21,1937. . bus tMp „. "for- Port Dodge, la Molnes on Friday, h, at -1 P. M., and oft 26th at 2120 ». m. hotel. - interstate Paid Cream ['day Saturday turday night. - and COOPERATIVE IERY COMPANY FARMER ! OUR FARM SALE! you have a farm sale at bidders. One good is worth $50 to $100 at I'e. do you get bidders? ;ting every possible know of your sale. irtlse in the Advance iach all P* 11118 of tno The cost of such an isement is trifling In 'ison with the money :o your sale receipts. rs 20, 30, 40 miles earn of your sale the Advance. If you ;o impress them, list ing in your advertise- ind make the adver- |nt big enough to con- them your sale is an ;unity for them. One iay bring a bidder for les. want bidders—go i by advertising. KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE Irou KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA BURY LEDYARD CRASH VICTIM AT OLD HOME Ledyard, Doc. 20-ncrm(iii Ernest liiilvunc.o, r,D, w i, () dlled when struck by Fred Wil.S car at a br.d W north of'SS'S aet week Sunday morning jorn. March 21, 1878, (l | ' Verde, Hlnlerpommorn Gornnnv TilV!!. 0 •T: in « ot 18 "2. w'hon lie' was Klorn , was 14, was brought to Amori ira by its parents, who sctth-d on a f (mn icar Eldora, icar Mr. Bo.lvu.nco „,„, , , married Bertha luelin, and. they fanned near Kl- dora, but in 18.14 came to vnd farmed near Elniore they moved to Buffalo ' Then where they lived ten years. In Mr. Balvance purchased a near Ledyard, and this had since been the family home Center, *-• "• KI.AMT, Field Representative VVhen Itamp's, wo wcro al. ,1. K. Tel- l.wo milos north of L;i- Wcdncsdiiy ,J. 10. and his son- Cort Rippenti-op, were repairing a sled. Mr. Telkamp stop- Clarence were doing some repair work In their workshop Thursday. They have ei forge, electric drill and grinder, and this saves ci lot of. trips to town. Wallncs keeps a fine herd of Guernsey cows and milks 20 the year, around. * * * * At John Carlson's, northwest, of Wesley, there is a yard into which one can drive, for he his a ar.ow- plow and whenever it snows he moves the snow out of llio driveway. Mr. Carlson is one of the oldtimers there, having come to the place where he lives in 1891. men are not brothers', anil if Is "A!- ! IIc w "i'kod for the man that lived "'" • • • - ' - ----- t» ••i.viij )/ ,-H.V/lJ- Pod to take us to the house- and snow us his grandson, Donald Itln- pentrop, a fine big boy, now 13 months old and weighing 25 pounds. It is only two years ago that wo wrote a story al>out Mr. and Mrs. Tclkanip's twin daush- Ada and Ida, who at limn were graduating from that school. N ()W both are married. 1930 j Ada married Cort Rippentrop, and farm I'""- married Alvin Uippentrop. Tho yin and his wife that have the lit,1. K. raises big-typo milk- years cows on the farm, thon bought it, and has lived there ever since. * * * * We were at Robert Dransfeldt's, Surviving arc the widow; three' daughters—-Mrs. Fred Johnson, of '»« Shorthorn cattle. Two Uuffalo Center, Mrs. Ubc Heyos,i <l «° he disposed of 20 fine „„,.„ Lakota, Mrs. Herman Gootz Jr | which had Bang's disease but he soulhw est of Bancroft, Friday. The Ledyard; three sons—Reuben, La-i is now coming along fine again men lmd butchere(1 a n °S- R °y " • -• - - ° Zunkel, who livas northwest of Lon,'. Rock, was doing the butch* * * * called on II. E. Miller kola, Raymond and Lawrence, at living 24 head now. home. The aged father, four brothers, and a sister live at Eldora. Wo Funeral services were held at Wednesday. This is a new Kos- the home Wednesday morning at 0,' snlh family which came from a conducted by the Rev. A. A. ])ep- ; l )l!l ' :C! north of Buffalo Center to ping, of the Evangelical Reformed lllp - «dgc of Txikota. H. E. bought church here, and burial took place l an Acreage of 17 acres there. Ho at Eldora in the afternoon. j K!li 'l lie bad been renting as long .. . „ — MS lie had farmed, and had fig- Aliniini lloinwniiiiii!? I'hinneil— urcd that this would be a fine The high school alumni will give'home of his own. Mrs. Miller likes their annual homecoming party inUho house very much. H. E. was the school gymnasium next Mon- i doing .some repair work in the day evening. M. K. Sporry, former i chicken house, as they have a fine superintendent, at Renwick, organ- flock of chcikcns. They had only ized the association and will bo 1 just moved to the place, principal speaker. Officers are: president, Irvin Klinksick; vice, Lillian Nit/.; secretary-treasurer, Claude Recce; assistant, Lillian Klinksiek; MaUcncr. Methodist Aid (Jives Tarty— 'Christmas activities here began Thursday, when the Methodist Aid entertained women who had con- C. A. Gulknccht, a mile south of Lakota, was fixing up a place to butcher a hog when wo saw him ering. He is an expert meat-cut- tor, and he likes thai kind of work. He had butchered fiO head to date this fall. Mrs. Dransfeldl talked about the news and saic she got a great laut;h out of last week's Colyum story about the fellow who ordered the chili con carnc. * * * * John Schucler, east of Swea City, was feeding his chickens I when we saw him Friday. He has 'a fine flock. In fact all of his stock shows good care. He re marked that it was tough to gc around in the snow. reporter, Marjorie I Wednesday. lie said the hog would be for a Mexican family which j lives in a tenant house. This fam- ! ily does the beet work Cor P. A., ] who raises beets each vcar. V. E. i Tony Stork, east of Bancroft, i a good joker. He said Friday tha he had been looking for the "ol newspaper man." L. J. Mouse was sawing wood for him. L. . has a saw mounted in front of a tractor. This is.a dandy outfit. tributed in any to make the recent bazaar a success at a Christmas party in the church including some of >asement. The room was decorat- | cows wo have seen. Lester, who lives in another ten- ,^-' ^V^ry J^nW and ant house m the same yard was , » Q ^ D , , b , vere hau mg beddmg for the stock. Mr. I ™ e '• ° ^ u , the rinrl.-iifVMif (in u n linvri n-f fifi nnH In i L ""&' * ed in Christmas style, with a tree. us that he was going to Albert Lea The afternoon was spent at games, :ontests, and the exchange of Christinas gifts, and lunch Was served. fFor Service' ' Have Your robe Cleaned !>r the Holidays cacly for the gayest pu of the year with, jics-that are freshly [heel and pressed. free mothproofing two protects your plcn garments. [Modern try Cleaners one 537 We Deliver Santa ('laiis Coming Thursday— This week Thursday Santa Claus will be here to give candy and nuts to children. At 3:30 cash %wards will be announced, and the prizes will be $25, five for $5, and dollar left from a previous mrse. The prizes have been con- rtbuted by the business men. iGutknecht has a herd of GG cattle, the largest Ho informed that evening to meet his brother Edward, who lives in Canada but comes home every winter. He was coming that far by train. * * * # Wo called Wednesday on R. B. Smith Sr., northwest of Lakota, at his and there company Sister of Mrs. Seifert, Dips- Mrs. Bert Seifert received word Thursday of the death of her sister, Mrs. Edward L. Beard, Helena, VTont, Sunday, December 12. No particulars were given. Mrs. Seif- irt was unable to attend the funeral. Thompsons !!() Yours IVed— | Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson j celebrated their 30th wedding an-j niversary Saturday. As they have planned to be with their children for -Christmas no special observance took place. f'nfe Waitress T,nid Up— Alice Moulton has been having neuritis and was unable to care for her duties at the Lentsch cafe last week. Oilier Ledyard Nows. Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson vere at Fairmont Friday, Mr. and Mrs. Charles BaShara and Beverly vere at Forest City the same day. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Link and Mrs. Asa Warner shopped at Algona 'rlday. „ Last week Monday evening Dr. and Mrs. B. A. Storey attended a hrlstmas party at the Hotel Ead- mar, Mason City. It was a district meeting of osteopaths. wood through in a hurry. * * * * George Peterson, southeast of Tl tonka, was out again Friday, doing chores. When we called a few- weeks ago he was laid up, having fallen and hurt a shoulder. It takes a lot to keep a good man like George down very loaK. GOOD BUSINESS home, Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. Egesdahl and a little boy. The little boy did most of the entertaining. He is a fine boy, full of life. * * * * At William Farrow's, southwest of Bancroft, Wednesday we found Mrs. Farrow washing, and one of the boys was helping her. The older girls are either married or working out, and the younger girl is in school, so it is up to the boys to help mother when she needs it about the house. There were three boys at home. They do a little fox hunting and had shot a fox Tuesday. They showed us the old shotgun that turned tho trick. * * * * We called on Frank Merron, southwest of Bancroft, Wednesday, and found the corn-sealer there. Earl Miller, who lives south of Burt, is the. sealer in that district. * * * * Frank' Hauptly, south of tonka, has fixed up a nnw kind of j -• pumpjack, using an old automobile transmission and mounting this in a frame with a shaft and pulley. In this way he canjegu- WALL MAP OF KOSSUTH count? showing land ownership, \acreage, drains, maps, rivers, etc., with each plat book at the Advance' Mot sold separately. Price, $3 pluf sales tax. Send cash with mall orders. ot * Small Loans Up to $300 «W AUTO IffOUT1/ES I.1VK STOCK MM -.1 HIM,I) 1-THMTI'KK. KTC. '•-"Mini. I'ourtfvins. confidential appvii'P NORTH IOWA FINANCE CO J1 nines nfflc late the speed of the pump, aims to keep his place in Swea-Eagle News The Swea Spirit of Service 4-H cluto girls gave a Christmas party at Arthur E. Anderson's lost week Frank tiptop shape." We also had a short visit j with Mrs. Hauptly, and she was busy with cutting up meat, as they had butchered. The meat looked mighty good. She said she gets a kick out of our farm news. * # * * Guy Aldrich, northwest of Wesley, was doing chores when we arrived Thursday. He is on the place most of the time, for he is a bachelor. He raises purebred Shorthorn cattle and as a rule feeds some in the winter, but this year he sold his steers in July, when they brought a good price. * * * * Wallace Donovan, east of Wes- w Mesdanies Wednesday evening, who were guests were •arl Rath, Earl Preston, Jos. S. Preston, Andrew Berg Arthur An- SlTwton: reading, Betty Anderson; vocal duet, Lila and Rub' Berg' recitations, Lucille and Bei- nlc'e Rath and Doris Brock. Gomes were Syed and lunch was served. DANCE ACADEMY HALL WHITTEMORE MONDAY, DECEMBER 27 Al Menke and His Gang ley, on old No. 18, and his son FO*R To Invest With A Friendly Institution! course you want an in- tment plan for your sav- 5 that provides earning ^er and safety. Here you ? both plus the services a n experienced group of 11 men. ppnsult one of i soon—no obligation Mrs. Hanson spent a few days last week with her parents Mr. and M'S N - Jenson ' RlnS ? ted 'i nrt The Lewis Sch'wints, who had 60NAFEOEBALSAVINGS &LOAN , IOWA iVcUa t** J ' « * v * — - 0 —- f Betty Anderson. Tuesday evening. 666 liquid checks COLDS and FEVER first day Headache, 80 ARE YOU LOOKING PRICE OR VALUE IN THE SEED CORK YOU PLANT? Before buying your 1938 supply o* seed corn, ask yourself W* question, "Is It sound economy fo save $1.00 per oere on seed corn now and probably lose $6.00 an aere next fall?" T HE cheapest possible seed com you can plant can be picked right out of your own crib. There is no way of knowing how it wil produce. It isn't cold or drouth resistant-it won't withstand hea™ winds-but IT IS CHEAP. In fact, it won't cost you anything but your time in selecting it ... plus the market value of ^ e IfTn the other hand—you select your seed com on the saner and safer basis of VALUE-here is what PIONEER-the quality Hybnd Seed Corn—has to offer you. PIONEER costs approximately $1.00 an acre to plant. But heres what you will get. New, improved hybrid crosses esper ly bred and developed from superior inbred Drains-backed by the largest commercial corn-breeding program m the Middle West. You will get a strong, vigorous seed from field, that have been detailed from 12 to 15 times. You will ge t a 8U P«"° r 8 « ed ^ has been dried to 12%—with an average of 95% STRONG UKK- MmATION--that has been carefully hand-sorted and expertly cleaned and graded. e j^^s^^^sr-it^^^s ^kTwUhS^^ Ce of a dollar an acre at planting time cheat you out of a probable additional profit of $6.00 an acre at corn-picking time. for the BEST VALVE la Qwo/Hy Hybrid Seed Corn £• Your ioV«l WQNCW K»j»r««iWJv* joe Mitern, Wesley Lonls *** Frank Ver»e This advertisement is Intended for fanners who intend to hold a public sale this winter, and its Object is to provide a form calling for everything the printer will need to make a good bill and a good ad. Interested farmers should clip this advertisement and save it till they need it. When you are ready, just fill out this form and take it to your printer. Form for Sale Bill and Advertisement 1—It is customary to start out with some reason for holding the sale, such as "As I am about to quit farm- ing and move to town." Give your reason here: ; 2—Give the distance from such towns as you want to mention to your farm. (Do not say "Five miles northwest of Algona"—say, "Pour miles west and one mile north of Algona") . 3—Give day and date of sale. 4 — Give hour when sale is to begin. 5 — What about lunch, if any? 6—How many horses? Describe each animal, with weight and age, and if you have any out- standing horses or teams give particulars 7—How many cattle? Describe them, and be sure to give particulars about bulls, dairy cows, purebred or good grade beef cattle, etc. Play up the merits of your stuff. The fellow ten miles away will know only what you tell him in your bill and ad. 8—How many hogs? Do as you did with the cattle. Tell everything you would want to know yourself if you were looking for hogs and saw a bill or ad of a man ten miles away who was going to close out. Let the printer sweat if yours is a long bill—the price will be the same anyhow 9—Sheep, mules, or other stock?. 10—Chickens, ducks, geese, etc.?. 11—which do you want to come first—horses, cattle, or hogs? 12—Farm machinery. Give make and condition. Make a complete list. In these automobile days a grind- stone may fetch a buyer ten miles away 13—Miscellaneous -? 14 See your banker, get the terms, and set them out here. How many months? 15—How many bills do you want? (The usual number is 100) 16 HOW large an-ad do you want? (The usual size is one-fourth page) . Note—The customary order calls for 100 12x18 bills and a quarter page ad. That requires setting the type once for the bill and again for the ad. But you can, II you like set only the ad and then print bills from the same type. This is considerably cheaper, but your bill will be considerably smaller than the usual eize, and this arrangement is not recommended for sale where considerable property is to be sold. 17—Your name. 18—Auctioneer 19—Clerk :™ ™- --,— Remember that from the north line of Penton, Burt, Portland, and Buffalo townships to the south line of the county no sale is well advertised unless it is advertised in the Advance. Even if you give your bills and an ad to a local shop, see to it that your advertisement is run in the Advance. Your local paper as a rule circulates paly a fev miles frop' your trading point, whereas the Advance circulates throughout the county and goea into practically every, &rm home in the south 16 townships of the county. I a these days of the automobile farmers think nothing of traveling 80 to 30 miles for what they want, and one buyer froni a distance will often pay many times the expense of an advertisement in the AQ,* Clip US 'advertisement and p«t it where you can find it when you get ready to prepare copy for yoii? sale.
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