Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 16, 1931 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 16, 1931
Page 7
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KOSStJtH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA PAGE SBVflN WILBUR J. PAYNE, Editor , TOPS have changed fence building habits olonger necessary to confine fence work to spring e "easy-post-hole-digging" season. Being made Lgh, dense railroad rail steel, Red Top posts will tter or buckle when driven through the hardest ' One man can drive 200 to 300 a day. Lour fence building and repair work out of the his fall while the weather is good. It not only j,e job out of your busy spring season but pre-our fence lines from becoming further run down r and gives you an extra season's use out of It also avoids .annoyances and losses next fanstockbreakingintocropsorontothehighways Larry Red Tops in various types and lengths from [you can select the post best suited to your needs |in and let us show you why the Red Top studded t prevents fencing from sagging, being rooted up i down and why it gives you more years of service S. NORTON & SON and Coal — Phone 229 At the Welhousens'. . - sjient a few minutes at G. D. Welhouson'a, north of Tltonkn, Frl- ny, nnd got a glimpse of some of purebred Spotted Poland Chin.'i g«. Ho had flfl naved from the first litters, with ten more sows to 'arrow. Ijist year he raised 112 from litters. The Welhousens have etl on their own farm 2fl years, the last five years they have leen grading their herd of cattle om beef type to Guernseys. Al uly f>0 acres of oats hnd been ad- ed, and all of It was also seeded to •pet clover at the same time. Mrs elhou.scn, who was formerly Mary ppentrop, is a daughter of John ppentrop, Titonka, one of the argc land-owners of Kossuth. Mr nd Mrs. Welhousen have two r.hil rcn. A son John is a senior In th Itonka high school, and a daugh- r Ruth Is in the fifth grade at Tl- onka. The William AVelhousens, near vhlch he harvested 25 bushels ot seed. He sold 20 bushels at $12 and vas to plant the balance. When we called last week he was weighing seed for a, timothy-clover mixture, mixing a flower sack of timothy with an SO-lb. sack of red clover, to ic sowed at ten pounds to the acre. The clover seed appeared clean and, having been grown right there, should bo best for local use. The Wolf home is all but right in Lu Verne. Mrs. Chris F. Seefeld Is building a new corn crib on her farm east of town, In the Rich Point neighborhood. It l« 25x30 and will have a room overhead for a granary. Henry Juchem is operating the farm. Lyle Black had been tenant a couple of years. Mr. Seefeld recently bought a new Baldwin Monarch piano for Mrs. Seefeld, and the instrument ts alongside n. radio set they ac- ilred last year. The couple, who j cently moved from a house neai , Itonka, have been occupying a new he swimming pool to one at the E Lm-Dupki Bladea g. 4H* Durham-Duplex Blades ate Extra Long TT stands to reason—the more A shaving surface on a blade, thefewerstrokes required.Few- cr strokes — quicker shaves. These marvelous long, oil-tempered blades are not only speedier. They're the'keenest you ever laid eyes on. Don't take our word—look at the smooth- shaven faces of twelve million Durham-Duplexboosters today. ouse since October 2!). It has eight oomB and is all modern, except 'ator system, which is to be added nter. There is an electric plant and entral hea.ting system. Mr. Welhousen has lived on the ame farm 43 years, and Is the iwner of 240 acres now. Mrs. Wel- lousen is a daughter of Mrs. Herman Tjarks, whom we mentioned •ecently as a former owner of the German Valley store. A daughte of the Welhousens, Jeanette, is th wife .of Carl Krause, who, with hi mother, is the present owner ant manager of the store. Other (laughters are: Ella, teach Ing a mile south of the home farm Anna, in high school at Titonka Gertrude, In the district school; an Delores, the baby. A son Wilbu farms with Dad, and another so Herman Is, In the district school. Mr. Welhousen's father, Joh Welhousen, of Dutch descent, wa one'of the pioneers in the nelghbo hood north of Titonka. We cou not get William to talk about his crops or stock. He said, "I don't kick or brag about conditions, but take them as they come." location am Blados SOctor paekafa At AH Leading Dealer* 0. Tden Swear Bynot Jit WORKS WONDERS WITH {Baby Chicks [rapid growth and strong healthy bodies, feed baby chicks Pul-0-Pep Chick Starter, a balanced *i with an Oatmeal base. 3 are much lower as shown by the followinglist: . Starting Mash g'J" . Growing Mash --_ JJ-"J libs. No Corn Chick Feed _ *-•*" libs. Pine Chick Feed ., fl-n I bs. Coarse Chick Feed —- *-'?n s, Rolled Oats „__„„—-— "'lain s, Steel Cut Oats ______ _——. *?'»" I bs, Chick size Oyster Shells **•**. 'Ibs. Pearl Grit ___ g.OO » Peat Litter .,__., _--- * 3t °° •also carry a complete line .of chick feeders, water- lw - J coops, and many other items for the poul- At Henry Simkens. Henry Sunken, northwest of Titonka, had 15 pigs saved from the first two litters when we came his way Friday. There were ten more sows to farrow. Last year he raised 02 shoats from ten litters. He had 25 acres of oats seeded, in which five acres of sweet clover had been sowed, and was planning to seed 35 more acres. He also planned to plant GO acres of corn. Mrs. Sunken, who was Christena Bergman, is a daughter of .Mrs. Simon Bergman. The couple have rmert 240 acres of the Bergman and next east, adjoining the homo nn, for the last 17 years. Other ergman land is farmed by Forest ills and Ed Ricks. Mr. Packs, who as SO acres, and also farms 160 cres of his own, is another son-in- TW of Mrs. Bergman. Mr. AVills arms another SO, and has SO of his wn Other daughters of Mrs. Bergnan are Mrs. Jake Geigler, who ves near by, and Mrs. Peter chwartz, of Klemme. Mr. and Mrs. Sunken have two hildren, a son Simon, 10, a big fel- ow for his age, able to help dad vlth the farm work and make iretty near a full hand; and Lena, 9 Mr Sunken came from Germany as' a baby, but he is not able to tell much about that, for he said he was (measuring) only about a foot and a half long when he made the trip with his parents. F\ItM NEWS AND COMMENT. The August Schmidts, who moved to town from their Good Hope farm last winter to make room for their son Alfred, who married and took over the operation of the farm, are planning to remodel the home they bought on Heckart street in east Algona. An 8x20 addition will serve as kitchen and to house potted flowers which Mrs. Schmidt always has around her. Henry Heyer, who moved th s snrlng to the farm vacated by Gail Fri" west of Titonka, had 60 pigs saved from nine litters when we called April 6. He to a brother of rportre Heyer, who has the om home farm north of German Valley but up to ten years ago farmed the property George now operates, had heen farming at Buffalp Center His present operations include ihree eighties. Mr. and Mrs. Heyer have two children, Merle, 6, David Lang, of the' I Evangelical church, Lu Verne, was hard at work in his garden when we called one day last week and was Ian to find a good ulld before long. John F. Hintz, northwest of Lu Verne, had been up late the night efore we called one day last week, ooking after his brood sows, and ad saved 115 pigs from 13 litters. 'here were three more sows to far- ow. Last year 80 were raised from 1 litters. Mr. Hint?, has owned his 'arm 20 years. He was off the place i few years, operating a larger farm near Algona, taut returned, and now has everything neat and attractive around the home. He has even built a small lily pool, and there were fish in it last year; also there is a 12x1 flower bed surrounde<l by a low lat tice fence, and Mrs. Hlntz was wait ing to plant her flowers. We noticed, on the Godfrey broth ers farm, just south of Lu Verne that a man was driving a 15-S tractor which pulled a tandem dis and drag hook-up. The oats hac been seeded on the corn stalks from an endgate seeder, and the tracto was pulling the two discs, one following the other, with a drag behind which completed the seeding; that is to say, once over with the endgate seeder and once over with the tractor. Mr. Godfrey said he NOTICE OF CONDEMNATION PROCEEDINGS County Auditor of Kossuth County, Iowa, vs. Henry Boeckholt, Fannie Boeckholt, The Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Company, John Helmers, Chris Helmers. To Henry Boeckholt, Fannie Boeckholt, The Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance Company, John Helmers and Chris Helmers, and all other persons, companies or corporations having any interest in or owning any of the following described real estate; All that pavt of the Kast Half of the Northwest Quarter (13% N\V%) of Section Thirty-five (35), Township Ninety-eight (98), Range Twenty-eight (28), bounded and described as follows: Beginning at a point Nine Hundred Ninety-nine and eight- tenths feet (1)99.8') West and Six Hundred and nine-tenths feet (600.!)') North of the center of Section Thirty-five (35), Township Ninety-eight (98), North of Range Twenty-eight (28), West of the 5th P. M., thence North seventy-one degrees Bast (N. 71° E) a distance of Two Hundred Thirty-five and two-tenths feet (235.2'); thence North thirty-nine degrees East (N 30° E) a distance of One Hundred Sixty-three and one- tenth feet (163.1'); thence North twenty-five degrees East (N 25° E) a distance of Seven Hundred Forty-six and two-tenths feet (746.2'); thence North twenty- eight degrees AVest (N 28° W) a dfstance of One Hundred Twenty-three and nine-tenths feet (123.0'); thence South twenty-four degrees West (S 24° W) a distance of Four Hundred Fifty and two-tenths feet 450.2'); thence South forty-three degrees twenty-nine minutes West (S 43° 29' W) a distance of Five Hundred Eighty-two and nine-tenths feet (582.9'); thence South One Hundred Fifty-two feet (152') to the point of beginning. Containing 3.44 acres. You are hereby notified that Bertha E. Johnson, as County Auditor of Kossuth county, Iowa, desires the condemnation of the following described land: All that part of th'e East Half of the Northwest Quarter (E',4 NWM) of Section Thirty-five 35), Township Ninety-eight (98), Itange Twenty-eight (28), hounded and described as follows: Beginning at a point Nine Hundred Ninety-nine and eight- tenths feet (999.8') West and Six Hundred and nine-tenths feet (600.9') North of the center of Section Thirty-five (35), Township Ninety-eight (98), North of Range Twenty-eight (28), West of the 5th P. M., thence North Seventy-one degrees East (N 71° E) a distance of Two Hundred Thirty-five and two-tenths feet (235.2'); thence North Thirty-nine degrees East (N 39° E) a distance of One Hundred sixty-three and one- tenth feet (163.1'); thence North twenty-five degrees East (N 25° E) a. distance of Seven Hundred Forty-six and two-tenths feet (746.2'); thence North twenty- eight degrees West (N 28° W) a distance of One Hundred Twenty-three and nine-tenths feet (123.9'); thence South twenty-four degrees West (S 24° W) a distance of Four Hundred Fifty and two-tenths feet (450.2'); thence South Forty- throe degrees twenty-nine minutes West (S 43° 29'W) a distance of Five Hundred Eighty- two and nine-tenths feet (582.9'); thence South One Hundred Fifty-two feet (152') to the point of beginning. Containing 3.44 acres. That such condemnation Is sought for the following purpose: That the said County of Kossuth may have all of the gravel and road material contained in said tract and use of the same for all time, or until said gravel and road material Is exhausted. That a commission has been appointed as provided by law for the purpose of appraising the damages which will be caused by said condemnation. That said commissioners will on the 25th day of May, A. D. 1931 at 10 o'clock a. m. view said premised and proceed to appraise said damages, at which time you may appear before the commissioners If you care to do so. (Signed) BERTHA E. JOHNSON,County Auditor of 29-32 Kossuth County, Iowa. Farmers 9 Directory kept 25 sows to farrow this spring, about the usual number. By thfe wny, we also noticed that the discs were two-section and that each section carried 60 pounds of concrete weight. Mr. Godfrey also uses his tractor for threshing, thereby adding to the number of days it is used each year and keeping the fixed overhead at a low figure. The new Burt Savings bank reached more than $SS,000 deposits before the first month of business ended. It had been expected that a new bank opening the face of the pessimism that prevailed at Burt would find hard sledding tor a time, but the Indications now are that the FOR SALE: CHOICE White Leghorn Cock- erals, cheap, In order to dispose of at once. White Leghorn baby chicks as low as $8.25 per ilOO of the very highest duality. Custom hatching, 3C H tMII/rOX M50H01WT" FAB3I AXI) HATCHEKY One mile west and one mile south of Bancroft. lown Sacked in the Golden Bag town will quickly rebuild the banking resources which are much needed in both farming and business circles. The experience 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. . Heany had in banking at Ledyard, where both the pioneer and the modern types of farming prevail, and the experience of Vice President Rubey, who has had banking experience in an older-settled portion of'the state south of us, added to the intimate acquaintance with affaire possessed by other di- COTTON'S CHICKS, IOWA AC- credited. Pedigreed males used in Cashier I soms n oc ks. Our chicks noted for their livability—ask our customers. Ames Reliable feed, Simplex stoves, custom hatching a specialty.—Cotton Chick Hatchery, Lone Rock, Iowa. WORTH REMEMBERINGS You can make money starting every chick on Nutrena this year. Two new health makers have been added—Milk Sugar Feed which helps cure and protect your flock from Coccidiosis—a New Vitamin Control which assures plenty of all vitamins, including Vitamin "D" to build strong bones and well fleshed bodies. . . '•'•'• NUTRENA is your best chick mash buy. A flock of poultry will help ease over hard times. Start every ! chick on Nutrena Chick Mash. Come in and talk to us about the new low price on this well-known qual: ity feed. Sacked in 10,25,50 and 100-lb. Golden Bags. Kansas City Kans. Minneapolis Minn. "Maket Pert Little Pullets and Foxy Little Rooster? . - .-' ....... ^wj : ^li__^ll J X-- i iLLdL^.aiMS^.^_^_^_^^^^^^^^^^^aaBBaBBaaMiaMll Sold by ALGONA PRODUCE CO. lUUiJ-1 tti.lt-*!>-' •JJUUI-'^IJMW-, «•_• rectors, furnish a good background for the building of a strong bank. The men behind the new bank are willing to build slowly in order .to build soundly. In time Burt will regain her position among the wealthiest small towns of Iowa. CAN FURNISH YOU WITH chicks and hatching eggs direct from our free range production bred [stock, tested R. C. R. I. Reds, S. C. W Leghorns, White Rocks. Custom hatching. Nutrena feeds, peat, moss, Jamesway poultry supplies.— Krause Poultry Farm and Hatchery, phone 412, Lone Rock. Iowa. Jerry Sclinttor Produce, West Bend Murphy Produce, Wesley '' Swca City Hntchory, Swea CHy Fenton Hatchery, Teuton Walter Kranse Hatchery, Lone Rock Smith Department Store, Burt Titonka Produce, Titonka Utility & Ross, LH A r erne Ida H. Itallenbach Gro., Rodman ' Card Brothers, Cylinder Fanners Produce, lakota Arltrlg'ht Grocery, Buffalo Center Einmetsbiirg Produce Co., Emmets- HAVE US ADDRESSOGRAPH your mailing'list and save'you the expense and drudgery of typing. Our addresses cannot be told from typewriting.—-Advance. 25tf Thorpe's More plow work last week. Put the beams together for a farmer and lined them up. Customer wanted the plow made over 'and we sent him away with a good job. You can depend on us for good work in a hurry. We give immediate attention to repair jobs. Wood aiser. ;ona Flour & Feed Co. a =•—- LOWEST FARES r.'.r. between practically ALL POINTS on The MILWAUKEE Rood East of Missouri River Abo Omaha, Kansas City A local carpenter brought In some screen frames one day last week and had us rabbit them (halve the ends so they would fit together) for -him. Saved him a lot of hand work, We have the equipment to do jobs of this kind in a jiffy. and ae ry.JIo WHITE LEGHORN CHICKS 'asWas $6.95 pfer 100 All heavies, f 8 per 100. Custom hatching chicken eggs 2%c each hy the 1,000. Dae* ana turkey egg3.Jp each. ••P^"^ ;E Starting ana Growing-lash . containing dried butter- "tanf 1 Cod -Uvw oil, mineral protein and eight oiner«<* r 1 w>0 per cwt. kmedand rolxe4< in 9«? ° wn pl&nt ' f Wee days oli (toported best grade} f 3 per bale. ** equipment ot all kinds on tft»d at special discount torn canned Mr. Lang said the sood year around and makes exeel- fent eating. He distributes breeding Ltock to buyers who want to grow the animals. . . ~, I Christ Brandt. Just east of Tl | tnnka had 50 pigs saved from six UUers' when we called ten days ago H TsalShey had come, "some las and up to a week old. There li ii Good on all trains going April Z4-25. Return limit, May 4. Round Trip* \ cont About X amll ° Ticket* good in coacbe* only Round Trip* Oeo Loft than 4m a eonts mlle The boss down home wanted one of these folding screens that the • women set up in front of the kitchen door when they have company, so, having an idle hour, we made one for her. Any of you other women who want . little jobs like that may take the hint. They are right in our line. TiokcU good b> deeping mud parlor emit on payment of regular rate for •pace occupied. Baggage checked. Tako Advantog* of Th«i« |*niatlona( R«ductlon«l For full particulars ask local agent * ; )B$} MILWAUKEE ROAD Iron Truck bodies! This is a broadcast to everybody in Kossuth and around the borders who wants an old one repaired or a new one built. This old shop has a long-established reputation for doing such work in the best way and the shortest time. Hairless.. or born dead or weak, and die early, .prevent these losses .1 i *.L~ _»L._i !•• *L«t«4 Works If you suffer from itching, »..«.-, protruding or Weeding piles you «a likely to"be amazed at the soothing; healing power of the rare, imported! Mfcson*! Chfnarotd, "it's P»e' newest «id fastest acting treatment out. Brines ease and comfort ta a fei Smiles so that you'can work an «n. fOO Jay, PW Wile west »ud * wile io*tl» H»n*roft» *> w *' C~ ' >i *; ', * .I————— In short we do anything and everything in the line of wood and iron work which can be brought to our shop, or we make anything you want as repairs. Come" and see us. You Qm Fm4 36 out of every 100 pig» die before weaning time. Such lowe* make «erioiw inroads on hog profits. When pis* «e born dead, born weak, or dje early, nine chances out of ten it is caused by not feeding a properly balanced ration, including minerals. The lack of any one necessary mineral in the ration mav c«uie serioui trouble. For instance, hairless pigs result only when the sow has no* received enough potassium iodide—this is *n f *tr«me form of mineral deficiency. Mineral deficiency tUfftf III Mfi Host that de not r*«iv« all «\« m|n«r«U they n.31 "writ m«k? vo« *t profit they should. They don't sro,w f«t «no»fh, and we more sw- «ptibU to di«m. F««d costs 90 up, and they •re not worth u much on the market. In »»ort, they coit too much to r«iie. On the other hand, hog* getting all the minertli they need m*w •tronger, healthier pig*, fartf growth, lower feed coit*; and • tmoothcr finiih that if worth extra money on the mwket. . - .' Hogi need many different mineral*, For Mft remits, reed • mineral mWure containing »l» to mineral* they ne«_. MooiMtn'i H« MineraU it the reiult of many y««r* of scientific re*i«f» work, and contains all th« mineralii how «i» known to need. lt> bewMt MpprMwM to • baUnced mineral feed, that wort MoorMfM, ii fed thf n any other kind. Tt it yow h«f • Don't takt • chance on mine«I dtfwtMff robbing YOU of hoa profit. We will If It VOW hog* for mineral deRciency without any cpet ff obligation. Phone or writ* ui now. THE OLD DRAY SHOP ^5i?=^^ F °°a

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