsen, of Bradgate went visitors at William Hammer'* Thursday afternoon. Mrs. T. L. Rowell is epending this week, at Swea City visiting re** atives. i Mr. and Mrs. Leo Frideres, new* yweds, returned home Prldajf evening from their wedding trip to> he Black Hills, ' St. Joe Clarence Erpelding drove to Sioux City Friday to get his brother Alvin, who attends Trinity col- . DRINK PEPSI-COLA Good With Everything Party Tonight? PUU THROUGH ANYTHING ....ON E JJGH at mud—slush—all soft-going on Goodyear Sure-Grip tires. This great bad-weather tire has its own "chains" built right into its powerhouse tread—big husky rubber cleats that bite down and pull through anything! It's self-cleaning, too —can't pack and spin— you keep going/ Super- twist Cord carcass insures maximum wear. Finest tire built for off-the-road and farm work. Get yours now and forget bad weather. k .» THE CHEAPEST THING ON YOUR CAR IS THE BEST TIRES YOU CAN BUY- GOODYEAR TIRES. Choice of three great values for tegular service— each tops I in iti price class 1 1 inn OKI sum 10 IME COOPHAK SUKOARD II KIMCSI S1««0»»D » OMIT »»D MIU1 IN IHI WOUIO Look for this sign WHERE TO BUY GOOD/YEAR TIRES 'GOODVUR C-3 Uu-WUTNERj ' GOODYEAR R-l rGOODYEAR" L SPEEDWAY j DUTCH'S SUPER-SERVICE Algona, Iowa Goodyear Tires and Batteries Crankcase Flushing Greasing and Washing Standard Oil and Gas Brake Scrrice FENTOK, IOWA, Goetsch Motor Shop LAKOTA, Iowa, Hanson's Repair Co. LONE HOCK. IOWA, Fred Flaig. LU YERNE, IOWA, Gardner Garage Shell Dealers Stations Motorola Car Radios PH01TE 38 ST. BENEDICT, IOWA, John M. Witt* TITONKA, IOWA, Saathoff Serrice Station WESLEY, IOWA. Wesley Anto Co. WHITTEMORE, IOWA, Schmitt & Hayes Garage Sinclair Service Stations Clean Your Car Motor Inside! GOODYEAR HEATERS Goodyear presents a line of hot water heaters that is "tops" in the heater field. Have one of these extra-service hot water heaters installed and operating before real cold weather sets in. They are priced from $4 up. GOODYEAR BATTERIES The starting of your car is not a problem in the winter with a Goodyear Double Eagle battery in your car to give that extra push that a cold motor requires. A Double Eagle will furnish plenty of spark for the plugs as well as power in the starter. Prestone $2.95 per gallon The Only Real Anti-Freeze for Service LIGHTER OIL FOR FALL Change your oil now! Putin light Iso-Vis Pennzoil or Quaker State o|l carried here. It will make your car easier to start, and the lighter oil will reach the wearing surfaces of your car promptly and with the lubrication needed. PREPARE for WINTER Our Internal Motor Cleaner sends a circulating bath of cleaning oil through to cleanse the motor Have your oil Iin6s—your oil chambers—all cleaned INSIDE with the internal motor cleaner. Your oil collects dirt and grit that will cause trouble in your oil lines during the winter and may seriously damage your motor. Sluggish cold oil moves slowly enough at its best in cold weather—with dirt and grit hampering it the oil cannot move as fast to the wearing surfaces. Having your motor cleaned INSIDE is good insurance against winter damage. Suggestions for Winter Driving Comfort Have your spark plugs cleaned, Replace worn-out and damaged plugs. Have new radiator hose lines put in to prevent anti-freeze loss. Get a radiator front to cut down the amount of freezing air that keeps the water from becoming warm enough for car heater efficiency. DUTCH 9 Super •Service Just Phone 33 SAFE GOODYEAR TIRES A flat tire on a cold freezing winter day is no joke. Have a new Goodyear put on every wheel, or have the STUDDED or SURE-GRIP mud and snow tires to save changing to chains when the going is tough on winter roads. FALL-WINTER LUBRICATION Hypoid gear and transmission grease must be changed now before the cold weather can cause damage to your gears. New LIVE grease will make your car easier to start and will protect against damage on below zero days. Lifeguard TUBES Protect* You Against Blowouts and Punctures DEFROSTERS Many styles of defrqsters can be had from 6m* stock. The most popular this year will be the kina that take hot air from the heater and forces it against the windshield keeping it free of frost, snow, and ice. Gome in and see them now.

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