Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 1, 1938 · Page 3
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 1, 1938
Page:
Page 3
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1, 1938. ILOVER IOWA J.*» uth-of week: Ollie, MM. she drove a Mllwau- tralfl ... On hlgh- S'Luxdtnburg, 24-year- ™j. Rftusch Jr., of Tur- he lost control of KOSSUTH COUNTV ADVANCE. ALGONA, IOWA PAGE THfUSfl Silver Monfgomeri/s, Swea City afternoon; a chlck- crashed into the;side Just eaat of Knox- In Ohnrch Honrs— „„, . . -- i—i / n j e hour for morning preaching feiH-s, including a set at the Methodist church will be and a I changed from 10 to 11:15 beginning Sunday. OHicr SAVOR City, Darlene Kessler came from - from tho imnuu.s anu of china froni_ilie children, Stwcinl Itaplisl, Services— "" Odcn, Wayne path of a car Williams, DM At Mecbanicsville, « of Mount'Vernon, 53- Tdtron and fur deftler, when ? 0 %ls-truck into the path of- •rfh-Western streamline train lr east of Forest City, Aug„ 62-year-old Forest City Jr. when his ,car went out of 1 Iti loose snow and skidded phfghbaiik'. - ; . In the gar- JThis farm home near Diag- Ifliiorge Kicker,...;..48,,when a as he.was changing a . ,.„„ weight of the car him . • • A mile west of t e 22-year-old Leslie Bmeier, when '"a truck loaded hogs which he and his twin were hauling to Marquette cu in the snow; 'on a sharp hill "and overturned into a cent of the Fourth Liberty loan subscriptions. Kossuth's quota Was $480,000 'and $113,000 was to be raised -in Algona. Only $120,000 .remained to be bought before the county would be "over the top." * * * * RUTH MOORE, Burt, girl, had written of a journey to the Philippines, where ;she was to be a teacher. Her ship had called at Japanese and Chinese ports en- route. A native Philippine 'army was being organized for 'the war. * * * * THE ADVANCE was Haying $110 a ton for print paper of a poorer than was bought before the $45 a apeaner at the Baptist church Sun-'Dow« last wool W d A duality than was b( i^S'lr SotsIFS i"£Sr i v aS V^ i S£SH Rev. Mr. n,.nni™, " ,-'-, lohl he i^ e ° a ' ™»». and other guests at H™. nml nil nrir-P.. local pastor, | the Kessler home were M Mr. and for a ton! The throes of Inflation, and all prices were sky-high. I'liplic Supp t . r Next The Methodist Aid will hold regular Christmas Northwest Kossutti Gets Own Snowplow East, Seneca, Nov. 29—A new j Diesel No. 12 caterpillar tractor | and snowplow have been provided i for the nonth end of supervisor'! district No. 4 to replace a John Deere tractor and grader. With a | snow plow In their own territory North Enders can now look for- j ward to quicker service when snow has to be removed from the highways. Church Supper Announced. Burt, Nov. 29— The Methodist Aid will hold its annual bar.. •. Friday this week at 5:30 at trie and serve a public chicken dinner church. Aprons, fancywork, candy, etc., will be on sale. servo a i , as-s ' S. S. Builders class I Twenty Years After lat.e of Younker Brothers de- Jent store at Des Moines, who [January 26, 1937, left a gross ie of $296,677. On a net tax- f valuation of $150,355, the es- ist week paid an Iowa inheri- tax of $7,085. Wilchinskl left Iwife $93,215 and hie daughter J16 ... By the terms of the f O j W L. Bussey; who died at irson recently, |2,500 was left ie Jefferson, Methdpist church, iD 1 to the Greene county hos- an d $2,000 to the Christian fcc orphanage at Council Bluffs. $30,000 was "left to relatives f friends. _ . : 'CEDAR FAILS, two children ,e Peter Hansen family — Ken, 5, and John, 10—were dead of ktheria, and three, other mem- k of the family; .suffering from {dread disease, were in a seri- condition. ... .Rabbit fever _ned the lives of William jeeler and his son Robert, 28, Ehariton, and that of Mrs. Frank Bccio, 61, of CenterviVle, and as il other cases of the disease . reported over Iowa, the state jlth department issued a warn- hunters to use great care in islng rabbits. • • IT LOGAN a district court jury •berated five hours to find Mrs. |ie I. Johnson, River Sioux tav- operator, guilty of attempted iry. Mrs. Johnson admitted jcing an envelope containing In the mailbox of County At- |iey C. V. Burbridge, but stated i. thought the money would pay R. S. New York the YMCA wa.s giving him preparatory to his going Armistice had not plans. * * * * WESLEY was already planning a big celebration for returning soldiers. Tho sum of $86 had been across. The yet changed to Ames Sunday to visit a trom France on crutches. But he j is at ~ | had broken a leg when he fell into a shell hole. * * * * A FOURTH DAUGHTER had been born to Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Murtagh. * * * + NURSES' were scarce here, but as a result of the influenza epidemic were in great demand. MANY "LOCALS"* in the Advance were about business men who had been sick with the influenza and were just a'ble to return collected for the purpose by Mrs. Swan Monson. * * * * 'CELESTINE McDONNELL, wounded overseas. * * * * T. P. HARRINGTON was talked I to work. of as candidate for speaker of the house of representatives at Des Molncs - I spite of the scarcity of farm labor, ,„„„ „,-_*. ! * * !The Advance carried nearly three THE KORAN furniture shop bad! pages of fam advertisements, and been sold to E. A. Braund, Garner, j , n Ollly three were the advertisers HIGH PRICES for food had brought good times for farmers, in * * * * FIVE-MAN team of state 0 £ rosentatives was to come to Al- holding closing out sales. and cUtle sales Pure- were common . Whlttemoro, had lost an index gona to help sel1 War Savin S s ! finger hit by a bullet overseas, and .-stamps, and a French officer was BROOD SOWS— IF YOU HAVE Herman Riggert of the same town i to accom Pany them. The public one or more for sale just make ' had been shot in both legs. * * * * 'CHESTER FALKENHATNER had waa aske(1 to buy at least 30 B er It known in an Advance Want Ad written from New York City that' •» :i Si» 1 ^» i iSi»^ea^^ he had been at Washington, D. C.,j.j for an Armistice parade. He was then with the Savage Arms company, taking advanced training on machine guns. His company had. expected to be sent to Russia. •• * * * * CORPORAL John Bergman, Bancroft, was expected home for Thanksgiving. He had once been) reported dead in an army casualty i } list. * * * * 'THE ADVANCE carried nearly'a j dozen obituaries of persons who! had died of the influenza. Twelve | •] in the Ralph Shipler family, Rich I.j Point, were sick, and .the mother had died. Grinnell college was closed because of the epidemic. * * * * •SOLDIERS at home on furlough were Doctors Hartmau, Fort Dae Moines, and Wallace, Camp Dodge, Glen Raney, of the Great Lakes training station, 'and Dr. J. G. Clapsaddle, 'Camp Crane, Pa., now of Burt. Doctor Hartman now practices in a clinic at Janesvillo, -j Wis. O TO A XMA9 PARTY Dresi-up your precious in • a feitlve cotton or fin* silk Nanette toddler Frock ... the "buy- word" of imart mothers every$1 and • C*lan*>* Taffota party frock with II«r«d rulfl* iklrt. Contrail- Inn color appliqu* and hand embroidery. Mali., Blu», Pink.' $1.98 YOU'LL NEVER GUESS WRONG IN GIVING ROLLINS HOSE Fine silk hosiery is so typical of the things that women cherish. It just naturally holds a Christmas thrill. Mothers and even grandmothers ore no exception, they're never too old to love the sheer beauty and appreciate the true economy of Rollins Runstops. 59c to $1.25 1 fine on a liquor charge , if she did it that way, and the THE NORTH-AMERICAN En- would be kept 'buf ot the pa- Sentence, the maximum for ich crime is two years, will be inounced by Judge Peters -JDe- 2. . ' IHRHE ELDERLY lowans died (burns last week. At Castana, Flora Rowland,^ 69, accident- r upset a can of kerosene while fparing breakfast. The clothing i burned from her body and she next day, At.his farm home ir Brandon, 79-year-old Joseph Vtinec suffered fatal burns when ust of wind blew flaming leaves Ihim and ignited his clothing. At Jlliamsburg, Mrs. Catherine rley, 81-year-old widow who alone, burned to death in a i which destroyed her home. IN 1913, when he was a (of 13, Fred J. Ford went to live "i a Winterset farmer named J. Ypung promised Ford's «r the boy .could have his prop- if he remained until he was When Young died last year brothers tried to recover the bperty—a 100-acre farm and oth- jproperty worth about $9,000 — the Iowa supreme court last |ek held that it should all go to (rd, who is now 38. PUKING THE FIRST 10 months 11938, 775 Iowa drivers had their puses revoked for one year for taken driving, while another 661 » their licenses temporarily sus- fided for the eame reason. These groups accounted for nearly the licensee that-were revok- I or suspended up to November 1. arid reckless driving ac- fmted for the suspension of 331 lenses, . ••'"•••'•' YENTY.JilGlBTp ot the 64' en- la the Ackley, four-bounty yield contest • showed results [better than 100 bushels of dry " Per acre, with Tester Janson- a 26-year-old Grundy county »ei' winning high, honors with a .a of 115.42 bushels per acre. J. [Martin, New Providence farmer, i a close second with a yield of 1 bushels per acre. / on the ,W. H. Schned- near Nora'Springs, Bruce was ordered held for the A jury by Justice Charles Ell "da, on a charge'of malicious- ttttng down trees oa the farm, rding to McKean's landlord, 22 lU t trees were cut down and 34 > were blazed with W ax. f GBISWOi^ Sheriff P. P. Ed, « said thft,t Jftc^ Taylor, 24- la farm laborer, confessed n 'ug two'rural scbopl buildings. "" said Taylor would give no for the acts, The fires, »«ver, were set on his bivthflay, may hfl,Ye been thj,t he; " gine factory had 'turned out its 4 first four-cylinder engine. Five more were to be ready, in a few days. The company employed 12 men, expected to employ 20 more. More equipment was being ordered. The first engines were used on hand cars on the M. & St. L. j * * * * p ' E. R. RISING, formerly of West . . M Bend, was new elevator operator at j| Hobarton. 'it THE DEATHS in the service of ,8 Harry Harringa, German township, and George Kruger, Titonka, had been reported. Harold Graham, Burt, was reported wounded France. Leon Klasse had died a base hospital at Camp Fort Ren- • Fine Shonlimo dirndl frock with wtd* »!•• bockiaih. Lavlihlyap- pllqued. Bllt»riw«tt ( Skipper Blu*. . Leonyla Print dirndl, separate, tolld color ileevelen bolero In part military >tyl*. Choice of multi-color printi. Sices 1, 2, 3 in in hides. FIRE OF UNKNOWN origin de- j j stroyed 27 trucks valued at some 'i $16,000 and the $20,000 brick gar-;-^ age in which they were stored at Kresensky's Shoes Ready-to Wear Hosiery THE DRESS PARADE Cartwright Jr. the Fort Des Moines army post.' l^jw^^ „ F01 a pleasure ?& a Pubuque riding acad- ",' 31 -year'pld Ylrgii Jfow&rd, 1 «n.o\ra Dubuaue oreanisj;, was UP His flf 1 - m Give Her Smartness for Leisure Hours House Coats and Robes $1.98 to $5.95 She'll look loTely, eyen "around the house," in one of these beautifully tailored housecoats and robes,, in dress?up fabrics! They're unusual... at the price! --.• MOJBE YEANNEIi SjATP "A-TISKEf A-TASKET" —not only a green and yellow basket to tnrill your young heart, but some more of MARTHA GALE'S deft embroidered touches that make for smooth lines— easy fit—• and a lot of admiring glances! Frankly, because of all this we sell Cart>vright Juniors to the smartest people in town <— if they have young figures! APOLOGIES From all our salesmen to all those people they were unable to wait upon during the Opening Day at our Unloading Sale There will not be any more Salespeople on the Floor tomorrow, than there were on our Opening Day. BUT We will do our Very Best to wait upon you Promptly. Unloading Sale IS STORE-WIDE AND CONTINUES DAILY MAY WE SEE YOU TOMORROW? IN 1939—IT'S DODGE TAKE A LOOK. The Mptoring Treat for 1939: America's New Luxury Liner The New 1939 Dodge The Most Distinguished Motor Gar Ever to Bear the Dodge Name 4 REASONS WHY THE NEW 1939 DODGE IS , A MONEY SAVER Surprisingly Low Price All the new' features, all new comfort and luxury, yet all for a surprisingly low price; The Dodge Luxury Liner five passenger sedan as low as $885 delivered at your door. Amazing Oil Savings Dodge owners have long known the efficiency and dependability of Dodge. The 1939 Dodge even surpasses the splendid record of former years. ' Gas Savings Strong and sturdy as the Dodge is, its gas consumption is far less than one might expect. Dodge engineering and carburetionx are the reasons why! Dependability;—Long Life Strong, sturdy, able to "take it"—that's the 1939 Dodg'e. A triumph of 25 years experience in fine car building. Power to start; power to stop quickly; power! WATCHDOGS OF SAFETY ARE A FEATURE OF THE NEW 1939 DODGE New Safety Light Speedometer with bead which glows green at 30 m. p. h., amber from 30 to 50, and red beyond 50. Safety glass in every window; 25 percent more vision, Famous Dodge Brakes . Equal pressure hydraulic brakes give Dodge drivers the smooth, even, positive, non-swerving stops that motorists seek, and that safety first demands. Safety Door Lock Safety door lock can be released only by lifting button. Little danger of children opening doors while car is in motion. Safety Steel Body Steel walls, steel floor, steel roof.. .all backed up with a tough, rugged framework of steel. Twenty-five percent more • rigid frame. OTHER IMPORTANT DODGE FEATURES Three in frtnt with room to spare—no ' 'straddling" of i Gear control on the steering wheel—no gear clashing, no taking of hand from,wheel, i New* concealed space for luggage provides 27% more room than ever before. ' gear shift lever. > Famous Dodge engine with greater power—IVs mite in £id GHoves" 1939 DODGE LUXURY LIN EBB ARE A NEW MOTOR TRIUMPH We Invite You to See them on Displaylat the ^HP ^f ^f p ' «P • Pp' ^pp 1 K

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