Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 23, 1933 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 23, 1933
Page 9
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Hurry! Only 620 pairs left of the 1,000 pairs of ladies' slippers we placed on sale last Friday at $1.98- People know values and these are real values. Latest J.933 styles, standard quality, and at less tha,n half of their regular retail price. I have sold shoes nearly 50 years and can truthfully say these slippers at $1.98 are the cleanest, clear-cut bargains 1 ever offered. They are beautiful new slippers, perfect-fitting, sizes 4 to 9, widths AAA to C. Some ladies took 4 pairs, lots of ladies bought 3 pairs, and most everybody took 2 pairs. Such values were never offered in Kossuth county before. These slippers at $1.98 would make anyone open their pocketbpok. They are 'selling fast, so you have to hurry before your size is gone. As a companion bargain for this week we are offering a pure silk full-fashioned ladies' hose in the new colors at 39c. Jimmie Neville's "The Shoe Man" Algona, la. ARMOUR'S FLAVOR STAR HAM MANY FARMERS AT IRVINGTON PLANJO MOVE rying,,,. ™, 2t __ T , ]0 • """"I or m(IVJlIK „„ m . boforc 1 will T] K "love; t,, I-.., i work oil hi'. * 1'lnce in thta vl- I ai,mi K nn a win <m.l P«u] „!„„„ to orV, farm. The A •"'« t» I1.o Tom COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. tnWA W. ,T. Fayne, Editor. !mnv" 1 r' ho .. rnll ''' rhoHlc ' ll " c " < ^«-"« . . -lencd township will movo '^-u,'^^r'rr? f!m '" nnnv V Kk " n " 1 1'riKkft b.avo lived Hl.ln\ VO.'U'^ \TI-L. c< , , .'I-us. .Mm. s !UTU | 0 ] Driller •« ronlfd iho ffirni which hn.s boon (Minuted hy Moyd Gross 'i O.w Vwii-K. Tho GroHsos nro"moving to • 1; ' r »' north of [fobarton. A iS ln opi^"" lly ' on " no of Ml '«' Konn, \ H moving'to'lhe' 10 ' 1 ' 1 ° f A '~ EE HOW TO COOK AND SERVE IT AT THE ADVANCE COOKING SCHOOL NEXT WEEK Ashelford farm, where James Devlncs have been 1 vlng ° ar ° movln * to ho n ' u te ropo '- tc uie Robert Spurgoons, who residents of Irvington a ^Isslmmrv s w ,lo (y jf llmcs .„„,, 'lie Missionary society held * own. Wo took It that be had bought a going crenmery, but it fleeins not, for we now i-oad in the Emmetsburg Democrat that he has leased a Ilolfo building and pjan.s to open u new creamery March 1. That looks llko a mil venture. Fifty years ago -.... u .v .-,, j.uur privately owned creamrrlos were •south and two miles west of numerous In Iowa, but nowadays •i. John Farrow, a halt mile j nlmoat all Iowa creameries are co- hfid given a 500 party at tho "Porative. We assume that .Uolte Kulow homo. They played 500, and IHJW h!1 « fl» farmcm 1 cren.mcry. Bx- tnnro. were .seven tables. The Ku- Poi'lcnce in tlio nn«t has shown that lows, who farm 200 acres, have three whnt Joh n mny eventually L.-tkot.'i, was moving farm machinery lam \veek \Vednesday to a new farm home near Armstrong. The [""illy lived ln lhc mmo nc , Bhhop . hood ,ien years agn, and so will feel •u home right from the start. Wo made a .short visit last week Wednesday at Frod Kulow's, four 11 lUt; " "'".r i- v <JIILU,.I ny JJC u and a ffn'nst is that after he has bui up his creamery to .successful opei ation, and incidentally has built u Fred children: Anita, 0; Elro'y 4- Arlin, 1(1 months. When wo called Friday at lifilh's, a, halt milo south and "a | (l!lll '- vi "K >n the community, he mile west of .Lone Rock, we found j " kc '- v to 'Jc forced to sell to a coop him getting wood ready to burn. He I or.itlvo or face ruinous competitor was all smiles, saying: "I now have * a full house, three boys and two girls." There was born to th e Raths a girl on February 7, and she has been named Etta Elaine, she arrived on the coldest night of tho winter. It is learned that Alfred Wolter, of "Lotts Creek, will tenant the W. H. Godden farm near (Bancroft this year Mr. Wolter, aided by Frieda ~ c ,. p.«-z n ,,r% h : v ^ Wll TASTE ITS SWEET JUICY TENDER. NESS IN YOUR OWN HOME DEALERS everywhere have Armour's Fixed flavor Star Ham. Whether you cook a slice, • butt, or a whole ham, you will be rewarded ty goodness such as you never tasted before. Me only ham with Fixed Flavor. Armour and Company, Chicago. vice, . P ir ,° klri(1SO; ^c'-etary, Mrs T '-• \VIckwlre; treasurer, Mrs M L After Section,Mrs. SchlchU e lesson, nnd Af«U,die<l. Artrc^S^by ™* Wickwiro, Eoldrldge, a talk on UOV ' A ' Eneltah • I iaiK on prayer. Songs were i<l the meeting closed with tho „,", Prayer. A covered dish luncheon was served. Cold Wavo in Montana— •ispell, Mont., says Montana^ha'/had no coldest wave in 20 years. The owost at Ka,ispe,I, was 30 belo ™ "lit m tho surrounding country it was 42 below, and 25 milos nort , the mercury dropped to SO below. Hosts, who is the youngest .son of Mrs. J. R. Robison here, reports many jobless at Kalispell. Ho has been employed in a creamery there 15 years. All-Day Aid MccUng^Todny— The Aid will hold an all-day meeting this week Thursday. Each worn- an attending is to furnish a covered dish and sandwiches. The day will & spent at quilting. Other Irvinprton News. airs. Henry Loflng, Mason City, and her daughter Jean, who had visited Mrs. Lofing's parents Mr and Afrs. A. Me/Lean, two weeks went home Saturday evening accompanied by Mrs. Lofing'e sister, | Wrs. P. w. Grobe, who had been at .McLean's for several months. I Mr. and Mrs. Billot Skilllng, Mr |and Mrs. Wlllard Gregson, Fry, and Kenneth Gregson, were Sunday evening dinner at O. L. Miller's. The Fred were at the Miller home Friday evening. William Olllespie, who died at Al- Kona Saturday, was a resident of Irvington a few months ago. He moved hero with the Loren Rut- ledges and helped Mr. Rutledge in the blacksmith shop. Mr. and Mrs. A. McLean, Mrs. , einlnger, also of Ixrtts Creek used to operate the Sandwich shop across he street east from the courthouse, OGREN WRITES OF 800-MILE AUTO JAUNTJN TEXAS Albert Ogren, who, with Mrs. Og ren, is enjoying warm weather anc - * ^u.-Liiuuse, ffoI1 L at San Antonio, said, in a lette and later they were married This H. Miller, of the Iowa Stat< will be their first experience at bank: farming for themselves, but both , o know the game, having been brought Water » up to it. The Britt News-Tribune says Mr and Mrs. Soren Didriftsen were hosts of 61 guests at a Valentine dinner party and cards last week Tuesday evening. The Didriksens used to be Algona farmers. Mr. Dld- rlksen is a brother of Martin Didriksen, Milwaukee section foreman here, and an uncle of Anton Didriksen, Advance foreman. The Soren Didriksens have for some years farmed at the edge of Britt. We made a short call Saturday at Matt 'Murtha's Algona implement store. He was demonstrating a new tractor. We overherad remarks by farmers, some of whom seemed to think we are going back to ox power. Others, however remarked that wo are in, fact just starting in on the machine age. The Murtha shop is now located in the former Algona Flour & Feed quarters, and there is a fine display and stock room. George Eden, who has farmed near. Titonka many years, and one of his sons called at the Advance office last mid-week. There are eight ehildren in the Eden family, and they are divided equally as regards sex. It was good to talk to Mr. Eden and find that he has a .360-acre farm without a dollar against it. The low prices for farm products may pinch even 'him, but at least he and his family are safe In the first two requirements of humans, shelter and plenty of eat. We notice in the CBurt Monitor that our friend J. P. stow has given up,a 50-acre farm at the north edge of Burt which he bought from the late Thos. Hawcott in the World war high price period, and the Hawcott estate has leased the land to •Lloyd Schenck, who has a house in town but will rent it and move to the farm. Mr. Schenck is, or at least has been, one of Burt's rural mail carriers, and he and his wife have 'been active in Legion-Auxiliary circles, also, we believe, in Odd Fellow-'Rebekah affairs. Many years ago Mr Skow worked for Burt farm i implement dealers. I About one year ago we met E. L. Gutknecht, La Porte, Sask., at La- , . the finest wheat ever grown in , Saskatchewan was raised last year jThe elevators were paying only 23c for It when he left home January 10. I We suppose " ' 'currency, Wo are enjoying our stay here very much. The weather, for the most part, is fine. When you hav a blizzard, it usually ends up lier~ with rain and damp weather anc some colder following. Wo recently made a trip down to Corpus Ohristi and /Brownsville, and from there up the ORio Grande river to Laredo, Tex., thence home, a distance of SOO miles. From the Rio Grande to Laredo is mostly waste country, and 75 miles of the road |was extremely rough. The country there is mostly uninhabited. We were grateful when we got to the end. "TIi 0 Valley" Is Beautiful. Going to Brownsville through AUCTION Used Furniture SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 25 Furniture exchange first door east Algona library. what Is called "the Valley," was most interesting. There are beautiful homes along the road, sifting in or alongside fruit groves. The trees were full of oranges, grapefruit, and lemons. I was glad we made that trip. It was worth more than tho cost. We crossed to Mat.-)morns in Mexico, but wo didn't like the. looks of tho place a, little bit. We crossed again at Laredo, to Xeuvo-Laredo and this town was much moro to our liking. But what a. contrast between those towns and U. H. towns! ,Up<'(s GoIf-MIiiilc.l Towirn. We have; not decided when we 'lin.il come home.. We are alVaW of ; •mining into blizzards if we start Before mid-March. Anyway I can wss the time pleasantly here for another six weeks or so. The golf linkK get boiler everv <1ny now. The greens are mowed every few days, and they have started to mow the fairways also. It's surprising how many people there are here from northern states Most of the men play golf. I have Just played with a Mr. Grandv, of Sioux City. " ENVELOPES, AIL SIZES ADIHNO MACHIJTE HOLLS BOTH WIDE ANT) NARROW AT THE ADVANCE Accredited Chicks Before buying chicks of any breed see the largest hatchery and poultry farm in the county SneSS- Hamilton Hatchery ~~ "!> A "\Trf~1 r>^"k~r^fBi -rjt-n,- * BANCROFT, IOWA straighi n e g a SU t n0a f b Burt S? * will hold a closing out sale at the farm onT^ill 3 ™«J*«»'. 27 1933 Lunch by Presbyterian Mite Society. 1100 Head of Livestock 1001 8 Head of Horses 8 baySeT^IS, % KVrKi £"* T* " T' ° M ' **' 135 »' •>»*• Si 2 yrs ^ a ' *• A^^&k^^^^Su' « S B r d: *"* smooth mouth, wt. 1600: bar mare mnn n. _™.^^.1300 mare ' § v!6 Head of Cattle 16 | Head of Hogs 76 1 ^•ta^mT^XSUSS^'iSu^-Si'? &-T "» May - The - - e China fan plgs . 52 hLd l«^^S&^S^-J^Kfi«^&SSSi ""^^""""^^"•^^•"•^^^^^^•^ Farm Machinery Sn^fe^Teelh^' ° aSe diSC; 9 " ft ' Emerson disc; 4-sectiou corn planter with 160 rods of wire^Joh^ ?SL e+ndgate se eder; International .s-..^ -^ ^SSSSS^-^SK- er; 5 t S with lamp; 40~-b'u. "^"^ I takes more than ?se to make GOOD COFFEE • • . as you'll find at the COOKING SCHOOL .-. has been sick. Betty Mae Miller was absent from school a few days last week. The (Rev. A. English preached Sunday on, Now Are We the Sons of God"—ilst John 3:2. A fair-sized congregation attended. The O. L. Millers and Fred Geigels were guests Saturday evening- at Edward Maudstey's. Elmer Dole and Kenneth Roney were business visitors at Mneon City Monday. The George Scuffhams were Sunday guests of Mr. Scuffham's parents. Mr. and Mrs. George Scuffham entertained at cards Friday even- Ing. Priest Installed. Wesley, Feb. 21—(Father Wagner, new pastor at St. Joseph's, will be formally installed this week Wednesday, Father Finnegan, Emrnetsburg, dean of the diocese, in charge, assisted by 12 or 13 priests. |at El Paso, Tex., and it was 20 bei low zero there. On the way back, the | farther north he came the warmer . the weather was. | Mike Braes, tfrvington, was an Al- Igona visitor Saturday, It was his j 75th birthday, but he looks more ,like S5. Mike was .born at or near •Dubuque, but his parents, Mr. and ]Mre. Nick Brass, brought him to : Kossuth In 1870, 63 years ago, and he has been, here ever since. He lives on hie own well Improved quarter section, and there is not a dollar against It. With him and his (wife Jive their daughter, Mrs. Mike 'Kisch, and her husband,, and Mr. ! Kisch now does the farming. Another member of the double family is the elder' Mike's brother John, who owns 200 acres in Kossuth anc a section in Minnesota. John's lam too is unencumbered. It was recently announced tha John Poueleen, for 14 years T tonka's buttermaker, would go t Rolfe to operate a creamery of h: At «et mtttter ' * UtUe Differently, n ° »«ter e eod oee< how ea,n* << * 9ol » *• dcmonotrotor will ter Jh*. y yo " can f «« «n«cb belter cpffee, you T » «ere s n Tone', Old Golden Coffee, why it is « better coffee, it has so much ond aroma, why it is really eucli a big value for your money. By «II means, plan to attend the cooking itfcool. You will find it well worth while, Kossuth Corn Growers Sweep Boards at Show A report of awards as regards ington; 3. Arthur .Look, Lu Verne, Koesuth county made at the annua! state corn and email grain show at Ames February 6-11 follows: Amateur 10 ears corn, any vari- ty, Lot 1—1. Max Kaien, Lu Verne; 4. Aaron W. Steussy, Lu Verne; S. Grace Carlisle, Whittemore. Professional 10 ears, any variety, Lot 1—1. E. R. Mawdsley, Irvington; 3. Rome iRobison, Irvington; 4. Paul Blumer, Livermore; 5. A. B. Schenck, Algona; 7. A. C. Carlisle, 1 Whittemore; S. F. S. Geigel, Irvington; 9. Arthur Look, Lu Verne; 10. Frank Youngwirth, Lu Verne. Northern Section Sweepstakes, 10 5. F. S. Geigel, Irvington. Amateur 80 Ears, Any Variety Lot 1—2. Aaron W. Steussy, Lu Verne. Professional 80 ears, any variety, Lot 1—1, E. R. Mawdsley, Irvington; 3. A. B. Sphenck, Algona; 4. Paul Blumer, Livermore; 5. F. S. Geigel, Irvington; 8. Frank Youngwirth, 'Lu Verne. Section Sweepstakes, 80 ears. Lot 1—E. R. Mawdsley, Irvington. Junior 10 Ears, any variety, Lot 1 —1. Dorothy Mawdsley, Irvington; 2. Ralph Blumer, Livermore; 3. Ruth Robertson, Lu Verne; 4. Mildred. Tihoreson, Swea City; 6. Donald Robison, Irvington; 6. John Blu. ears—E. R. Mawdeley, Irvington. mer, Livermore; 7. Geoi^eann Ue.l- Connn'ereial Corn, Lot 1—1. Thor- gel, Irvington; 9. Elmer Young- eson Bros., Swea City; 2. Aaron W. Steussy, Lu Vorne; 4. Arthur Look, Lu Verne; 5. F. S. Geigel, Irvington; 7. Paul Blumer, Livermore; 9. E R Mawdsley, Irvington. Professional Half Bushel Shelled Seed Corn, Lot 1-r-l. Paul Blumer, Livermore; 2. B. R, Mawclsley. Irv- wirth, Lu Verne. Best Peck Sweet; Qlover—!R. B. Mawdsley, Irvington. For the purposes of the show the state is divided into tiers of coan,- tiefl, ana "Lot 1" consists of entries in tho north two -tiers, are wade separately by tiers. i zx | g TERMS—Cash, or make your own arrangement^^"™"™^^^ | R. S. JOHN, Proprietor = COl. C. 0. RIDDLE, Auctioneer BUBT SATBKJS BASK CI S ^Illllllllllllllllllllllllll^^ ' ~ ...r^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M^^Bi^BlMM^^^^^—j^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Some New Ideas are Coining to Town— MARCH 2, 3 and 4 Make Them Yours in Your Own Kitchen You and all other women of this community are trmmps in cooking, baking, and meal planning tu ue a nomics experts at the Cooking School here next week. Every day in food laboratories surprising and delicious new combinations are evolved by renowned cooks ^ ' ing School coming to the community bring you "Good Butter is Essential" eays Miss Looney, cooking school demonstrator. eco- j isn't a new idea at all, but dates back several genera- of butter in all cooking. This has always been Come to the Cooking School and see the Your Creamery, your merchant, and your newspaper invite you to the COOKING SCHOOL, MARCH12, 3 and 4 in the Bryant School Auditorium, Second Floor Algona Co-Operative Creamery C * ^ . ^fifi i -•>„»,

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