Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 12, 1931 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 12, 1931
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Page 9
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\ KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALQONA, IOWA ome painting and papering when ve called one day lost week. We stopped at the S. R. Parsons ome, near Irvlngton, one evening ast week, and seeing a light In the am headed that way. Sumner was ending milking , Testing Reports. t ! MO 3 Herd Improve- hilK. 00 "uerny« Averaged 755 .,? with 35 3/10 pounds There were two cows on E. Telcamp's In Shorthorns, one milk and with four on , e - Holstelmr, 1047 pounds milK pounds butterfat, with the honor roll, and nine grade averaged 645 , one dry, pounds 3/10 r , th two cows on 1 C. M. Gross had nlne the ;With 10 [Hobson, cows on the with 15 grade i average o£ 689 .UK and" 30 pounds butter- C cows on the honor roll. Ihard Jr., with 19 grade one dry, had an average is milk and 30 pounds • with six cows on the i,, T \V. Hall & Son, with iHolstelns, two dry, aver- IndBinllk and, 29 3/10 lutterfat, two cows on t*-« »,itard's 14 registered and Ilstelns averaged 943 pounds [ 29 3/10 pounds tmtterfat, [cows on the honor roll. Al- Isch's 20 grade Guernseys, [averaged 056 pounds milk lid Ibs. butterfat, with three [the honor roll. V ten high herds were fort I rations, and all but two of mentioned were fed lobs; also all but two herds 1 corn silage. |gh cows were: Dairy Queen, I milking Shorthorn owned a practical farmer with a large and rapidly growing range of Information. Mis connection with the R. & T. enables him to get a knowledge of all sections of Iowa such as even few residents have. Mr. Russell said: . . "With the market Information we are spreading now, I expect that In another year farmers will more generally understand market reports." We must have market Information written by someone who knows exactly what he Is talking about, not just a telegraph clerk's report; we must also have Impartial reports on all markets, not just a market that favors the newspaper's home 'town. Good market news Is of great importance to farmers. Canaries at Honey's. M. Li. Roney, enst of Irvington, was at home alone one day last week, when we called. We visited With him a few minutes In the comfortable living, room and got acquainted with the two canaries. A big bay window Is filled with extra large foliage plants, and among them, on opposite sides of the windows, are the cages for the canarle«. The birds live a kind of a com- panlonate marriage. Just now they are In the same cage and Mr. Honey thinks they plan to raise a family. A nest has been provided. Later the male bird will move back to his own bachelor quarters, and resume his songs. Out in the yard the son, Kenneth had come up with a tractor, hauling a blgr self-feeder from the hog lot The Roriey farm is one of the gooc farms of the county, managed eo well that there never seems to be any hurry or 'bustle. The work gets done, the neighborly duties get look ed after, and the family seems to have some of the old-fashioned lets ure for getting acquainted with each other and the neighbors which usec to be associated with farming. nan attended to the stripping. Klgh- een cowsf were being milked. Elec- rlc lights, an electric-powered ream separator, the smell of ensll- ge and cow's breath, young stock .11 around the barn; sheep out In he yard. Sheep must .be a new hlng for Sumner, but judging from '.Is HUCCCSS with cows we will bet he Iso docs well with .sheep. Everyne was too busy to talk, so we just the papers, and j Telcamp, which limcls milk and averaged 61 2/10 iiitterfat; Daylight, regis- iilsteln owned by Leo Bern- |ilch produced an average of ids milk and 58 2/10 pounds ; Marie II, registered Hol- |ned by Henry Lampe, which i average of 1744 pounds |th 57 6/10 Ibs. butterfat; |de Holsteln, ownett by J. W. Son, which produced an av- 1218 pounds milk and | pounds hutterfat; Helena, I Holstein owned by Henry (which produced an average Jpoumls milk and 55 7/10 mtterfat; Helena III, regls- jolsteln, also owned by Mr. Iwhlch produced an average [pounds milk and 55 4/10 tutterfat. jlgh two-year-old was Rose ide Guernsey owned by' Will sen, which produced an av- !'935 pounds milk, 41 1/10 [butterfat. hundred and eighty-six | test, 60 dry, averaged 648 |o[ milk and 24 1/10 pounds There were 42 cows on |ir roll, 13 of which produced 150 pounds butterfat each, were sold for beef. i members were feeding sll- | legume hays; 27, concen- hlgh protein concen- FABM NEWS AND COMMENT. The George AVagners, late o Bode, have moved to the Sampl farm, east of Irvington. These ar young folks, two years married have good farm background, and ar likely to make permanent resident of the community. At the Cerro Gordo hotel, Maso City, one morning last week we me Marc Moore, who formerly operate the J. M. Moore farm in Union township. He now lives at Mason City, and said he was doing well with an aluminum-ware agency. John Von Bank, on one of Archie Hutchison's farms, south of Irvington, raised 220 pigs last year from 36 litters, or close to six to the litter In this big drove. He is keeping about 35 sows this year. John Keene two or three units machine while the of a hired ooked, renewed noved on. \Ve had never managed to meet '"'rank Dltsworth, northcnst of Irvr "Klein, till one day last week. He is not one lo say much aboul his fartn- ng, but we did gel him to talk hogs hit. Last year was a good season vlth him. From seven mid-April liters 48 pigs were raised, and of heso the 2!) bpsl were sold Novcm- ier 1, at (i% months weighing 227 >numls average, for $8.HO. In the all 45 more were raised from only ive litters. These weighed 100 joumls average at five months, a ligh average number saved. Mr. Dltsworth kept 11 sows for this spring's farrow. From Frank we earned that the Ed Dltsworths have moved from Irvlngton to Portland ownship, where they have the E. L. 3ittmur farm, vacated by the An- lersons. Martin Becker, who farms the 190-acre Mrs. C. R. Lewis farm northeast of Irvington, told us recently that he was well satisfied A'ith a new two-row corn cultivator which he used last season to tend 80 acres of corn alone. Mrs. Becker showed us three large piles of wood which Martin had gotten out this winter. She said that the fine weather enabled him to get out enough wood for both this season and next winter. Big old willows were cut from the fence linq. All manure had been hauled, and Martin a week ago was ready to go into the fields and drag the corn stalks. He Intends to seed oats as soon a« the frost is all out, even If that Is extra early. The .Beckers have three boys and two girls, the youngest a blue-eyed, healthy 14-monlhs-old lass -who Is sure a prize-winner. We are up against a real problem at Irvington when it comes to showing increase of circulation on the one mail route. The Glen Beard, Whittemarch, and William Vessels homes were burned down, and this cut down the number of mail boxes by three. George Ferstl, Leonard Arndorfer, and Ambrose Lickteig occupy homes formerly served on the Irvlngton route but now get their mall at St. Benedict or Lu Verne. There la a vacant house next east of the John Schultz home, and a house and barn, such as they were, have been torn down next west of where Orlan Rutledge lives. To cap the climax, J. M. Patterson and his son-in-law, Russell Maxwell, now get their mall at Algona every morning when they bring milk to the creamery. All these losses on a route of some 70 boxes make Increase of circulation difficult for papers which had about nil the homes to start with. Guess we shall have lo start a colonlzallon boom or somelhlng down there. Last Thursday evening we rode via the C. & N. W. from Algona to Eagle Grove with P. M. Chrletcnson, Polled Hereford breeder at Lone Rock, and had a longer talk wjth him lhan we had ever managed lo have before. To catch him away from his work Is about the only way to get much of his time. He was en roule lo Clinton to join throe other catlle men and drive lo Forl Worth, Tex., to attend a 'big Polled Hereford show and sale. The Chrtn- tenson & Son herd now Includes 90 females. Three bulls were sold at a recent Des Molncs show, and more were to be sold at Fort Worth this week Tuesday. Much of the Chrls- tenson breeding stock is disposed of at national shows, after the cattle have competed In the ring against the country's best. In our travels about the stale we have found lhat breeders of good callle everywhere speak well of Ihe Christenson & Son Polled Herefords. At Eagle Grove Mr. Christenson went to a sleeper to get some rest before his long drive on Friday. We have just found out that Geo. L. Simons, who moved to the old Haggard farm, south of Irvington, a year ago, Is a son of Mrs. Jacob Simons, of St. Benedict, and his wife a daughter of C. N. Belsch, of Sexton. The couple began farming last year. From four spring llllers 29 pigs were saved, and these averaged 244 pounds at eight months and were eold at $8. This season the rrtimber of sows has been doubled, and one had farrowed 13 pigs before our call. The young fellows In the farming game are learning to hit the market early, with quick-finished, light-weight hogs. Some of the older fellows find It hard to get away from Ihe Idea of big, heavy, lard hogs, which are not so much In demand as In former years. The old Haggard farm Is now owned by Ernest Bormann. George and Ernest have graveled the driveway, and they have a sign up asking visitors to keep on the gravel. There Is now a good graded gravel road post the farm which connects with Algona, l-fumboldl, and Lu Verne, Sexlon roads. Of course Ihere Is a direct route .to the Galbraith elevator. Ono^of the good Kossuth sets of farm buildings has been built up on the John Reding farm, south of Irvlngton. The barn was built eight years ago and Is a modern etock barn, with lilter carriers. The outside boom is of tile. The poultry house, hog barn, machine shod are also tile, but the granary and the corn crib are of frame construction. The house Is large and all-modern, built four years ago.' Hot, cold, and soft water Is piped to all parts of the house under pressure. There Is central heat, and the beet of other conveniences. The Redlngs have had the farm 11 years, or ever since they were married. Mrs. Reding was Llz/.le Wagner, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Wagner, of St. Joe, and a sister of George Wagner, who has Just moved to the Sample farm, a lltlle way norlh. The couple have four boys and a girl. Last year John raised 100 spring pigs from 18 llllers, and 25 more from six fall lit- lers. He has kept 22 sows for this spring. We noticed a fine lot of horses, 22 of Ihem, mostly Belgian, exercising coltlshly in Ihe yard, also a gray slallion. Repairs Up-to Date PRICES REDUCED on better seed, racked early, dried and tested. First and sweepstakes at Ames under the new judging for maturity, soundness, weight, and free from starch — $2.50 to $3.50 bu., 15-day retest. A. C. CARLISLE 94-mi.'''east of Whittemore. p23-26 CASH LOANS Automobile Loans — Refinancing. Payments cut down. Special Loan Service to farmers for the purpose of buying good graded milch cows. Loans can be made on cows you already have. Convenient terms. Loans made at once. No delay. WESTERN CREDITCO. Phone 55, Algona, Iowa First door north of Iowa State Bank. The grime and dirt, the wear and tear of a severe winter has left its imprints on that car of yours.,,, That's why you should bring your car to us, let us give it the "once over" and we'll be perfectly frank with you in advising what repairs may be necessary; Our Estimates Will Please You! Four Used Car Specials 11)26 6-cyl. Chev. coupe 2 1929 6-cyl. Chev. coach Buick Master sedan Model A Ford Tudor KOHLHAAS BROS. Phone 200. Use Advance Want Ads for Quick Results i at Des Moines. [ere at Des Moines Friday, me down by Iraln, and .that i planned lo get up at 2:10 »catch a train home. To fre of getting up In time we '! with the hotel night clerk. Iwe woke up and reached for ch, and it was 20 minutes f hour. Mentally berating the 'having failed to call us, we |into our clothes and hustled i down to the lobby,' thlnk- |had only a bare ten mlnutee i the depot. looked apprehensively j»!l sheet, then at the clock, »ked too, and lo and behold 1:20 a. m. Instead of that gave us a little time fled life to write a bit ol 1 Page at the hotel, and ant was written on the train, "i Moines we had a dlscus- i the Register & trlbune- editor, J. s. Russell, to make marketing in- more easily understood, B flown to the circulation de, . and we talked furiously I an hour, filing Is rushed In the R. & ana a tremendous amount | is done every 24 hours. Mr. tall, large-framed man, his regular hand. Mr. Van Bank starting his fifth year on th,is farm, and he says Archie Is a good landlord to deal with. ---We notice that Mr. and Mrs. Peter Heldt, formerly Whitlemore, later Corwith, are now working for Blumer Bros., on the farm southwest 'of Irvlngton where the Clalr Robinsons lived for several years. The son Walter, now 16, works on the farm southeast of Whittemore which they formerly had. The Heldt family includes four' girls and two boys. On the farm west of Irvington where M. G. Parsons lived last year Mr. and Mrs. Alvln Dillon are located this season. This is 240 acres that Tom Coleman had operated in connection .with other holdings. The Dillons had had the 300-acre Martin Thompson farm, north of Swea City, two years, and they farmed at Corwith before that. They have one boy and two girls. , Bernard Capesius, northeast of Irvlngton, recently told us of a trip he had made to Shenandoah with C. R. Mason, Economy hog powder salesman at Algona. They visited both the Henry Field and the Earl May broadcasting stations, also the hog powder manufacturing plant. At the Capealus home last Thursday three hogs were being butchered for home use, with Mrs. Capesius' father, William Arndorfer, of St. Benedict, assisting. The O. L. Millers, who have moved to the Jesse Bedell 400-acre farm, east of Irvlngton, came from a 360- acre farm couth of St. Benedict. They have a daughter, Betty May, eight years old, and an adopted son of 20. Mrs. Miller is Leona, one of the six Frye girls. Her parent* formerly farmed where W. F. Jenkin- apn now lives, southeast of Hobarton. .. She waa looking forward Farmers 9 Directory FOR SALE: CHOICE White Leghorn Cock- erals, cheap, in order lo dispose of at once. White Leghorn baby chicks as low as $8.25 per HOD of the very highest quality. Custom hatching, 3c per egg. HAMILTON 1EGHOHN FARM AND HATCHERY One mile west and one mile south of Bancroft, Town Brown's Chick Hatchery. CUSTOM HATCHING. WE hatch chicks, turkeys, ducks and geese. Not so large but that we can give attention to hatching your best stock carefully.' Also sell baby chicks. Our sixth year. Old location. Old friends and new ones are welcome. Phone 321, Algona. "This is the year you must get mare value for your donor" WAYS TO TIRE VALUE COTTON'S CHICKS, IOWA AC- credlled. Pedigreed males used In some flocks. Our chicks noted for their llvability—ask our customers. Ames Reliable feed, Simplex stoves, custom hatching a speclalty.-^-Cot- ton Chick Hatchery, Lone Rock, Iowa. WE CAN FURNISH YOU WITH chicks and hatching eggs direct rom our free range production bred lock, tested R. C. R. I. Reds, S. C. W. Leghorns, White Rocks. Custom latching. Nutrena feeds, peat, noss, Jamesway poultry supplies.— {rause Poultry Farm and Hatchery, hone 412, Lone Rock, Iowa. to Get Your Plows Ready— AT Me Sale I have rented one of my ~ 1'have more nia- h aa I need, I will : Private sale one S^ft. |°' f t. spader, 4-section wa gon, single corn service corn plow, set ess> 5-ft. mower, some df *t seed corn, some 17' B hea <l of yearling 2 tetters 2 yrs . horses. GERBER ol{J> work Is just ar ound the corner. We sharpen and polish them, Give us time for a good job. Iron for All Needs Remember that when you weed a bit of iroi we have it and can put it into whatever shape you want. HABP WOODS We have (hem for purposes out with exactly al Thorpe 4.5O-X1 Tire MORE Rubber Volume . MORE Weight . . . . MOKE Width ... . MORE Thickness of Tire MORE Plies at Tread . SAME PRICE . . . . .• 'i Oar Tire 16S cu.in. 16.80 Ibs. 4.75 in. .598 in. 6 plies $5.69 *Spedal Brand Mall Order Tire 15O cu. in. 15.68 Ibs. 4.7* in. 558 in- 5 plies $5.69 GENERAL MOTORS RADIO THE "LITTLE GENERAL" JLFRIVE your automobile into one of our "department stores" of standardized service, where you can get everything your car requires—tires, tubes, batteries, brake lining and accessories—gas, oil and lubrication—all under one roof; don't waste time and money driving around to a number of specialty shops. The One-Stop-Service Store is the development of Harvey Firestone, pioneer in rubber and rubber tires. Let us show you a cross-section cut from a Firestone Tire—and cross-sections of competitive tires. See for yourself the quality-—the extra plies under the tread—the extra value. AH we ask is one thing: Come In and Compare*, .. 1 • Compare Prices and Service with Radiptroiu Six tubes (4 screen grid); electro- j dynamic speaker; Tone Selector; volume control. Three finishes— choice of natural butt walnut, ivory lacquer, green lacquer, Alto console radial, 1136 la t!7Z; radio-phono- graphi, (198 and $270. Price* on all models include Radioironi. Liberal G.M.A.C. ttrmt. A. K. CUFF UTILITY SHOP OH Modern Dry C|wner« FAp»« 7,91 *l Brant Ou ' Order Tin CuhPric. 4.40-21 $4.98 $4.98 4.50-21 ... $.69 5.69 4.75-19........ 6.65 6.65 5.25-21 8.57 &57 6,00-20 H.D. 11.5O 11.50 $9.60 11,10 12.90 *6.70 11.50 H. D. TRUCK TIRES 30x5. ..... 17.95 . 17.95 34.90 32x6... 19*75 29.75 57.90 //)? Otk»r Site* Priced Proportionately low BATTERIES are the same outstanding quality that la in Firestone Tires. Extra power—longer life—greater dependability. Bring in your old battery— we give you an allowance on the purchase of a new one. AH Moh«* Tcttcd Free ANCHOR TYPE Sup«r Heavy Dpty *8p*ei«lBr»d MWlOrd. O«r CteAFric. bch Order Tir. Pric.Bmch 4.50-21 $8.75 98.75 4.75-19 9.70 9.75 5.25-21... 12.95 13.05 COURIER TYPE 33x3%—. $J.97 13.97 4.40-21...... 4*5$ 4.55 4.50-21 ... 5.15 5.15 0«r CuhPric. P«r Pair $16.96 18.90 15.30 $7.74 8.8O 9.96 AH Other Site* Priced ProportlonaUtr lo* .—-Every tire manufactured by Firc«tone bear* the name "FIRESTONE" and carries their unlimited guarantee and ours-—you are doubly protected. *A Special Brand Mail Order tire is made by some unknown manufacturer and sold under a name that does not identify him to the public, usually because be builds his first-line tires under his own name. (,[ M R U \l)!0 TIRE SERVICE STATOIN ALGONA, IOWA Associate Dealers— Livermore Oil Co., Uverroore; Lorais, Service Station, Wesley; Lotts Creek Slow, Lotti Cnwfe' '« Goetech Motor Co,, Fenton; Menke Auto Co, Patterson Electric Shop, Lu Verne; Kent Motor Co,, Algona.

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