Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 22, 1931 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 22, 1931
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

,d China March bred Best breeding.!** um- _ f. Butterficld 1,4 Mile* North •>' B« rt - WHITTEMORE TAILOR'S BODY ON SHOP FLOOR Whlttemore, Jan. 20—Funeral serviced for George Chrlstensen were held Iftfit week Wednesday afternoon. Mr. Chrlstensen was found dead last week Tuesday shortly after noon. A friend entered his tailor shop and found the body on the floor, apparently fallen from a. Chair. Mr, Chrlstensen was 68 years old, and was born In Norway. He came to Whlttemore 15 yearn ago, imrt opened' a tailor shop.' An Accident In early yearn partly. paralyzed his legs,' and It was hard for him to move around much. He seldom left the shop? , It Is not known whether or not he can lapltal now order^Trib- eVening edition delivered to Algona by ldp ayatmailsubscrip- ates. *rs are available about fl at Paine & Soren; store. Phone your UPAYNE nty Representative [Register and Tribune 'el. 672-J, Algona. had surviving relatives America or Norway, In either K098ttfH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA W. J. PAYNE, Editor FARMERS TAKE lOTJCE .. .; - ^ l' .Chicago Milwaukee Ifyards are completed, ' are prepared to han- • cattle and hogs at Twins arc CM rink-nod— : The Frank and ' Jake ' Schrelora, Manspn, spent a week ago Sunday at ,the Francis Elbert home. The Frank Schrelers were sponsors for one of the new twins. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Elbert, Whlttemore, were sponsors for the other. x The twins were christened that afternoon, and were named pale Francis and Darlene Helen. V The J. V. Blberts returned home a week ago Sunday afternoon from a four weeks vacation spent In 1111- nbte. The Elbcrts came home to get acquainted . ; with the new twin grandchildren at the Francis Elbert home. • , Victor Barf man In Married— Victor Bargman and Vivian Hln- tpn, West Bend, were married January 3 by the Rev. Mr. Prultt, of Emmetsburg, at the Methodist parsonage. The young people were attended by Vance Graham and Marie Hlnton, a sister, of the bride. Mrs. Bargman.Is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lafe Hinton, West Bend residents. Mr. Bargman is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bargman, who live southwest of Whlttemore. He graduated from the Rodman school in 1928. The .young people will make their thome In Milwaukee where Mr. Bargman is employed. Fire Hazard Canvass Is Made— Fritz Heinrich and Connie Doyle, Whlttemore firemen, under order of Fire Chief O. J. Kloock are making a house to house canvass inspecting Expects Good Season. The Cotton Chick Hatchery at Lone Roclt has brought In some high-production cockerels for use In flocks which supply CBKB for tho ha,lchcr y and has made careful preparations for tt season's business which IH expected to be the hatchery's largest. Some of the cockerels include White Leghorns out of hens with ,ti-«P-ncst records of 250 to 300 eggs. These will bo nacd In .the Theo. Welsbro.1 Hook, Fcnton; also White Hook cockerels out of hens with trup-noHL records of 220 to 20!) eggs. I hose will ho used i rl some White ' Htx'.k This yc;ir chicks from four breeds arc being hatched for sa.Ie. There are 3,300 breeding hens In eight flocks. Mr. Cotton HO Id, "While wore culling nnd handling the birds in these flocks I found them l n better shape than ever before. Birds are better developed, probably due to better feeding and breeding, a.nd they matured earlier. stove pipes and chimneys. mendatlons are made to Recom- prevent Bros. Yard phone 519. e 30F1 : 2. [S \5Ofo '300 fires starting from worn out pipes and defective chimneys. Whlttemore firemen have made this survey every year for five years, and have probably prevented a fires. number of 30,000 Whlttemore Defeats Algonlaiis— The Whlttemore high school basketball-teams played at Algona las week Thursday evening with St Cecelia's teams. The boys' game waa close with Whlttemore winning by one point, 25-24. The Whltte- more girls won 79-0. This was the girls' ,13th game and all have been ''''• ' • (Purpose |Tow doctor billa, > refiamce your ear and Induce payments. Itobujr livestock or chick- 110 GIT OUT OP DEBT lint 1 Pooping scattered IW1I where one uniform vm payment can b* Ifidt each month. I ttniNT SCHEDULE J-jJ-JWi/ I J.55 > Month ""-•---T I 7.0S • Montk r 114.10 • Monih . .-; 111.10 • Month JmltiiN. auto and llv*. • security. -- - course) about u» ^i loan to tnwt jrour ntcdi. — J UCY AlOONA ^presenting "Ul KNANCB CO, 0*1 Koinei 'Uweit Prices NOW! OAL Celebrates 85th Birthday- Mrs. Lizzie Brant and son Edward came from Wapatah, Wash., to. visit Mrs. Brant's mother, Mrs, Mary Llneger. A family reunion was held a week ago Sunday at the Adolph Will home, near Algona, and Mrs. Llneger celebrated her 85th birthday. Elevator Pays Big Dividend— :>-. v ;The Whlttemore elevator company held; its annual meeting last week Tuesday with 50 stockholders present. A 10 per cent dividend has been declared and will be paid February 1. Old officers were reelected. Ottoien TeMUR Defeated— Laet week Tuesday evening the Ottoeen , boys and girls' basketball teams met the Whlttemore boys and girls here. ' Ottosen boys won 31-17. Ottosen girls had bad luck after playing a good game and lost, 28-13. Other Whlitemore. ' Merrill Rawson and Mrs. Irene Rooney, Eagle Grove, came for an over-Sunday vlelt. Mr. .Rawson formerly owned the Ford garage in Whlttemore, but' now has a garage at Eagle Grove. Mrs. Rawson and the children are staying In Whltte- more till the school term Is ended, When they will also move to Eagle TJic Cotton Hatchery sold , of Its own chicks last season, In addition to doing custom hatching »nd Belling feed and equipment. The latchery dealt with about 125 pawns. The incubator capacity has been increased t 0 22,000 at a setting. !• arm flocks selling hatching eggs .o the Cottons Include, in White Rocks, which are the' largest sellers, the flock of Charles Dlttmer, Leonard Dlttmer, Stoutenberg & Tones, F. C. Dacken, and R. T. Angus. These flocks are widely tnown as pioneer and leading White Rock flocks in the Lone Rock neighborhood. Barred Rock flocks Include those of Arthur Luedtke and Aaron Steussy. the latter of Lu Verne. The Steussy flock has the most highly bred and expensive Barred Rock foundation stock in Sherman township. The Luedtke flock, near Lone Rock, Is similarly known as one of the best hereabouts. White Leghorn hatching eggs are supplied by the Theo. Weisbrod flock, which Is being built up with eomo of the best 'high-production strain cockerels. Buff Leghorn hatching- eggs come from the E. K- Johnson flock at Cylinder. This is one of the best to be found anywhere. All the bords are closely culled, state-Inspected, and BWD tested. Tho "livability" of Cotton chicks last year was excellent. For instance Mrs. Harold Jones raised •1,030 chicks out of a purchase of 1,100; the Roy Jensens raised 485 out of 500; the Henry Engstrome raised 290 out of 300; etc. The pullets began laying early and produced well. Mr. Cotton has taken a personal Interest In customers that ;has made money for them. For Instance, last spring he encouraged the feeding of chicks for earlier mautrlty, rushed birds to market as soon as they reached two pounds, and thereby not only saved further feeding but got a better price than later prevailed. The Cotton Hatchery gives ten free chicks with all orders received before mid-February, and prices are $2 a hundred lower than last year's. Ing his boys and girls to know how to farm. At. Win. C. Boehn's. The Aetna Llf e 320-acre farm formerly operated by the Bentleys, southwest of Tltorika, but In the hands of Wm. C. Boehn last year, has been extensively Improved. A new house nnd a new barn have been built; the big corn crib has been repaired; 1,200 rods of fencing has been strung; and nine car loads (12,500) tile have been bought. All of the tile has been laid except one carload. The house Is 22x20, two story and has a half basement. The barn is 38x52, with concrete basement, on which are set 12-ft. posts\ The posts up to the first break in the roof are 24 feet high, and the height from basement- wall to gable Is 36 feet, A concrete foundation and floor were built under the corn crib, Jolmnnson & Sons, Algona, being contractors. The Boehns are. among the hardworking farmers of the Tltonka neighborhood. With' all the extra work and everything torn up It was hard this year to estimate crops, but Mr. Boehn was satisfied. He saved 101 pigs from 15 litters. F. F. Barker, former county agent, Is general superintendent of farm operations for the Aetna' people In this section, and he has had extensive buildingTand repairing done on the company's many farms. At the Wm. Spears'. We called on the William Spears, just south of Titonka, around New Year's time, and found Mr. Spear fairly well satisfied with his last Button have lived In. Algona tw6 years. They live on south Minnesota street, a -little way from this farm editor's home. They occupy the J. B. Worden property, Mr. Worden and Mrs. Dutton being brother and sister. 'Alfred L. Studer, southwest of Wesley, who, has built up a good pure-bred hog' business, Is keeping 20 sows for spring farrow, which compares with 14 sows farrowed last spring. From the M sows he saved 100 pigs, and from five September litters saved 40 more pigs. All pigs are vaccinated at about 50 pounds weight. Mr. Studer was putting a glass cloth front In the windows of his Individual farrowing houses when we called a rrionth ago, and he had hauled the husks left at corn-shelling to make a. bed for the house. Mr. Studer said the demand for his hogs has been good, but he would like to see prices a little high- r. ,, From John T. McGuire, Algona road contractor, at Christmas time we learned how to keep a Christmas tree from • shedding its greenery. He had a kind of stand which supported the tree, and there was a cup in the stand which held -water and In which the base of the tree .sat. Mr. McGuire said that ns long as the cup was kept filled with water the pine needles would not fall off and litter up the floor. Perhaps this was already, krtown to some of our readers, but was new to us. Next year w.e shall try this; in fact we shall have to use an argument like this to get permission from the housekeeper to have a tree, for she has about set a foot down against the litter of pine needles In the house during next winter's holiday week. PAGE ELEVEN year's work. October he sold 30 Farmers 9 Directory ahoats out of spring litters, getting $8.90 cwt. and he sold 30 more late In November at $7.60. Both lots averaged 240 pounds at eight months. Mr. Spear's hog-raising last year; Included 140 spring pigs saved from 20 litters and 29 fall pigs saved from four of the same sows In fall litters. H e picked 2,000 bushels of corn from 43 acres and hogged down six acres. Forty-five acres of oats threshed out 2,510 bushels by measure, or an average of more than 55 bushels of heavy oats. This 160-acre farm is owned by Ed Rike. Mr. Spear has rented it four years, and will have it again this season. Mrs. Spear. Is Alice, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Harms, a half miler west of the German Valley store. She is an expert poultry- raiser, and has some 500 White Leghorn hens, of which about 400 are pullets which started to lay BOTSFORD LUMBER COMPANY. BABY CHICKS On all orders for baby chicks placed before February 1 a 10% discount will be allowed. Also an additional 15% off on all February hatched chicks, off on all chicks hatched by March 20 and 5% off for the balance of March. It will pay you more than ever to get a good laying strain this year, and we have ' spared nothing to make this possible. HAMILTON LEGHORN FARM AND HATCHERY One mile west and one mile south of Bancroft, Iowa December 20. The three boys: Robert, six; Wilbur, two. couple have eight; James, • Soil Improvement Here. We recently had a talk with P. O. Kreger, who farms his own land west of Tltonka, and he told of the care taken to prepare the ground last spring for his oats crop. The land hod been in red clover and Grove. Saturday Mrs. Ralph Fandel, ley! y°ur winter's and save the BEST of COAL and lowest possl, 'margin, Coal • Prices. *+> f, *«mwo N Whlttemore, received word that a cousin, Arnold Schumacher, eon of Mr, and Mra. John Schumacher, of Bancroft, was seriously Injured about the head when a piece of wood struck him while he was sawing wood at the Albert Schiltz farm. Herman Bieratedt, north of town, had. hie car slightly damaged recently. While passing another car he drove top close to the edge of the grade and skidded In a dicth. Fenders and running board were damaged on one Bide of his car. The death of Mr. Bowers, father of Mrs. Bertha Bowers-Skow, formerly of Whlttemore, now of Emmetsburg, occurred last Wednesday at his home in Mt. Horeb, Wis. The funeral took place last Friday afternoon at Mt. Horeb. Herman Behnke, one of the star players on the poys' basketball team is ynabje to play because of a epralned wrist, A week before Christmas Herman sprained his an- I We, and at one of the late games he timothy three years, then in corn two years. Last spring he plowed the land with a two-row corn plow, then went over It with a disk, then seeded the oats and disked again, then dragged the entire field. 'As a result, from 25 acres he secured a yield of 80 bushels to the acre by weight. This method of Mr. Krueger is likely to be of Interest to farmers this season, for it sounds like good treatment of land In a dry year, and judging from the little preclpatlon we have had this winter so far, we may be in for another dry season. Mr, Kreuger grew BO bushels of corn to the acre on 28 acres. He saved 52 spring pigs from eight litters, and 20 more pigs from two of the same sows In fall Utters. He has a straw shed, warm and dry, for his hog-a. The shed has an opening on the south but has thick straw' walls on the other sides. Mr. Kreuger showed us that the hogs had rooted in ths shed and made a hollow place, which could have been prevented by ringing the hogs.i Mr. Kreuger sold 23 spring pigs October 18 at $9 cwt.* These were farrowed March 7-14 and averaged 222 pounds at a week more than seven months. Eleven more, were sold December is, averaging 275 pounds, for which $7,35 cwt was received. Tho Kreugers are hard workers and careful planners, and they de- sarve to succeed. Meets a Jokester. One cold day a month or so ago FARM NEWS AND COMMENT. Warren Stlckel is the new dairyman at Titonka, having taken over the business formerly operated by A. H. Himes. He is located, on the same land, just southeast of town. He has twelve cows and all the milk-cooling, bottling, .and other machinery that goes with the dairy business. He formerly operated a dairy near Fort Bodge; and belong' ed to the Legion post there. The family incldes three boys: Richard, 111:' Russell, eight; and--Virgil, four. Mrs. E. E. Sohwletert, who farms with her son Erwhi just east of Burt, said, when we called early in December, that she had had better success at. growing . hogs last year than ever before. Out of 80 pigs farrowed In 11 litters, 80 had been raised to seven months. Twenty acres of corn was hogged down, and il|200 bushels were husked from the rest of the field. One thousand bushels of oats were threshed from 30 acres, Z. O. Gibson, northwest of Wesley, was, butchering, and his son and his son's wife were helping,^ when we called early In January. He said that 40 acres of corn averaged 60< bushels, and ten spring litters saved 70 pigs. Thirty acres of oats averaged 40 bushels. That is pretty good farming for a youngster like Z. G. The first time we met him, while the boys were still- at home, helping him farm a larger acreage a little way west, he had 200 or 300 acres of corn. He bought the «0- acre farm where he now resides and says he is satisfied with results, except that prices , of crops and stock are- too low. For a couple of-years;. Ira Dutton hns operated the 160-acre home farm in Cresco township owned by his father, L, R. Dutton, but on March 1 he will move to the 80-acre farm next west, to be vacated by Harm Helmers, and the L. R. buttons will move back from Algona to the old home. Ira will then farm with his father and th? two will operate both farms. Mr, and Mrs. Walter Kranse Poultry Farm has doubled hatching capacity, added Tancrerf strain W. Leghorn flock, lowered prices. Offer chicks from healthy farm grown S. C. W. Leghorn and R. C. R. I. Red flocks culled and B. W. D. tested. Buy where you see what you get. Book orders early. We had orders equal to 25% of all last season's hatch a month ago. Custom hatching.—Phone 412, Lone Rock, tfP Algona, Iowa, January 22, 1931. TO THE FARMERS OF KOSSUTH COUNTY: — You as well as the rest of us have heard a lot about "Farm Relief" for quite some time but as yet we fail to see where we have received much relief. In view •of this fact the BOTSFORD LUMBER COMPANY has decided to begin some Farm ^Relief right now throughout the territory in which they do business. This relief is coming to you in the form of HOG TONIC, "BOTSFORD'S FARM RELIEF HOG TONIC," and at a price that every farmer raising hogs can ' afford to pay. We are convinced that this tonic will do your hogs more good than a lot of tonics for which you have paid from three to five times as much. We will sell this Farm Relief Hog Tonic direct from our yard here at Algona for |2.00 per 100 pound sack, and to convince you that this is not a strictly sales . campaign, and that this tonic is all that we claim for it, we have limited the sale of from 1 to 2 sacks per customer until the customer has given it a good trial and is convinced that he wants more of it. Some will ask—well what is the idea, if the tonic is so good, why do you sell it at such a low price? The answer is simply this. Thousands of dollars are spent each year right in this territory for hog tonics—if we can save the farmers a good share of that money, and that is just what we are going to do, they will have more money with which to make improvements and buy more lumber, shingles, fence, posts, etc., and we will get our share of that business. The farmer will not only save money on hog tonics but his hogs will do 'better on BOTSFORD'S FARM RELIEF HOG TONIC and bring him more money, so you see we are not only helping the farmer but ourselves as well. We are still old fashioned enough to believe that if you help the other fellow, he will in turn help you hence our efforts to furnish BOTSFORD'S FARM RELIEF HOG TONIC. A number of farmers with whom we have talked this over are anxious to give the tonic a trial, some to the extent of a number of sacks, but as stated in this letter, we positively refuse to sell more than two sacks to a customer until he has given it a thorough trial. This we feel you will agree is a fair proposition. Come in and talk it over—our yard is becoming larger and better headquarters for farmers each year. We are going to do all we can to make it a place where the farmer will feel at home, and that he can get anything in our line for his needs at any time he needs it, and at a price that is reasonable. Phone 256. Very truly yours, M. J. POOL, Manager. COTTON'S CHICKS, Iowa accredited—two years B. W. D. tested. Only carefully culled flocks used. Pedigreed male's used 'in some flocks. White and Barred Rocks, White and Buff Leghorns. Our chicks noted for livability—ask our customers. Amee Reliable feed, Simplex stoves, supplies. Write for new low prices. Free chicks with early order.—Cotton Chick Hatchery, Lone Rock, Iowa, 18P43 DAIRY CATTLE JEWELL M. PATTERSON — Hol- stelns for 20 yeara. Herd average over 400 pounds fat Seven year* t'e»t record*. .Forty-seven head, every one raised on my farm.—Look Out Farm, 5 ml. 8. of Algona on Highway 18. Phone B3F28. 23tfP R. H. WALKER AND SON—HOL- steins 16 yrs. Grown big without pampering. Healthy, with an appetite for home-grown reed. C. T. A record* to 682.2 Ibs. fat last year All mature cows on teat 18 mot, above 346 Ihs. fat.—1% mL 8. W Swea City, phone 2F1. 26tfF sprained his wrist. Last week Wednesday evening Mrs. Merrill Rawson entertained at six tables of bridge. Mrs. Seth B. Cairy won first prize, Mre. Oscar Pojrot i second, and Mrs. Ralph Rejmer.s wop cut prize. \Vhlt£em,bl:e Presentation academy boys played basketball Friday evening on the Ipcal floor with boys - — . — - Dodge. Sacred Heart, Fort S&pred Heayt won 1* to 8. Mrs, F, J, Rockford entertained at five tables of bridge Saturday even- tag. Prizes were won by Mrs. Ralpn Relmers, Mrs- Maurice Duffy, and Fleming. ' . , Mrs. H. B, Woodward &re attending an annual convention 01 the. |($0 Veterinary association at DBS Moines. , LaffT^sday evening loca 1 Woodmen, «AJpyejjl tbeir annual banquet MIMEOGRAPHING ADVANCE vUgona, Iowa HEAD THE WANT-ADS. we met Henry Grey, Beenken farm, north on the Ben ^ _________ _____ of Tltonka, He~ had felled biff trees near the road, and we visited with Ihim a few minutes. With him were his boys,, also a visitor, Bernard SieU man, a young man who came over from Germany five years ago. Bernard, who picked up the American language quick, is a good Joker. He listened to Henry answering questions, and then said, "This story about Henry should be- put In the funny paper." Well, we wjll put Bernard in the funny paper too some day. He Is a great joker. We were asking about crops and stock, and learned that Mr. Grey had raised and sold 149 spring pise, getting an average of WO cwt at in average weight of 198 pounds. He had also butchered three more family «*. «»d ** kept ?0 ! One teit JttffwLtj. Purposes. All this from a start of 25 Ut- comp ters; The 2*5 hogs Included six old NOTICE The Algona Co-operative Creamery stockholders and patrons annual meeting; and dinner at 12,00 o'clock noon at Odd Fe!* lows hall Saturday., January 31. You must have your-reservation ift-Jor dinner by Friday, January 30, Two tickets allowed each patron. ' • '•'""*"' ' ' ••'•'•" °" '"•' Signed: M, P. CHRISTIANSEN, Secretary. I* pfflT «^ -^ T - - .-i: ; • .f j<— ITU]!* ^^^^^^g^^^g^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_____^__^_^____^_^^^_^^_____.________ There's a Difference in Chicks Y,ou want the best when you buy baby chicks. It has been our policy to give each customer more than their money's worth in every transaction. «' "; Each year we try to get better male birds at the head of our flocks. This year we have gone a step farther and obtained males from hens of a known egg production to head some of our flocks. This is the case in all four of the breeds we hatch, namely: S. C. White Leghorns, S. C. Buff Leghorns, White Plymouth Rocks, Barred Plymouth Rocks. You are welcome to take advantage v of our toe punch service. We will gladly toe punch 25 per cent of your order from an unrelated flock, from which you can select cockerels for next season.. . » We are proud of the flocks that furnish our hatchery with eggs. Below we furnish you a complete list of our flock owners and welcome inspection of any or all flocks. S. C. White Leghorns , Theo. Weisbrod, Fenton S. C. Buff Leghorns _ E. K. Johnson, Cylinder Barred Plymouth Rocks — Aaron Steussy, Lu Verne Barred Plymouth Rocks , _ 1 Arthur Luedtke, Lone Rock White Plymouth Rocks ...'— Stoutenberg & Jones, Lone Rock White Plymouth Rocks _ _ p. c. Dacken, Lone Rock SSK 6 PJy" 10 " 111 R° ck s C. L. Dittmer, Burt White Plymouth Rocks — T L. N. Dittmer, Burt White Plymouth Rocks ___ __ .R. T. Angus, Bancroft White Plymouth Rocks _ Mrs. N. L. Cotton, Lone Rock White Plymouth Rocks w. J. Cotton, Lone Rock The above flocks were handled the first week in December by Mr. R. Randolph, of the Iowa Poultry Improvement Association. This service insures you of getting chicks from flocks that have been rigidly culled for feather qualities productivity, early maturity, type, and health. 10 FREE CHICKS WITH EVERY HUNDRED Place ^your order before February 25 for delivery'any time during the batching season and receive 10 chicks free with each 100 ordered. Place your order now and get them when you want them. One dollar books your order, REMEMBER, IT'S THE EARLY CHICK THAT PAYS. Our fir,st hatch comes off February 19 and every Tuesday and Friday therei after for the rest of the hatching season. . ' PRICES ARE? AS FOLLOWS: , 100 300 S 0. White and S. C, Buff Leghorns ,„_ , $10.00 • $29 50 White and Barred Plymouth Rocks „_ ^_ $12.50 $37 OQ THE COTTON CHICK HATCHERY LONE ftOCJt, IOWA ! •^'-' -'.**?&,*$ r^C, -, ; ,<fl •V r ..*•» r^-T^En 1 ; 'I v?< U^TIT:-wf i*cr^V^rsv ?S f t^s- r\f^> VV^K.

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