Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 2, 1937 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 2, 1937
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Page 3
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KOVl3MBBtl 2, 1937. KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALQONA. IOWA IT KITTENS IND CLUCKS POOR EATING vlngton, Nov. 1—A Black Jer- ;oiant hen is temporarily In confinement fey farm because at the M. L. of a well •AV lill ILL w*/«rf**«u« w»- w, TT \/» i •tit deed worthy ot mention In a Tjve it or not column. L hen adopted three new-born Ins when they fell out of their | In the hay to tne barn floor •he absence of ,th6 mother cat. pat over the kittfcns night and I keeping them v r arm during Ireoent snowy wenther. | •l would have betn well If the ins could have appeased hun- ffrith their self-apjtointed rnoth- Iclucking and ec:'{itching; but 1 were in danger of starving to |h the hen having kept the Bier cat at a dis ance, so the lhad to be penned up. A.fter I the cat resumed :harge of her lly. ilonnry Society Hi is Program — he missionary society met Fri- fafternoon with Kittens r Delbert Grafft, Jones county : grown on his father's faTm from corn club project. At sed • - to C ° lege ' At Ie£t is ' r,^ Hold ° f hybrid corn Delbcrt Proved in his VIrs. M. L. fey, and Mrs, William Boldrifjge bed the- meeting with the scrip- f lesson. The Rev. Mr. English ed prayer, and Mrs. H. T. in gave a review of mission de- Ipment in Alaska, fridge reported development in Mr. English lead the cen- Jial radio sermon tr, retiring senior •board of foreign missions, 'and In Reed, Algona, played two in- ncntal solos. M a talk on the .San Francisco fiatown, which sh^j visited last ner. mddauglitcr for Jo in Grays— ir, and Mrs. John Minn., George |Mr. and Mrs. M. L per guests last we while Mrs. of Robert E. secretary., of •rtle Jordan LIVERMORE, IS 90 YEARS OLD Jray, Winne- Gray, Hurt, . Roney were sk Sunday of land Mrs, Jacob tyaasdam. The ^ Grays reported the birth of a ghter, Shirley Anne to their fehtcr, Mrs. John Franklin, of nebago, on August 22. The hkllns also have a son. The i>s were Irvlngton farmers ly years before mcving to Min- pta, where they ] The Franklins led 400 acres neai iurchased a recently pur- Winnebago. He Wire Gashes B<y— nmy, young son George Scuffham Iful gash from a 1 ped wire above his : Tuesday. Two tired to close the pot was given to Jimmy was lorn, and Mr. 1 leading the team, |\vire, which stuck |post. eneflict Carnival. Jie women of the if Mr. and suffered a >ose piece of left ear last pitches were wound, and prevent lock- ridqig on a load who did not see out from the Scuff ham, Vnnonnced— St. Benedict |sh have set Sundiy evening, jjember 7, as date for their an- I fall carnival, to take place at St. Benedict school] hall. A cov- l-dish luncheon will be .served p. m., and admissions of lOc •adults and 5c for fharged. icr Honors If. M. hyllis Maxwell att {at Russell Maxwell's j woek Sunday, hoi oring [Maxwell, Carlsbad bee-n visiting relatives [at Eagle Grove Vs. He left for bottle day. Francis is fcell- »iy Scuffham is Fi and Mrs. Georg Irtained last week r of their son prated his fifth b Monday. Guests Scuffhams and Ichoters, all of mmy, who rthday last were the the Clifton Plum Creek. i Gronbach Home 'His Gronbach, who cal condition at th|e Ptal, Iowa City, |s, was brought h me Tee one day last -reek 'oved. jol Gives a I'rogra in |e Pupils of Marie T d a- program at l e four miles east pesday evening. Irving ton Other B '• and Mrs. Willard N, were host and jo Mr. and Mrs. Gl, line Ernest Bonus and the Keith Mesdames Ca. a ^ ' and Poster ar> Gl£n Sabl ns , Algona, 'Solomons and bolomon, Spe 'Aid will nc 1 Thursday m es Boldrtf 6 hostesses. ^nts o7' a in n ay n Boldridge aid ss. Norberi lb hildren will Livermore, Nov. 1 — Mrs. Hans Brovold celebrated her 90th birthday Sunday, October 2-1, when 30 near relatvies met at tho daughter Mrs Mont Dunning's, Clarion. All of Mrs. Brovoltl's six children attended, the others being Mrs C N Anderson, Ottosen; Mrs. John Rummins, Gait; Mrs. S. Sorenson Gruver; Mrs. Charles Hotestine Newton; a»d Ole Brov^ld, Livermore. There are 18 grandchildren, 29 great-grandchildren and two great-great-grandchildren. Mrs. Brovold was born in Dokka Norway, and her maiden name was Aleta En^er. She was married February 17, 1871, and the Bre- volds came to America in 1884. After a few months they located at Livermore, and they lived here till 1901, when they moved to Hardy, where Mr. Brovold was in the employ of the Rock Island 37 years as section foreman. He was retired in 1922 on pension and died May 11, 1933, at 83. Since then Mrs. Brovold has spent much of the time at her son's here. She has gone now to Newton for the winter with the daughter there. Three Bridge Parties Given- Mr, and Mrs. C. Kenneth Howard entertained last week Tuesday evening at bridge. Mrs. 0. J. Cayou and Clifford Baker won high; VIrs. Hadley Mackintosh and J. F. Hamm, consolation. Other guests: Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Baker, Mrs. Hamni, Mr. Cayou, Mr. and Mrs. Hartley Mackintosh, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Miles, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Gronbach, all of Livermore; Mr. «ind Mrs. Paul Robinson, West Bend. 18 LISTED ON HONOR ROLL ATJWEA CITY Swea Clt.v, Nov. 1—Those who Had an average of 90 per cent or more in all subjects, and so had their names on the honor roll at tho close of the first six weeks in the Swea City high school' are: Huth Anderson, Elaine Bexell, Beryl Hyicr, Marjorie Hillsten, Evelyn Bexell, Beth Lord, Elane Kluger, Wilma Preston, Catherine Anderson, Carl Schroeder, Dorothy Nelson, Sedell Martinson, Clara Montgomery, Maurine Linde, Hazel Pohlin, Mary Shroeder, Ada Uhr, Melvln Krumin. Muhleman Helps Renwick Pastor Dist. Supt. Muhleman assisted I the Renwick Methodist pastor in 'one of the five school bus tagedy funerals at that town Monday and preached the sermon at another funeral. This was for a boy, Norman Eggerth, the son of a carpenter who also does custom work at tractor, threshing machine, and corn-sheller operation. This was the last of the funerals at Renwick that day, and the shades of evening were falling when burial was completed. isitor— nded a din's, Algona,' Fran- i N. M., who here a few last weel? brother o] c— Scuffham Sunday in Again- had been in university or several by am- He is Weiner pre- .he school>l Galbraith Gregson, of hostess Sun- Cashmere etters, Cor- osters, El- Cash|nere, Bonn- sisters of helped Mrs. eitertain the and Mrs. ncer, Mrs. Kiserodt last Mr. not mset till the November. Barker Priederes boy, born ,M, s - A. L. Liling went to last Sunday to honoring George Her ^ -—'1 s Lpng, Tama *"*'• daughter of the Longs, Donald were also an ex- the Better UD i — " v "° magazine. He 1 '« Algona, and his father county superintendent P» I once Burned Hoy Still Abed- Mr, and Mrs. George Larson's son Joseph, 14, who suffered severe burns while he was trying to burn bugs out of a tree at William Monson's, near Livermore, some months ago and was brought home fronj Mercy hospital, Fort Dorigo, on Labor day, is still confined to his 1 'bed. His legs were badly burn- ed'when a cloth saturated with oil took fire, and skin-grafting had to be done. Eight to Federated Meeting- Women representing clubs here attended a federated meeting at Plumboldt Wednesday. The delegation included Mesdames W. F. Johnson, Patrick Murphy, Mabel Phillips, William King, Uulus Wilson, Charles Howard, Gail Berryhill, and Karl Baessier. Brought Home from Hospital— Nicholas Ries, who was recently taken to Fort Dodge for observation at Mercy hospital, was enough improved to be brought home Sunday. At 8C he is able to be about the house. Mrs. H. L. Clark is helping at the Ries home. Farnnvife Has Hand Infection- Mrs. William Monson, southwest of town, recently contracted an infection in her left hand and was recently a patient at a Fort Dodge hospial. The hand is now much improved. Party for S, S. Classes— Mrs. Lee Wilson and Mrs. Van Hiserodt entertained their Sunday school classes at the church last Wednesday with a Halloween party for the little folks. Other Livermore News. Mrs. Fred Millett entertained the Bide-A-Wee bridge club Thursday, club guests were Mesdames Oscar Olson Herman Pooch, Culvert Johnson, Max Gronbach, Gail Berryhill and Robert Devine. The next meeting of this club will be with Mrs. Hans Madison. Mr and Mrs. Archie Wilson last week had 2 daughters from Sioux ;ity as guests—Mrs. Merle 1 letch- er and Mrs. Viola Matthews. The visitors were to go to Minneapolis from here, but were to come back tor a longer stay. A committee — Mesdames Alan -anieron, Charles Brown, George Burns, and Van Hiserodt—served lunch for a Methodist Aid meeting Wednesday. The sum of $14 was added to the treasury. At Mr and Mrs. Howard s Ihurs- day evening the Wee-Noh bridge club met and Bernadine Devine and Marguerite Wynian tied for high score. Mrs. C. M. Baker was Mr b aud e Mrs. Max Hoheiiberger, lulphur, S. D., were last week Newly weds Guests at Titonka Home Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Webb spent last week-end at M. L,. Bilsborough's, Titonka. The Webbs were married Friday," Mrs. Webb having been Letha Bilsborough and. M. L. Bilsborough being her brother. guests of the latter's father, Elmer Hewitt. The couple were also to visit Mr. Hohenberger's relatives at Algona. Mrs. Henry Swanson got home Wednesday from South Dakota, driving 788 miles Tuesday and that day. She looked after a farm near Wood, S. D. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Clark have been having a visit from a brother of Mrs. Clark, Millard Meece, Morristown, 111., and his wife. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Miller, Clarion, visited at Editor and Mrs. J. C. Miller's part of last.week. FRED HARMS OF WEST BEND DIES SUDDENLY West Bend. Nov. 1—West Bend was saddened to hear of the sudden death of Fred Harms, well known farmer east of town. He had been in his usual health, but was stricken suddenly Thursday, afternoon while he was helping put corn into a crib. A physician was called, but Mr. Harms died before the doctor arrived. Mr. Harms was born on the old homestead H/ 2 miles east of West Bend April 2, 1872 and was in his 66th year at death. He was a member of the Lutheran church and was one of the elders at different times. Marriage took place October • 20, 1898, to Katherine Helmke, and they had lived east of tpVn ever since. Nine children were born, but three died in. early childhood. Surviving are the widow and six children, three of them at home. Henry and Herman Harms were brothers of Fred. Funeral services were held at 2 o'clock Sunday, the Rev. E. J. Otto conducting, and a large number of friends paid respects to the departed. Burial was in the West Bend cemetery, west of town. Nieces'Killed in Accident—Mr, and Mrs. William Riley received word Friday night of the death of the former's niece, Mis. Charles Armstrong, in an auto accident reported elsewhere, in today's paper, and serious injuries to another niece, Mrs. Seward Thornton, her two sons, and the death of Mr. Thornton. The women were daughters of Mr. Riley's brother John, Irvington. William Riley and his daughter Ida drove to Livermore Friday to be with the family. Sunday School Masquerade given— The Presbyterian Sunday school had a Halloween party at the church Friday evening. Fortune- telling, games, and a chamber of horrors furnished diversion. The children were masked and 'looked spooky. Refreshments were served Rebelcohs in Social Event— The Rebekahs and guests had a Halloween party Friday evening. Everyone was masked and in costume, and the evening was spent at Halloween stunts and games. Lunch was served. Six to Football Game— Leo Montag, Roman Mikes, Marian Jensen, Helen Mertz, George Hartnett, and Dale Edgington were among fans from here who attended the football game at Minneapolis Saturday. Corn-Elevator Injures Woman— Mrs. Arthur Thilges was hurt Thursday while at work close to a tractor which was furnishing power for a corn elevator. She was badly bruised about the legs and arms. Other West Bend. ^Mrs. Frank Mikes returned Friday from Des Moines, where she attended an Easfcrn Star grand lodge three days. Mr. Gross, Lone Rock, spent Wednesday with his daughter, Mrs. Jeanne Simmons, and, son Harold 'Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Olson drove to Minneapolis Saturday for the weekend. S. S. Class Has a Party- Forty Methodist Junior girls' SALESBOOKS, ORDER BOOKS A similar items can be ordered at the Advance office, often at a aav- nvpr salesmen's prices. tf Sunday school class and had a Halloween party ivening. guests Friday Broadcaster Has Cousin in Algona Dick Lidberg, who plays the pipe organ for radio broadcasts, is a cousin of Mrs. John Nordstrom, Al gona. BLANK NOTES 25—in Pad—25c —Also— Chattel Mtg. Notes Advance Pub. Co. Start November with s LONG'S h» / • HAVE FAITH li 112 aim of this Company is to do a good |ob 01 providing telephone service in this_com- tnunity... ivhsrevcr possible to improve us accuracy, its speed and it's dependabilhy...and to provide it at the lowest charges consistent v,i:h isir treatment ox employees and those who have money invested in the business. Providing telephone service that meets ths needs of the community, we feel, goes beyond the handling of telephone calls—it m-jans thit we make the community s interests our interests. As individuals, we are local citizens. Our c'liidren go to the schools and churches V ^r- and we help support these institutions. \Ve~trade at the local stores. We are interested in whatever makes this community a. b-trr place in which to live. Our welfare is linked with the community's welfare. This Company has a sizable investment i, -,-. \7e have faith in this community, we /V ra JC3 ambitions. We want to work wita you in ibstsnag us welfare. TJ a , - = y tin.' you have a suggestion that r-'ll I'^'-VTis to serve you or this community l_"»-<r~ we hope you will discuss it with us. f-'* Lotts Creek James Cruikshank, Algona, was a dinner guest at A. L. Jackman's Wednesday. Mrs. Jos. Leininger and her WANT AND FOR SALE OR Trade ads in either the Advance of the Upper Des Moinea get approxl- ,J/1 Ur tlmes the circulation provided by any other medium. The newspapers are circulated throughout the county, not just out of the Algona postoffice alone, and the papers go into homes not on rural mall rutes as well as to homes on what Small Loans Up to $300 OH AUTOMOBILES LIVE STOCK HOUSEHOLD FURJTITUBE, ETC •Prompt, courteous, confidential service. NORTH IOWA FINANCE CO »ert to Upper Des Moines office Phone 186 A, I(m . small son left for Washington Thursday, and will stay there for a time, as the son is in poor health. Mr. and Mrs. August Gade, West Bend, visited Wednesday afternoon at Hugo Faulstich's. The young people's society will meet Friday evening in the parochial school's basement. Ruth Meine, Dorothy Wichtendahl, Ke neth Kuecker, and Victor Faul- stlch will be the hosts and hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dreyer, Austin, Minn., were here last week, visiting relatives and old friends. Mrs. A. L. Jackman attended a mothers' and daughters club meeting at Mrs. Jack Ditsworth's, Al- gona, Thursday, Corn-picking is in full swing lit the Lotts Creek cbmmunlty. Moat farmers are picking with machines. The corn averages 60 to 60 bushels an acre. A. L, Jackman was laid up last week with lumbago. He ha* been, taking treatment from a chlroprac- Personal Pi Hi oi N EJ | 2 2 9 Will the lady who went to bed last night in a warm house and arose this morning in a frigid one, please remind her husband that it is just as easy to get coal that will hold heat all night as it is to get any other kind. THE ANSWER TO YOUR COAL QUESTION is easy to find at F. S. Norton & Son's. Wide variety of standard and better grade coals await your selection—all at prices that assure MORE HEAT PER DOLLAR. ! F. S. Norton & Son 1 LUMBER AND COAL "Not Just Service—SUPER Service" So Say 367 School Girls who hare purchased school clothes here. We try hard to have what you want and at a price you will agree is thrifty. A complete department, just for young folks on our balcony. Snow Suits One-piece zipper jacket, Two-piece button jacket, full lined, sizes 2 to Gall wool, sizes 8, to 16 4.50 6.50 10.9511.75 Shirley Temple Dresses $1,98 WoolJumper Skirts 8tol6_____ $1,95 All Wool Twin Sweaters _______ $1,98 Slip-Over Sweaters . 93 C Warm Sleepers, part wool 98c Wool Gloves and Mittens 39c or 89c Shirley Temple's3-4 Sox 29c Warm Union Suits 7$ c Outing Flannel Sleepers 59 Q KRESENSKY'S Ladies and Childrens Wear WARM CO ATS Children's coats in plain- tailored or fur-trimmed caps and leggins with same. All have warm linings. $4.95 to $9,95 KNIT DRESSES Practical and good-looking are these two-piece knitted dresses, sizes 4 to $2.98 BARRY'S BEER IS BEST

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