Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 4, 1939 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 4, 1939
Page 7
Start Free Trial

ft V Tw, ifc e . Optometrist BorchardDrugStor. ffl prevent Athene. , tl ng that cost. 'BREAD-MAKING LESSON GIVEN FENTON WOMEN Fenton< . Apr. 3 — "Homemade bread hae a quality and flavor all Us own. It requires only 45 minutes to an hour for all of the breadmaking process." This am many other facte were presented before eight women attending an all-day meeting Wednesday at Mrs Henry Schroeder's. Three new homes in Fenton township wer reached by this fifth follow-up les '«pn on the last phase of this year' Farm Bureau home project work the fluhjetet being Modern Trend In Bread-Making.. Mrs. Fred Weg ner substituted as Leader A to. Mrs. Wilbur Heiter and wae assisted by Harriet Heiter, Leader B. The women watched a demonstration on mixing and baking whole wheat breadj the "clothespin butterfly," rosebread, and eight kinds. of roils. The women are now planning for Achievement at Burt Tuesday, May 2. Quilting Parties Are Featured . Mrs. Herman Luertke Sr. entertained at,quillings Wednesday and Thursday, : and guests were Mesdames Arthur Krause, H. E. Reimers, William Stahmer, Mary Mittag, Weber Yager, Fred Dau, E. C. Fauerby, Sophie BlecKwenn, Willlam Meyer, Carl Priebe, and Selma Meyer. Mrs. George Bolte entertained at another quilting Wednesday, and guests were Mesdames H. Tieman, Elsie Dreyer, •Louie Mueller, Kate Hantelman, Emil Bierstedt, Raymond Grem- mele, Edw. Mitchell, and Alvin Zu- KOSSUTH COtiNTt route. they live five miles south and a half mile west of the t6w« The Johnsons came from nearcur- lew In .Palo Alto county. There are two young boys In the family, Avery Jr., two, and Robert, one. This Is the farm where Fred Gray formerly lived'. C, H. KLAMP, Field Phono 404 G. B. Risk, west of Elmore, and his hired man were fitting windows in a chicken house Friday, when we were there. Mr. and Mrs. Risk have four children, two girls and two boys, but the three older children are married. The youngest girl Is at home and attends | school at Elmore. Otto Engstrom, south of Elmore, was giving some assistance Friday, when he saw him, to stat« highway road men who had had a breakdown with their caterpill-1 ar tractor. The road there is In bad shape, and the state men have I been doing their best to keep it 1m sufficient repair to let traffic get! through Mr. and Mrs. Engstr'om, who formerly farmed near Algona, like their new neighborhood. I Otto said he had been doing some repair work of his own on the els-1 tern at the house. * * * * . We called Friday at R. J. Welp's south of Bancroft, on No. 169.1 There Is a large family here—nine children. The daughter Rose Mar-1 ic attended school at Stockton,) California, till two weeks ago. Mr. and Mrs. Welp left the last week] In February and drove to California in only four days. Mr. Welp Mr. Hutchinson was cleaning bin into which he was going to put oats. This wae last week Monday. * # » * The Avery A. Johnsons are a new family on the Lakota When we saw Dan O'Keefe, wnen wts oa,n J-.M-I. — - • northwest of Lakota, last week Monday he waa putting fresh oil Into his tractor, after having taken the old oil out. As busy as he was" he took time out to accompany us to the house and show u« a new baby girl, born January 11, named Yvonne.Marllyn.^re^s three. This is a happy family. At Fred Dorsey'fl,.south of Ledyard, there is a ri'ew boy, born March 7, named Harley Fredrick Jr The Dorseys now have four children, and the others are Vernon, 16, Betty, 1'3, and Shirley, 7, pretty well epaced. This is the ninth year that the Dorseys have lived on this farm. It is owned by an insurance company which built a new barn, 36x48, last season, and also remodeled the house. Farmers are beginning to think of seeding. R. H. Tietz, southeafi - • -- or field work when we were there ast week Tuesday. Mrs. Tletz said she had found a large duck egg that morning, and on. opening it she found another egg inside with a perfect shell. She Is saving both eggs as a curiosity. * * * * Mr. and Mrs. George Meyer, a mile northwest of Lakota, have a new boy, born March 12, named Craig Dennis, a first child, also the first great-grandchli'd on Mrs. Meyer's mother's side of the family. F. G. junkermeier, Mrs. Meyer's father, was happy to welcome this fine boy. The Junkermeiere live over almost every day to see th« baby. (We told the editor when w* left our "copy" for . this week;* farm column at the office that this was "Baby Week" in our news. We like babies, and so does the editor,, so we are looking forward to otn- er "weeks" like this as we make our rounds.) 18 M. Orvick, north of Ledyard, was staying in the house Wednesday, for the weather was disagree- ss«-s?JS|iS: s&'g-JU'-ars aaVi lUl tU<3 wcen,**^* *»«*« —w- able and he had a light attack of the flu. Mr. and Mrs. Orvick own this farm, and they moved to it last year. Formerly they lived In the Lone Rock neighborhood. says he drove 2000 miles. He spent a few months on the west coast 28 years ago, and he fou»« a great change. Mrs. Welp got I most out of the trip, for she had never been to the Coast before. They attended the world's fair at __ Party Honors I/lttlc Girl- MEN'S mach. San Francisco, but think some other sights in California are more interesting than the fair. Mr. Welp Mr and Mrs. Maurice Wallace aa id his boys did a good job of entertained at cards and Chinese caring for the stock while he was checkers Friday evening for their | away . After he got home he sold daughter Gloria's sixth birthday I tw o carloads of steers and a car- anniversary. Attending: Mr. and^d O f hogs, and now all there is Mrs Herman Dreyer, daughters in t he yard is the fertilizer. The Alvina and Ruth, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Weisbrod, daughter Anna Rae and Marilyn, Mr. and Mrs. Ar- H out of the way. at some kind of work. He said he had never kicked about too much rain or snow since the dry season Shoes 111 LI1U jdiu i a itiirf j,^* ».»»••*»*-• fields have been too soft to haul that, or the boys would have had received many gifts. iirliltro Party Is Given— linage *"" J " , d Mrs . v . rain or snow since the dry season ""LE: C ^f t^ses at a of a few years ago But last year he had 30 acres of beets drowned lj. Tatum were hostesses bridge party at the former's Fr day evening High was won by Dorthea Gerhart, second by Mrs. Olhei Stoeber. Other guesets were Mes- J A. Mueller, F. P. Newe , out. At that he raised the best crop of corn he had ever had, so he is thankful for plenty of moisture Walter has graded his drive- LU.1 G. ti evict i »**»« o- »- — — . way for he lives 30 rods from the road. This is a good improvement for the farm. * * * * id Eigler, u. A. uuc«.-«, - •--- Oscar N e i SO n, who formerly Hv„„„ Paul Eigler and J. A. Schwarw, ed & few miles sout hwest of La- also Agnes Goetsch. , kota> has moved northwest of Led' yard to a farm where J. J. Patterson used to live. Oscar likes to be near Lakota, where he has lots of Seniors Work on Class Play— The play cast for the seniors has $2.98 Genuine Goodyear welt, "Iron* sole — best you can buy—at a real price, and we fit your foot. Brownbilt Shoe Store SHILT'S Formerly Brownell's band. Taking Robert , He goes to town now and spend a few hours, with og Lucille Meyer, George Pert! and John Schmidt. Program for Parents, Teachers- The Parent-Teacher association 'rierids. then to thera - - *.*, Arnold Hellman is a new man on the Bancroft mail route. He lives a few miles southeast of town, where he and his father bought a farm We found him getting ms wood sawing outfit ready for business last week Monday. He^is living alone at present, and he did not say when he would have a housekeeper - but it ought to be B00n - **** We called last week Monday at JJI */<!»• f — will be elected. Other Fenton News of the onaveij oui Vve Uiincu **v"«x •• , Otto Elsbecker's, a half mile east of Arnold Bellman's, southeast of Bancroft, and found Otto hauling gravel for his driveway. He lives 40 rods of the highway, and like Arnold, he lives alone. Also he did not say when he wus so tag to tow a housekeeper-but, again, it outfit to be soon. Life on a farm is just oo drab without a good wmM around to keep a man civilized! At the Han's* Presthus place,I sou^eU of Bancroft, we ound a of Mr. S 0 h%°^ay"7nniversa j y. SX£ etting readV to reshing- i« the house last week Monday.] Host Exquisite Beer! IP nOUac I«*OL " vw« — - i Presthus said the interior of a the nouse was to be redecorated, but he roof had leaked in places, so tlev figured they had better re- , 4 ,e e Wrvllle Aid meets Thursday at the church, Mrs. Albeit Bleckwenn hostess Smallpox at Armstrong shingle it first. who has moved 'PIISENIR DOUBLE TANNED WORK SHOES of ¥r and Mre. Barr. John Arndorler, Al Hose 0 I D E ' 0 E L B L R B £ [ R $1.98 Be Sure to Visit Our Booth at the Home Fair this Week BLOWN ROCK WOOL Home Insulation Blown into every nook and corner of your attic and walls will make your home cool in summer-warm in winter. ASK FOR FULL INFORMATION From Booth Attendant-No Obligation Home Insulation Division-Cowan Bldg. Supply Co. North Iowa Exclusive Applicators and Distribute" M i. , Armstrong's Printed Linoflor Choose from assortment of colors and patterns Armstrong's Standard Inlaid A standard gauge, Grade A Duality linoleum that will gi^ceptfonal service. Comes in * choice of mar- We, mottled and broken tile effects. Per square yard Ill iernize Your Floors fc ^"^ -' <( FLOOR SANDING AND FINISHING Have Them Resurfaced Old floors made like new, clean smooth, sanitary, beautiful. USE PRATT & LAMBERT'S "61" QUICK DRYING SATINTFINISH FLOOR VARNISH No polishing, not slippery, wate.r and wear resistant. Less work for the housewife. —^^^^^^••^•^^^^^^^" — Paint Inside and Out two e xclusive lines^Birge and Atlas. K1RSH and WARREN Here's the e ordinarily ta» g for j«st ow or ^ of Se. our W»~ »«£ "J^'HSMftK. .iinde mnVft them more reason* lion of colors—at a very reasonable price, See all These Items at Our Booth ALGONA WjlijgjjSj9^i^i^^l^^^^^^^^"Y "' ' '„,'-,''' H^p|^plJ|||L^

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free