Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 4, 1930 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 4, 1930
Page 11
Start Free Trial

llfij, 1030. ; fr.; MARS and spring m Priced right. ttortl1 of , IOWA BUTTERFIELD iristmas aal- I me make a suggestion j» nice Christmas gift for (wife or sweetheart. From ember 5 to January 5 you ,have a Nalvette Cro- nole Permanent Wave * $6.00 regular price is $7.50 • January 5. honeyour appointments jssie Stebritz PHONE 44 [LONE ROCK, IOWA OGERS HOTEL pinneapolis most cen- ! trally located hotel. [SJicollet Avenue and 4th Street. IOOMS $1 AND UP i! | Newly decorated and furnished. Inder new management {I Hard •*-•-. Woods SEXTON FOUR-H CALVES WIN AT INTERNATIONAL Spxton, Dec. 2-CarI Pattst ship,,,,,, a carload of cattle to Chir iw > |, st work Wednesday, and It Includo,) two 4-H club calvos •boliinglm? tn I'reda and Charley p ttc t-/., which were entered at the Imurn;.llem«! stock sliow, whore they took Ilith and nth plnco respectively This was doing extraordinarily well in view of the large number of ,.,,| V( . S In competition. UYertii nnd Chin-l™ hfid hart full care of tholr ciilvus They worn purchased fivmi Chrls- tlaiiHon & Son, the well known breeders of Polled llurefords at Lone Hock. George Yansor nccom- panted this shipment IH Chicago and took the cnlvcw to the show 'where ho cared for them till Frnda imrt Charles m-rlved. They left Algcma last Thursday evening on the; flyer, and got tlu> calves ready tor ]ud^. ing, which took pbco Saturday Mflen Vuutx | ( /ft. £.>|,|, iy i-vcnlng to spend Saturday and Sundiiy In Clii- cngo with KriMln and Charles. Helen returned on tin; morning trnin Monday. Mr. ami JIrn. I'aetx, Madolyn, and Billy lott Sunday noon in the funiily's 7-p:iHsengor Kissul-Kar, ox- IieetinK to rwich Chicago Monday and stay with KVwIa and Charle.1 till the Htock show is uvi-r. JIi-s. Llnyd Stobblnn, nur.se at Algona, IH carint? for th« baby girl. f'lmiidiun Tricsf Visits 11<>re— The Hev. William Brabc-ndur, O. M. I., of Canada, who had licon helping conduct a retreat for priests at Belleville, 111., arrived Saturday to visit the .1. W. Uoadlngcrs, .1. ,i. Ginks, and George Amnns. Mr. and KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCES. ALQONA, IOWA W. J. PAYNE, Editor At llaniiHon's Again. f> ne of the most complete farm i'l«v«lor granaries fa being com : Dieted on the ITnmltton Leghorn hatchery and fan., southwest Of Hiincroft. The granary and corn '•''I) M 27x'50, and 1ms 14-tt. posts wi h i,],r h gambrol roof doubling the height. It is divided into twelve 1111 with hopper bottom hold- bushels of small grain ")K » ml ground feed, and two cribs holding 3, GOO bushels of corn. cribs have a square tunnel '"lilt Into the concrete floor run- nlng the full length of each crib. I his tunnel servos nnd also bus as ventilator, a conveyor powered by the elevator motor, so that corn «ni be drawn from the cribs to the clump bin to be elevated to any point in the building, or loaded into u wugon or conveyed to the feed grinder. The elevator is powered by n. five h. p. motor and has the usual clump lugs nnd bin under the driveway floor. The Ceecl grinder is pow. crcd by a , separate five h. p. motor. The grinder can grind 25 bushels of ccirn and cob meal an hour or any Kfnin at' varying degrees of fineness "t capacities ranging from li:to to 1,185 pounds per hour. The grindur is wholly automatic Mrs. George Ainan entertained dinner Sunday In his honor. at Attend Kiiiffstrd Silver Wedding— Mr. and Mrs. George Olsun Sr. and tlielr daughter, Mrs. Frnm Bcn- wclioter, attended a silver wedding anniversary dinner party Friday at Mr. and Mrs. Chris Christonsen's, Ulngsted. :'.nd takes grain as it flows from the! hops mixing hopper overhead a.nd grinds it to the required fineness, and then Permit him t 0 put In full time in the field next year. Fi'orn John D. Magnusson, who lives nrar the Vic Johnson corner, we learned that Mr. Johnson is i> real old timer compared to most of us. Mr. Magnusson said he had lived | n the same house for 40 years and that Mr. Johnson and his father Lars Johnson lived there when he came. Mr. Magnusson said he was himself an orphan, referring to the fact that he nnd His good wife, who cliefl in February, 1923, never had children, and he continues to live on alone. Mr. Magmisson finds it hard to remember $:itos, but said he came here in J8K2, or 4,8 years ago. He reads n. groat deaJ, nnd I.s well posted though not active in getting out to ifeet as many people ns he formerly illil. Mrs. Albert W. Brand of Letlynrd is well posted i)ii livestock markets "ml marketing, and was taking, the market O ff the radio the day we called a month ago, and had every thing classified, and written down systematically as it came in. Al bert buys stock, also trucks to neai by packing plants. He will eithe haul or buy them as his customers prefer. A load of '.i.fiOO pounds of his death 28 years ago. Albert now farms across ship till His son the road "from the old home farm. It was for Mr. and Mrs. Andrews' son <hat the Wesley legion post waa nahied, for he ^ as an early casualty in the World war. M. T. McGuire, Algona grading contractor, finished his season's contracts three-weeks ago, and we had a chance to ask what a road grader's work was like. Mr. McGuire employs 70 men eight months'of the years, and keeps 110 horses, six caterpillar tractors, and five road ilevator grading machines busy. He has IB bunk wagon outfits, and In addition there are six more bunk wagon outfits owned by Jule Sei- 'ert, of Ledyard, who works with Mr. McGuire. The Seifert -burtk and cook wagons are painted to represent a train, nnd have observation platforms, and everything. The Seifert train makes an impres- pive appearance when hooked together In winter quarters just at the .south edge o£ Ledyard. Mr. McGuire said he had finished 9,7 miles of grading in Henry, Floyd, Cherokee, AVinnebago, and Kossuth counties. A mile of grading re- (luires handling 5,000 to 20,000 cubic yards of earth. This has been one of the biggest years Mr. Me- Gulrp has had. He has made his headquarters in Algona for six years, owns a fine home on Phil- lip.s .street and has a family of three sturdy boys. Mrs. McGuire is a daughter of Mrs. Julia. Voight, who lives here. When we stopped at Brnesl blows the ground grain into the bin. haul will shrink 20 to the Mason pounds in n City packing plant, Mrs. Brand said. The charge Bv .ilMr-Mmr ,;i ,f ,"",,""", ft "' lliullill £ I" 45 cents H c\vt. from £cs-5 ifa,i s us sr^rrr™ r=- s; r,: 1 ™,™." 1 ,™",'; "."•™"«! i »°»->"-• "'•«.<>•••«» w,w*. The couple have in the eighth , , , -i~"">-u ui n ground nours, Mrs. Brand wr feed mix, the grain is run into the before marriage Tl elevator dump, elevated to the one son 13, who is Krinding hopper, and from there, ;if- grade. ly he made a pretty good K. P., for apparently the little lady approved and was glad to get back home. The couple will stay on the Melnzer farm again next year, and the landlord thinks well enough of ils tenant to build a new barn and a new concrete porch, and perhaps other improvements that we did not se. Albert Kressln, Lotts Creek, husked WOO bushels of corn from 28 acres this year, or nearly 43 bushels an acre. His oats threshed 1100 bushels from 25 acres, or 48 bushels in acre. Up to a month ago he had saved 55 spring pigs from eight liters. Mr. and Mrs. Kressin milk ?ight cows, and also have a good- )l7.ed flock of poultry.' Mr. Kressln came to Kossuth county from Waterloo 37 years ago, and started "arming for himself 32 years ago. He bought the present 80 "acres 12 years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Kres- have four daughters: Mrs. Walter Ohm at Fenton; Matilda, who las taught at Fenton three years; Lillian in the Algona telephone exchange two years; and Alvia, teaching rural school. Mrs. Kres- sln has three children by her former marriage. They are Bleanora working in Correctlonville; Theo- dore, married and farming north ot Whittemore; and Frank, who is married and farms 160 acres adjoining the Kressln farm which "Mother 1 Kressln owns, Mrs. Kressln was six years old when she came to this co'untry from Bra.ridenburg, Germany. Her maiden name wns Anna Mielke. Mr. and Mrs. Kressln haye one of the fine modern farm homes of the Lotts Creek neighborhood. Farmers 9 Directory DAIRY CATTLE FOR SALE — GOOD HOLSTEIN cows, reasonable; choice S. C. W. Leghorn breeding cockerels. Place your order now for 1931 pure Tancred S. C. W. Leghorn baby chicks from our own flock of 3,000 layers exclusively. Liberal discount. — Hamilton Leghorn Farm and Hatchery, 1 mi. w. and 1 ml. s. Bancroft. JEWELL M. PATTERSON — Hoi- steins for 20 years. Herd average over 400 pottnfo fat. tieteft fttf* test records. Forty-Mitt* heid, w ery one raised on my farm.— Out Farm, B ml. 8. of Algona oil Highway It. Phone 6»F*8. Jltf* R. H. WALKER A^ND SON—HOI*. BtelnB 16 y'rs. Grown big Without pampering. Healthy, with an app*> tlte far home-grown teed, C. T, A* records to 682.2 )bs. fat teat yemr. All mature cows on teat'' IS mo** above 346 Ibs. fat.—1% ml. 8. W. Swe,a City, phone 2F1. ZltfP Backache, ^ Leg Pains If Getting tfB Night*. Backacto, freauent day cal s, J^esPalns, Neij- B oueneBB, or Burning, due to t ui al Bladder Irritation, In acid lions, makes you feet tired, deprei notion* condlt thousands for rapid and bosltlve ac-« tlon. Don't give up. Try CyBtey (Pfo- nounced Slss-texV today, under th» Iron-Clad Guarantee. Must qulckljr allay these conditions, improve iert- fnl sleep and energy, or. money, back) Only COo at • E. AV. LUSBV8 DHCG STOKE and Bar Iron- when you want anything in this line we have it at low prices. We File Saws Hand saws, circular saws, crosscuts, anything in saws. And of course PLAIN AND FANCY BLACKSMITHING ALWAYS Olto Ncuimin Plans Store,— Mr. and Mrs. Otto Xeumun have moved Into the M. K. Quinn building, and will shortly open n .store, Other Sexton News. The Roy Sarchetts were Sunday guests at Jos. FVaser's. Mrs. Sarchett and .Mrs. Fraser are sisters. Dorothy Fraser, who spent Thanksgiving at home, returned with the Sarclietta to Algonn, where she lives with the Doctor Sawyers and goes to school. The John Steils drove to Marshall, Minn., last Thursday morning to spend Thanksgiving day and the week-end with Mrs. Steil's parents, Mr. and Mrs. 'Erdman. The iFrank Erdmans were also there. Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Steven, Mr. and Mrs. Mack Wise, the latter'a sons Frank, and James Lloyd were entertained at the Mrs. G. B. Wise home Thanksgiving day. Ruth Miller, eenlor at Morningside college, spent the Thanksgiving vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Miller. Mr. Miller is Sexton's depot agent. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Steven ,...„ Mrs. Thomas Steven, Algona, at- tor mixing, flows through the 'grinder and the ground feed i.s blown into! the bin or into a wagon if the grain' is to be hauled away. An oat huller is to be installed before the coming season of baby ithick raising. Another rough grimier in the driveway is installed high enough to be above a wagon or truck box. There is a Howe scale under the drveway at this point so that a wagon or truck can be driven onto the scales, weighed, and the desired amount of ground feed weighed into it without moving from the scales. The ground-feed storage bin lias a loading door at the same point. W. T. Kennedy of Burt was the contractor . Mr. Hamilton expects to grind chick feed and mash of his own com- ,)ounj;ling for sale next year and fiopes thus to add another factor .n the successful and profitable raising o£ baby chicks for customers. Another addition at the farm is a litter "carrier track extended outside the barn and swinging on .1 movable boom either over the manure spreader or over the manure pile. All the frame buildings have recently been painted straw color trimmed a . uniform with apple tended the funeral of Harvey's aunt, Mrs. Clapsaddle, of Galva, last ..week Tuesday. Leola Huff and Stanley Gardnei spent Thanksgiving day with . Mr and Mrs. John Huff Jr. John and Leola are brother and sister. The Henry Nelsons spent Thanksgiving with the Charles Barrick- mans, Algona. Mrs. Barrickman was formerly Frances Nelson. The G. D. Bakers, Marahalltown, were dinner guests of Mr, and Mrs. John Huff Jr. Monday. Mr. Baker is an uncle of Mrs. Huff. Pearl Steven, teaching at Rudd, spent Thanksgiving and the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Steven. M. E. Qulnn and his son Austin were entertained at Thanksgiving dinner by Mrs. John McMahon Sr. and her sons. green. The effect Is harmonious and gives an enlarged and impressive appearance to the group of buildings on the farm. The Hamiltons have one of the largest farm hatcheries In Iowa, and sell baby chicks anc other Leghorn stock on a stronger guarantee' than most competitors over the state can afford because they have strong healthy chicks. FARM NEWS AND COMMENT. Garrelt Johnson, who farms a lit tie way west of Doan church showed us a 11,500-bushel wire crib of c^rn he has stored in addition to his permanent crib full. Ml Mrs. D. H. Brown, talking O C Early days at Ledyard, said, "People lived in smaller houses then." Mr. find Mrs. Brown ha.ve lived just ,11 he edge ot town for 36 years. They '•lid $34 an acre when they came here, and Mrs. Brown said the own was about the same size then is now. Mr. and Mrs. Brown have hree daughters married and living lear by. Mrs. J. H. Welfare Is the vife of a local merchant, Mrs. Chris jelhaus Is the wife of a, farmer north of town, and Mrs. Ralph Johnson is the wife of a farmer south of town. Mrs. Brown said ler husband had raised 65 spring )lgs from 10 litters. Out in the 'eld he and John Swalve were lusking good corn, but we"could not ! t him to estimate how good. L. w. Kessel, farming southwest of Elmore on 240 acres owned by ils father T. P. Kessel, had raised 94 spring pigs from H3 litters, and 44 fall pigs from five of the same sows up to late October when we called. The first batch were straight spotted Poland, and the second or fall pigs were a cross of spotted Poland and big type black Poland. Mr. Kessei.said the latter were the best pigs. He had husked 30 bushels an acre from 80 acres corn, and 40 bushels an acre from 70 acres of oats. Mr. Kessel was husking 40 acres corn for his brother on an adjoining quarter section also owned by "Dad" Kessel. He -has used a corn picker live years and has recently added a new tractor to his his equipment. Mr. Kessell and his wife Flora came from Illinois a. few years ago. They have six children, three boys. an d three girls, ranging from a tl,3-year-bld girl to' a five- months-old boy. That "big shot" Chicago' gangster who acquired a farm and went down to the American Royal Livestock show at Kansas City to get Haack's in Portland township late last week Wednesday evening Mrs Hnack had just returned from 111 inois after a. 1,024-mile trip by auto to attend the funeral O f an uncle at Hnrtsburg there. The party in eluded her parents, Mr. and Mrs Klus VVibben, Bancroft, a sister Mrs. R. G. Willrett, Lone Rock, and brother-in-law, A. R. Willrett, Fenton, who drove the car. The trip followed paving nearly all the way, and only unfinished short gaps <vere unpaved. Leaving Burt Saturday noon, the party stayed over night in Davenport and arrived at I-lartsburg. 512 miles at 11:30 next ilay. Leaving Illinois again they started Tuesday noon and 'drove to Dewitt that night, and came on to Burt arriving at 5:30 AVednesday. When • we arrived Ernest, who had been batching dui'lng his young wife's absence, was having his housekeeping inspected. Evident- Sale Dates SALE! "Sunny Day Print" DRESSES I i Dec. 18 — Kuhn Bros., general farm sale, 4% miles northwest of Burt. How Old Are You? 8y the Stars in A"l Heaven—I'm » ' The Spirit of Youth IH In Me Millions, of men and women the world over know that the Kruschen Method of-burning up fat and getting weight down to a healthy and shapely bants is a safe and sensible $ •» . ,. « I 0 »*wvy "•*• JV«-»»nua <~i*l-y i-U .et?L IJJJIJBCJJ. Johnson did not estimate the total a blooded lady cow, but picked .out and Iron Works OLD IHiAY SHOP At Lowest Prices Four Corners A large crowd attended the -program and basket social given at the Lloyd Potter school, Lotus Creek Dlst. No. 7, last week Wednesday evening. Mart Elmore won a cake. Baskets and lunches were served. The social netted $31.65. La Vina Winkel teaches the school. Evelyn Nickerson left Tuesday morning with the Clyde Brlstows, of Burt for Indiana to visit Mrs. Brls- tow's -mother, who Is seriously ill, and Mr. Bristow'a mother, who is In a hospital at Pontiac, 111. Four Corner Mothers and Daughters met a week ago last Thursday with Mrs. Susie Witham. Roll call was answered with Thanksgiving poems. A paper on the origin of Thanksgiving was read by Irene Walker; Mrs. B. J. Rawson. Algona, epoke on the Holy Land, andt Thel- money] We handle the JJJ3ST Pf COAL aitf tb<> lowest j«H»i- ' Be*t*r»4*i<>*C0aUt Witham gave a recltatlom. Lunch was served. The next meeting will be today at Mrs. Rose Sa- bln's. Roll call will be answered with current events. Mrs. Everett Witham, Mrs. Boy and Mrs. Louis Lowman Br ., .,«.» taut week Wednesday at Mn. Ray Smith's, Burt. waking on Mrs. Witham and Mrs. 'daughters of Mrs. Louis .., and Mrs. Ray Lowman Friday with spent the near yield, but was well pleased with his crop of all good sound marketable corn. We are ^old that one of the young men who was sent to the penitentiary from Webster City for robbing the St. Benedict bank is a nephew of a farm woman in this county and is known by others. The folks here are among the most highly respected In their own neighborhood and the story of the youth's conviction must have been a shock to those who knew him. At the Waltei* Meyer home just west of Lakota about a month ago we met Duane, eleven-months-boss of the house, and visited a few minutes with his parents. Mrs. Meyer was Aleda, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Johnson, who formerly fanned a little way north but now live at Lakota. Walter, Is a son of Mr. and Mrs, J. A. Meyer who farm' next west on the paving. The baby Is an active fellow and the Meyers are justly proud of their first born. Mrs. W. Ray. Smith, Portlnad township, was preparing for a birthday party last week Wednesday as a surprise on the man- of the house who now claims to be 37 years of age, W. Ray was away helping the hired man Trltz Waug« pick out a new car, which .conveniently got him out of the house pending the preparations, With Thanksgiving to follow next day. perhaps Ray got enough celebrating to rest him up for more hard work on the farm this fall and winter. Ernest Christ, farming east of Lakota, threshed Si, 400 bushels of oats from 50 acres this season, and grew 40 acres of good corn. H« also had 14 acres alfalfa,, and was considering Hroing more land and a "head man" has nothing on us.' Stockmen tell that the gangster picked a likely looking "cow", asked ho w much, pealed-off $200 in bills, and told them to wrap it up arid send it home to his farm. Probably when the "cow" arrives home the hired man on the place will get off some such a wisecrack like the one Lee O. Wolfe pulled on this depart ment a few years ago. Mr, Wolfe one. • But there are millions more who are not fat who ought to know that Kruschen Salts keeps the body free from harmful toxins and acids— puts Into your internal organs, nerves, glands, and fibres the six vitalizing minerals that nature says it should have if you are to be vigorous, energetic and free from petty ailments. ' If your weight Is normal and you have no fat to lose—eat anything you want and take one half a teaspoon of Kruschen Salts in a glass of hot water before breakfast every morning. . . An 85 cent bottle lasts four weeks -rand after the first bottle you will realize what a, wonderful rejuvenating combination Kruschen le ; —You will probably feel younger than you have for years with clearer skin, brighter eyes and keener mind. , You can Bet Kruschen Salts at B. W, Lusby's or any real ( drug store in the world—It's tlje inexpensive way to have glorious health and to Prints Will Be Smart Again for Early Spring. Get Yours Now and Save This silky looking dress in stunning colors and exclusive designs-—styles and tailoring. Be First with this Smart Daytime Dress Select Your Winter COAT NOW! At Pre-Christmas Savings keep it. LfRRHH Department Stores} ) comforters. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Potter. Evelyn Cruikshank BS=J •i^---"~- jy Irene ^erson^ ^^ ^ Chester Robinson & *"•* , VQ _ M ond v*i«-f**-v* — v»onir with theni «uu» *™&r$f$«£* SPKIAl preparing It for Mrs. Christ are farmers, but it is hard to get them to talk; about themselves. Mrs. Chris.t came from Augsburg, Bavaria", Jn ,1909. Her name was Marie Friedifen before marriage. The couplerhave two boys and three girls, Alfred, 15, Alma, 13, Helen, 112, Edwin, nine, and Leona. one year. Ernest is a son of WKe Christ, and has three sisters and six brother? farming in the north end of the county. T ^ kotfl . Art Fteher, north of JjaKOto, thought his 80 acres of corn wouW average 85 bushels an acre when wT^Ued late in October He then wondered at the time if there could =^ be such a thing as a "milking Shorthorn bull" which he said we had written about. He thought there might be milking 1 strain Shorthorn bulls, but no bulls that were milked. However the problem at our house is not to tell the difference between a bull and a cow, but instead we want to kno\y how shall we name our new kitty. The names tentatively selected are Tom or Mabel. But which? Last Tuesday was to have been sale day for George C. Boetteher who came to the. Burt neighborhood last March and occupied the Anton Anderson farm north of that town. We suppose the sale has been cried by this time, and George has already moved to Fenton and engaged in the' livestock buying and trucking business with his brother W. W. Boetteher. The latter was in. a store at Calmar till October 1, but closed out there, and now George has quit farming, and the two will develop their talent In the livestock game.. Another brother is engaged with B. K. Payne Jn livestock at Burt. The Anderson farm Js to be operated neyt year by Mr. Anderson's son Alvjn,'who is one of the successful young farmers of the Portland neighborhood. Mr. Anderson himself goes to Minneapolis to spend the winter with a - • His bad two husking tf> Mr, Boetteher appears to be a good business nxan who watches the details ttiat'«nake for success. We wish hinj sucpess at Fenton, •Wfeep W* got around to the James D. Andrews home north of Doan church TUfvf. Andrews was operating a o neit hw bwn Wrjng most ot Wa this y«« *>«*«*> he bad Hast year- and seed for ne* been *» the « a spinning wheel working red dyed wool tnto yarn which woul.d Jn time become mittens. The Andrews spin- ning'wheel sppeared to be one of the arlstocratte mftiete which probably was sold in tt# 4ay as an improved machine wjth all the latest median, ical fmprovgm^ts, and with some attention Jo the demands for - 1 "- ga-noe aj»d efyte- There are tw< tr a sporty or Jjohblns, and per other" iteajvi** which our ine*per- iencgd py« \ould, not detect, but th$ spring srh^el appeared to be mor? - her ot M?« t tt <ro.m 9j anA srit rAUfc&u*& We Bought the Best Stock of Lounging Robet, Blanket*, Rayon, Silk* and Wool before we decided to go out of business. We returned them, but the factory said: "We don't accept returns after September 12." Now It is Up to Us to Sell 'em at a Price Come and look. You'll buy 'em when you see 'em. MUFFLERS—Sent them bwfc too, Told us to do the best we could with them. So didn't try to return thenV The tweilest Italian silk ties and mwffieri eyer shown in Algona, Buy them for Christmas. They're part p»W for. Big figure calendars, our Christmas to you. We furnish a fancy box free. I i n i, VW kW ,# $m? IP. &>w

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