Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 22, 1932 · Page 10
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, December 22, 1932
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PAGE TBM WHITTEMOfiE PASTOR FOR 46 YEARMASSES Rev. Wm. Paulstich Dies Suddenly at His Home. Whittemorc, Dec. 20—This community was sorely shocked last week Tuesday morning to hear of the unexpected death of the Rev. William Faulstich, St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran pastor who died of heart failure. The Rev, Mr. Fautetlch was apparently in his usual health Monday night, when he attended a meeting of the finance committee at the Lutheran school hall. He was in jolly spirits, ns ho always was. The next morning at 0:30 when the pastor was ready to get up, he told his wife that he had a pain about his heart. The same instant he sank hack on the bod. Mrs. Faul- stlch called aid, but before anyone could arrive he was dead. Installed In AiiR-iisf, 1880. Mr. Faulstich was known far and wide. To many younger ministers In the Iowa district, lie' was 'like a father. In the northwest district he To Olobrato Oold:-ii A Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Willson will celebrate their golden wedding on New Year's day. A family dinner for 2(1 relatives will be served on the Satin-day preceding, and there will be open house from 2 to 6 p. in. on New Year's day for all who card to call. Mr. and Mrs. Willson were married January 1, 1883, at the Baptist parsonage here in Algona, and they have made their home in Algona during all of the 50 years of their married life. Mr. Willson is now 73, and ATrs. Willson (formerly Ella Peck) is 70. They have three sons: Irwin, Cedar Rapids; Howard, Milwaukee; and Roy, Salt Lake City. Mrs. Willson was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Peck, formerly of Lone Rock, later of Burt, who came to the county In 1S73. Mr. Willson's parents had come to Algona In 1866. Shower for Mrs. Ross Frlcst— Mrs. ,T. M. Storm and her daughter Bernlce entertained at a miscellaneous shower Tuesday night In honor of Mrs. Rose Friest, the former Mayme Betts, recently married.' The -entertainment consisted of bun- co, Priscilla Loss winning the high Masonic Temple yesterday afternoon. The lodge will meet Saturday 4-H Congress (Continued, from page 1.) orchestra ' furnished Symphony music. ' We had' to miss an International Harvester luncheon, because we had F. B. Women County Study Prjoect Mrs. R. IB. Berriihghaus was hostess to project leaders In Garfleld township last week Monday, Deto rehearse for this theater party, cember 12, and In spite of the severe *..**'.,, ..-iiu juvifct; >vni IIIUUL oiiLurtuiy i. , . • afternoon to fill Christmas baskets. | but . We were not muoh disappoint- cold six Leaders attended. A lesson do, for we felt that it was an honor j on gift suggestions was given by the TWO TOWNSHIP F, B, GROUPS JOIN FOR DECEMBER MEETING Approximately 17B people attended a December Farm Bureau meeting at the Bancroft public schoolhouse last week Tuesday evening. Edw, Droessler, president In Ramsey township, announced the pro- j sightseeing tour through the plant, gram, given by community talent i Since we had not been able to ac- cllnlc will be conducted at the home of Mrs. John Frideres Wednesday, January 11. At Mrs. Becker's were iMesdames J. B. McNelll, Jack Devine, John Frideres, John , BeckerY Peter Halsrud, 'Ray Fitch, Herman Pooch, C. R. Schoby, and Mrs, J. M. to have the opportunity of perform-j H. D. A., and the 1933 county m-oj-I Patterson ' amt Vefgle Halsrufl, and ing In the same theater where the ect was studied. The following worn- ' Rose Becker - Sorn e time was spent work of Bach, Handel, and other en attended: famous producers has been presented. We were also Interested to see how things go on backstage In a large theater. Two Jllg Plnnts Visited. On Thursday morning the girls assembled In the lobby of the hotel at' 7, and a few minutes later we left on a special elevated train for breakfast at the Montgomery Ward plant. After breakfast wo were entertained, and then were taken on a Mils. Gustav Bernlng- 'hauB, Mrs. Norman Helleseth, Mrs. J. H. Collins, Mrs, Ben Gerber, Mildred Fuchsen,., Martha .Bllingson, and Leona Bernlnghaus. The next meeting will toe in -January, when a lesson called the drees clinic will be studied. (Lincoln and Ledyard ' township project leaders met last . week Tuesday at IMrs. Gerald Ukena's, Lakota, 'and trends > in . trimmings were studied, ships on the A check of the town- state score card was score, Mrs. After cards Oscar Anderson, low. from Greenwood and Ramsey. Th two townships hold their meeting together. An unusual feature of the pro rams is niuslcal numbers. Mrs. Raj Miller has developed and served a leader of a Greenwood-Ramsey orchestra which has played rft nu merous countywide events. Mr. Mil er, president of the Greenwood Farm Bureau, helped with the following program: Music, Greenwood-Ramsey orchestra; talk, the Rev. C. E. Bryden was adviser .of ministers. He had.| tn ° hride was then presented with lunch was served, and ! 'Bancroft Baptist pastor; radio play- gifts, which she unwrapped. Other guests were Mesdames E. C. Hancher, E. F. Gorman, Ross Cole-man, Vernon Storm, Glen Harris, Violet tlle Front Porch: announce- many warm friends here outside his own parish. Mr. Faulsflcli' was" ordained' 'and Installed here August 15, 1SSG, by the Rev.. (Mr. Maahs, and .ho had served St. Paul's congregation more than 46 years. In his early ministry he suffered'•'many'; "hardships. ,'TTo then servcji Plum Crock. Fairv'flle, Ayrshire, Wpst.Bendi .Emniotsburg, and other .mission congregations, - ..--„ — and he made many a trip on horse- i Toothman, Lillian and Olivia Krea- let, ments, Supt. G. D. Hart; kuai-tet Street urchin medley; music, Merle AVoltz, Harold Miller, Eugene Nurre, James Miller, Charles Lappe; Collinson, Mayme Durnin, Harold Christmas play, Bancroft Busy Pale Kuchenreuther, H. W. Post, and 4 " H club; club song, 4-H girls. William Geering, and Irma Johnson, -Leona Schutzer, Titonka, Lucille Peterson, Grace Turner, Lamuth, Irma Hanigan, Sellchnow, Mary Harris, Esther Maude The following members of the orchestra played: Mrs. Ray Miller, leader; (Bertha Vaske, piano; James Sheridan, drummer; Merle Woltz, Evelyn I banjo; Eugene Nurre, saxophone; back wlie'n ' the roads were blocked with snow. In the fall of 1887 Mr. Faulstich organized the parochial school here, and lip served as teacher till 189!).' Ho also served as member of the committees which built the pesent church and the new parochial schoolhouee. When Mr. Faulstich came here in sin, G-ertrude. Kuchenreuther., Genevieve Hartshorn, and Vesta Knerlm, Mason City. Club Entertains Husbands— , 'Mrs. T. P. Harrington entertained her Birthday club and the husbands at dinner Saturday night, the, occasion being Mr. Harrington's birthday 1886 there were only 11 Voting mem- I an n lve rsary. Dinner was served at bers in the congregation. There are tab!es '" the }lvins room set to form now 02. Prior to the war, Mr. Faulstich conducted services in German, tout in 1918 he began conducting 'them In the American language every other Sunday. Was Born in Germany. Mr. Faulstich was toorn in Hessen, a "T". Mre. Harrington was.Assist- ed in serving by her daughter Bernice and Irma Dee Roupe, ,and the after-dinner hours were spent at bridge. Guests were: Messrs, and Mesdames M. P. Haggard, Al Falk- enhainer, M. P. Weaver, S. E. McMahon, D. H. Goeders, A. L. Peterson; C. B. Murtagh, H. E. Rist, and Harold Miller, cornet; violin, Leander Vaske, Martha Mescher, Arnold Kramer, Mrs. Edw. Georgia Carmean. Seeney, and W. C. Dewel, and Mrs. E. C. Dickin- G-ermnny, May IS, 1802, and was past 70'/» years-old at death. He was i son and Mre. Wm. K. Ferguson. (brought to America when he was i six, and the family settled at 'Stan- Cullfornlnii Is Honored— ton, 111. He attended Concordia col- I I' lez and Hazel Potter entertained lege. | in honor of Mrs. Stuart Haseltine, In November, 1887, Mr. Faulstich j Madera, Calif., Tuesday night at the was married to Mary Stahmer, Fen- Dr - H. L. McCorkle residence, ton, who died March 4, 1894. Four children were born: Walter, Burt; Hugo, Lotts Creek; Olivia, R. N., St. Louis; Euphemia, R. N., De- 'troit. On May 5, 1895, Mr. OTaulstich married Emily Kuehn, iSeimttu/, Ind., who survives. Five children were born: Mrs. W. Engelbart, Kan- •sos City; the Rev. L. W. Faulstich, Los Angeles; Erwln, Cleveland, O.; the Rev. Alfred Faulstich, Long Island, N. Y.; and Mrs. C. Carroll, Milwaukee. Services Conducted Friday. Funeral services were conducted Friday at 1:30 .p. m. at St. Paul's church, where the Ibody laid in state from 10 a. m. The church was -packed to capacity, also the basement of the Lutheran schoolhouse, to which the services were transmitted and broadcast by a loud speaker. Burial was made In St. Paul's cemetery, where a new row of graves was started, and the body was laid at the head. Officiating ministers were the Rev. Mr. Kabelitz, of St. John's church, Fenton, who gave a German sermon; the (Rev. Immanuel Kltzman, of the Peace church, West Bend, who gave an English sermon; the Rev. Edwin Fiene, of the Immanuel church, Lotte Creek, who had charge of the services at the home; and the Rev. Mr. Frederich, Bridge was played at four tables, Mrs. Marguerite Kenefick winning the high score, and Mrs. C. M. Frane a travel prize. Mrs. Haseltine received a guest prize. Other gueste were: Mesdames Raymond McCorkle, George Elbert, Gladys South, Kermit Setchell, Robert Larson, H. B. White, Howard Heidke, and Bernadine Barnes, Bertha Kuchenreu- ther, Alma Greiner, Elizabeth Nugent, and Georgia Carmean, Bancroft. AVatanyans Have Santa Clans— The Watanyans held their annual Christmas party at Mrs. Anna March's Monday night. Bridge was played at four tables, Caroline Wernert winning high score, Stella Mae Breen a travel prize. After bridge gifts were exchanged around a Christmas tree, Minnie J. Coate serving as Santa Claus. Besides members, the following were guests: Miss Wernect, Ella Thompson, Zora Keith, Gertrude Norman. Mrs. T. H. Holmes, and Mrs. Wm. K. Ferguson. C. A. Joynt's Birthday Remembered Mrs. C. A. Joynt entertained at a. surprise party in honor of Mr. Joynt's birthday anniversary Monday night. Bridge was played at three tables, Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Mahan winning the high family score, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Bllley second high. Mrs. P. J. Waldron won a The 4-H club girls who took part in the Christmas play, which was striking for costumes and carols, were Mary Williams, Alma Stork, Helen Droessler, Margaret Devine, .LHlian Delperdang, Rosemary Welp, Elizabeth Inman, Mary : Devine, Helen Fox, Eileen Murray, Eva Dudding, Mary Ann iSto'rk, Dorothy Mescher, and Agnes Droessler, with Leona Droessler at the piano for carols and chorus; Richard Mescher and Romerald Welp took parts as. clowns. Mr. Bryden's talk was a challenge to lowans- to keep their faces turned towards the future with? faith to push • forward. " cept the International Harvester luncheon .invitation the day before, our theater cast were guests there Thursday noon. There was no special entertainment, but . we went through -the twine factory, and were told that enough twine is made there in four hours to go around the world at the equator. Last Jflg-lit and Home. Thursday evening was the last night that all the states were together. We had dinner In the ballroom of the Auditorium Hotel. The final national awards were distributed that evening and after 9 it was "open house" for all the delegates. Friday had been left open for visits to points of interest .which delegates had not before seen. We went to the Art Institute and to Marshall Field's, and we had lunch In the Crystal room at the latter place. This was just our Iowa delegation. That night we left for home. • I shall never forget my trip. To me one of the most wonderful things vas the number of friends we made. Boys and girls were there from. all parts of the United States, and even rom Canada. Such a large meeting could not be possible but for the great 4-H organization. I wish every boy and girl would jecome a 4-H'r and that each and every one could win a trip to the national club congress. What grand meeting that would be! DROP OF 532 RECORDED IN AUTO LICENSES IN '32 A decline of 532 automobiles reg-- made. This shows that Ledyard should ecore high enough for recognition at a state federation meeting in January at Des Molnes. Mrs. John Heetland. is chairman In Ledyard; Mrs. -J. H. Warburton in Lincoln. Mrs. Warburton is ateo county chairman. Attending: Mrs. J. Tel- •kamp, Mrs. Arthur Anderson, Mrs. George Winter, Mrs. Jerry Ukena, Mrs. Julia Wortman, Emma Gutknecht, Mrs. (Frank Lewis, Mrs. Jerry Heetland, Mrs. Lou Nltz, Mrs. L. Sachs, Mrs. H. Patterson, Mrs. A. E. .Buckele, and 'Lorraine Smith. In the morning the H. D. A. gave a demonstration on use of home grown cereals fOr economy as well as health. A clothing clinic was conducted by the H. D. A. at an all-day meeting- at Mrs. Tony Becker's in Riverdale township last week Wednesday, and 12 leaders" attended. The esfme on the use of ,honie grown cereals, and leaflets were distributed to ex* plain increased use to reduce the food budget. ,. Thirteen women attended on alf- day training school at Mrs. L. Hatten's in Harrison township last Thursday, where a lesson on gift suggestions was given by the H. D. A. and a short Christmas party was had. The Farm Bureau organization was also studied, also the use of home-grown cereals. Attending";, •Mesdames -William McFarland, John- Wesselman, Arnold McFarland, Hay Sperbeck, Harold Roba, JOs. RaheV and L. Hatten, and Matilda SchaU- toerger, Catherine Rahe,' Frieda Sclmuberger, Orpha McFarland, and Leona Weseelman. . . ' ALGONA YOUTH DIES AFTER TWO YEARS WITH ILLNESS Alfred Leason, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leason, retired farmers on east Call street, died Saturday at the home of his parents. (For two yea-rs he had suffered from rfien- matism, and the disease .finally, reached the heart. •'• The Rev. A. English conducted! funeral, services Tuesday afternoon at the Burt Presbyterian chnrcftr and burial was made in the Burt Cemetery. Alfred was born July 22, 1909, and. -. '4§i -i'thyear. The family then 'tor ,*otne years'aiterwftnig ,on,a farm-ln Union township, Alfred attended the Burt school*. "ThTeS brothers and fhfeg sisters M. Ofo«s, arunmn arid Mabel, MgmZ aut other ftHteni are de«rf S na ' Two FQIR' SAILE—CPTBW GOOt) breeding , LATE MODEL tery radio for •i ewes.—McEnroe Bros. •'WANTED—'LOAD .OF COBS ^cprn,—iPhone 4G1-W. 9ul5 OR 9ul5 SAlLEMBUTTEiRiNUT MEAT®, H'-SOc lb.— Mrs. A, B. Schenck. gl4-15 &XPERIBNCT3D WANTS "general housework In Algona. p!6 FOR SAILE—(SHORTHORN YEAR- llng bull.—tFrank Rlebhoff, phone 26F3. 10pl4-il5 FOR, i SALE-JBUTTERNUTSr~40c;' wa^uts,. $1 bush'el.—Mrs. A. B. Schenck. , g!4-15 _ POLAND 'CHINA BRjED • SOWS— north pf Burt. — R. W. '" ' '" ' ' ' ' ' FOR SADbE—SLIGHTLY USBD;ln- ternatio'rial roughage mill. '•+ '.McEnroe Bros. 9U15 MODERN* HOUSE FOR RENT! furnished or unfurnished.—Phone 027-W or 254. 8tfg FOR SAiLE — LETZ ROUGHAGE \ml\l. No. 344, with blower.—A. B. Bancroft. . 12pi5 Model A roadster 28-29 on Model T.-'-.Phone ^6F12. FOIR S"ALE—COBS, j\.fJF"vrp\ clover hay; also'.Mammoth " (I louse geese and Tou- Peter, Lone 'Rock, phono 3s FOR tewiut meats, and walnut ternute by the bushel. geeae feather pillows; turkeys-Mrs,, F. 8. RAtHtfc SALE! TMB" • ra'dld bargains over Gamble Stores. A complete ment' from mantle sots to offered by 0-tube consoles with all Intcet foaturw. 24-15 FOR RENT—^PAICTLY MODERN ^ 6-room house, $10 month. — John ^illlame, 609 W. College. 12ul4tf BEAUTIFUL GIFT, one can buy Phllco ra- i the noiseless typewriter. — THE Publishing tf grinding want to , on your do yom . farm. Cow . 1 36-in load, $2,00. Each additional — load $1-00.—rKobert Drc.vor, 35-15, Lone Rock; Ralph' Phono .? '-. / T * ••"-HlJll 'a^-IoTT as $18.75 at Bjuetrom's.! phone 48, Lone Rock' c-irl :•::?',.:.. ' , '; < . 17ul5 jfaione 47, Algona. " Gay Colorful New Toyifor the Girls and Boys $1. istered in Kossuth in was notect December the last year when sale of 1932 license plates ended and issuance of the 1&33 blue and white plates was begun. Only 6668 licenses were issued last year, as compared to 7,200 in 1931. Many automobiles have been etor- ed : to save expense of upfceep and license cost. Others have also been junked, and few new cars- have been bought. Nearly 450 of the new plates had been issued up to December 12. Only three 'licenses for new cars were issued in November, to bring the tola! for the year to only 178. Of the three new cans in November, two were Fords and one a Chevrolet. No trucks were sold during the month G. 0, P, POSTMASTERS HAVE TERMS LASTING TILL 1934 YOUNG MEN GET EXERCISE AT GYM AT VBLLEY BALL Volley ball has been played ex- lusively so far by the newly organ- zed young men's winter exercise lub, which meets at the high schoo: ymnasium every ' Tuesday and 'hursday evening at 7:30 for an our or more of play. Ten men re- orted last week Tuesday night; 15 ist Thursday. Anyone may join he club on payment of $2 to the acting treasurer, Eugene Murtagh The money goes for rental of the floor, lights, janitor, etc. Among others reporting so far have been Mr. Murtagh, H. J. Cowan, Dr. M, G. Bourne, Coach Mercer, Dr. W. D. Andrews, E. C. Hancher, W. H. Cummins, Dr. C. D: Schaap, and M. C. McMahon. Waldron, Mr. and Mrs. E. J, McEvoy, Mr. and Mre. W. A. Barry, and Mrs. Josephine Stanton. P. C. Clul) Plans Election— The Plum Creek Social and Literary club will meet Wednesday, January 4, at Mrs. Violet Benschoter's. The club has not had a voting majority in attendance at any meeting this year, according to Mae Fitzgerald, president, who desires at least a majority turnout at this meeting, because the question whether the club is to belong to the state federation in 1933 is to come up. of Zion's church, Humtooldt, who had j travel prize. Other guests were Mr: charge of the burial rites. Pallbearers were Chris Meyer, Fred Strueoker, and Henry Schultz, elders, Herman Zumach, Herman Meyer, and John Baas, trustees. Honorary pallbearers wore the Rove. H. D. Stahmer, Fairville; L. Richmann, Burt; P. J. Braner, Algona; L. Wittenburg, Lu Verne; J. Bertram, Fort Dodge; and Theodore Frese, Readlyh. Children Attend Funeral. The children who attended the funeral were Olivia, Euphemia, and Erwln; Mrs. Engelbarth, Mrs. Carroll, Milwaukee, Hugo and Walter. (Ministers of the Iowa district in attendance were Bertram, Fort Dodge; Fleischer, Webster City; Frese, Readlyn; Heinrich, Mallard; Kohlmann, Royal; Koch, Hampton; Kallsen, Ocheyedan; Schaefcr, of Rockwell City; Meyer, Sanborn; iSchultz, Westgate; Heese. Lu Verne (retired); Weber, Hartley. Mr. Becker, superintendent of the Fort Dodge home finding eociety, j was also here. | School teachers who came were | H. F. Mueller, Fort Dodge; William Schmiel, Lotts Creek; Frank Behnke, Webster City. St. Paul's choir sang "Holy Holy" In German and "Who Knows How Near My End May Be" in English. fit. Paul's school children sang "Let Me Go, Let Me Go." Lunch wats served at the school hall after the cervices to all teachers, ministers, and others from away. Mr, Faulfitich also left four brothers, two at St. Louis, two at Staunton. 111., and three sisters, one at Slore Forces Enjoy Party— The Goeders store force had a Christmas party at I. M. Finnell's Monday night. At 6:30 a covered- ilish dinner was served at a single table. After-dinner gifts were exchanged, and bridge was played. The force consists of Mrs. Isabel CUeiggs, Christine Wernert, Mary Htreit, Irma Greiner, Slgrid Strom, Jeannette Goedere, and T^om Frankl. Election casualties among postmasters hereaboute win in a number of cases be long delayed. Names, towns, and term expirations follow: W. A. MacArthur, Burt, and Mrs. A. M. Peterson, Titonka, December 18, 1933; S. J. Backus, Algona, April 16, 1934; J. F. Temple, Bode, and E. C. Welsbrod, 'Fenton, January 16, 1934; J. A. Bargar Lakota, June 24, 1934; Mrs. Leona B. Christensen, Swea City, January 31, 1934; W. W. Sturdivant, May 9, 1934; Carl J, Baessler, Livermore, January 25, 193 ! 5; R. E. Hutton, Bancroft, April 27, 1936; J. W. Duckett, Corwith, April 25, 1936; H. «. Phillips, Lu Verne, January 12, 1936. ALGONIANS' BROTHER DIES AT HOME IN PENNSYLVANIA The Rev. Rome F. Walker, 60, Phoenixvllle, Pa., died last Thursday, and was buried at Phoenixville Saturday. He was a brother of C. E. and W. F. Walker, and had visited here several times. He had been the pastor of the Baptist church at Phoenixville 13 years. A widow, son Owen, and a married daughter survive. The late Mrs. W. C. Danson was also a sister. W. F. Walker, who is at Washington, D, C., serving as senate doorkeeper, attended the funeral. -*- iStaunton, one at St. 'Louis, and one at Beemer, Neb. P. E. 0. Enjoys Program— The P. E. O. sisterhood met at _ •Mrs. A. Hutchison's Tuesday night, from a Farmer's Notebook, GODFREY LIKELY TO GET MANY CHRISTMAS CARDS The program consisted of a group of songs by Mrs. F. J. Clark, a Christinas story by Frances Messer, and a poem read by Ella Thompson in of the late Mrs. C. O. Simp- Geo. W. Godfrey, who has for some years written Successful Farming's best feature, "Squibs may be honor son. Kofarj Parly Next Week— The annual Rotary Christmas party is dated for next week Thursday night at the Masonic Temple. Mrs. M. J. Streit heads the committee of Anns in charge, and her as- Woodmeu Elect. Woodmen officers were elected last week Wednesday night: Bert B. Baldwin, re-elected .venerable consul; Vernon D. Caster, worthy adviser; C. J. Peterson, re-elected Clerk; W. H,. Seipman, re-elected banker; M. L. Sill, escort; B. H. Potter, •watchman; C. R. Miller, sentry; A. C. Helberg, trustee three yeare. sis tan ts are Mesdames John Kenefick, N. Lorenz. Victor Lowe, and Walter Guild to Have Party— St. Cecelia's Guild will entertain at a Christmas party at the academic Monday night. There will be cards and dancing:, and the price of admission will be 25c. Other Society. Past matrons of the local O. B. S. •had, a Christmas luncheon at the. "swamped" with Christmas cards this year. Over his "Squibs" in the December numb'er the publishers of the magazine suggested that readers send him the cards this Christmas. Successful Farming claims more than 1,500,000 circulation, and if only one subscriber in a. thousand heeda the suggestion Mr. Godfrey will get 1150 cards. SHERIFFS SALES DURING NEXT' 6 WEEKS NUMBER 38 Thirty-eight sheriff sales are listed at the sheriff's office for the rest of December and January. Twenty will be held before January 1; the other 18 before January 12. They will average more than one a. day for the next 30 days. The first sale was scheduled last Thursday. Others are scheduled as follows: Deo. 23, 1; Dec. 28, 6; Deo. 90, 3; Dec. 31, 10; Jan. '5, 1; Jan, 9, 6; Jan, 10, 6; Jan. 12, 6. XOTICE TO IRVIJTGTOK ELEVATOR CUSTOMERS • 'Because of present business conditions and. the small margin, of profit upon which our company has always operated, the directors of the Farmers Cooperative association, of Irvington, have voted to go upon a strictly cash basis, effective January 1, 1933. We feel that while this may cause a slight inconvenience at first, it will operate for the benefit of our customers'as well as of the company. There can be no exceptions to this rule, which we are asking all our customers to observe, FARMERS CO-QPERIATIVE ASSOCIATION. Irving-ton, Iowa. A MERRY CHRISTMAS AND HAPPY NEW YEAR To you we send our heartiest best wishes. It is with pleasure that we look forward to the New Year with the hope of being of continued service. KIRSGH'S LAUNDRY EMERGENCY LOANS INTEREST ON UNPAID BAL. ANCE FOR ACTUAL TIME LOAN RUNS Loans made on Automobiles, Household Goods, l/ive Stock, etc. Automobiles refinanced, payments reduced. Our "Inland" plan of loans will meet with your approval because they are convenient, and helpful. Quick service, confidential, no signers or endorsers required. Twenty months to repay if necessary. Loans made same day as applied for. LOANS MADE TO PURCHASE MILCH COWS AT A LOW .RATE OUT OF TOWN LOANS BY MAIL Repayment made on a budget schedule. Write, phone or call "INLAND" Phone 55 Algona, Iowa Office located let door north "of Iowa State Bank. Baby Dolls Print slips ____ Dressed Dolls, 19 inches high _ Mamma dolls, 20 inches high _ Sewing Set's 1 / complete, outfit. Drummer boy,. plays reg. tune _ Mickey Mouse, me'ch. acrobat _ Double barrel pop guns Mech. trains, 8-piece sets Air Rifles, ^•,3ingle,»hot _< , v .|C:itchen Sets, ''for young cooks' '^^•Wagoiis, q« c strong _ wwv Wagon i 'bearing, i Coaster Wagon p -QC Walk-a-bout Bike for baby_ Blackboards, drop desk Happy Family color Sets •_: Orphan Annie Jack Set ______ 10c 10c Appropriate Christmas Suggestions for All the Family Christmas Handkerchiefs, Child's Hdkfs. 25c Novelty designs; 3' in a box.' Boys' Hdkfs. _10c Woven asstd., colored borders. Women's Hks. lOc ; AH linen, hand embroidered. Box Hdkfs.. __25c •5fcncy designs, 3 }n a box. Men's Hdkfs. 25c .All linen, colored borders. Silk Scarfs _v.98c Attractivef patterns 'for gifts. Rayon Pajamas Sleeveless or cape sleeve One-piece new 2- tone colors, aplique trim, wide flare legs, light or dark blue, green, rose, or orange; Small, medium, or large sizes. " " ' • ' •'•" :,'•:. • Rayon Underwear and charming 39c 49c Nothing is quite so appreciated as dainty underwear. Truly a luxurious gift, yet with present prices they're not expensive! New Frocks v With organdy apron. Complete set in £4 holly box""-^-__3'I « New Chic Handbags New styles, ^shapes, and colors. Make £4 - BA' wonderful gifts 3 i •Oil Worn. Gloves _79c 31Ip-on styles, silk and wool! Pow. Puff Set 49c They're always useful gifts. BedSpreads 1.98 Every woman will admire, Plaid Blouses 98c Plaid fabrics, silk or wool. Childs' Coats 2.98 Special price for Christmas. Pull - fashioned Pine Silk Fine Silk Hosiery 2 PAIR FOR SI Yes, they're fine quality, all -silk chiffon and service weight hosiery. Light or dark.cdl- ors, Sandee, Crys'-r tal, taupe, haze- beige, brownwood, smpketone and gun metal, sizes 9 to 10 1-2. ~. twy.... "a, V1..H Sheer Chiffon lace tpp 89c Woll and Rayon Hosiery 25c Women's rayon wool and cotton mixed good-lopking md serviceable, in sizes 9 to 11. Boys' golf Sox 15c Beautiful range of fancy plaid combi* nations for gifts. Practical Gifts They're sure to PrinU, 4yds. _69c I New ' patterns for gifta. Crepes, 4 yds. 88c Printed crepee for dresees. Fancy Smocks $1 In demand Chrletmas time. Single Blankets $1 Part wool plaids, 72x84 in. Blankets ___$!.98 Beacon, fine pt. wool at saving -M/- I ™ Col. Towels __25c •Double thread,'.large size. Wash Cloths 6 49c Fast colors, pastel shades. Pillow Cases ~25c Hemstitched 4-in. col. borders Towel Sets _-49c The most practical gifts. Chenille Rugs 89c Beautiful rmj. patterns, colors Tapes. Squares 25 | E>mb. color qonVblnatlons 18x18 K' .--_98c Women's outing, practical gift Pajamas 79c Child's, made of quality outing Gloves 25c Child's fancy knit, low .priced. Sweaters 89c Practical gifts, boy or girl. Glassware __ 49c Hand painted, beautiful colors. Outing Pajamas A special group featured at lower price Boys' Wool Blazers 98c Fancy plaids are what the boys want —they make excellent gifts. All wool Boot Sox Green top 25c Christmas Hosiery Quality silk fabric, fancy patterns, 3 pair in fancy box 79c Boys' leather . Coats $2.98 Double breasted styles, sheep - lined wambat collar belted models, sizes 6 to 12 years. Boys' fancy knit caps _ 25C Wall Panel* - 39c Also .pillow, ecarfs, felt mats- Scarf*, 16x36 49c Emb. designs, fringed ends. Table Cover* 98c Black damask, richly eml>. Wall Panel. -98c ^Copies-of old tapestries. Men s'Scarf* _98c New shapes and colorings. Cookie Jars - -69c Novelty strides, new designs. Alum Cooker 2*49 Clamp seal waterless cooker. Coffee Maker 69c Makes coffee more delicious. I 3ew. Cabinet 98c W : A useful gift lor her! Helmets will appeal to all boys 49c Lined Gloves Men will appreciate this gift. 98c Men's Sweater Coats Wool lined $1.69 Wool Sox.—39« Men's heavy boot eo*. Men'* Blazer 1,69 Extra heavy auede cloth. ••••..!

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