Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 1, 1938 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 14

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 1, 1938
Page 14
Start Free Trial

1, 1938. { f gti AT MEAT. TIME R| j)A¥ AN* SATURDAY, DKCEMllEll 2 AM) 3, 1!>S8. Meat For the Winter here Is had WCftthW ahead when many will find it most, «T«ntant iind profitable to have on Imnd a (rood supply 'meat bought ftt these very special prices. 1Sfi HIND QUARTERS, Pound FRONT QUARTERS, Pound BOUNDS, Pound BEEF TRIMMED LOINS, Pound [fTON, whole or half, Pound [TON HIND QUARTERS, Pound ___________ 9^ ON FRONT QUARTERS, Pound __________ j$ .f Roa*U, Pound, 16c and ______ 14 C tlogna, big and ring, Pound _____ 13c inkless Picnics, 7-9 Ib. smoked lb. 20c WIN PRIZE Ecisifit, ilmpl*»t contest you ever saw! . . . YOUR favorite recipe can win one of these wonderful prizes! 95-pc Dinncrware Set Elec. Mixer Dozens off Other Prizes ."UIHITELOBF flour The THIRSTY Hour that absorbs more moisture — . m«ke» more loavet per sack. It's the flour that's made i from genuine hllh altitude wheat. Easiest to mix, most* f economical lor ALL home baking, and GUARANTEED i I to be the most satisfactory flour you ever used. Ask Council Oak Stores for Folder kite Loaf Flour, £ Barrel Bag __$1.14 st Prize Flour, £ Barrel Bag 89c i sweet % Pound Carton 17 C 8ff<*t, meaty California Prunes that have been "Tender- Hied 1 ' by a special process. Excellent for pic and prune inhlp. finger Snaps, per Pound 9c IThis special price brings a desire to linger longer at tho •table and dnnk ginger snaps. ||!i Ross Prepared ickwheat Flour Famlly Bng _____24c Follow tlfe directions on the bag and you are assured of ["Perfect Pancakes Everyf me." fcanut Brittle, 3 Pound Bag 25c •Chock full peanuts. Buy a supply for Christmas tit this [special price. [organ's Apple Juice, No. 2 can 9c Pure juice of Michigan Apples. Contains no preservative Iflf any kind. Many prefer it to apple elder. sanut Butter 23c Il'ouncil Oak Peanut Batter brings you the delicious fia- Ivor of fresh roasted peanuts which you will relish on fbread and In cakes and cookies. 11 Cracked Wheat Bread [for variety In bread toe Council Onk Stores now supply [rich, wholesome cracked wheat bread. Try this new [bread and enjoy it's nutty < cracked wheat flavor. 2 > T o. 2 / 9 p Cans -£ t> t- ip n Morning Light III! Evergreen [The Horning Light Brand is your assurance of satisfac- Ition IB regards to quality. Many will stock up on corn at pis special price. •. *• * i Mincil Oak Coffee le bags in which you buy this excellent whole berry [blend may be exchanged for many useful premiums. txydol 2 Med. Pkgs Large Pkg. --------- 20c Giant Pkg IAPEFRUIT, nice *ize, Dozen __32c 1PEROR GRAPES, Pound 7c JFORN'IA CELERY, Stalk __--9c A GRAND WITH A BRIGHT 10YM PORTABLE FOR CHRISTMAS will not i bit on Christmas >, but grow ia value FOR STUDENTS He lp them in their homework with this So quicker dunking, Clever expression* I. G. DEWEL ««rffll»MS* *»•<*• wl »* KOSSUTtt COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA Ex-Lakotan's Nephew Hurt HIT HEAD ON BY GAR WHICH PASSED TRUCK Lakota, Nov. 29—Mr. and Mrs, Hurry Mussman received word Friday that Harry's nephew, Geo. Vernon Dow, Waterloo and Louise Brown, Marshalltown, had been seriously injured a,t a point seven miles north of Marshalltown last week Wednesday evening while they were on the way to Sheffield to spend Thanksgiving with the Parents of George, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Dow. A car passed a truck on a hill and crashed into the Dow car, and both cars were ruined. Mr. Dow and Miss Brown were both Patients at the Deaconess hospital, Marshalltown, at last reports, but the extent of their injures was not yet known when the message was sent. accordance w,lth their custom, 'spending the winter at San Antonio, Tex. The Otto Koppens entertained for Thanksgiving, Mrs. A. Q. Smith, the Emory Smiths, Lakota, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Clemans, Titonka, and the Hoy Farrlngtons, Montgomery. Mesdames Guy Beemer and R. L. Williams, Miss Larson, Bobby Beemer, and Peter Walters were at Port Dodge Saturday. Betty Ley, who is a Grinnell col- FOR Everybody will use father inthe eves, mother for I'lipjls Study Biitterinaklng— Ruth Odlund, primary teacher, took her little pupils to the creamery one day last week to learn the fundamentals of buttermaking. Boilermaker Behrends, explained and showed the processes of pasteurization, churning, etc. Some of the pupils who brought cream in jars from home "churned" butter by shaking the jars, etc. Then the pupils put on a real dinner party that evening, served at small tables, with place cards, favors, and all "the fixings," using the butter they had churned as part of the menu. School Social i s Success- Leila Hanson, teacher of the No. 2 rural school in German township, and her pupils gave a successful social at the sclioolhouse last week Wednesday evening, a large crowd attending. The children presented a program of music, Thanksgiving guests of relatives at Havelock. Mrs. F. G. Nitz, daughter Deloris, and Mrs. John Meyers, Lakota, and Mrs. Chas. (Illegible), Buffalo Center, were Algona shoppers Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Mat Nltz wore taken by surprise Sunday, when 25 relatives arrived with baskets to help celebrate their 20th wedding anniversary. The guest* Included the F. G., L. A., and Paul .„,„ . , ----- —- ,Nitzes, the Howard Jensnns, end student, came to spend the Robert Millers, Ledyar-d: the fnmnvf^ w Tf 1011 with her |Ralph Clarks, Lakota; and the Ot- family, the W. E. Leys. to Langes, Elmore. Mr and Mrs. Lyinan Needhaml. The Floyd Andersons, Blue ^.L 1 "* TJf h * ^r^^u"* S art *' the Harlan PMgs, Blue , s, Thursday with relatives at Albert Earth, and the Otto Baumana were n n a uv. C> Rl Smith *v,m , ,. thet Tuesday bridge club Tuesday evening. i 11 j ' Thank BgMng guesta at the paren- entertained tal Fred Baumans. Sexton Arthur Steuber and Arthur Grosenbach, both of Grinnell, spent tbe week-end with friends here and at A'lgona. The Grosenbach family formerly lived here, and Mr. Steuber was employed on their farm both here and after they moved to Grinnell. He was for a time employed at W. C. Taylor's prior to March, when he went to Grinnell to work for Mr. Grosenbach again. Saturday evening he was a supper guest at Harvey Steven's home, and he was an overnight guest of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wise. Sunday he was a dinner guest at A. L. Greenfield's home and he and Edith Greenfield were supper, guests of Mrs. Sarah Wise and the latter's daughter Drusie Noble. He' spent Sunday night with the Taylors and returned to Grinnell Monday. Arthur Grosenbach spent Saturday night and Sunday with Russell Thorpe at Algona. 'Herman! Dau, Algona, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. William Hartley. He leaves this week Wednesday for the winter in Ar- The Bernard Loofte, Bancroft, ,jj r> and Mrs L aurence g w ift, (j r id•ley, and the Henry Johnsons, of Swea City, were Thanksgiving guests at the parental R. E. Johnson's. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Zielskie were business callers a't Thompson Monday. , recilations, dailogs," etc. The pu-| kansas '- pils are Albert and Mary Bunkof-' Worren Deibler, Swea Cily, ske, Lois Ernest, Christine, Bobby i spent Sunday with his parents, Violet, John, and Ray Janssen, Elbert Wlthams, Clarence Meyer, and Jacqueline Lunderman. The social cleared $13, which will be used for school equipment. Harry Mussman is Recovering— Harry Mussman, who lately suffered a ruptured appendix and has been confined to his home since he was brought back from the Buffalo Center hospital, is much improved and expects to be able to walk a short distance sometime this week. Thanksgiving guests at the Mussman home were Mrs. Mussman's mother, Mrs. F. C. Keister, and Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Keister, all of Elmore, the R, C. Keisters, Mason City, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Keister, Brainerd, Minn. Thanksgiving and tlie Teachers— Some of the teachers remained in town over Thanksgiving, and some went visiting or went home. Clara Chipman and her mother went to Anamosa last week Wednesday afternoon, returning Sunday. Delia Erickson and Ruth Odland visited at Minneapolis, and Luella Shaw visited her family at Estherville. Olene Larson staved here, her home being too far away for s o short a vacation. Mrs. Anna Stel/cl Dies— W. E. Gutknecht received word Saturday of the death of Mrs. Anna Stelzel at her home at Waupun, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. Gutknecht left Monday morning via automobile to attend the funeral which was to be held Tuesday. Mrs. Stelzel was 85. She and her late husband lived on a farm south of Lakota and in town for years. In 1924 they moved to the Wisconsin old home town. College Students Come Home— Lyle and Layde Patterson were at home from Upper Iowa university for Thanksgiving and the rest of the week with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Patterson, with their cousin, John Dorenbush. they were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schleifer at Buffalo Center. Surprise for Mrs. Gutknecht— Some 20 women went to the Charles Gutknecht home Friday evening for a surprise party honoring Mrs. Gutknecht's recent birthday. Bridge furnished entertainment, and served. oyeter stew was Rollie Stecle Birthday Observed- Mr, and Mrs. Rollie Steele entertained all their children and the 'amilies at an oyster stew supper Friday evening \n honor of Mr. teele's birthday, Mrs. Zielsko to Coast- Mrs. Richard Zielske left last week for California, where she will spend the winter. She accompan- ed Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ward, and vill visit them. Other Lakota News. Thanksgiving guests of Dr. and Mrs. R. L. Williams were the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Williams, and his aunt, Mrs. Clara Deam, all of Fort Podge, and and the William Winters, of Alden. tlrs. Williams' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ogren, Algona, are, In Mr. and Mrs. William Delbjer and his brother Charles. Mr. and Mrs. Tony Venteicher, Osage, son Leon, and Mrs. Lambert Ventetfcher, Sexton, spent Friday afternoon at Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hartley's.. The Osage Venteichers came for the wedding of the son Cyril to Gladys Paetz, which took pla'ce on Thanksgiving morning at the Catholic church at Algona. The Aid meets this week Thursday with Mrs. Harvey Steven, north of town. Mrs. Henry Phillips, spent Monday with her Algona, mother, Mrs. Sarah Wise. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wise spent Sunday with Mrs. Wise's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Voss Sr., near Lu Verne. Ledyard Ella Claussen, Melbourne teacher, visited the Alfred Kramer- smeiers Saturday. The women are sisters. Mrs. Blanche Jenks returned to her home at Eagle Grove Friday, after having cared for her daughter, Mrs. Harriett Matzener, a few days. 'George Hagge, daughter Alyce, and the Raymond Barslous were recently at Edward Hagge's,. Buffalo Center, to help Edward, celebrate a birthday. The Raymond Barslous drove to Mank'ato Sunday to .take Alyce Hagge back to her school studies. She had aperit Thanksgiving at home. •The Raymond Andereons were NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE No. 15893. STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, SS. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of General Execution directed to me from the Clerk of the District Court of Kossutb county, Iowa, on a judgment rendered' in said court on the 5th day of October, 1938, in favor of V. •' W. Blomster, as plaintiff, and against Ellen Hoeck, as defendant, for the sum of Two' Hundred Thirty and 95/100 ($230.95) Dollars and costs, taxed at Twenty-three and 30/100 ($23.30) Dollars and accruing costs, I have levied upon the following described Personal property as the property of the said Ellen Hoeck to satisfy said execution, towit: 400 bushels of yellow ear corn in west end of long slat^crib, 300 bushels of yellow ear corn in large round slat crib, 300 bushels of yellow , ear corn in field, and I will proceed to sell said pro- thereof as satisfy said execution, with costs and accruing costs at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, in hand, on the 5th day of December, 1938, at ;he east door of the Court House in Algona, in Kossuth county, Iowa, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., of said day, when and where due attendance will be given by ;he undersigned. Dated this 4th day of November, 1938. CABBY LOSS, Sheriff of Kossuth County, Iowa. erty, or so .much may be necessary to H. B. WHITE, Plaintiff's Attorney. 10-11 Ear Corn We are now buying ' ' . ' W _ S^ ear corn Anderson Grain&Coal Co. , IOWA duo to cold relieved by first pleasant swallow of THOXINE. Soothes all the way down then acts from-within., Ideal for children. 35c. TUflVIMK DICKER. • nUABrlC BETTER. NOTICE Come to our store—buy 1 a bottle of THOXINE— take a swallow—wait a few minutes— if you are not entirely satisfied we will return your money. Sold by LUSBY DRUG STORE Small Loans Up to $300 OH AUTOMOBILES LITE STOCK HOUSEHOLD FUBMTUBE, ETC, •Prompt, courteous, confidential service. NORTH IOWA FINANCE CO •ext to Upper Des Koines off!.'* Phone 125 Algoiia. low. ROOMS — IF YOU WANT TO find a suitable room In Algona, make known your wants in this section of the Advance. PAGE SEVEN lillll'HIIHIIIIII^ FARM AUCTION As I am moTing to Alabama I will sell «he following farm machinery and caninment Urnntock nnd household goods at public auction on my far,,, two miles north of Sexton, on UTC8to <* Tuesday, December 6 SALE TO START AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M, LUNCH BY SEXTON LADIES' AID S 2 - TRACTORS - 2 McCORMICK-DEEUING F-30 OLIVER NO 70 ROWCROP McCorinlck.Dcerlng No. 8, 10-ft. combine, complete; McCormlck-Deerlng 12ft. Windrow Harres- ten McGormick.reering 2-row mounted coru picker; John Deere Grain Drill 28-6 Model EE, power lift, fertilizer and grass seed attachment; .lohn Deere No. 8 corn sheller, 40-ft. drag. OTHER FARM 3LYCIIINERY 4-row corn planter, WPD, 120 rods wire; McCormlck-Deerlng 4-row cultivator; 2 Case 2-row == liorse dran-n ciiltlTators; Olirer tractor 2-row cultivator; Avery single row cultivator 8-ft. Deer- EE ing Ideal grain binder, tractor hitch; Deerlng corn binder, tractor hitch; 2 Emerson 5-ft. mow- EE _ ti-actor plow; 7-section Galloway tractor harrow; John Deere 21-ft tractor disc harrow; 2-sec- — = tion harrow; 2-section spring toother harrow; Osborne lift, disc harrow; 4-sectlon harrow bar; = as harrow cart; John Deere rotary hoe; McCormlck-Deering hay loader; McCormick-Deering side- SE — delivery rake; Dane Jr. haystacker and buck rake; McCorniick 12-ft. rake; 2 bob sleds, wide and == narrow track; 2-wheel trailer with 50-bu. box; John Deere 8-ln. tire wagon; Miller 3-ln. tiro SB wagon; 2 wagon boxes; wagon hay rack; steel wheel wagon; Frezno 4-ft. scraper; platform wag- 3 on gear, 2 P 0 shit plow bottom 14-in. 3 FARM EQUIPMENT A> T D MISCELLANEOUS = Master oat huller; Stover feed mill, No. 45, with 14-ft. 10-in. elevator; Dear Cat hammer mill = No. 2 A; 6-ton wagon scales; Cushman 2-cylinder 8 horsepower motor; C horsepower Sandwich = stationary engine; Associated 2M horsepower gas engine; John Deere 40-ft. elevator, complete; = Clipper No. 2 grain cleaner; 400 gallon cylindrical wagon tank"; Cypress 2-ffc by 8-ft. water tank; =£ CO-gnllon heater feed tank; 6 cow stanchion frame; 8 individual farrowing houses; 5 woven wire 5 corn cribs; hay sling; 2 cattle feed bunks; 4 sorting gates; 2 tank heaters; Melotte size 11 cream = separator; 250 chick International brooder; 10x12 brooder house, and brooder stove; chicken SB feeders; 8-gallon chicken fountain; 250 rods 26-inch woven wire; 80 rods 32-inch woven wire; 3 140 rods barbed wire; McConnlck-Deering planter disc shoes; Implement poles; cultivator shov- 3 els; 2, 3, 4 and C-horse Implement eveners; 3 double harpoon hay forks; 7 oil barrels; power 3 grind stone; heater hog fountain; 3 hog troughs; « gallons of stock dip; 3 sets of breeching har- 3 ness; 9 horse collars: 3 sets of fly nets; 200 bales of straw; 6 tons hay in barn; town mower; 3 3-burner oil stove. as 1 LIVESTOCK AND POULTRY 10 HAMPSHIRE SOWS 5 GOOD MILCH COWS TEAM AGED GELDINGS, wt 1500 Ibs. each 1 CALF, 7 MONTHS OLD 250 WHITE LEGHORN HENS 3 . HOUSEHOLD GOODS 3 = 51-inch dining room table and 6 chairs; leather sofa; leather rocker; 2 beds and springs; elec- 3 aa trie reading lamp; mattress; croquet set; oil st:>vn oven: tent, 3 3 TERMS: Cash, or arrange with banker. 5 1 EMMET PAETZ 1 3 L. A. MATERN. Auctioneer IOWA STATE BANK, Algona, Clerk 3 IllllllllllllllllllH PUBLIC AUCTION As I am quitting farming and intend to move to Emmetsbtirg, where I have bought a half interest in a machine works, I will offer for public sa le the following described property on— -• Monday, December 5 at my place located four miles east and three miles north of Algona, at corner of new center school, or three and one-half miles east and five south of Burt, SALE STARTING AT 1 O'CLOCK Lunch will be served by the Doan Ladies' Aid. 3 - HORSES - 3 Bay mare, 8 yrs. old, weight about 1,500; black gelding, smooth mouth, weighing about 1,$00; bay 2-year old gelding. 13-CATTLE-13 "Esterman 4th" Black Angus registered bull, age 23 months; "Blackcap Luca", Black Angus registered heifer, bred Sept. 1 to above named bull; seven good milk cows, 4 milking now f 3 due to freshen by sale/date; four calves. HOGS Seven sows, not bred, - SHEEP - Three ewes; three larnibs, two of which are ewes. 50 MIXED HENS and PULLETS TERMS :Ca«h, or see your banker before day of sale. FARM MACHINERY Good, 2-wheel trailer with triple box; regular Farmall tractor with special spade lug wheels; MdOormick-Deering tractor cultivator to. fit regular F-20 or F-30 tractors, used two seasons, good as new; McCormick-Deering 10-foot binder complete with power takeoff attachments in good condition. •McCormick-Deering corn planter with 160 rods wire, planted 110 acres; two McOormick- Deering 10-foot discs; two bottom McCormick- Beering plow; spreader; John Deere mower, 3 years old, good as new; Letz 10-inch burr feed grinder, in good shape; extra good hay rack with trucks; two wagon boxes; sled. Endgate seeder; hay rake; hay stacker and buck; single row cultivator; surface cultivator; sulky plow; Hudson tank heater; set breeching harness; grindstone; Melotte cream separator. Two ^bushel slat cribs; 80 bushels yelvet barleyj feed bxmk; cooling tank; Martin fcroM- e^'st6v v ej 5 gallon galvanized heated fountain and other articles too numerous to mention. Security State Bank, Clerk HflUEHSTEl "W-iaaft

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free