Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 8, 1931 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 8, 1931
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Page 7
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8,1981, K08SUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALQONA. tOWA HEATINtf HI FACTION iRANTEED i you buy Grenadier ou get the absolute e of complete heat- nfott and satisfaction [for this guarantee on freight ticket. dier costs a few pen- nore per day than y coal but those few [pennies w|'ll show be great difference |en steady, depend- c and irregular heat [ difference between |[e-free heating and jesome heating. ' i few cents more per [.and worth it. Play rn Grenadier coal •NADIER [COAL f Guaranteed by in Algona: Anderson [Bancroft: JA . Murray Galbraith: ^ \z Grain Co. Q i Lu Verne: Iz Grain Co. i Otto sen jers' Co-Opp. itor Society In Wesley: |zGrajn_Co._ Ill gtnuim CoHtolidalioH Ullirs Creik Coal ''' , ANS less obtained quickly Tiiture, Automobiles i Stock. Can be re- small equal monthly p. Our new payment "'. plan protects YOU or out of employ)R TAXESIAND SCHOOL *te service, e«U write or phone IGDAM &LACY Phone No. 688 • —-•• i ... , ' ' } Representing 1 CNmee.Co, Dei Mojnei [ONE WOMAN ILBS.1NAWEEK Luedeke, of. Dayton, By W. J.JPnyne. Lflkota Opens School. The new Lakota school was mentioned on the front page of last week's Advance. There was not space then to mention some other advantages of the new building. The fine large combination gymnasium and auditorium will permit organization of a high school basketball team, and will also allow full range to home talent plays, debating, declamatory work, etc. The floor of the gymnasium can be filled with folding chairs and with bleachers along tbe south wall furnish a seating capacity of .100 to enjoy programs given by' tbe young folks. Space is provided under the 40-ft. stage for storing folding chairs when not in use. The engine room Is spick and span with a Kewnneo hot water system to furnish heat, and a separate hot w.ater system to supply hot water for the shower baths. Janitor Win.- Aaldlrks Is very proud uf the new engine room. He pointed out the two hot water boilers with . their valves and gadgets all neat as a pin, and the separate coal room, and a room where ashes can be hoisted to the ground level. The shower rooms are convenient to the gymnasium, and have dross- Ing rooms, toilets, and lavatories combined in one big room for boys, and a similar well appointed room for girls.' There are also other toilets on the upper floors for young children so they will not have to bo allowed far from their class rooms. With the promise of the new modern building It bus been possible to get and hold the best teachers. Prof. E. L. Grabau, superintendent of the school, who has now served four years, won a master's degree at university of Iowa ttyls summer. As a part of his work to win the degree of master of arts in education he prepared a 135-page typewritten bound book on spelling. This was called a thesis on multiple choice tests in spelling. Professor Grabau had previously taken a B. A. degree at Upper Iowa university, and .served as superintendent of Morley Iowa, school four years before he came to Lakota. All grade.teachers at Lakota have at least two years preparation and a first grade county certificate. Three of the four high school teachers have bachelor's degrees. The faculty Includes Professor Grabau; superintendent, Prof. R. E. Hamqulst, principal, who has served eight years, Audrey Hastings, Eleanor 'A. Lockwood, Cheryll Showalter, Helen Awe, Lucy Carson, and Miss Prlggie. The school, built at a cost of $44,000 now, would have cost much more in the high price time of a few years ago. ALGONIAN'S BULL WINS HONOR was struck by a crank on a grain elevator that he was erecting. Other Whtttetnore News. Alfred Meyer, of Whlttemore, and Ruth Hantleman, of Fenton, patients at the Dr. J. W. McCreery hospital last week following appendicitis operations, returned home Monday. Alfred returned Monday forenoon and Ruth Monday afternoon. The latter's operation was September 19, and Alfred Meyer had his operation a week ago Saturday. In both eases the appendix was ruptured. The St. Paul's Lutheran congregation celebrated 'Its Mission Festival Sunday. Morning and afternoon ser- tce.s wore attended by a large crowd. The German sermon In the morning WIIH given by Rev. Mr. Frlederlch of Humboldt, and the English sermon In the afternoon was given by the He. Mr. Colman, of Royal. Mrs. Arthur Collins, of Kansas City, wus accompanied home last week by Mrs. George Alrhart, Merle Alrhnrt, and Mrs. S. A. Savage, who from an operation performed at a Des Moines hospital a week ago. Mrs. Emily Heldenwlth spent Sunday and part of Monday at her son Arthur Heldenwlth's. Mrs. R. O. Mtsbach, of Fairmont, spent last week Tuesday at the Henry Hahn home. The Fred Heinrlchs Sr., of Addl- son, 111., spent last week at the Fred Helnrlch Jr. home. The Whlttemore baseball won from Algona 6-1 on the diamond Sunday. The F. W. Blberts and two sons were Fort Dodge visitors last week Tuesday. Fred Wegener Sr. has been team local for several days. sick NUTRENA EGG MASH $1.90 a 100 Ibs. ALGONA $1.85 quantity lots PRODUCE ..-.^.v..... ,^ i.vj.iu UU.LI-:. o Guernsey bull, Gayjso Oliver, pictured In the lower right hand corner was picked as representative of the T">«| tvnp IP i,t s iveed. Announcement was made at the aWterloo Dairy Congress. The upper left Is a Hoist -In owned by ,1. .1. Kelly, Washburn; center left is a. Brown Swiss, o vned by E. D. Dorari, of Bayard, and center right is^a Jersey, owned' by Edward Fuhr, of Shellsburg. A safety pen is shown in the lower le't. The contest was sponsored by cow-testing associations on better hrsrd sires. FAREWELL PARTY IS GIVEN FOR LU VERNE M. E, PASTOR Lu Verne, Oct. 6—A farewell party for the Rev. and Mrs. H. A. Reyman was held at the Community hall lust week Tuesday evening by mem- will enjoy two weeks with Mrs. Col- hers and friends of the * Methodist llns. Esther Oswald is employed at | church. Seventy-five were present the telephone office during Mrs. j and the evening was spent playing Savage's absence. , games. A program, consisting o! A sextet has been selected from I clarinet solo by Richard Niver, a pupils of the Whlttemore high td | violin solo, by Forest Raney, and a sing at the freshman play. Miss, reading by Mrs. Harold Phillips, was Hentges teaches the sextet, compos-! also given. The Rev. Mr. Reyman ] ed of Lloyd Walker, William Heller, ] preached his first sermon at Plover Lester Quinn, Esther Behnke, Linda j Sunday. iRoeber, and Lillian Heldenwlth. | Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Kollasch and j " Leonard Loebach visited last week with relatives in Illinois. They were accompanied by William Salz, father of Mrs. Kollasch, who had been vis- ting her for some time. Robert Braatz, Minnesota Lake, Minn.A and William Braatz, of Mil- GLASS Replacement Service . . . Your broken door and windshield glass replaced while you wait. Non-shatter windshield glass for Model A Ford, installed $5.00 JOE GREEN BERG PHONE 118 to Xew York from their flock of 1,800 layers. In the flock are 700! hens, and the balance are pullets, i The average is four eggs a week i each. Considering the time of year and the fact that both hens and pullets are included, a 57% lay is very high on so large "a flock. The hens were laying at the rate of just under •10%, and the pullets 73% daily. The HnmiltoiiK grind arid mix their own feed as well ns preparing feed for customers. Within a few years they have built up one of the large poultry plants of the state, and demonstrate every day that poultry is one of the best money crops of this vicinity. C. M. Gross & Son, .showing six head of Percherons at the Spencer fair against 170 head of other draft horses, won seven ribbons, We like to inention the growing success of the Gross Percherons, WHITTEMORE GIRLS GIVEN BALLJPANT Whlttemore, Oct. G—A group from Whlttemore attended a Lutheran kittenball rally Sunday at Burt given by Fairville and Burt. English services were held in the morning'In St. John's Lutheran church, with the Rev. Mr. Richman, of Burt, giving the sermon. Lunch was served at taking ' no °n. Three kittenball games were | played In the afternoon between the boys. First Fairville and Burt played, and then Fairville played a More Work Needed. We talk with many farmers who for they are backed up by sound and T-rl management. Mr. Gross has'jPick-up team of players from the had years of experience, learning a I other Y. P. S. teams. -_-i .._ ^ game was i.iHy. mid building his farm toward Lone Rock Harriett Fish and Xeta Dunn sprnt the week-end at "the latter's home in Fort .Dodge. The William and Glen Leepers and Harry Rahns spent Sunday at Roy Godden's, pear Armstrong. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hearlman, of Glldden, were Sunday guests at Frank Flalg's. Mrs. Ernest and Roy Jensen were Fort Dodge visitors Friday. Arthur Priebe spent the week-end at Decorah. Farmers' Directory specialization in good stock. The have just enough corn and oats this | GroKS fal . m js Qne Qf the ,., nds of year to meet expenses. With the j success neetled ln Kossuth. There price of these two grains so low v , n be p , enty of fal . mers who wll j there is little or no farm income, peciallze in the operation of in- Tensed acreage and get their profits hat way, while others like the Gross amlly will farm the land they have, using Krusohen lost 10 ™ cannot say too inuch f at easily, safely and «>e half teaspoonfuj of a glass of hot water before breakfast—an 4 week*—Qet It r any drug this first bottle " this is the u , - f "««t way to lope fat- i wnfM -PBPQ 8TOEB and it seems farmers should spread out to more crops and depend on more lines to make Income safer. We all will have to do more work than we did in the high • time, and do it with better planning. At the Register & Tribune convention, which we attended last week, we found all the folks at the office in Des Moines had set. themselves to do a "little more" than th£ job had previously required.' The writer has 'been obliged to increase duties till now we, as Register and Tribune subscription salesman, maintain one of the largest territories in the state, looking after new and renewal subscription business, and in addition "employ and train men for 11 other territories and supervise their work. Along with this work we look after the Advance circulation field work: write a few farm advertisements, and keep this column filled with more or less readable accounts of what we see around about. This matter of doing more and more each year Is just a question of making use of our increased experience. As Ralph Olsen, of Ledyard, said in one of our stories of power farming a couple of weeks ago, "We can grow 175 acres of corn with a tractor this year, and then with increased experience in use of the tractor anc power machinery, we can grow 200 acres next year." Mr. Olsen is young man following out that theory for himself. FARM NEWS AND COMMENT. Simon Bloom Jr., south of Elmore has 69 acres of good sugar beets on his 260-acre farm, according to his father, Simon Bloom Sr., who also lives on the farm, Last year a single sugar beet weighing 26 pounds was taken from the land, and the average yield then was 10% tons an acre for the whole of the 1930 crop. Last week we were Introduced, to Dona Marie Loge, three-months-old daughter ef Mr. and Mrs. Herman Loge, southeast of Elmore farmers The Logee were married only a yeai or more ago, and are young folks starting, for themselves. They have a'fine home, have their premises improved, and good crops the first year. The baby daughter is a fine healthy young lady who, at leas during our visit, was on her very best behavior. The young Miss even oondecended to make eyes and smilp at this homely old newspaper man. L. W. Erich, south of Elmore farmer, had an average of 63 bushels of oats an acre threshed from his 18 acres. This in same neighborhood the Eichorn oats, nearly as high a yield on a; large acreage. Mr. Erich's 38 acres of corn he estimated would go 50 bushels to the acre, he also has 22 acres of sugar beets estimated at 11 tons to the acre. Crops In the vicinity are satisfactory this year, The Erich farm of 120 acres Is. very-well improved, and has one of the fine homes of the county. Mr. and Mrs. Erich have owned the property 12 years. R, M. Eichorn, southeast of Elmore. has his farming operations spread out to Include 140 acres of corn, 26 acre? of beets, 20 acres of barley. 180 acres of oats, and «n acres of alfalfa in addition to some other pasture and hay. The alfalfa- averaged four tons to the acre, bar- JWffXT^S'SE eKeO%ushelsanaore,andcorn beets were the VWUBU iff ««*• $ath,er, C. H&'WffiSS?'- nd farm it well, getting more bushels to the acre, better livestock this year than last year, and make their irofits from doing their job •ather than from doing it in a well played between the Lu Verne champions and a pick-up team of boys from other teams. The first few innings the score was 1-1. Then Lu Verne ran in a score in the final inning to win. Lu Verne proved capable of winning from any team "by the victory. A F>:30 supper was served in the church basement. The room and tables were decorated in yellow and black, the Wather League colors. Fourteen each were seated at six ivaukee, left last'week for the latter's home. They had been visiting at the Louis Braatz home. Robert Braatz will return soon. Mrs. C. W. Hansen returned Sunday evening from Des Moines. She had been a patient in a Des Moines hospital following an operation two or three weeks ago, and is recovering. The W. A. Rusch family have moved from the George Schacht residence to the Methodist parsonage recently vacated by the Harold Kuecker family. A. ten-pound girl was born Sunday morning to the Tom Kelly's. She has been named Joan Theresa. There are three other girls and Uiree boys in the family. Mrs. William Bell, of Boone, vis- Be£ol- e buying see ited last week with Mr. and Mrs. George Airhart, southwest of Whittemore. Mrs. Bell is a sister of Mr. Airhart. Mr. and Mrs. E. Schoonhoven returned last week Tuesday from several weeks with relatives and friends in Elgin and other points in Illinois. Henry Behnke, who formerly worked at the. Council Oak store at Carroll, is working in Whittemore at Braga's grocery store. Mrs. C. AV. Hansen is recovering BOARS these growthy pure-bred Hampshire boars. Priced right. Cholera immune. HAMILTON LEGHORN FARM 1 mile west and 1 mile south of Bancroft, Iowa. Personal Loans- Milch Cow Loans INCREASE YOUR DAIRY HERD WITH OUR MONEY—Dairy cows assure a regular monthly income. We will loan money on your present herd or furnish the funds to purchase additional cows. WE LOAN MONEY ON PERSONAL PROPERTY—Money to be used for any purpose. Perhaps your car Is already financed and the payments are too large. It Is easy to reduce these monthly payments through our plan. Call at our office or -write us for full particulars. THE INLAND FINANCE CORPORATION First door North of Iowa State Bank. ALGONA Phone 56. IOWA POLAND CHINA BOARS Up-to-date breeding. 1931 prices. R. W. BUTTERFIELD 1 1-2 miles north Burt, Iowa. Grinding Prices LOWERED Pine grinding lOc per hundred Medium grinding 8c per hundred Sacks 1 lOc per sack Hulling 12c per hundred E. R. Rising NORTHWESTERN ELEVATOR vay. The Gross horses are frequent- tables, and were served by Fairville y mentioned in these news items with other news, for folks all over the county tell us they got horses Irom Gross or from Gross stock. The C. M. Gross & Son name is better known in Percheron horse circles every year. EVERLY MAN REFUSES TO BE ROBBED; CAPTURES TWO F. .1. Glaser, Everly gasoline station proprietor, refused to be robbed week ago Monday, when three bandits entered his station and at the point of a gun demanded the receipts." Glaser grabbed his own gun, the three bandits ran out of the door, and Glaser followed and captured two of them at" the point of his gun. The other man got away. Glaser backed the two bandits against the station wall, and the gun In his hand persuaded them to remain quiet till two farmers along and gave the alarm. came Both youths pleaded guilty to Judge Heald at Emmetsburg the following day, and 'were sentenced to five years each at Anamosa. The two who were caught gave their names, as Bert Price, 21, of Freeport, 111., and Neil Hansen, 21, Hollendale, Minn. At Spencer a lone bandit obtained $75 from the Wllcox-Hofstad station In a daring hold-up early the even- Ing before the Glaser hold-up. Several other thefts and minor burglaries were reported over the week-end at Spencer. Four Corners of the Eyelyn . The Mothers and Daughters club will meet this Thursday with Mrs. J. P, Nlckerson. The opening song will be Dixie, and roll call will be answered with styles of the hour, paper on the great pianists world Is to be given by Cruikshank. A musical program will be the feature of this program. Mildred Robinson. Estella Seip, and Susie Witham form, the program committee. Members of the M. ft D. club attended a Federation meeting at the Country club clubhouse at Algona Tuesday. Irene Walker. Evelyn Crulkr shank, Orville Holdren, and John McNeil drove to Fort Dodge Satur- *** day. (JmiUtloBi Perfect Wife; One Just smart •nough to please her husbapd's pride -in public, and Just dumb, enough to pkase his vanity, In rate—Detroit Free Press. and Burt. Total present was 200. A •adlo furnished music during supper. A play, Oh Kay, was given In the svenlng by the Falrvllle choir. Those taking part were Edna Frink, Lillian Voettler, Hilbert Hantelman, Edwin Greinert, Laura Hantelman, Lpr- netta Blerstedt, Gerhard Wittkopf, Wilmer Hantelman, • Fred Frink, Caroline. Frink, and Elmer Greinert. Between the second and third act trophies were presented by the Rev. H. D. Stahmer to captains of the champion boys and • girls' teams. Whittemore girls won a pennant, nd Lydia Meyer, captain, accepted. Whittemore girls lost only two sanies during the season. Lu Verne boys had a clean slate, and won' a silver cup, llcv. Wood to'French Here— The Rev. A. H. Wood pastor of ood Hope church in Union township, was assigned to the Whltte- more church by the Methodist conference at Estherville last week. The Rev. R. V. Hotchklss, who had charge in Whittemore and Cylinder last year, will have Cylinder and South Vernon. Of former Whittemore pastors, the Rev. L. E. Wardie will be at Hubbard, Rev. A. B. Gedye remains at Radcliffe-Ellsworth, and Rev, C. E. Stevens at Smithland. New Pastor at M. E. Church— The Rev, and'Mrs. Allen H. Wood, of' Good Hope, were Whlttemore visitors last week Tuesday. The Rev. Mr. Wood has been glyen charge of the Whittemore Methodist church this year, and announces preaching services at 10 a. m. each Sunday, and Sunday school at 11. Six New Members for Y, P. S*— The Whittemore Y. P. S. met last Thursday evening in the school basement, and six new members were added: William and Leonard Meyer, William Hanover, June Wehrspan, Ruth Vaudt and Alvera Behnke. The next social evening will be October 15. Girls Start Basketball Practice— Whittemore high school girls started basketball practice last week. They are coached by Supt. F. J. Rockford. Only three of last year's regular team are back for this year's team. Pdlth Ifrohnberis "l« Married-*- v Whlttemore friends received word that Edith Krohnberg. of Wells, Minn., former Whjtitemore girl, was married last week to Henry Saucke. of Welte. ______ Crank Slips* Man's Nose Gashed-* . Otto P.elJ received a bad gash pn, his nose last week Monday when he America's most economical truck is now available in 25 different models priced as low as *44O—complete with body Chester White Sale Four mitee east a»4 fcw«r pl|»a wrft fljl Say, SSw IMWJWfl 5_fK NOTE: The model jvfcwdatftMOutJie aipm cab pick-up. By actual road performance, week after week, month after month— the six-cylinder Chevrolet has proved its right to be called America's most economical truck, Owners have found that on a ton-mile basis Chevrolet costs less for gas and oil, less for upkeep and less for service than any other truck—regardless of the number of cylinders. And price-comparison will show that this big, i sturdy Chevrolet Six is one of the lowest-priced trucks you can buy. Today, any truck user can apply this economy to his own particular work. The current Chevrolet commercial car line covers practically -ton 157-fa|dk Stake Track 'ttlO* every delivery and hauling need. Twenty-five different models. "Half-ton and iVi-ton pay-load 1 capacities. Three wheelbase lengths. A wide variety of Chevrolet-designed and Chevrolet- built bodies. Just name the type of truck you need—and you will very likely find it in Chevrolet's all-inclusive line.. Each Chevrolet truck has a 50-h.p. six-cylinder engine—25% more powerful than any other engine in a truck priced so low. Maximum load- capacity is assured by unusually large bodies, supported by long rigid frames and long parallel- mounted springs. And Chevrolet truck prices are among the lowest in the commercial car market* wh •• 131-lBCb g ' ™ '52O J|C4<! truffccfc«iriij>ri~«/. •• fc. flint, •n. Mtruikbodyprit**f,9. b. Indianapolit, Indiana. Special fquifment«*tr». jprfoM *nd <w*y G. M. A. C, torn*CHEVROLET TRUCKS, year dealer i*»li»w KOHLHAAS BROS., Distributor! ••*. :W

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