Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 15, 1932 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, December 15, 1932
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Page 7
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tfltflPAY, DECEMBER 16, 1932. K08SUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA Why spend your spare moments carrying out ashes. You can escape this nuisance by burning GREAT HEART — the coal that makes less than a bushel of ashes to the ton. Start using GREAT HEART now md employ your leisure moments to better advantage. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED or coal removed and money refunded F. S. Norton & Son Phone 229—Lumber and Coal WHITTEMORE EX-RESIDENT IN ACCIDENT Whittemore, Dec. 13 — Mr. and Mrs. ,T. K. Walker got word Saturday morning of an accident Friday evening, when the "Rural 400" gas truck, in which Dick Vaughn and Harold Kuecker, Algona, formerly Whittemore were riding, collided with a car .near Hobarton on the road going north and south. It was after dark, and the cars blinded each other's drivers. The car sido-swlp- cd Mr. Kuecker's truck and turned it Into the ditch, where It turned over. The front end of the truck was completely wrecked. Mr. Kuecker, who was 'badly bruised and suffered a gash above his left eye which It required seven stitches to close, was taken to an Algona hospital and was later taken home. Mr. Vaughn, who was driving, suffered only minor bruises and scratches. Beauty Shop Opening' Postponed— Gladys Weisbrod, former operator at the Rusch Beauty Shop who plans to open a shop of her own, has been slok at her home In Fenton and was not able to have the opening Friday. The date was postponed till this week Wednesday. New Son for (lie A. A. Ziimachs— A. A. Zumach, of the Quick Lunch Counter, received news one day last week that he was the father of a son, born at Grano, N. D., where Mrs. Zumach has been visiting with her parents a month. The baby weighed ten pounds. W. J. rnj'n«, Editor. Clmrlns Klaitip, Field Ilcporlor. We had a short visit Saturday with Simon Ricks, two miles north and three miles west of Titonka. The family was putting up the winter's supply of meat. AVe had a short visit Friday with Peter Wagner, 4»/i miles north of .Tenldnson, southwest of Algona, on the old Fry farm, now owned by the Jonkinsons. When we called a, couple of weeks ago she was making one piece of fine needlework, such as a towel with a four-inch border a.t each end, each day in preparation Titonka. Peter is a jolly widower, for Christmas, even though one of We kidded him about getting a i her arms is still not as usable as Dinner Honors Girl's Birthday— lola Barber entertained at a 6:30 dinner waet week Monday evening Irene Heller, Maxlne Smith, Anita Calry, Merna Jennings, Matilda Wagner, Wllma Aidhardt, the occasion being her birthday. Whlttemore Girl Loseg Appendix— Mr. and Mrs. Herman Gade re celved word Saturday that thel daughter Meta, superintendent of nurses at the Kossuth hospital, Al gona, had undergone an operation for appendicitis. BAKING POWDER SAME PRICE Farewell at P. J. Dalilhauser's— The ninth and tenth grade Pre sentatlon pupils were entertained a P. J. Dahlhauser's last week Mon day evening. The Dahlhausers are leaving this week for a new home In Louisiana. housekeeper, and he seemed to think that would be o. It. When we were at the Helmer Bros, farm, five miles north of Titonka, (Friday It was a chill day, ut the men were picking corn, "'hey had picked G.OOO bushels and ad another thousand to pick. At Henry A, Nelson's, five miles vest of Titonka, the men were busy getting axes ready to chop wood laturday. They had broken a chunk tut of one ax blade. Either it was oo cold or the chopper too powerful. Merwln Hauenstein, who now arms In Plum Creek, where Wiliam Pool formerly operated, was aid up with a hip out of joint when ve called November 28. He was, of course, unable to work, but hoped to et back Into the fields soon. We visited a few minutes last Thursday with our old friend Robert Pehrson, northwest of Swea City. While we were there we read a few utefisk advertisements In Ws Scotch newspaper. Some day we Intend to find out just where Robert was born. At the A. W. Austin farm, two miles north and two miles west of Titonka, the men were sawing lumber out of large cottonwood treea Saturday. We noticed that Freeman Ash, Wesley, was one of the lumberjacks and was handy at that sort of work. When we called Friday at the Tom Loats home, two miles north of Titonka, he informed us he was not farming the place where he now lives, but was a paper hanger and pa'lnter by trade. He said work In his line had been rather slim, so he moved to the country to save expenses. He formerly lived at Titonka. might be, due to a stroke of a couple of years ago. Mrs. Jenkinson has a new kind of crutch or cane which has four legs, and stands firmly on the floor. She still reads fine print without glasses, being ahead of many youngsters in that respect. We gathered from her conversation that she is the only member of the family of four who was satisfied with the election. She says she was the only one who voted "right." The R. O. Bjustrom store, Algona, just east of the Foster furniture store on State street, Is thriving, just as the Bjustrom store at Hobarton grew from the time R. O. took hold of It. The Maytag agency, the Philco agency, Skelgas, Frigl- dalre, and Heatrola agencies form the basis for a business around which Roy has gathered a hardware stock, a tin shop, and a radio repair shop. The personnel Includes Ben Hynds, radio technician; Henry Neuman, tinsmith; Harold iBockes and John Nichols, sales and service departments; and Mr. Bjustrom. Last week the store had a new line in the shape of a card table which shuffles and deals a hand of bridge while another deck is being used for play. The game thus goes forward without delay. Probably M. Bjustrom would not admit that he expects .the new card table to sell as largely as some of his other lines; however, it was bringing folks Into the store to see it work. It is run by an electric motor. Fire Whistle Blows Curfew at Whittemore Whtttcmoro, Doc. 6—Memories of the favorite poem of Reclaim- ers of a generation ago were revived here last week, when CVtny- ar Thos. Carmocly announced Unit the fire whistle would be sounded every night at 9 to wnrn children off the streets. The poem was "Curfew Shal Not Ring To- nlgt," .and it dealt with a, maiden who clung to the bell hopper to save her sweetheart,- condemned to die when curfew rang. Some modern youngsters here think something of the sort wouldn't be a. had Idea now. The curfew affects children under 1C, who are not allowed abroad after 9 except under extraordinary circumstances or unless accompanied by a parent or other responsible person. PERSONAL Loans $300 OR LESS Prompt Loan Service to 'Farmers, School Teachers. Business Men, Professional Men and Others. —See— CUNNINGHAM: & tACT Algona Phono 598 Representing in tine GRUEN Watches at new Federal Finance Co. Dee Molnes TYPEWBITEB, CARBON PAPEK • AT THE ADVANCE VA LUES ^ ow y° u can kuy *»« fi»e Gruen Watch you've always wanted ... and obtain it at the lowest price in years. Front the least expensive to the finest $32 5 ? $3752 designs, every Gruen is now a Greater Value than « « and up » » ever before. See them all. never before equaled at $25 $2915 A. H. Borchardt UALITY is Cheuuesl 42 YEARS AGO Baby Taken to Rochester — The eight months baby of Mr. and Mrs. Uthof, which had been at the McCreery hospital a week, has been taken to St. Mary's hospital, Roch- in Buying KC You Save in Using KC ECONOMICAL aoJ EFFICIENT MILLIONS OF POUNDS USED BV OUR GOVERNMENT Christmas For AD 1 ester, for further examination treatment. and B. B. Play Draws Crowd— A play, Poor Married Man, Sunday evening at the Academy hall by the public school basketball teams drew a large audience. DOLLARS ARE FEWER f But Each $ buys so much more that all can be remembered. Gloves and Mittens 50c 9Sc $1.45 $1.95 Warm lined and silk lined that were $1.00, $2.00, $3.00 and $3.50 two years ago— Mufflers-Socks-Ties See the patent tie .presser make new ones of old ones, practically free. LOUNGING ROBES for men, women, and children. NIGHTWEAR. UNDERWEAR. HATS The 1933 styles are in In fact any item fi'om head to heel makes a welcome present, and for right now— Rubber Footwear at Wholesale New first-class factory list posted in Shoe Pept. \ Misbach Clothing Co. Skating Rink Opened Here — A Mr. Gorde, of Ringsted, opened a skating rink here. formerly had one at Rapid S. D. has They City, W. H, Altwegg, Plum Creek, who spent five weeks in a Rochester hospital last summer, was hard at work again when, we called two weeks ago. He underwent an operation and treatment lor lip cancer and for glands on each side of his jaw. We were slad to see hie health Improved; a farmer needs all his working energy at any time, especially this year. Dr. L. W. F«x reports that about 55% as many hogs have been vaccinated by him in the past year as in 1931. He has vaccinated 17,000 hogs this year, compared to between 26,000 and 27,000 last. The doctor Is well established in his new office and veterinary hospital, and either he or his assistant. Doctor J. B. Winkel, can be found there between calls. C. N. Godtredson is helper at the office and hospital, and he keeps the premises in apple pie order. Sexton DahUiansers Load for Louisiana — The P. J., P. W., and Al Dahl- hausers are loading farm machinery and furniture in cars for Louisiana. Other Wliittemore News. The local basketball teams motored to Weeley last week Tuesday evening In the, Van Hise 'bus and played teams there. The girls won 22-13, but the boys lost, 30-20. The boys were handcapped by the absence of one of the regular players, Henry Hahn, who fell that day and hurt his back. The Fenton first and second teanie played the locals Friday evening here. Whittemore'e first team lost, 32-25, but the seconds won, 16-15, in an overtime period of three minutes. Friends gathered Sunday evening at the Albert Behnke's for a card party honoring his birthday. (Friends were entertained Sunday evening at a 5-table 500 party at Frank Elbert's home. Andrew Elbert won high; Mrs. Elbert, low. Out of town guests were the Henry Beckers, of Eastern, Minn. There wae a 500 party last Thursday evening at William Lauck's. The Henry Beckers, Easton, Minn., were out of town guests. , The Henry Beckers, Easton, Minn., 'visited last week with relatives and old friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Heidenwith and the Beckers visited last week Tuesday at Mr. Heldenwith'B sister Mrs. Henry Kueck's, Lone. Rock. James, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Fleming, took part in an Emmetsburg Junior college play, "Smiling Through," presented last Thursday evening. A number of Whittemore people attended. "Jumbo" Thompson and Naomi Wegener, Lone Rock, were Sunday evening supper guests of Mies Wegener's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. \rthur Heidenwith. The Carl Walkers, Goldfleld, were Sunday evening dinner guests of < Walker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Walker, northeast of Whittemore. Mrs. Arnold Wagner visited her sister, Mrs. Edward Hansen, Algona, last week. Mrs. Wagner was formerly Margaret Voight. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dullard, of West Union, were guests over Sunday of the latter'e mother, Mrs. John Erue. Mrs. Maurice Cullen and her two children spent last week with Mrs. Cullqn's sister, Mary Streit, Algona. Ruth Balgeman, Sheffield teacher, visited her parents, Supervisor and Mrs. F. J. Balgeman, over Sunday. Dorothy and Imogene Wagner visited their sister, Mrs. Fred Schal- lln, Algona, over Sunday. Mr. and Mre. H. W. Geelan attended the Branagan funeral at Emmetsburg last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Qeorge, Meyer visited their daughter, Mrs. Erwin Bruhn, Cylinder, Friday. Sick last week were Mrs. Henry Kuecker, A.'D. Brogan, and, Anthony Busherfeldt. The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Mergen bas an infection in the face. Arnold HUbert and Billy Weir have returned from AnanlQaa;' Mrs, Henry Kuecfcer was aJbe* test week witfc the, i flu, Carl Albright, who has one of the Albright farms in Plum Creek, husked 700 bushels of corn from 11 acres this fall. When he saw him he was growing a beard, we are not sure whether to keep warm, as a matter at hirsute adornment, or as an economy. He is one of the hardheaded young farmers of Plum Creek who will come out on top in the' farming game if any one of us does. We might mention that John Kaln, good-looking bachelor a little way east, has a mustache that any of the boys could be proud of. Raleigh Pickard is to move March 1 to the farm now occupied by the Henry Dackens in Plum Creek. J. F. Devine, who now occupies the farm the Pickards had last year, will move to the farm where Paul Palmer has operated several years on the paying north of Algona. John McGuire, of the McGuire contracting firm, Algona, has bought the farm vacated by the Devlnes, and we are told that he will operate it, though we did not learn whether he will live on the premises. There will be more moving than ueual next March, partly due to expiration of three-year leases. We recently had a chance to inspect crocheting done by Mrs. W. F. Mrs. William Kutchara wae surprised last week Wednesday, when Sexton women arrived to help her celebrate her 82nd birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Grosenbach attended a 6:30 dinner Monday night at Claude Smith's, Algona. The Sexton school will give a Christmas program at the hall here next week Wednesday night. There will be readings, plays, dialogues, music, and a pantomime. Alberta and Emery Grosenbach attended a Sunday school class party Saturday night at the Methodist church, Algona. Albert Grosenbach lost a horse Sunday night. Mrs. Albert Grosenbach helped on the serving committee at a Rotary club dinner at Algona Monday noon. The Aid will serve lunch at the Mre. Laura Francis sale, east of town, this week Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Berger, Burt, gave a wedding dance at the hall here last week Tuesday night, and a large crowd attended. South Cresco A -few neighbors spent last Thursday evening at William Runchey'e and played 500. En route home from Algona (Friday evening, Lewis Wildin and his son George, at a. point a half mile south of the Hobarton corner, collided with a truck. The truck driver was taken to an Algona hospital, where his wounds were dressed. The others were badly shaken up and suffered bruises. The Wlldin truck was badly damaged. Mrs. G. W. Brown, who has suffered severely with lumbago more than a week, is now able to turn over in bed, •Mrs. D. D. Sparks Is about again, following an illness with gallstones. Clifford and Glen Teeter went to Eldon Friday to visit friends, returning Monday and bringing their mother, Mrs. D. A. Teeter, who had spent three weeks with relatives at Falrfleld, Keokuk, and Eldon. WHEN V FELL f\n actual inciJent tolJ to tig . by a customer, showlna how one call may be worth more man a telephone costs in a lifetime! I hat's what this baby would want to tell you if he understood how the telephone brought the doctor so quickly that day he fell into a tub of water. His mother was doing the family laundry and had gone outdoors for a few moments. When she returned she found the baby nearly drowned. She telephoned the doctor at once. He came in time to save the baby's life. No wonder she wouldn't be without a telephone now! Any moment tern* •mcrgcncy may •»»•— th« horn* with • t«U- phon* i« protected— help can be called »k NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY FOR SAiLE—BUTTERNUT MEATS, 50c lb.—Mrs. A. B. Schenck. g!4-15 FOR SALE—(A 'FEW GOOO Hampshire boars.—Carl Hutchlns. 9pl4 FOR SAJDE—SHORTHORN YEAR- llng bull.—iFrank Riebhoff, phone 26F3. ' 10pl4-il5 FOR SAUE—2 STACKS OF straw; SO acres cornstalks. — iL. A. Vipond. 15ALE—BUTTERNUTS, 40c; walnuts, fl bushel.—Mrs. A. B. Schenck. g!4-15 IXJST—(PRONT WHEEL OF TRI- cycle. Reward.—Call Theo. Herbst, Dhone 725. "P* 4 COTTAGE FOR RENT.—Phone 118. '5ul4 JSED TIRES FOR SA'LE, all sizes. —Joe Greenfoerg. RA'DIO SAtE! NOW I CAN afford the radio I've been looking for by buying at Gamble's big Radio Sale. All the latest features. 23-14 FOR SA'LE—SECOND HAND portable Remington typewriter In good condition; price ?20. Also all models of New Remington portables and the noiseless light business-size typewriter. — Advance Publishing CARD OF THANKS—WE WISH to thank neighbors and friends who so kindly assisted in the hour of sadness and death of our dear mother.—Mr. and Mrs. C. Haase, Mr. and Mrs. Relnhold Laabs, Mrs. Anna Laabs, Mrs. Walter Jaekulke, Willam Schutt, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Laabs, Mr. and Mre. Otto Laabs, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Laabe, and families. g!4 POLAND CHINA BRED SOWS— miles north of Burt. — R. W. Butterfield. 9pl2-<15 FOR SAJLE—ROSE COMBED Rhode Island white cockerels.—Mrs. Nels J. Mitchell. MODERN HOUSE FOR RENT; furnished or unfurnished.—Phone 627-W or 254. Stfg THREE GOOD WELL BRED Duroc Jersey boars at $6.00 each.—'A. C. Carlisle, Whittemore. 13pl4 LOST—THREE KEYS IN GRlAY case Monday near postoffice. Reward.—{Leave Advance^ 12p FOR SALE—W. ROCK PULLETS, laying; Hampshire boars; Shetland pony.-^Haroilton Hatchery. 12u9tf WEfHAVIE A NUMBER OF DUROC bqara for sale; also on^e o;r tw<? Hampshlres and Spotted Polands.— yijiond Bros. PUBLIC AUCTION To settle the estate of the late Adam and Caroline Heerdt the undersigned = will offer at public auction at the farm 2 miles west and one-half mile/north of == Burt, 3 miles east and one-half mile south of Lone Rock, north of Algona, on Ejs Tuesday, December 20 1 5= Sale to start at one o'clock Lunch Wagon on l4 HEAD OF HORSES , One bay team of geldings, 12 years old, wt. 3000; black mare 9 yrs. old, wt. 1450; bay gelding 3 yrs. old, wt. 1400. 141 HEAD OF CATTLE BETTER THAN SODA FOR STOMACH AGONY Certainly repeated trials have shown you that soda can not be counted on to end your stomach agony. And magnesia Is no better. If you really, want to get rid of stomach distress, forget these so- called alkaline digeetants and just take a tablespoonful of artificial stomach juice, or mentba pepsin, with your meals. The difference is magical. NQ gas. No pain, No bloating. No unpleasant symptoms of any kind. You can absplutely count on meu- tha pepsin. Money back, says E, W. Lusby, druggist, any time it lets you down. Twelve Shorthorn milch cows, 8 fresh, others fresh soon- one Shorthorn bull 5 yrs. old, wt. about 1800; 20 head of yearling and 2-year-old heifers and steers. SOME FEEDING HOGS WEIGHING 125 TO 150 POUNDS i About 1300 bushels of corn in crib) about 1,000 bushels of oats; 10 tons of alfalfa I hay in barn. | f ^ m ^^_«MB^•••••H^^H•••^•(^^^••••^^^••^••^^•^^^•^^^^•^•^^^^^•^^••^^^^•^"'^••""^^^^^^^^^^^•^^•••^^"^••^•^••••^^^^^^^^^^^•^•••pW^ ! FARM MACHINERY, ETC. i i Woodsaw with blade; McCormick-Deering cream separator; 3 sets of har* ! ness; McCormick 5-t't. mower; harrow cart; dump rake; walking plow; bobsled; i surrey; top buggy; spring wagon; McCormick 8-ft. binder with canvas; New Idea I manure spreader; IHC hay loader; Rock Island hay tedder; Case plow; Century i single-row cultivator; Galloway 4-section harrow; 10-ft. Kpyar; spring tooth | harrow; wagon with box; wagon with endgate seeder; rack; John Deere corn I planter; feed grinder; and other articles. j _____!——^__——— .—— _— ... ,. ., .. I...,,,, i . . i.,i.,,,.. i ..|, wtw » | TEEMS—CASH, I WALTER HEERDT, Adm, Es FEED FLAIG, Auctioneer. W BOCK mm,

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