Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 30, 1933 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, November 30, 1933
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Page 8
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*AGE EIGHT g^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ GRINNELL MAN IS INJURED AS AUTO AND HORSE CRASH Irvington, Nov. 28—Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dale, Grinnell, returned to their home Sunday after Mr. Dale had spent several days in the Kossuth hospital recovering from injuries received in an accident last week "Wednesday. j Mr. Dale had attended the funeral of Mrs. Wm. Rutledge last week Tuesday afternoon, and was driving last Wednesday morning, returning to the .Rutledge home after a drive. His car .met Austin Summers with a team and wagon! at the east end of the small bridge i West of Irvington. The Dale car struck one horse,' the fender running between the front legs. The horse was thrown! to the ground, and the car, then entirely out of control, went into the ditch to the right and overturned. The windshield was broken, and flying glass cut Mr. Dale's left hand and bis head. Dale jumped into the back seat to prevent further injuries from flying glass .He was taken to the Kossuth hospital, where several tendons for four fingers were sewed up and stitches taken in the head wound. He left the hospital Saturday with his arm in a cast for 30 days. Damages have been settled out of court. Robert and Alva Spurgeon drove the Dale car, which was only ™ I da:na e ed . to Grinnell Thursday, and took home Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Howell and the late Mrs. Rutledge's sister, Mrs. Eliza Bullock, who came with Mr Dale n« h «- y , re ' uraed tne next day accompanied by Mrs. Dale. A Grinnell man drove home for the Dales They Had an Alfalfa Patty & Forgot to Invite Alfalfa Jim! By jlmmie Neville, Alfalfa King of Kossuth County. Jimmie Neville is the man that put alfalfa on the map m Kossuth county. Judge Quarton, in his history of Kossuth alfalfa growing, did not even men- tiou me. The Judge is a bully good fellow. I like him He is a good lawyer, a good neighbor, and knows something about the dairy business. But what he and \Vm K. Ferguson do not know about growing alfalfa would make a wonderful big book. In fact their efforts were so futile that they were a hindrance instead of a help. They were what we called top-buggy farmers. I took off my coat, put 150 loads of manure on each ten acres, then sowed five pounds of rape to the acre. Along about June 1 plowed the whole thing under, and dragged it two or three times a week till Our Greatest Corn is Accepted at 50c by Grocer Here on Accounts one of Algona's BANCROFT IS LOSER TO LEDYARD AT B, B, Ledyard, Nov. 21—Ledyard de,"=any ^.ouu ousnels of ear corn on feated Bancroft 20-11 in the first grocery accounts in the last week. I conference basketball game here e corn is being stored in cribs Friday night. The ?am P waa /.!„=,» ..... e>* v^-tjio, uas accentea nearly 1,500 bushels of ear corn on On August 11 sowed 20 pounds of Dakota 12 seed to the acre Next season I had alfalfa that the side- delivery rake could not handle. It was the sight of hese beautiful fields that made Kossuth farmers alfalfa-minded. I taught them how to raise it and gave Kossuth county a $120 drill to sow it with. That is the reason why about three years later, there was 17,000 acres of alfalfa in Kossuth. cr 0 H JU ? g vf Quarton reminds me of how relatives bragged and boasted when our first baby was born As a well known that he has long been calledT°AlS JL'? _ and Anniversary Sale | Only 2 Days Left—Friday and Saturday, Dec. 1 -2 so LOAN (Continued from page 1.) a lot aor 0 q« ei H S S »° re ? « in Cribs F " day night ' The game was clos e *A°* acr .°. SS - Ule s t^et from his until the last quarter when Ledyard scored 11 points to Bancroft's one. At the end of the first quar- sree r home on south Moore street Mr. White has already •»*** -« two an- ~- ---- «.. una autuu The corn-hog program of the federal government may raise the Mr Mr. enough break even on the in- At any rate, he says, it better to allow the th^°? bl f- Price for than to discount what , farmer ™ a SC ° re was 2 to 1 in favor ° f Led ?- d : at the half the teams were tied, 7 each. The third quarter Ledyard, 9, Bancroft, 10. Moul- 4, 2 , . ton scored 6 points, Warner, Thompson, 3, Lloyd, 2, Logan and Dyer, Brandt, and Barnes, one each he owes. Mrs. Nick Kelch Passes Tuesday .Lu Verne, Nov. 29—Mrs. Nick Kelch, farm wife, died Tuesday morning, following an operation for gallstones. She was 46 and the mother of 20 children, 17 living. One boy had an arm amputated a few .months ago, after it was ,. ^j LOI-J.J a year ano crush ,_ ed , ? n an accident while he lived in the Lone Rock neighbor- i WaS , hel Pl n S make sorghum. Fun- hood. He had asthma and heart services will be held Friday disease. Funeral services will be I m °™ m S at the Baptist church, Cor- held tomorrow morning at the Catholic church, Bancroft, and interment will be made at Bancroft _ Aged Man Dies at the County Farm J^wik yogleTreTof the county farm died at 5:30 yesterday morning, the result of a stroke suffered Sunday. He was born in Germany m February, 1857, and before go- fa ™ * Bank at West Bend :>. Has a New Cashier Claus Loof, Lake Park, has been Burt 'Doc' in Fast Trip to Iowa City Dr. J. Guy Clapsaddle, Burt took a patient to Iowa City in four hours and ten minutes a week ago Friday, according to the Monitor. of the county agent is made to save expense. Mr. Morrison said before going to Des Moines that he hoped to seal the first crib of corn this week. Loans at 45c Bushel. Loans will be made at 45c a bushel. The corn is sealed up, and the government has a lien on it, but on nothing else. All loans will be due August 1, 1934, and they bear interest at 4 per cent. A farmer can pay his loan anytime with interest to date of payment only. If corn on the local market is not worth 45c on August 1, 1934, the farmer can let the government have it, and that ends the matter as far as he is concerned. His loan is cancelled and he has nothing further to pay. He is out of it altogether. Red Tape is Out. Everything has been done to eliminate red tape and expense The farmer has to pay t,he expense, but it will be small, perhaps around a dollar altogether. The loan is for 100 per cent of the corn's value at 45c a bushel, not IS per cent as formerly. The corn must be stored where' it has a floor and a roof, but enclosed sides will not be required. It must be ear corn. bank,, W^Bend; t^u^ = &?ZK S itTa s^of , - ier Khsart, who recently announced that he would resign to go elsewhere. Mr. Loof has had 12 years of banking experience at Bingham Lake and 'Delft, both in Minnesota. , a little more than 60 miles an hour. Allowing for slowdowns and a stop or two, his speedometer mast have been registering 70 miles or more most of the time. Couple at St. Joe Celebrate 50th Marriage Anniversary St. Joe, Nov. 2S —The gulden wed• ding of Mr. and Mrs. John Fuhrman was celebrated Monday at their old home place, one. mile and a half northwest of St. Joe. The Fuhmians were married at the St. Joseph church In 1883 by the Rev. Father Zigrang. Mrs. Fuhrman before man-lag was Mary Ursula Engert, Cook county, 111. After their marriage they moved to the farm they lived on till they retired two years ago and moved to their present home at St. Joe. The Fuhrmans had 113 children, ten of whom are living. Lizzie (Mrs. Peter Erpelding) died June 5, 1921, and two boys died in infancy. Living are: Anna, Mrs. Matt Faber, St. Joe; Henry, Lindsay, Tex; Joe, •Chicago; Cecelia, Mrs. Henry Faber, Towrs City, N. D.; Nick, Portland, Ore.; Theresa, Mrs. John Thill, \ temore; Val, of Saskatchewan; Clara, Mrs. Chas. Plathe, Louis, and Adolph, all of St. Joe. All the children except Joe, were (here for the celebration. The Rev. Father Theobald read high mass at 9 a. m., after which all went to the old farm., now occupied by the son Adolph and his wife, where the day was .spent. A four course dinner was served at noon, and aim.ng the guests was Father Theobald. Open house was held in the afternoon. A spiritual bouquet was presented to Mr. and Mrs. Fuhrman by the children. Card Parly Sunday Nigh!— There was a rard party Sunday evening at the St. Joseph parish hall, and it was well attended. There were 28 tables of f,0(j and nine tables of bridge. .Mrs. Henry Wolfe and Sylvester Eagle won the high '500 scores: Alida Thilges and Edward Thilges, the bridge prizes. Mrs. Peter N. Thilges was awarded the door prize. Mrs. Herman Plathe had charge of the committee that served lunch to some 2uu j n attendance. I)aug-ht«r for Alfred Bedlngs— Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Reding are parents of a grirl born last Friday, also the first grandchild for Mr. and Mrs. James RediBg, the first granddaughter for Mr. and Mrs. Fred lllg. The baby was baptized Darlene Margaret Sunday at St. Joseph's church. Sponsors were James Reding and Mrs. Fred Illg. Peter Kaysers Have Son- Mr, and Mrs. Peter Kayser are parents of a son born last Thursday. This gives them a family of four boys and one girl. The baby was baptized Norma Paul Sunday at St. Joseph's church, Mr. and Mrs. John Reiling sponsors. Parish Men Put Up Firewood— The men of the parish who helped prepare firewood last week put up 118 loads. Mrs. Peter Thilges and Mrs. Chris Gales were chairmen of a committee serving meals in the church basement Keginu Krucclier Has Operation— Regina Kruecher wa s taken to the Kossuth hospital Friday for an operation for appendicitis. She is recovering. Other St. Joe. Mike Kupper, his mother, and Mrs. Fred Schad, Gainesville, Tex. arrived one day last week t o spend some time visiting relatives and friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Kinkel, son Henry, and Mrs. Mary Weyland, of Earling, spent a few days last week at Henry Bormann's. There will be no school here Thursday, Thanksgiving. There will be a high mass at St. Joseph's church at <t a. m. Nola Benge returned to her home near Bradgate Sunday, after several weeks with her sister, Mrs. Win. Hammer. Lillian Karel, Eagle Grove, spent a few days last week visiting relatives and friends here. The Rev. Father Ives, Cherokee, inspector of schools, was here part of last week. George Becker, Jr. was sick last week and missed a few days of school. The A. C. Holtzbauers, Algona, were Sunday visitors here. Stella Mae Reding was sick last week and missed school. Theodore Hiebert lias a new Chevrolet sport coupe. Susan Zeimet spent Sunday with Herlinda Frideres. Want Ads PUREBRED WHITE ROOK PUL- lest for sale.—M. J. Kisch, Irvington. 10pll-12 THREE FAlLL AND ONE SPRING Poland China boars.—C. M. Umsted, Lone Rock. 10pl2-14 'HAMPSHIRE MALE HOGS FOR sale.—(Lewis Olson, 16 miles south on 169. Ilpl2-13 FOR RENT—TIHREE-ROOM apartment, furnished or unfurnished. —Vera Apartments. l-p!2 FOR SALE — DTOOC JERSEY boars. Cholera immune.—A. C. BJustrom, Whittemore. 10pl2-13 POLAND CHINA BOARS IFOR sale. Cholera immune, $12.50 each.—Roy Wiseman, Wesley. 12plO-13 SPOTTED POLAND BOARS FOR sale. Eligible to registry. Double treated.—M. L. Barton, Lu Verne, 10plO-12 HAVE A COAL RANGE FOR SALE —This range is in excellent shape, used very little.—Call Advance. ~1 O LOST iFiHIDAY—MARLIN 12-gauge pump shotgun. (Mile west and ten miles north of Algona: reward.— Inquire Advance. 18pll-12 WANT TO BORROW—$1500 ON first mortgage security on Algona home worth $4500.—Address B-l, care Advance. g-11-12 FOR SALE — 'SOME PUREBRED Hampshire spring boars; also one yearling and a two-year-old.— C. C. Baas, West Bend. 18pll-13' FOR SALE — 'FULL - BLOODEiD Guernsey bull 1% years old. Heifers for sale.—Chas. Hawk, 3; mi. N. W. Seneca, address, Fenton. i9pii-ia FOR SALE—20 POLAND CHINA boars; Holstein bull calves. Ten miles north, 3% miles east of Swea City.—!R. W. Butterfield, Elmore, Minn. 22(2)10-14 FOB RENT— TWO ROOMS, CAN be used as living room and sleeping room if desired with connecting door. Garage. Close to high school. Call Advance 25p8tf ADMIRAL BYRD GOES TO THE Ant - Arctic — Arctic weather comes to us. You'll get summer comfort in your car with Gamble's Hot Water Heaters, $5.95 to $7.50. 26-12 DUROC JERSEY, POLAND, Berkshire, and Yorkshire spring, fall, and yearling boars; also Shropshire rams; Shorthorn bulls and Shetland ponies.—Ben Studer, Wesley. 22ull-12 TRY 100 LfiS. HAMILTON maker added to 400-500 Ibs. of more eggs. Cod liver oil, worm cap- your ground oats and corn and get sules, Hampshire boars.—Hamilton Hatchery, Bancroft. Only two day. left—Friday and Saturday closes this successful Remodeling Sale. Prices are low, qualitv i. high—where canyou get a better buying combination? Supplyyour winter's need from this great stock o winter merchandise—the most complete in this part of Iowa. Buy liberally now—and save. A Whirl-Wind Finish for a Great Safe COATS What bargains in these rich, warm for trimmed coats that we are selling at these low prices! You'll be surprised at the quality of the coats at this small price— all the new style features may be found and sizes are complete from 14 to 52 1-2. Colors include black, brown, and 1 novelty mixtures _ IV 94 1-SS. $16.75 In this group are some of the most distinctive coats we have shown this Fall. Mostly black and brown with big luxurious fur collars, and sleeve effects—slightly form-fitting — wide shoulders, good length, warmly interlined and comprising garments of outstanding STYLE. All sizes to 50 and in a big selection $23.75 Here's a group of "better" coats which have plenty of «it,» If you're tooting f or S0 me- thing different—something exclusive with wolf, fox, caracul trims—yowTl probably find it here. All styles—a real Remodeling - Anniversary Sale Special $39-75 ALL BETTER COATS REDUCED Specials The popular "tuck-knit" 2-piece women's underwear, separate panties and vests—in flesh only—special, each_ Double cotton blankets, size 72x 84—plaids in rose, green, blue, orchid, yellow—also plain colors in grey, tan, white with colored borders— £4 £• a big value $ | M %f9 2 FOB $3.75 Part wool double blankets, size 7^x84, jumbo in size as well as quality—satin bound ends — all colors Here's one of the outstanding blanket ( values of the year ___« Children's English rib cotton hose —tan color—all sizes from 6 to 10—a good wearing ' child's stocking Ladies- pure silk — full-fashioned service weight hose — the best wearing silk hose we are able to Sr »n * promine nt manufacturer—all sizes, ^«« Fall colors I 9C Bedspread, size 84x105, brocade orchid and gold, *' ***' ^ ft each $2.29 50-in panels, plain center and all r^ e o« very special, each .J | H QQ All white curtain Swisses, and the best kitchen curtain material ever invented, here's the best *£ quality in quality patterns I 9C 36-in. prints, carefully selected patterns, pretty designs, fast colors 17c at a real low price 36-in. outing-ii ght and dark patterns _________ fast colors 2 I C A discontinued item but of special JJ {«7»t to thrifty women. LadJes' full-fashioned, all pure silk hose desirable shades of dark tan only sizes 8 1-2 to 10, while M JJ 7> they last, per pair ______ 49Q 39-40-in. printed flat crepes in desirable dark patterns for M fall and winter dresses___ v9C 22x44 Jumbo size and weight all white double thread turkish owe —permanent/ finish, soft spun cotton, 3 for 3-lb. cotton batt stitched, full' size 48c DRESSES Are you looking for a really "chic," incxpen- sire dress for street or afternoon 1 ! Not a "sale" dress, but one with style and class] Here's a group of dresses thjat are this season's styles —at last season's prices. All sizes from 14 to 40—both silk and wools. Come prepared for some real bargains $4*88 iu uiuc aim SUCH a 01$8.88 Here are a group of dresses you would expect to, pay $12.85 or $15 for—really clever creations in both silk and wool—featuring all the new novelties in materials for which this season has been so famous. All shades too- blacks, browns, rust and blue and such a diversity of styling as to make description of them impossible.. And here's the surprise group of all — such beautiful dresses as these you'd never expect to find in 4 any sale at any price. Hand-picked styles for particular women. The season's most approved silk and wool dresses with those exclusive style notes so popular. Wide shoulders, pleats, novel waist line effects, are all embodied in this group at :___ s iimimuinimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiim

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