The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 8, 1934 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 8, 1934
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__ The Algona Upper Pes Moines, Algona^ IOWA, Feb. 8, 1934 . MAYNE RITES HELD FOR BELOVED LEDYARD MAN FRIDAY pr Children Survive; body to Illinois for Burial Beside Wife Mayne February e, 1853, at Ogdens- o*. tawrence countv «» McBroom, both of whom were *«rnin Ireland. He was one of sixteen *M«ren. fourteen of whom lived to manbood and womanhood, In 1863 *««• the death of their mother, toe' oved *° Men *rta. niinoto and * Bt ST *? "I* 1 * 00 * He passed Jan. 30, at the age of 81. *^^ Hte was married to Mary L. Smith, on «*niary 14, 1877, at Sublett, ni., and Jtred In the vicinity of La Motile for moved Brook- HI, where they lived until 1892, * m u7 ed to Bancro rt. Iowa. to his present home In 1889. him In o wlfe Sept. 10, 1915. ' ^J 116 leaves to m< ">rn hte death, children, Mrs. Emma Hartshorn ?L .!? Clty> Jose P h and Howard of i«edyard and Roscoe of Armstrong and an adopted daughter, Mrs. Ruth Van- 2? M ?° T Maurice, Iowa, seventeen pandchUdren and one great grand- <aiUd, also two slaters and two brothers survive him, Mrs. Sarah Graves of Pasadena, California, Mrs. Elizabeth Dory •or Homestead, Oklahoma, Oelmer of crwton, Iowa and L. H. Mayne of Emmetsburg. He resided In this community for 34 WM Identified with all that to its growth and develop«»* Period. He was a ? r "^ WM * lway » ""d* «lckness or trouble. He was *l <*M m the Presbyterian and during hte leisure hours was «ften found with the Bible in his hand stndylng the Word of the Other Life. «*ny out of town relatives attended 5* £»£•? services which were con. ducted Friday afternoon In the Ledyard Methodist church, with Rev. F. o. body for was Johnson officiating. !TWe shipped to La Maille, HI., T>«ide his wife. The four chiidren"'an<j his brother, L. H. Mayne and wife accompanied the remains, casket bear- era were Lark Reynolds, Wm. Payne B. A. Junkemeler, Herman Ooetz N A. Pingel and Everett Hartshorn. Mrs. D. H. Brown Is ill with the yellow jaundice. ' Mrs. Arthur Zlelske was 111 this past •week with the flu. Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Barrett were Al- «ona callers last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Mayne were Algona callers last Tuesday. Wm. Flynn was a business caller in H. N. Kruse Iowa state Bank Building. Insurance Loans Surety Bonds Ask Us About Our Aetna Accident Tickets "Insure in Sure Insurance" Phone US. Algona last Monday evening. The Clifton Engelbys were visiting relatives in Elmore last Tuesday. The sewing club met at tv.o home of Mra. D. B. Mayer last Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. E!l Boudrye of Granada visited at the D. A. Carpenter home Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Kd McOuire of Cedar Rapids are visiting at the August Gelhaus home. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Worden visited Saturday at the E. c. Campbell hone near Seneca. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Jensen of Jewell, Iowa, spent the week end at the I*. A. Nitz home. Ruth and Jean Bstle have been ill the past week with Jaundice and under the care of a doctor. Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Barrett visited at the home of Mrs. Barrett's parents in Uvermore Sunday. Lawrence Mayne traded hte coupe to Roy Link for his school bus and has taken over the route. Marvel Drew was operated on for appendicitis at the Bancroft hospital early Sunday morning. R. K. Canary left last Monday for Fairmont to be with hte mother A relief agent Is in his place. The M. E. Aid meeting, which was postponed last week will be held in the church Thursday afternoon. Mrs. George Thompson was called to LuVerne Saturday by the very serious illness of her father, w. B. Mason. Misses Barbara and Lola Wylam and Mtes Strafan of Swea City visited at the D. B. Mayer home Sunday after, noon. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harris of Wll- mer, Minn., vlaited over the week end at the George Moulton home. The ladles are sisters. Tlie missionary society will meet on "way afternoon at the home of Mrs. Olenn Yahnke. Mrs. Johnson will present the lesson. Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Kngelby and Orval spent Sunday at the Ed Campbell home near Seneca, helping Mr. Campbell to celebrate hte birthday. D. B. Mayer, Jack Lynch and August Sprank were in Algona last Wednesday evening on business. Mr. Mayer attended a meeting for CWA foremen. Friends here received word this week of the death of Mrs. Chris Franson of Omaha. Mrs. Franson will be be remembered as Oeraldine Laugh- Hackman and Zahlten Story Recalled by Harvey Ingham The other day when I was over In the Library I was looking over a history of Humboldt county and I ran across some paragraphs about August Zahlten and Christian Hackman, that, if they have not been published, would be interesting to the older settlers. My father came upon the two when they were living In their dugout at Dakota City in 1884. They came up the next year and Zahlten located north of Algona and Hackman to th« south. Zahiten married into the Rlebhoff family, white Rackman married into the Lev! Maxwell family which c&Umed to be the first white family in Kossuth county. Of course, their descendants are very well known to you all. I thought you might flnd theae. paragraphs Interesting. Cordially yours, Harvey Ingham Christian Hactanan lin. Boy Link was called to Omaha Wednesday on business. Mr. Link has secured ^position with the Oliver Imple, *""•• " ~ and will soon begin ment Company work. On last Monday evening Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Lauritzen, Harold Granner and Oenevleve Kltley attended the Schoolmasters' gona. club meeting at Al- Mrs. Mary Tillmoney celebrated her 76th birthday last Monday. In the afternoon a few friends gathered to nelp her celebrate. A lovely lunch wa« served by Mrs. Wlemer. Sunday Buffalo at toe Glenn Yahnke home. In the afternoon they all drove to Estherville to visit a relative in the hospital there. Janice Williams and Bill Wlemer drove to Radcliffe Saturday to visit a the LeRoy Anderson home. Mrs. Anderson returned with them Sunday to visit this week at the L. W. Wiemer home. On last Tuesday evening the immediate relatives of August Geihaus gathered at his home to help him celebrate his birthday. Mra, Gelhaus. who baa been very Ul, is aomcwhat improved at this time. On Sunday evening the young people of the Methodist church met to When la need of Hue* have your eye* thoroughly DR. F. E. SAWYER, Opt "August Zahlten left Germany in the night time and as he himself said, "There came a knock at the door—we were warned—we hurried away with the night and came to America."America, the asylum for political and religious refugees I "After landing in America, Zahlten made his way to Cincinnati. On arriving there he found a number of his countrymen organizing a colony to go to Kansas. Many of those men were revolutionists of 1848, and, as such, made first class abolitionists. Kansas at that time wag wen on its way towards the "bleeding" period. The slavery question was being agitated. And those former revolutionists conceived the idea of establishing a colony in Kansas and to make every effort to do their share in wrestling that greatly growing state from slavery. The colonists organized and began preparations for the long Journey «> Kansas. Zahl- ten, not being particularly enamored with the abolition promulgation idea, thought it would be a good plan to set out ahead of his fellow countrymen, reach the locality where they intended to settle, secure as much land as he could and then sell It to them on their arrival, at an advanced figure. This he did, that Is, he started. "Zahlten, In company with Charles Bergk, Christian Hackman and Joseph Mengler, landed at Pella, Iowa. There they found a settlement of sturdy, thrifty Hollanders. Then Hackman and Joseph Mangier, landed at Pella, Iowa. They left Holland on account of a desire for larger religious and civil liberty. The Hollanders were exclusive. When the Q«rman revolutionist* caw the potatoes, the grain, the stock and plenty everywhere they thought it must Indeed be a rich, fertile country and concluded to secure for themselves a home. They sought some of this wealth producing land but the foxy Dutch told them there was none on the market and no government land to be had. "They had now abandoned the idea of going to Kansas because a few days after their arrival at Pella they saw for the first time a "prairie schooner" driven by a man who wore long hair, kept an unshaven face and was of an ill-fed appearance. His tales of hardships, of grasshoppers, of burned up crops and of the desolation of Kansas, caused the would-be speculators to resolve to flnd a home in Iowa. "With a covered wagon and a team of oxen the home-seekers struck for Aognst Zahlten northwestern Iowa. They traveled on day after day over the new born prairie. On the llth day of November, 1854, they arrived at a spot which they considered a suitable place for a camp. This spot proved to be on the east branch of the Des Moines river where Dakota City now stands. The landscape and the surroundings appealed to them and there the party of four, Zahlten, Bergk, Rackman and Mengler resolved to settle. Night came on and with it a terrific storm of snow and wind. The morning awoke them to the necessity of the hour—a shelter. The nearby woods suggested a house of logs. They at once begun work. Their progress was handicapped by not having the proper tools. They had a hammer but no nails, an ax but no cross-cut saw. Being discouraged by the slowness of their progress, they sought a temporary shelter by digging a hole, four feet wide, into the side of the hill. This answered their purpose until their house of logs and earth was completed. Their cabin when finished was 14x18. The front part was of logs. The rear half dug out of the hill. It was thatched with grass known as "blue shine." Having no bricks they built the chimney of sod. The "blue shine" was gotten from the slough as the Indians had burned the grass from the nearby prairie, making feed scarce for their oxen. "To these men. this was Indeed a ne^v world. To their knowledge there was no white man near them. There was big game on every hand but they had not the means to readily secure it. Groups of deer appeared almost daily. And It wa» not a rare occurrenc- for •them to see as many-as a irandred ellr in a single drove, while to look out of the cabin at any time was to see the prowling', howfllng, hungry wolves They lived, for the most part, on corn meal, and what few supplies they got they had to go to Fort Dodge to secure At this time they found one settle: between their cabin and Fort Dodge "One day while Hackman was hunt- Ing he discovered, about one mile from then- cabin, a couple of men building a log house. It proved to be Edwar^ McKnlght and two companions. McKnight and Bergk fraternized, but Zahltsn and Hackman saw very little of McKnlght. It was evident to the German revolutionists that their neighbor was better equipped than they were, because he always had plenty to eat and whiakey to drink."—History of Humboldt County, pp 332-5. TTTONKAHOST . TO PLAYERS OF , SIX B.B. TEAMS 17 years Proof Save with Safety INVEST WISELY— You do Just that when you purchase shares in tbta AModatioo. For your vatin invutment iT^mMlbVtha nneat type of Vb*t Mortsaga. on gopd. local city property, an to- sured. And each and every Mortgage la baaed on i w«y oonaerva- tlwly appraiaaL la addition to ample security, you receive a good yield regularly. • The Algooa Building and Lout hac from the data of organisation in 1M7 paid their regular scheduled dMdento twin «ach yoar for every year and tbxw. refute- feheduted dividend* haw never be«o )e» tiun e per osot on ttvingg sham* and 6 per cent on paid-up atumc. "^ W 0*7 You Can Start Your Savings Any Time With Any Amount Our Association IB State Supervised A Member of The Federal Home Loan Bank The Algona Building & Loan 7 North Dodg 0. B. Phone 65. «-*-o-w reorganise an Epworth League. They will alternate meetings between here and Lakota. Rev. and Mrs. Johnson will have charge. Little Jerry Laurttzen. «on of Mr. nnd Sia. K. E. Lauritzen, had a painful accident last Wednesday evening when » tripped and fell, cutting his fore- lead on a cup which was broken as he 'ell. He was taken at once to Dr. Seiners in Elmore and eight stitches were needed to dose the wound. Mr. and Mra. James Brophy were Saturday evening visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Taylor and family. Mrs. rjruailla Noble Attended the Baptist church supper served hi the Baptist church in Algona Saturday evening of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Oink and family of near Wesley were Sunday visitors at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Kirschbaum. The Clem Cunningham family, who have been quarantined for scarlet fever for the past week or so, are greatly unproved at this time. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Phillips and children of Wesley were Thursday evening visitors at the home of relatives in Sexton last week. Miss Mary Harris came home Saturday evening from Algoua to spend Sunday and Monday at the home of her mother. Mrs. May Harris. Mrs. Laura, Francis and son. Morris. *«r» Sunday risiton in Oorwith at the hoau of their son and brother, Mr. and Mrs. Olen Francis and family. Miss HdiUh Greenfield spent Satur- Thompson east of town. brought her hom» Sunday morn- H W. POST Draj and Tranfer Storage of alliSuU. Mrs. Arthur Greenfield, Mrs. W. O. Taylor and Mrs. James Brophy drove to Algona Monday afternoon where they attended the cooking school held there. Mr. and Mrs. Mack Wise and two little sons, Frank and Lloyd of Mason City were visiting last week Tuesday at the home of his mother, Mrs. Sarah Wise and family. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hammond of near Wesley were Monday callers at the home of her mother, Mrs. Amy Smith west of town. Mrs. Smith has not been so well lately. Mr. and Mrs. John V. Huff and two little sons, Lyle and Eugene and Wm. Huff were Sunday afternoon visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Crouch and family near Burt. Mrs. Branagan of Waukon, who has been visiting at the home of Mrs. Essie McMahon the past few weeks, with Mrs. McMahon visited at the homes of Wm. and August Kirschbaum on Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. John Miller and four little daughters of near St. Benedict were Sunday dinner guests at the home of her mother, Mrs. Amy Smith west of town. Mr. and Mrs. Miller also attended church in Sexton. Mrs. Clede Taylor, Mrs. May Harris and Mrs. Arthur Greenfield attended the Congregational Ladles Aid meeting at Wesley in the home of Mrs. Jergen Skow last week Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Skow is the leader of the Sexton Ladles Aid also. Mi-, and Mrs. Lloyd Steven and little son, Harvey Duane of Burt were dinner guests at the home of her mother. Mrs. Sarah Wise and family last week Wednesday. Mrs. Meredith Burger of near Tltonka visited at the same place Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Steven and family were all Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mrs. Steven's father, John Wermereen in Algona. Mr. Wermersen hat lust returned from Wlntenet, where he has been vtelOng at the home of another daughter, Mrs. Wm. Ottnp. The Sexton choir met at the home of Marie Harris Saturday evening of last week where choir practice WM held for the song of the music festival. Mis* Grace Miller of Algona direct* the choir. Mil* Ruth Jacksoo. ta Miller's room mate, accompantod bar tare Saturday evening. Second Team Tournament Held Saturday, Aim to Develop Players Tltonka: The results of the basket ball tournament for second teams held In the local high school gym Saturday are as follows: :norning garcv?, Tlton- ka. 23, Ledyard 28; afternoon games, Wesley 24, Bancroft 98, Ledyard 16. Swea City 29; evening gatt'c, Bancroft 8, Swea City 28. This 1? Inaugurated this year to dsveion the players coming up. J. P. Fisher was in Algona Tuesday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Downs were Mason City callers last Monday. Miss Erma Campbell spent the week end at her home In Hampton. Max Sievers will move In the front rooms In Mrs. John Palk, ST., residence. The local CWA project was slowed up somewhat by the reduction In hours, from 24 to 15 hours per week. The local independent basket ball team was defeated at Woden last Wednesday by the score of 30 to 13. Mrs. John Pouelsen of Rolfe was in town last Wednesday looking after business matters and visiting old friends. The local high school basket ball team was deefated by Lone Rock last Thursday evening by the score of 37 to 16. Miss Allene Johnson, high school instructor, was on the sick list Thursday and Friday. She left for her home In Des Moines Friday. A great many friends and relatives were present at a miscellaneous shower given for Miss Alice Franzen at her home Tuesday night. Mrs. H. C. Schweppe entertained tile Larkln bridge club Friday. High score was made by Mrs. Wm. Ricklefs and low by Mrs. Art Schweppe. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Craven and their daughter, Gladys Bogge.15 and Mrs. Craven's mother spent the week end In Esthervllle with relatives. Mrs. Florence Renser, son and small daughter, Carroll drove to Forest City Saturday to do some shopping and spend the week end with relatives. Feb. 1st, the Anton Pannkuks moved to their farm at Blooming Prairie, Minnesota. The John Woods family moved into the house vacated by the Fann- kuks. The Roosevelt party held Inst Tuesday night was featured by many tables of cards and dancing. Twenty-five dollars were clear'cd and sent to the Warm Springs Foundation. Last Tuesday the second shot of diphtheria serum was given at the hl(jh school. One more Inoculation will be given a week from then for the immunization. This was sponsored by the local P. T. A. Professor Hoon was back In school Thursday after being absent a week. His small daughter has the scarlet fever and Mr. Hoon, although immune to the disease was quarantined away from his home. Mrs. Carl Callies taught In his place during his absence. 308 change here for the past year, left on Wednesday for Britt where they will have charge of the exchange. Dormld Rny. weighing nlno pounds, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Joe RIsius, southeast of town, last Thursday. Mrs. Uslus' mother, Mrs. C. J. Rlppentrop, s caring for the mother and baby. The Presbyterian indies Aid will neet Thursday afternoon at the church jBsement. The hostesses are Emma ftknfedht. Mrs. August Outknechfc. Mrs. Williams. Mrs. Wm. Aalderks nnd Mrs. Fred Kienitz. H. L. Klenltz, Mr. and Mrs. August Gutknecht a»dj Emma and Charles Outknecht left the latter part of last week for Avoca, Wisconsin, to attend the funeral of Mr. Klenlte's mother. Mrs. Louise Klenltz. Rev. and Mrs. Frerklng will enter- aln the Presbyterian pastors and their wives of this district at their home on next Tuesday. A luncheon wtll be served at noon, after which there will LAKOTA NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Wade Ball were business visitors at Elmore last Friday. The Walter Meyer family spent Friday evening at the Wade Ball home. Mrs. O. H. Frerklng was on the sick 1st and confined to her bed for several days. Miss Hulva Sandon was an over Sunday visitor at the Michael Winter home in Mason City. Rev. and Mrs. Frerking were enter - alned at supper last Tuesday evening t the Wade Ball home. Mr .and Mrs. c. O. Peterson and son, Jecil, were entertained Friday evening at the 8. P. Powers home. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Ukena were en- ertained on Tuesday evening at the . H. Holcomb home northwest of town. Miss Sylvia Burnson of Grand Rap- ds, Minn., is here for a visit at the ome of her uncle, Edward Under- ahl and family. Miss Arlene Lewis returned to Lu/erne, Sunday, after spending the week nd here at the home of hr parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Lewis. The Ernest Wortman family drove > Mason City Saturday and visited until Monday at the Michael Winter and Earl Ooodnow homes. The John Grlese family and George Grlese were entertained at a waffle supper at the home of Rev. and Mrs. Prerktng last Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thaves, and iie J. Gus Thaves family were up n Burt, Sunday, and spent the ay at the home of the Thaves sisters. Peter Bruer, Wade Ball, Chris As- inussen, Walter Rosenau, Walter Lese and Harvey Johnson attended the <egion meeting at Buffalo Center last Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. O. Ashman, who have >een hi charge of the telephone ex- VbfU nA PfayUi*. _ ohOdran of Mr. and Mr*. Joseph Wnitt. tap been oonfliMd to their bid* Uw ijv| ttflflftr quit* 4* tat fa on tt» way to |Hta. Vto 4m of the week. tb* Stomach Trouble Sufferers Drink YERBAVIDA Tfat* remarkable beverage, made «m a daaert herb known, as the Plant of Life," has brought about moat amartng retulti in the different omu of rtonuuh trouMfr-typer-acl- dtty, KftttrUK, hearUwrn, dyspepsia, and ulervi. Y«tevite to & druglea and Ite defetoui aavor to very tp, tb» tutov A cup at each meal nromotec vood digeetton, while a cup at tedOm* iowm good refreab.- to to«q»eq«iv«, too. A be a business meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Evert Rippentrop, who have been living at tho home of hto parents. Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Rlppen- trop, moved Thursday to a farm between Buffalo Onter and Rake, where they will work by the month. WUVVnAMAA/VVWUWVVVVVVVV Our Business... Plumbing, Heating and Sheet Metal jHoltzbauer's fin SI 119 S. Dodge St. Phone 83. a-u \_j kA IDiDM'T WAX II IF! To buy your next supply of coal. Order now from F. S. Norton & Son and keep your home warm and cozy during the cold weather. F.S. Norton & Son Phone 229 BASKET GROCERY Algona's Finest Food Store You will enjoy shopping In our clean, well stocked, store. Monarch, Ootfee la delicious—try it. FEBRUARY 8th to 14th Palm Olive Soap jj t>ttfM Keep that school girl complexion. Faffed Wheat 10o Food of Wheat .,..15o Vanilla, 8 ox. Im. {go Macaroni, pkg. Mustard, qt. Jar : Pancake Floor, 4 Iba. : Breakfast Coffee, Ground Fresh igg ft< Bulk Pepper, y t lb Uc Oyateta; qnart 39? Sanl nosh, 2 cans and 1 can Meto 38c Johnson'* OIo Coat JohJMon'a wax Paate Johnwm's Wax Liquid 57c Llpton-g Tea, 2 Ib. Orange Pekoe and a tea pot 79c COOKIES. Chocolate Ftaccf* <.... 19o lb. Choctfato Covered Peanuto y t ft. lOo Sorghum pore can, 10 Ib. pafl Popcornj (•helled) 4 Ib* 15c Occident Floor. "Cocto more—worth it", 49 Iba, .., $2J5 Gold Medal, 49 Iba. $2.12 ttnftrt*. 49 Iba, »L78 Peter Pan, "It* Guaranteed," 49 Hw. ARMOUR'S STAB BACON AND HAMS Han BpIIetea 16o Ib. Honad'* Beef Baart. 12o to U« Ib. Itoxxaaixixtte^^ What? KNEES! The Ford V-8 for 1934 Has Free Action for all four wheels, plus the safety of a front axle, and the comfort of cantilever springs, Come to Our Show Room,- See Before you buy any car at any price drive the Ford V-8 for 1934. The swing is toward the V-8. We sold six cars last week. Immediate delivery on all models. $515 and up f.o.b. Factory Kent Motor Co. Phone 434 Algona, Iowa.

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