Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 15, 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, October 15, 1931
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T #3v ^ A^r ^> i-' > fSfdliiilLlMl: I |ji\jv2j**:jsj^^^^^^^ll^^g^lgg KOSStTTM COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA. IOWA ;.y.wzm PAOENfNH . ;ENA EGG MASH j a 100 ""*** $1.85 quantity lols A LCONAPRODUCE PARTY HOHORS LASS Replacement Service . . . ^o door and windshield glass replaced 3 you wait. windshield glass for Model A Ford, --- ...... -------------- »s.oo JOE GREEN BERG PHONE 118 l,u Vni-no, Oct. 13 — A group of young ponplp onjoycd n social evening at the ]•!. JOIIOH humu lust week Wilbur J. Payne, Editor Here's Good Farm Home. Adolph M;iiiss, a son of the late 1'. T. Miiass, Hebron township plover, IK now eomplatlng one of the fine farm homes of the north end of ing at the R Jones hom« lust week thc C()lnUv , , md h , 0 , lm| his b ride Monday whon they honored Owen- will mcve , whcn , t |a flnlshed ctlin, Jones at a surprise party. Th occasion wns her sixteenth birthday mid she was the recipient of many .rinding Prices , grinding —-——-— 10c per hundred Jium grinding —-— 8c per hundred L ... 10c per sack L 12c per hundred E. R. Rising NORTHWESTERN ELEVATOR gifts. Pivsent wero Jeanne Jennings, Dorothy Stoddard, Helen •Coohler, Yulnmuo Murray, Joseph- nc DonelHon, Htith Lichty, Kenneth Sorcnson, Harold Lichty, James Bowman, Verle and Merle Scrihnor ind Leonard Henderson. Music and gnnu'N furniKhed entertainment, and refreshments were served. \Vnnnin's.C'lul) Hlmllt's Indians— Thc Progressive Woman's club met lust Friday at the country home of Mrs. Paul Phillips. Twelve mcm- bor.i and three gupstH were present. •Jiich member brought an Indian •Pile and told about it at roll call. Mrs. C!ITnt Jennings spoke on The 'uture of the American Indian. Mrs. | [•'rank Cbapnnn read a paper on de-1 frnsi? of Indian women and a gen-' dl.if.irt.sion on Thc Losing Fight. of tho Ameriean Indian followed.! nefrcshments were served by the' hostess. i Four Sow Pupils Enrolled— New pupils enrolled in the public schools last Monday were Wesley Baddely, llth grade, Jack Hold- crost, fith grade, and Josephine Holdcrost, 4th grade. John Voss Jr., who has recovered from an ap- will mcve in whcn it is sx-mr.tlme this.month. Mrs. Maass was Vera Melx, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August MelK, who farm northeast of 1/akota. Thc couple were married last June ,and their now homo is just across a section of land from the bride's home. Since their marriage thc young fo'ks have lived at the old Maass hem-nstead a little way north, where Mr. Manss has farmed with his brothers, with their mother keeping house for them. The new house has oirht rooms and bath, and a full tilo bnsemont. In the basement is •\ large square cistern built right t:nd-r thc. kitchen. The house is <niBhe.-| with modern built-in fur- r'.ti;re ana conveniences. Aa thc lo• alien Is on land where-no build- beets into a wagon driven alongside. The parts were ''ready for assembling when we called. We hope to get along that way to see the machine work before the season closes. Mr. O:i):igstoo has 37 acres In beots, and estimated the yield at 13 to 15 tons an acre. At the Wm. Shutjer home north of AVesley we got a look at young Billy, now age two and weighing 28 jounds. He is a sturdy healthy fellow, of whom the parents are Justly proud. Mrs. Shutjer, who Is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. G Dennis, who formerly farmed southwest of Titonka said her brothel Kenneth, who has been working on one of the New York market gardens that ship garden truck to New York is home for a visit .with his folks, who now farm at Buffalo Cen tciv and also to visit the Brothers family at Sexton. Mrs. Kenneth wa Marie Brethorst before her mar riage. The couple have one child o five years. Delmer Dennis is stl a,t home, and farms with his parent at Buffalo Center: .aa dug, and a fins modern barn . a •. buiit at the same time. T.ic Irirn Is !14xG4 of tile with i It has a concret? floor that runs length- 0 spring pigs from only four liters of Spotted Poland Chinas. Three f the sows arc purebred. Wo asked VIr. Oswald how he could raise an average of ten pigs to thc litter, hut he dismissed the subject by ex- ilalning, "Well, they were old sows .hat t had picked out." Tt would )c profitable for more farmers if .hey coii'.d also "pick out" sows .hut would average ten pigs a litter, and then give them the care that would enable them to do it. Whcn Mr. Oswald came to. this country he worked two years for his uncle, Ole Ness, and then started farming for himself. His home In Norway was stavanger, on the southwest coast. If we remember rightly we have mentioned Lars Loge, as also coming from this section of Norway. Mr. and Mrs. Oswald have three boys, the oldest 11, and two girls, the oldest 112. We wonder it the folks who read of flare-ups in such counties at, Wright and Hardln in connection with bank receiver and sheriff sales ,, „ , ., . , to collect rent realize that the farm '^n n, i°r 11. ti ers are solng through their secon, Mike Christ Jr. was driving the| drought ^ Qn R cMh ^^ ^ averages two or three dollar an acre than here, and cash far more prevalent in that year the drought area order. Mike thought the corn wouicii-••-•-;•"-- '"• Hamilton, and part average 40 bushels an acre, and ex- ° f Wright county in its upper edge, ' . . . ' . rtnrl fV*lu -»7«i»i. Tvw^rorl v>m*tli mit ciHll of Mrs. Dodds and grandson of the Kuecks. ' Mr. and Mrs. William Fergenscn and daughter Jenn, and Mr. and Mrs. K. V. Stalcy and tin lighters Alary Lee and Mildred, all of Ce- Inr Rapids, and Mr. and Mrs. Kd A'o'.f, Titonka, were callers at Hugh McMahon-'s Sunday. The Rev. and Mrs. 'Allen Wood were at Whittemm'e -Wednesday ov-sning attending a reception ten'- df:rc.-d to the Rev', and Mrs. R. V. Hotchkiss and themselves as out; ,'voing and incoming pastor's families. • When In *t<>4 of gUMei liaTft /*nr eye* thurooffcly ei»ralk-'. rm c I? CAWVTTP BTK SIGHT 8PBCIA1I8I OK. I*. C" OAWICilV ALGOJU. IOWA . driving the corn wagon along side. They have GO acres to pick, and were setting the work done In short T lc nl , ty : order. Mike thought the corn would average 40 bushels an acre, and expected to have the picking done by \™* this y ear mov « 1 «° rth . bu * stl11 the 20th or before. He keeps 22 heU the same sec ; tion ln Ule ^ \°^ r head of cattle and saved 50 spring e(J S e ° £ the drought area so that the pigs from eight litters. Mrs. Christ farmers were caught both ears tint, 11iv i jt'iiuay lJUiL runs IUM^LII- pigs 1rum ui^ni Jiiiurs. ivus. v^m inu - - ~ wise through the center of the barn, seems to like the chance to be out Pretty bad in part of the territory. — n the field at harvest time. She As a rule they are rather prospers a daughter of Ernest Trasamar, ° U H, but livestock went to pay rent vho owns the next farm adjoining last year, and other chattels are goon the west, which is farmed by a ing under the hammer this year in brother Ernest Jr. Another brother, enough cases to cause very bad feel- Wm, H., farms across the road to ing. If a farmer is to be sold out the east, and a sister, Mrs. Albert it is possible to make an agreement Krosch, farms to the north on other among neighbors to hold bidding land. 'Mr. and Mrs. Christ down, much as the old claim' jump- Kock Island, 111., when the family was on a vacation trip, also enrolled as a senior. [he Rug That Stood the Test! Klglit at Federated Meeting— Mrs. Albert Genrich, Mrs. Henry Pletzke, Mrs. Ed .Dehnert, Mrs. harles Wolfe, Mrs. Harold Soren- on, Mrs. Burdette Agard, Mrs. Rae tone, and Mrs. Harold Phillips at- ended the county Federation at the ountry club clubhouse at Algona ast week Tuesday. They represent- d the Tuesday, J. J., and Progres- ive clubs. bit higher than the stalls, so that the floor slopes away on each side. Theivi are concrete mangers for the cows, and a fine installation of 16' metal stanchions built in the concrete floor. Automatic watering will be installed, and the piping is already in place. , The seven horse stalls are conveniently arranged, and have an inch wide slot drain full width at the foot of each stall. There is a milk room, and a feed room on the ground, floor. The loft, which a.lso has grain storage room, is free from posts for the round roof is self sup porting. There are four tile block ventilation wells built from the ground up, two on each side of the barn. These are run on up to the gable, where they connect with metal ventilators. A litter carrle was on hand ready for installation Last Saturday Adolph and 'his illjulllllltj 1UIK1. *V1 I . illlu 1V4LO. \_illi lou ""•• "I •-« — *-•- —— -.._ —.— ., .have two boys, Mike Jr., 3, and Ar- er association held bidders off gov- vid, 9. eminent land auctions where To give an idea of the size and land had been squatted on by a set- Importance of the Ben Studer live- tier. If the bank receiver attempts stock exhibit at Kossuth fair we to get the bids up by himself mention that he showed 15 head of ding against the farmers, t cattle, 20 head of hogs, and 30 head may result, as has been reported in of sheep. That is lots of stock to be | the papers, shown by one exhibitor. Kossuth was the fifth fair visited by the Stu- 8rd Ulrtliday Is Honored— Friday was Mrs. Catherine Mary's 73rd birthday, and her children lonored the occasion with a party •U her home. Sixteen were at home to spend the evening. They presented her with a large bouquet of roses. The evening was spent socially and at the close refreshments were served. Minister llnpttaes Grandson— The Rev. and Mrs. Mark W. Williams, of Turton, S. D., visited from last week AVednesday till Monday with their daughter, Mrs. Maynard Spooner. AVhile here the Rev. Mr. Williams, who is a retired minister, officiated at the baptism of his only grandson, Donald William Spooner. Cemetery Convention Report Given- There was a good attendance at the Cemetery meeting at Mrs. Martha Stone's last Thursday afternoon. The president gave her report of the state meeting at Davenport, and after a business meeting the afternoon was spent socially. A covered dish luncheon was served. H. St. Slicrwoods Visit I-u A r crnc— brothe.rs were using a tractor and a road scraper to grade up the barn yard and lawn. The contract for the two fine buildings went to Merritt Warner, of Elmore, who has nearly completed a job that is a credit to his workmanship and planning. The Advance wishes the young folks success in their new home. Ail Opportunity School. Julia Bourne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. AV. J. Bourne, of Union township, is one of the department editors of Successful Farming, the national farm monthly printed in Des Moines by Meredith Publishing der stock, and he was to show at several more fairs. Fairs previously visited included Sac City, Knoxville, West Union, and Cresco. The Studer stock at the Kossuth fair won championships as follows: Shorthorn grand champion bull, and senior champion cow; on Duroc Jersey hogs, grand champion, boar, and junior champion sow; and on Yorkshire hogs, grand champion boar On sheep the winnings included grand champion Shropshire ram and champion ewe, also gram champion Oxford ram and ewe, and champion Hampshire ram. There was plenty of competition all along the line, but the Studer stock come in a little stronger each year, and i an important part of the Kossuth livestock exhibit. In addition to the I Good Hope Good Hope ladies will fried chicken supper at the munity room of the church week Friday evening. Serving will begin at 6:30 and continue till all are served for 20 and' 35 cents. The public is cordially invited. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Reid, of Halfa, were here Sunday attending services at G'ood Hope and spending the day with relatives. Aid meets this Thursday with Mrs. Charles Rutledge, Mrs. A. M. Gustafson is assistant hostess. Friends of Clarence Montgomery! who formerly lived in this commun- and who was wounded by men was seeking to arrest at 1 company which is .now printing a series of articles about beautifying country school grounds. The idea is a good one. There are great possibilities for educational work along this line, not only to find out how to landscape grounds and to learn to appreciate such things, but the different steps in the work arouse In ;erest in all kinds of additional studies. In the Smouse opportunity school in Des Moines, which is a school for crippled, deaf, blind and other abnormal children who might find it hard to attend a regular school, there is an evident attempt at sur livestock exhibit. In addition to the Forest cily Saturday nigh£, was not championships mentioned the Studer oerioUHly in j ured as fi rs t reports stock won many first and second "t e is stock won many first and prizes. Axel Carlson and Henry Shore, Axel Carlson and Henry Shore, tances antl a)1 law-abiding citizens Wesley farmers, took a few days off c ^ \vard and son Arthur spen trt en f1«liinfr' im to Lake AVinnebi-I c^..«j nfinwinr,*-, onrl ov^ninir n indicated. His speedy recovery is hoped for by his many acquain _ spen Sunday afternoon and evening a the W. I. Dodds home. Carl Gollmer, Flint, Mich., anc to go fishing up to Lake AVinnebi goshish in northern Minnesota'a few weeks ago, and on the way back run Carl Q O nmer, nt, c., am into a nest of prohibition agents llis mother, Mrs. J. Paul, Marshal \yho searched them, and we guess Minn., spent several days last wee the men had to do some talking to v i s itjng a t AV. I. Dodds and G. make the agents believe they had no K uec k's. Mr. Collmer is, a nephew - - -"' — — • connection with one of 'Bancroft's. importing firms. The officers were THIS ANNOUNCEMENT STAR- waiting outside St. Paul for a cer- tied the entire middlewest. A new " " Radio $13.95, including tubes. Is it I be on display in our show window for one week beginning Friday, October 16th. Examine the rug carefully, then leave your bid. Highest bidder gets the rug. THE STORE WITH HIGH QUALITY AND LOW PRICES fOSTER FURNITURE CO. 1% BiH'rHtMHis ^ inn- .«'» »**•••»• i ....*.*** ±~ .*.. -• * Mr and Mrs.'R. S. Sherwood, of rounding the children with quality i Parkersburg called on friends here and beauty that will arouse their Saturday They had been visiting at desire to know more of the cultural Britt and Webster City. Their non world. There is a loom, and pro- Holland lives at Webster City, and ducts of the loom are hung on walls; Virginia works In the Veterans' Bu- there is instruction in wood work virfai.uu. " n r and some of the finest examples of reau at Washington, D. C. | anO^s ^^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ Glee Clult Officers Gained— The high school girl's glee used in furnishing the school. Allc ,.i 6 .. — o---- —-- club There are paintings, wrought iron elected officers for the year last work, fountains and pools with week- Ruth Lichty, president; Dor- bright cojored fish In them, new anc othy Lindebak, secretary and treas- unusual athletic equipment designec urer; Benona Neal, librarian. to correct deformed bodies, anc teachers who know how to make Used Car Buyers SOLD SIX USED CARS LAST WEEK WHY! Because they were priced right. It Avill pay you to see our stock of good used cars •before you buy. 1931 Ford Tudor, demonstrator $488 1930 Ford Tudor, very good 1929 Ford Sedan, a real buy 1929 Ford Roadster 1924 Ford Tudor 1926 Ford Truck 1929 Chevrolet Truck, good — TERMS KENT MOTOR CO. Phone 434 AUTHORIZED Algona, Iowa' Service— —Salei ain Bancroft car, and as the Carl son-Shore car had Kossuth county any wonder that Gamble Stores are •auii-hjui'i. \j *,ti«. *I«,M -.•.«•«« — -— v ..- n A C icense numbers, they were stopped this year's outstanding dealers. 24-5 Mr. Carlson said they . teachers wno Know now 10 IUUB.C Mrs. Joseph Wadlelffli at Rochester- use o£ the equipment. A visitor a Mrs. Joseph Wadlelgh is in Roch- the SC h O0 l cannot help but be in- ester, Minn., where she underwent sp | r ed by the surroundings of the an operation for goiter last Friday. SC h 0 ol .where children are hot only . i ..„ «t*31*r li. _1- i. *._ 4-Vit-nlr Vtnf n ¥<*» +O11 t»llt tf\ She is recovering rapidly. taught to think, but are taught to think big, see possibilities around Other Lll \0rne NeWS. I them, and 'really W. B. Mason went to Ledyard Sat- minds. OUR favorite grocer is instructed to sell <ss^ : la pound of Hash's Toasted Coffee under this urday and Sunday he and the Geo. In any community we can see Thompsons, of Ledyard, drove to families that have under the direc- Storm Lake, where they met Mr. tion O f a very capable father or and Mrs Milton Thompson, of Sioux mother, achieved financial success, City'to spend the day. but if the individuals out of these The Dick Wermersons attended a families are to succeed or them- reunion and picnic at the se i ves after the direction of the par- home at Sexton Sunday e nts have been .taken away, they I hom Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sew- must have real educational growth ard of Pontiac, 111. Thirty-two were both from the text books, and from present ' I the broader-experience in knowing by the law. caught plenty of fish, -but being a modest fellow we could not get him to say how many, nor how big, even though we bragged how our neighbors, the Sampson brothers, took fish three feet long out of the same lake. Some day we intend going fishing ourselves, so we can have adventures with prohibition agents, and catch big fish to brag about. Mr.' Carlson rents the Ward & Shore 160-acre farm, while Ward & Shore farm a larger acreage. Messrs. Carlson and Shore have fished the big Minnesota lake together for the last hree years. We were surprised to find Mr. j al ~ Vttuc , and Mrs. Sigvart Oswald came from bilitles around Norway only 16 years ago. They develop their now farm P.29 nc"os, have 140 acres of corn that will probably go 45 bushels to the acre, 1120 acres of oats that averaged 40 bushels to the irantee, If, after usin fl half the pound, you or lir family do not consider it the richestjeepest yored coffee you have ever served, just return lot is left and your full purchase price will refunded No asked: you are the P« judge. What more can be said? eeciii'i i Leona Ramus, Ruby and Florence Godfrey and Alton Benedict attended an Odd Fellows Booster meeting at Algona last week Mon- da Elsle g Haskell returned last Thursday from two weeks at Granger and Williams. The Rev. and Mrs. Memmott, of Williams, brought her h °Bmma Krause and the Arthur Krauses have been enjoying a visit with relatives at Racine, Milwaukee, and other points in Wisconsin. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gronbach's infant son Earl underwent an opera«on last week Wednesday at the Mercy hospital at Fort Dodge The Methodist Aid meets at Community hall with Mrs Chambers, Mrs. Ed Hot and Mrs. Albert ''Qenrlch hostesses Audrey Hastings, a former teacher here, but who. now teaches at_ Dakota, spent the week-end at the J. M Chrlstensen home. La Vonne Shirley is the name he Frank Shipley* have given to the daughter born to them last Thurs The Rev, Wittenberg* visited last relatives and friends, in acre, and best of all Sigvart raised PRONOUNCED GREN-A-DEER' LJkedMGtwudicMoftto » great and co«queri«ff armies—who in fifkticc ability and stature nood bead tad shoulders abcntt all others. p»t. oi. Farmers 9 Directory the day, week what makes life worth while. It Is some such an idea ' that makes folks expend effort at build ing up and broadening our schools whether they be the large city schools or the one-room -country schools. We hope Miss Bourne wU be permitted to continue her pro jeot of improving and beautifying countjy schools. FARM NEWTTND COMMENT. Charles Larson, near Burt, was busy using a big tractor and grinder when we called last Saturday, and said he grinds feed now for hogs, horses, and calves. He has used the machine about a year. More and more use of ground feed is evident each year., A farmer, who desires to make a change, wants to trade 160 acres of land with a good set of buildings, a well and other improvements ,for land without buildings. The farm is in north Kossuth, where crops are excellent this season. There is only $38 an acre of mortgage on the land. Any one interested should inquire of this writer. Guy Diamond, north of Sexton, had husked his first seven 80 : rod rows, and had probably 36 bushels of corn in the wagon when we caroe that way a week ago. Mr. Diamond figured nine of his rows would make an acre, which would give a yield of 40 bushels »n acre. Mr. Diamond was satisfied as tp crop yields on his farm, but would like to see some im- pvovement in prices. The crop yields are something a good farmer can at least partly contrplr tout prices are another story. H C.'Qangstee, northeast of Ledyard, who has been using a 'hctae made four row power cultivator in BOARS Before buying see these growthy pure-bred Hampshire boars. Priced right. Cholera immune. HAMILTON LEGHORN FABM 1 mile west and 1 mile south of Bancroft, Iowa. POLAND CHINA BOARS Up-to-date breeding. 1931 prices. B, W. BUTTEEFIEW> 11-2 miles north Burt, Iowa. son's Ms sugar beet fleW toe cultivator to ft beet'Ufter we came that way * couple.of ago. The cultivator was » comWn- ' Window GLASS We take pride in quality of our window glass and Jia/ve reduced, our price in conformity with, the late Fall in Claw Price* ' So now yw can. prepare for winter at «* substantial saving. WiU call and get window frames and return tfcsm a»yw&ere in tfee ,^p§piiP-^^4B^ ^™- ' ^P f\ . «.^_ *. v *vhv*4M dfm/fc 1 n'm PROTECTION + + • FOR A PEW CENTS MORE A DAT Grenadier costs only a few pennies more per day than ordinary coal. But what a job those few pennies do! Plenty of heat when you need it. No clinkers. Less smoke and soot. Very little ash. A big saving of time, toil and trouble. Health—comfort—well-being for the whole family. It costs a trifle more per day to specify Grenadier, yet this small precaution will show you the great difference between steady, dependable heat and irregular heat. Play safe this winter—burn Grenadier Coal. GRENADIER COAL Sold andGudranteed by •, In Algona: Fred Anderso^ « In Bancroft; W, A« Murray In Galbraith: Kunz Grain Co* IP Lu Verne: Kun* Grain Co, fata?.. , In Wfflty? IW«** IjlJ *3.J m^w M mm4 **m#*&*P

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