Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 22, 1939 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, August 22, 1939
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Page 7
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KOSSUfH COtfrW ADVANCE, Al/JOMA, IOWA PAGE SEVEN Daughter of All Studers, of Wesley, Is Married RITA STUDEft **tt OV* OW* tfcft* ?, E. SAWYER, Opt. Algona, Iowa FREE! Silk Stockings For Ufini A Coronido Washer ^ For Ont Wathins In _^ •fc* Your Home {flR Ifo obligation — you get one pair of ...•/JSttg** 1 li-°0 three thread silk :4i?«focftlng8^»EE indulge of vwt&heV FREE. We wiarit you to know—to tell your friends—about the beauty and performance of Coronado Washers. LEO YOUNG PLEDGE VOWS Aug. 21—ilmogene Rita, ei- of Mr. and Mrs. Alf Studer, became the bride of Leo, only son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Young, •arner, at the St. Boniface Catholic church there, Wednesday. Father Manternach performed a single- FARMS H. KLAMP, FleM III $ tide Electric Wathtr, ] lM«feB G9S—Cash Prict J 5O 95 / jf 4T-''^^ '^V DcLuM G«*eKn« Power $84|5 1,50 Week, Payable Monthly jmMyimnt plan InchrfM I0MM Imimutc* ! Hrfnit lolil I*H by flrt, •••« or twnwte GAMBLE STORES iih.r lib When we stopped Thursday at (was doing a fine job. He likes to Thomas Von Bank's, northwest of plow early, because it kills cockle- Bancroft, he had just come in from! burs and other weeds. There were plowing. Thomas suffered a fall! a great many burs on the place OWNED BY EMPLOYEES e Sell Anybody Any Where For Cash Delivered us figure on all of your needs, large or small. ,rb wire, all kinds of wood or steel posts, woven d poultry fence, all sizes of field fence. e have very attractive prices on the "Sioux Steel ns" for shelled corn, 500 bu., 1,000 bu., 1250 bu., bu., and 2050 bu., all delivered on your farm. ed Cedar Shingles, B. C. ox, also 12-in. 5-2 Clear. ireen doors and windows. Storm comb, doors and orm doors and -storrn sash. at corn cribs with steel covers. All kinds of building material and coal. Let's talk it over. ilona lumber Co. ceremony. Stanley' Brugman . On This Day, 0 Beautiful ! Mother, accompanied by Mrs. Rob-< crt Sinclair, who also played the accompaniment for an adult choir which sang hymns. The bride was attired in a pale Pink silk net gown over satin, floor length, with finger tip veil held in place by a lace covered halo trimmed with lilies of the valley. She wore a necklace of pearls and silver slippers, and carried a bouquet of red roses and white asters. She was attended by iher,.sister Mae .-Adele, who wore a peach silk chiffon gown over satin, with pink roses in her hair and carried a bouquet of white and purple asters and peach gladioli. The mothers of the couple wore shoulder corsages of peach glad- ioM, purple asters, and white roses. The bridegroom's attendant was Paul Schleusner, Garner, cousin of the bride. A three-couse wedding, dinner was served at 12 o'clock at the bride's parental home to 30 immediate relatives. Waitresses were Vivinn Studer, June Haverly, and Imogeno Neuroth. Mrs. Lou Schleusner, Mrs. Lou Lickteig, and Mrs. J. L. Studer -were cooks. The rooms were decorated in pink and white. A three-tier wedding cake baked by -the bride's mother graced the center of the table. . ' A reception for 75 relatives and friends took place in the afternoon. The bride attended the Wesley parochial school and had since been employed, for the last two years at Harvey Engsler's, near Garner. Mr. Young was educated al Garner and has since been' farming with his father. Following a wedding tour the couple will live on the bridegroom's farm two miles west of Garner. The couple gave a wedding dance at the Garner opera house the night following their marriage. Denver Woman Visits Here— Mrs. Forrest Putney, o£ Denver, was a dinner guest at Fred Deik- mann's last week Tuesday. She had been visiting her sister, Mrs. J. L. Haverly, since the preceding Saturday. Mrs. Haverly took her to Algona last week Tuesday afternoon to visit another sister, Mrs. William Becker, and their mother, Mrs. Mathilda Johnson, now at'the Becker home. Mrs. Putney was to go to Cedar Rapids sometime this week to* visit still another sister, .Mrs. Kenneth Ferguson. in an airplane a few weeks ago,.when he moved to it, but he has but it did not frighten him, and he got rid. of practically all of them """"' " Hde any-, by keeping after them. H. R. said he always reads our farm news, which we were, of course, flattered to hear. Mr. and Mrs. Waterbury were planning to drive to G. O. McFarland's, southeast of Burl, to is ready to take another time. * * * * The Otto F. Stenzels, southwest of Elmore, raise a lot of chickens and stock, but they have had hard luck with their spring pigs this get their two daughters, who had season. They had 70, but the pigs! been visiting a few days there. Mrs. McFarland is an aunt of the girls. We drove out to a field contracted some obscure disease which the Stenzels have not'been able to check, and so most of the pigs have been lost. Some of them grow thin and die, others seem normal, but drop over and die. * * * * We called last week Tuesday at Fred Christ's, southwest of , Lakota. The folks had just come home from Buffalo Center, where the daughter Marguerite, 6, had had her adenoids removed at a hospital. She had been left there, and MRS. HUSGHKA, ST, BENEDICT, DIES AUG. 12 St. Benedict, Aug. 21—Mrs. Anna MtischKa died at her home Saturday noon, August 12, after an Illness of two years. .She was Anna Kisenbarth by birth, and she was born September 12, 1863, at Beaver Dam. Wis. At death she was nearly 76. At 19 marriage took place to John Anidorfer at Beaver ,Dam, and to them were born four children, of whom three are dead. In 1886 the Arndorfers came to Icrwa and settled on a farm a mile north and a mile east of St. Benedict. Mr. Arndorfer died in 1890, and the widow was married to John where H. H. was plovring, and as we did so and approached the they were dressing a lot of springs brooder Iiousse the chickens came for locker preservation and spring to meet us. They thought it must) fries in winter or any other old be feeding time, for Mrs. .Water-1 time. Mr. Hamilton said business bury drives out to them in the fain-1 this summer had be«n 'good at both :|ily'Car.tp.feed.them. .... the home place and his Tjjonka • -..*»** . hkchery. ^An.addition.to their At William Rotterman's, southwest of Blmore, the. men were; at the rear is a space hauling manure Wednesday •j tonka building has been built, and Huschka in 1892. They had nine children. Seven children survive: -aftk Arndorfer, Cuda.hy, Wis.; Mrs. Francis Stephenson, Chicago; A. F. Huschka, Lewistown, Mont.; Mrs. Mary Potthoff, Halbur; Agneg Rosenmeyer, St Benedict; Joseph Huschka, Mosinee, Wis.; August Huschka, St. Benedict. There are 13 grandchildren, and four brothers: 1 Isadore, Anton, Joseph, and Frank Eisenbarth. Mrs. Huschka was a member of the St. Benedict Catholic church and of the Rosary society. Funeral services were held last week Monday at the local church, with the Rev. Father Kramer in charge. Pallbearers were John and Nick Raskopf, Philip Immerfall, William and John Arndorfer, and John Orandjenett. Relatives and friends from away who came were Mr. and Mrs. Joe Eisenbarth, Beaver Dam; Mr. and Mrs. Anton Eisenbarth, Morgan, Minn., son Joseph; Mr. and Mrs. Dick Bullard and Mr. and Mrs. Lett Huschka, Branford; Mr. and Mf8» Earl Bowmann, Mr. and Mrs. HV ley, Mrs. Margaret Hauback/ tHe •Frank EisSnbar.ths, Mr. and Mrjs, Jerome Eisenbarth, Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Arndorfer, Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Arndorfer, Mrs. X/. G. Baker, her childen; all of Algona; the Rev. A. J. Arndorfer, Danbury; Joseph '"'ishel and the Isadore Gashels, Mason City; Mr, and Mrs, F. L. Haldeinan, Mr. and Mrs. Grail Cave, Des Moines. 4% FARM LOANS TEN YEARS NO COMMISSION DU. CAPESIIJS Algona, Iowa f H and were using a spreader equipped with chicken fence wire. enclosed This is a fine place to keep chickens , '-inv*iv» via «»«[-, fa, DJJI ^uu^i uv( u«j/|/*;v» her grandmother stayed with her. w i t h rubber tires. They fike this Mr. and Mrs. Christ have two other, type machine much better than the them plenty of fresh aYr. "For crates in warm weather children, Eugene, 8, and only 18 months. Rubber-tired are wagons, lor H. G. will, enclose and gives win- this space Elnoi-e, | steel-tired. P,.nn= ,., v i » Sa lu hi , s I tractors, etc., are becoming all;with a heavy canvas. He has been ciops were good this year, though « t he rage" on.farms, as elsewhere.! trucking, chickens to Chicago in snm " " f "'° """" —° hl " Mr. Rotterman now owns 470 the .last few weeks, at the rate of Laqres, for he lately bought 270, two trucks a week. W. C. Nelson, the custodian of ?, C ™ S * "'"* "°'' th ° f W " e '' e " 6 the Grant school building, house, some of his corn was blown down in the last big rainstorm. * * * * E. N. TAYLOR, Manager. P.O. Box 624. Phone 494. Marker Beauman & Co., EstheniHe, la Tanks, anti-aircraft guns, cannon, depth bombs, gas masks— all the latest developments for American defense, in a huge display by I). S. Army and Navy. See the greatest dirt track'-driver? in America, competing J for the 1939 national championships in 3 thrilling days of track-burning speed. 8 races each day. Aug. 2M7-S*»t. 1. Biggest dirt track race meet of 1939. America's livestock Iwr inu.o. 125 ateettee taroy and grounds, had everything all ready for school last mid-week, except the swings, and he.was painting them. Mr. Nelson said it did not seem right to .him that Mr. Hamand, the superintendent, was leaving. Mr. Hamand had been there nine years. The Nelsons had been looking for Mr. and Mrs. Hamand back from Minneapolis, where Mr. Hamand finished studies this year for a master's degree, but they were delayed because Mrs. Hamand had a major operation there. Her father, who lives near Clear Lake, had hitchhiked to Grant to help them move to Ring-, sted, where Mr. Hamand will be superintendent this year. * » * * « The C. F. Whalens, northeast of Lakota, had just come home last week Tuesday morning, when we called, 'from a visit with relatives at Williams. While they were away Mr. W-halen's mother, of Sioux City, did the housework, and a brother of Mrs. Whalen did the chores. Mr. Whalen was -greasing a gang plow when we came upon him, and was getting ready, to do some plowing. He farms with horses. lit * * A Otto Engelbarts, southwest of Elmore, was grinding feed with a hammer mill Wednesday. Otto raises a fine lot of sugar beets every season, and his field shows up extra fine this year. There are even a few stalks that are bearing, seed. Mr. Engelbarts said this was the first year that his beets had grown seed. * * * * • Last week Tuesday was Indian day at Titonka, and this writer took time out to see a ball game there. It was a fine game, and everyone seemed to feel that it was worth the money. There was a large crowd for the day's doings. This is all fine land. * * * * William Thompson, three miles west of Swea City, bought and We called at Alva Kahler's, northwest of Burt, Thursday. Mrs. Kahler and the little boys were at the house, and the boys showed us moved to his farm of 240 acres 20. some English shepherd pups. There years ago, and has been improving are seven pups, and the boys have it ever since, and has two barns, a large corn crib, and is now finishing a modern house, 28 x 30, full two stories, also fuil basement. There are three bedrooms upstairs, with bath. The first floor has a fireplace, and the basement also has one, with a shower bath. Mr. plenty of fun with them. Mr. Kahler and a brother were plowing. * * * * At Jas. Kuchynka's, west of Swea City, Friday, and the hog buyer from Swea City was there. Mr. Kuchynka did not sell, for lie figures that hogs may go up some in and Mrs. Thompson have two fine j price. The farm where he lives boys. is owned by Mrs. Henry C. Adams, * * * * I California) .formerly, Algona, who We called at H. G. Hamilton's is planning to repair the house and widely known hatchery and farm reshingle it. . ':• BOiTtliwest of Bancroft • Thursdoy. j * * * * This is a mighty fine place to visit. | Arthur Phillips, northwest of and it is so interesting that it is {Burt, was hauling manure Thurs- worth anyone's time to go there. 1 day. They farm Vith horses. "Art" These good folks are always cour-|.remarked that they were the only teous. They raise a great many farmers in the neighborhood who chickens, and when we were there'had no tractor. 'I 1 #0*" RCAW MOW AT STANDARD OILDCAUKS Son for Alfred Erdmans— Alfred Erdman, accompanied by Dr. and Mrs. L. L. Peffer, called on Mrs. Alfred Erdman and the young son at the Kossuth hospital Thursday evening. The 7-lb. baby was born last week Monday night. The Erdmans have two other'children, Mary Lee and Patty Ann. Alfred j is manager of the local lumberyard. A baby boy, seven pounds, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles j w e me t Henry Bruns, Alfred Oes- Price the same Monday, the first terreichev, Harm Uken, Roy Budlong, William Boyken, John Cosgrove, Dick Franzen, and many other ball fans at the game. » » a • 'Last week Monday we called at Ward Richardson's southeast of Elmore, and found everybody at home busv. Mr. Richardson, however, was helping thresh flax at a neighbor's. There are two boys in , the family. Ronald was plowing, Fort Dodge, by Father Davern, for- , and Paul( w i lo Js handy with tools, merly of Algona. They are begin- h ad put an o i,i automobile frame ning housekeeping in the Benton un( j er the manure spreader, and house, just west of Wallace Ben-1 with j t hitched to a'tractor was ton's. Delbert is manager of the | llaulili g nlanU re. The contrivance " was working well. Mr's| Richardson is an aunt of Burdette T. Agard, Algona insurance salesman. child. Charles operates a K. & H. oil truck. Honeymooners Home Again— •Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Benton returned home Wedesday from a two weeks honeymoon tour to Colorado. Mrs. Benton is the former Margaret Dwyer, Humboldt, and the couple was married two weeks ago at the Corpus Christ! rectory local Standard Oil station. Osteopaths Get-Together— Dr. and Mrs. R. R. Richardson were among 30 osteopaths and j women who attended a picnic at Doctor Walley's Clear Lake cottage last week Sunday. The doctors, were of-the fourth district; Loren, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. L. L. ' ease, returned Wednesday from en days at his unele Edw. Ges- ne's, Lake Mills, and his aunt, Mrs. M. T. Rye, Forest City. Joy for Sheets Family— An 8-lb. boy was born to Mr. nd Mrs. Ernest Sheets, of Britt, ast week Monday, August 14, at he university hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Sheets now have three boys. Mrs Sheets is Florence, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Reno, who operate the Reno cafe here. Wesleyun in the Eighties— Mrs Katherine Hildman reached her 83rd birthday Thursday. She is in fairly good health. Otlicr Wesley News. John Vanderwicken, of Grundy Center, called briefly Friday at his niece Mrs. J. L. Studer's. With him. were his daughter, Mrs. Marian Nelson, Washington, D. C., and her two children. The party group had spent a two weeks' vacation at Park Rapids, Minn., where Mrs. Vanderwicken remained for relief from hay fever. Mrs Robert Welter entertained the Methodist Good Will circle of the Aid Wednesday. Mrs. Alfred Nelson was hostess to the Willing Workers circle the same day. Mrs. John Anfesbury will entertain the Stitch & Chat circle this week Donald* only son of Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Hauptraan Jr., celebrated his teuth birthday anniversary Thursday. Clara LflU, daughter of *Jr. and Mrs- R. C. Bauer, Saturday. Ignatius son Father Dodge, returned nois. She : told us of another Agard, named Rolland, of Malta, Mont., cousin of Burdette. This unfortunate youth was killed in an accident whil'e he and one Dick Slade were doing blasting in a river. The fuse they used was too short, and in the explosion both men were killed. This happened only last month, on July D, • •«.*#» Alfred O'Keefe; northwest of Lakota, lives ,on the Fred Bauman farm. "Mick," as Mr. O'Keefe is called in that neighborhood, was hauling hay to the barn, and his son John was plowing. Mr. O'Keefe has a granddaughter who has kept house for him since Mrs. O'Keefe died. He said his brother Oran, formerly of Algona, is now barbering at Curlew, and that, Oran and his wife like their location there. * * * * H. R. Waterbury, northeast , of the Grant school, was plowing when we saw him Wedinesday, and was ten M1AY-ZY' *\ HENS.. Dr. Solitary's ivi-Tonf Wh«n h*a* "J«y down" «a A* Uyiug Job. t44 Ayi-Toa» to *• n«fh tad noticf A* ditfwact. tdttl flock ti;«»ton«nt for Ui9t round, pin «nd c«pillMi» wonu, Con* in—9«t» The No. 1 Tire Deal In Town 30 DAYS FREE TRIAL you our definite, written 18 months guarantee plus 30 days free trial on your own car, We have sold (thousands of Columbia Tires and they are giving excellent service to our customers all over the Middle west. We leave it up to you as to the fine values we offer here. GAMBLE'S COLUMBIA TIRES Here's our offer. Two first quality* Columbia tires for the list price of one nationally advertised first line tire. By list price we mean the prices shown on the large tire companies' price lists, not our regular selling price. In using the first line list price of other companies, we use it for purposes of comparison only—to illustrate the extremely low prices we offer on these first quality* Columbia Tires, for example;—the list price of one 6,00-16 First Line tire is $15.99. During this sale you can buy 2 Fust Line Columbia Tires for $16.95. , We make no claims or comparisons of quality wttb any other make of tire—but,'«'First Ljn*"* is molded into the sidewall of every Columbia Tire which is the guarantee of the manufacturer, a million dollar corporation, that has been, building tires for almost 30 years, To further assure you satisfaction we give *^.l*ti ril^ ^ !!«»ti^ W M^-n* ^ rsa* 30x8^* 4.60-21 4.T&-49 6.00-19 6.26-18 5.80-17 1.00-19 TWO $U.U U.45 12.5* U.S5 14.U 1M5 ALL TIMCf INSTALLED FMf S7.M Il-tt JUS U.5f U.J5 14.SS «3.M 5.85 S,R MS «.«7 742 7.17

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