Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 22, 1942 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 22, 1942
Page 9
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KOSSUTH COtJNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA. IOWA Meitet's at Lone Rock, but there was no one at honte, so we drove out to their farm, where their daughter lives, and they were there. The daughter's husband is Clnir Bellinger, and a big attraction for the Heiters at the Bellinger home is a brand new girl and named Marilyn Dolores, now six weeks old. Mrs. Bol- Iniger is the Heiters' only child. Mr. Heiter has not been well for some time, but he still gets around and is full of the ambition he has always had to look after everything that concerns him. He said that he recently sold an old bull at the farm—11 years old and weighing more than a ton. H, Tiet%,Jdu t, had. ««****%» lit of Lone ite to the milkpailful jigw; him last Hft said he ...» have to "gathrt another [fUl by evwiinit- Mr. and Mrs. »tz recently t ;retheylfv>, " '' *M5$,' .mini iiui'lbtirt,'* a, few miles thwest' df \Lbh« V Rock, must ........ ,A_,,.,A, . hay than ity. He is n, west ;& >A1_ i:: work;''*ft<lf.hf: d job. A short; time ago we ed -oh i thvMr^i and Mrs. two boys one, grt;i«n;e two older drert ' attend^ Mhobl at Lone k.> The Hurlburta own the kcre /;farrrfj^herelttthey live, washing the walls; Mrs. Weaver likes to have things clean. * • * * At Ray Black's, southeast of Lone Rock, Ray was doing chores when we called on January 8. We always find him ttpthfc farm busy, but when he can get away' It Is a good he usually takes us to the house for a little visit. We noticed he has a fine drove of hogs and some good fall pigs. • * • * White we were at Irvington a short time two weeks ago we had day last/ a visit with U. B. Frankl, better - Lampe known as "Barney". He runs a store and has a good business. All the time we were there people were coming in and wanting something. "Barney" can always talk on any subject that the Gross I lph likes ys does a HI wie J.«lilis,wiicic uic: >U|lt^|;ag»M^piaoB^v k'theVjr^*' 1 ^-' , (7 L ' ed last w>ek ich remarked t_..*( A"':-;- 7 ' ,". • Lynch farm, north we found the fam- house we ,-^-iy..- Mrs. *(it" was cer- Ihe (d boys we ar was a horse hed' to a wagon the boy had the w stack; -This Ivorse will lie deep comes up. * * * * We called recently at the Henry Schnackenberg farm near Irvington, and found Henry putting down bedding for the hogs. He had 190 of them, and he had sold 20 a week before. At the McCleish farm northwest of Bancroft last week Tuesday, we found Sam in the house, and he said he had not been well during the last eight months. Heretofore we had usually found him looking after his stock. He f*t the ! Stahifij^fi^rris farm always fed out a herd of steers I5i;>£fj^|t^i|fe;and Mrs. m winter and was very active. Last week Wednesday we called at Chris Olson's, east 'of the Lotts Creek store, and Chris and a son were putting bedding into the barn for the stock. Chris is always busy, and so is Mrs. Ol»••*•. «iiu u cct ,; ?° n jT ho was rendering lard «r or^-ma*^Kl;cwas J riot long'™ .g«y- . T^ Olsons recently lhin,IMr8.iNotris2;had|it up, and sold then- farm and will move to i they'loldea'tiie^wagon with wnat 1S now the George Bahling t iti^iiftJNotrisfilho^red us 40 f lace west of Algona, better W f ; ;;Hampsh^SHog8|?that were known as the Jenkmson farm. i' td''vg6 i tb i «iini!Urket He also Mr - Olson owns a farm north of ^'iv^-j^i^^a^j^shoj.^,^ Whittemore on No. 18 to which he plans to move sometime. • * • * We stopped January 13 at W. CAR CONSERVATION HEADQUARTERS STANDARD SERVICE Standard Oil Dealers have mobilized to protect car life, make tires last longer Start new—benefit from the Comervoffon Check-up—a system of regular Inspection and service especially designed to help cars and tires last much longer! • All over the Midwest Standard Oil Dealer! are attending special meetings to launch this program. More than ever your Standard Oil Dealer can be a real help to you these days. Whether or not your car will see you through may depend on how regularly you have certain services performed. Some of these services are simple. Others must be done expertly. Have them done with the frequency recommended and you may realize your car and tire conservation hopes. ©1942 SEE YOUR NEARBY STANDARD OIL DEALER This advertisement Is intended for farmers who Intend to hold a pa bile sale this winter, and its object *° P e a form callln & '«« «™ r ythlng the printer will need to make a good bill and a rood ad. Interested farmers should clip this adyer tlsement and save it till they need it. When you are ready, jnit fill out this form and take it to your prlnte r. 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: any* .'Si ingi D1 ^M^i»!w; • ^vi.Ll|d6t^|l|ie!|banker at i-w.efek';;&pntf^|nrorriing, but GALLSTONES OPERATION. VOllli'be \wojiWs^;fpack'?home be- Burt, Jan. 21—Mrs. August ^.we :gbt3tii^ret|;Sure enough, Bernau, who went to Rochester j {Lwas at^'t^Kbankliwhen we last week Monday and had an e^.^iNii'L^?iS5bhe?^Df'the coun- operation for gallstones, is re, n l;old standby^ arid his pr i va t e covering. enu kiwas?one|oftttieiifew in Kos- *Wti';pf'^n;^irai;ijg€£j;' : In fact it sailed right through two de- Farm Auction I will hold a closing out sale on my farm 1 mile east, 2 miles north and V* mile east of Ringsted, 4% miles south and y\ mile east of Armstrong, on Tuesday, January 27th Sale Begins Promptly at 12:30 p. 91. Lunch Wagon on Ground* isions; for it also'survived the ression of >1920-21. ' ' Rock , .,„_.,__„,.., deliver- whemAve jflimpsedjhirn a week TOt'aWb'^-He'iiaellv^rs oil in to and he |n$B;;bf year he Vi though 'trade titheast of Lone "'j^ne' with a lljust before lulir of good ^ the stock ps 14, fall igy/jsare beauties. '' Ihas bought ""}th of Burt, tnow lives, . Bunkofske Jremembers mostly under Tof it is fine move to the Cros- Ijplace where week we Jr., five on"the did find said the had the |vhoping that 'oe : the dis- tjiplvies three- of the |was out ni rjived Thufs- *«*', south t)f and they ne Canada .H Mo. ...1ft .. lift ijpsture near rild geese .building, the flock, inese geese, and some /said he has the place pk deer and a lover of lows how to who lives fnortheast of out to the last weak e land he side of the to round and he reel" He s. field, and pk near the ,he wanted i the field's tie two he ! stack. lives on of ' Irving- down, his one day i Chester dandies, house, for aw zero that kWeaver was A. Hit Them Where It Hurts .... BUY BONDS! Make no mistake—this is a life or death struggle. Men are dying in your defense. Dying that America may be safe! Give our fighting men the guns, the planes, the tanks they need! Bonds buy bombs. Every dime, every dollar you put into Defense Bonds and Stamps is a blow at the enemy. Hit them where it hurts — buy bonds! Bonds cost as little as $18.75 up— stamps as little as 10 cents up. 34 Head of Livestock 34 20—HEAD OF CATTLE—20 Ten head of Brown Swiss milch cows, all thoroughbreds but without papers, 2 fresh last fall,balance will be fresh between time of sale and spring. One 2-year-old Brown Swiss bull. One 1-year- old Brown Swiss bull. Six Brown Swiss heifers, 18 months old, all bred to freshen next fall. One bull calf three months old. One heifer calf, three months old. 14 HEAD OF HOGS — Thirteen feeding pigs, one Hampshire boar, with papers. MISCELLANEOUS—16x16 Cozy hog house, 8x10 Cozy brooder house, 10x14 grain bin, 40-bu. self feeder, feed bunk, old truck box, tank heater, brooder stove and fountains, chicken feeders, milking utensils, forks, shovels, two 55-gal. gas drums, Monarch cook stove, 12-gauge repeater shotgun; many other items. FARM MACHINERY, ETC. — 31R 12-ft. McCormick-Deering combine, Al condition; 12-ft. McCormick-Deering windrower; F-20 Farmall tractor, rubber all around, like new; John Deere corn binder, power take-off; 16-in. Little Genius McCormick-Deering 2-bottom tractor ploy; 18-in. Little Genius McCormick.Deering 2-bottom tractor plow; McC-D. side-delivery rake, 2 yrs. old; 15-ft. McC-D. disc; 2-row McC-D. mounted corn planter; McC-D. tractor cultivator, No. 229; McC-D. 2-row mounted corn picker, No. 22B, Al shape; McC-D. tractor spreader, on rubber, No. 100; one year old; many other farm implements, tools, etc. 250 White Rock pullets, culled and blood tested, ready to produce for hatchery; 18 AAA thoroughbred White Rock roosters. 15 tons alfalfa hay in barn; 400 bales straw in barn; 60 tons silagej Terms: Cash or make arrangements with clerk before sale day. Orville Haahr \ Preston & Hansen, Aucts. First Trust & SAT. Bk.. Armstrong. Clerk How the War Is Affecting the Telephone Business The War Has Caused: 1.. An unprecedented increase in the • demand for local and long distance telephone service. 2. Acute shortages of materials needed to provide additional telephone lines and equipment. 3m Substantial increases in taxes and other telephone expenses. The Result Iss 1. War needs for telephone service are being met first— promptly and fully. 2> In many communities) it is, not always possible to provide, for civilian use, just the type of telephone service that is wanted. 3* Long distance calls placed by the general public may sometimes be delayed. 4* Telephone earnings are-lower in spite of a much larger volume of business. Wt tb»njc yev, tht uitri of our ••rvie*, for ih* fin* ceop«r^ioin you *r« us, and it lv«» to continue W pravWt tbt r existing NORTHWESTiRN TELEPHONE COMPANY . S. 0t/«ns« Bonds 2—Give the distance from such towns as you want to mention to your farm. , ,* northwest of Algona"—say, "Pour miles west and one mile north of Algona") (Do not say "Five miles 3—Give day and date of sale 1 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 V—How many cattle? Describe them, and be sure to give particulars about bulls, dairy purebred or good grade beef cattle, etc. Play up the merits of your stuff. The fellow ten miles will know only what you tell him in your bill and ad. cows, away 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 dc you want? (The usual number is 100) 16—How large an ad do you want? (The usual size is one-fourth page). *" WO 12x18 bills and a quarter page ad. That requires setting the type once for 17—Your name. 18—Auctioneer 19—Clerk Remember that from the north «*• of JVmtan. Burt, Portland, and Buffalo townghlp, to the south line of UM «,««, no s«le t ifl well adverUwd unleaiH to §4wr«a«4 in 0» Admnoe. Eron if you flf* y?ur*blS «d iWftd to ikSStTSSS eee to It. that your advertUement is r^n in the Mwacf. Tour local, paper as TOrSSLTSnl? TlS lK tSm rouri trading point, wnereaa tbe Advanoa clrcolatat tttroickoiit tte OMUitor »•<I •)••i teta nrartlcallT awr ^^ the ftouth 16 twnsWps of tte county. ; n tb«M daya * UM MtnmnMU far»I«7^v ^^V ^ -.Vu": for what they want, an* one buyer hw * .m^m^mmm^Sm^^ ^^ V ' 9in> ^ 9 T 4MAVVe '' ' ' ' ' " ' ; ; - Clto t|^»if^ W il tM HI tt 3^ i • f'-.tj"?*] arfllaj ^y :^ L fej I-t} *

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