Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 19, 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, November 19, 1931
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Page 7
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Itn- Fdf Coletnan SWEA CITYAN PASSES AFTER LONG ILLNESS o ttrtd electric * Match " i ml. «o«th o j CHINA BOARS 1-date breeding. Burt, Iowa Swea, City, Nov. 17 — Mrs. John Delhi died at her homo south o town last week Tuesday after sev eral months Illness with cancer 0 " 6 stomach. Funeral services ..ire held In St. John's Catholic church In Bancroft, and burial wa made In the Catholic cemetery u Bancroft. Mrs. Delm was born Catherln FOB SA1E , At private treaty. Ke Poland-China 1 JJSfce $15 to $25 Cleric*, BoUe, IOWB BUROC BOARS Type spring, 'all, and Kara. The best lot ,iined: Priced low. Algona 9tf tsss R SALE SPOTTED POLAND ,BOARS and three llalner In Austria-Hungary, Sep tembcr 1, I860. There she marrie John Delm In :l88fl and they cam to .this country living near Ledynn thence to the Bancroft nelghbo hood. During the past 17 years they have lived on the present southwest of Swea City. Nine children were born. Wilbur ,J. Pnyne, Editor. ,,„ of 18 »pri fall b«wr». .'boars were sired by the first " of the Kosauth county price, »20 an* f« ni S. GEERDE8 , south sn« 1W mllet LAKOTA farm died of Influenza In ilJIl'J; a daughter Catherine In 1911; surviving are tidurnnce, ot Denver, Colo.; Martin, Louisville; Frank, Mrs. Anthony Kollasch, Mrs. Richard Berg, of Swea City; und Gregor and Arthur nt home. Besides the husband and children there are 122 grandchildren, one brother and one sister surviving. Crowd Goes to Algona Meeting— The Rev. and Mrs. Weaver attended the district council of Methodist men In Algona last Thursday. Several from here drove down in the evening to hear Mario Capelll. Those attending In the evening included Mr. and Mrs. William Thompson Mr. and Mrs. S. Warburton, Mrs Nellie Anderson, Mr. and Mrs Frank Thomson, Mr. find Mrs. Au gust Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Garber and sons, Mr. ami Mrs. J. E Young, son Errol, daughter Lela. Old Barn Renovated. Dr. F. E. Sawyer, optometrist, whose office Is on the ground floor if the old County Savings bank building, has been doing considerable Improving on a 10 acre Hancock county farm which he acquired to protect a second mortgage owned by his wife's mother. The farm had a two-story frame barn the lower part ot which was badly warped out of shape. In fact the upper part of the barn walls were 1' Inches out of line with the foundation. Mr. Sawyer worked out a plan, hired a carpenter at $5 a day and a day labor at $40 a month, ha< the barn's upper ha.lt supported by timbers while the lower part wa being sawed away. Then a slon foundation was built up to take th KoggtTTH COtNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA, IOWA UNION 4-H GIRL GIVEN TRIP TO LIVESTOCK SHOW Union Service Next Thursday— Thanksgiving will be observed I the local churches. A union servic with the Rev. George Selmens de liverlng the message will be hel in the Methodist church at 10 o'cloc next week Thursday morning. Th Immanuel Lutheran church, wit the Rev. Mr. Swanson in charg place of the lower part of the bar which had been removed. The re ult is a modern substantial base ent barn. The lumber from th wcr section was used to build Bx44 machine shed. Other hulk ngs were repaired. Mr. fiawye ound a supply of windows in tl asement of the old County Savings ank building here when he bought t some time ago and these became ho windows in the 14x30 poultry ouse on the new property, which is north of Duncan. A 17-acre wet latch has been tiled with 5.200 feet if tile, and BOO rod of fencing has icen added. The land has good soil. Mr. Sawyer bought up , the first mortgage of $7,400, and spent ?3,SOO on the Improvements, so he now ias about $!)0 an acre of his own money In the farm. Even with the second mortgage of $2,500 included along with $1,200 of uncollected Interest accumulated over a period ol ten years, the farm still has cost only between $120 and $130 an acre There Is now a fine improved 120- acre farm that should be well worth the amount invested. We are glad to mention Dr. Sawyer's salvaging of this investment. Land has been selling too cheaply, largely because money and Interest in such improvement plans has not been avail- Mary qisch, of Union township, vi',1 attend the 3nd ' International .ivo Stock Exposition at the Chi:>go Stoclc Yards, November 28 to December 5, where boys and girls of ural America and the work they ire doing i n the 4-H clubs will be >rominently featured. I Some /1200 boys and girls from 44 states and Ontario, Canada, will visit the exposition tn attend the tenth n nnual 4-H congress, a select group from gno.000 boys and girls now engaged In 4-H club projects, which include all manner of activities from rnblnj; mid exhibiting calves, pigs, sheep, and horses to projects in canning and home Most ot the participants will attend the event on free trips as rewards for outstanding accomplishments in club work in their home state or community. Mary Glsch won her trip for the best Iowa five- year record In girls' 4-H club work. dress-making, furnishing. During the last decade farm youngsters have played Increasingly Important parts In the Chicago -:how, which was climaxed at the 1928 and |19'29 Internationals by the honor awarded at the fenced and cross-fenced with woven wire, also tiled and a new barn, corn crib and hog house has been built on It since he purchased It some 16. years ago. The house has also been remodeled. Well, it is alright to go without a car, we suppose, especially when a fellow could buy one If he wanted It. Clarence Rochleau, southwest of town farmer, expected to finish husking 130 acres of corn Saturday noon. Mrs. Rochleau, we just learned, Is a Rut'.edge'girl, and her parents, who now farm In Good Hop-5 neighborhood, nnd several brothers live In Kossuth. We also just learn ed that Mr. Rochleau is a brothei of Mrs. BosWorth, of the widely known Quarton & Bosworth Guern sey farm. Mrs. Rochleau's parent formerly lived next door north o where she now lives. Mr. Rochleau came to the farm nine years ago as a bachelor, farmed a year, mar- fled the daughter of his nearest neighbor on the north, and now the couple have three fine, healthy children, Mary Lee, 6, Bornlco, 4, and Clarence Eugene,8. The farm which the Rutledges formerly owned has been divided and now is owned by throe different owners. The Brick- sons on the north own the east 80, a Mr. Pataer owns the west ICO, and 80 acres is owned by Judge Lovrien, of Spencer. A brother of Clarence, I A. L. Rochleau, this year rents the I ' land on which the pld Rutledge I home is located. He moves next I spring to a larger farm near Fen- Lj ton owned by the Pinnestads. H THE ADVANCE INVITES YOU TO C OME I SEE FOR YOURSELF TUB CONVENIENCE OA msnesi nonor awarded ai ine «*•• i-"*j mr »^i-,^^ **. i*.*.*jn *.w -« position going to the charges of two j ATTENB ITS COOKING SCHOOL 4-H club boys, the open class steer j >Tfix(MOJf ( TUBS., WEDNESDAY grand championship. B. H. Heide, secretary and manager, says even Alaska will be represented in the 4-H club picture at the exposition this year, far the clothing exhibits from Alaska clubs are now en route to Chicago to be; exhibited at the show. Among trophies to be awarded are two cup.-; presented by the late Sir Thomas Lipton to the 4-H club boy and girl sending in the best, records of their work for the year. I GAMBLES' Announce FOE SALE <D CHIN A BOARS i and April farrow, of the Ulu dern and big-type ^blood- j Also some extra good fall igs. Immuned ana guaran- Ipricecl according :to times. [mftes southwest of Lakota or I miles northeast of Bancroft. .WNTER LAKOTA BIDDER'S OCKFARM fat this time Shorthorn bulls, I for service, Duroo Jersey fall Irlng boars and Poland .China [boars. These boars are the IT'S type, heavy bone', lots of [ easy feeding kind. jshire rams, yearlings, and Ms. Ite Leghorn and White Rock lels, the big large strain. the Rev Mr awanson m entire ijujvc,,,^,,*. j/.t...^. ...«. ~ — will meet at 10:30 the same day. The ] able in hundreds of other such cases girls glee club of the high school In counties all over the state. will sing at both services. ,™,_. b •'ARM NEWS AND COMMENT. We heard that Sam Olsen, and a daughter of Mert Worster of the B. H. Season Opens Friday— The Swea City basket ball season opens this Friday night in a The last Jen- double header played here between the East Chain and the local high school and independent teams. high school team has all of year's players except Everett sen. The East Chain school team won last year. The Cardinals are booked to play Gustavus. Adolphua at St. Peter December 3. Class Play Draws Crowd— The junior class play, The Mummy and the Mumps, was greeted with a '?GO bouse Friday night. Ralph Stockman carriec) the comedy part Sidney Hutchinson, Emery Berguson and Merlin Larson the heavy male parts, Lois James, Luella Jensen, and Dorothy ChrisUan- Cresco neighborhood, had an auto collision near the Galbraith farm Saturday morning. ' We understand no one was hurt. Homer Llndhorst, south of Al i with the times., lor write . Visit the G. Studer . WESLEY , 'arm one mile south and t mile east of Wesley. 10SPEH1TY 1 around the corner. We will I a further BOOST by advane- -OU $1100 OR LESS to pay your [JTCKCHANTS all your mlicel. obligations; then repay u§ small convenient, monthly (t. You can »e^are what ' you need today by seeing UNGHAM & LACY 106, Alf ona. Local Representative* for IDERAL FINANCE}-CO.- r" [Extra Low tound Trip Fares to Chicago s on sale on certain dates be- N°v. 26 and Dec, 4. Return son the leads for the girls. It is conceded one of the best plays given by the "high school. Two Families Move to S. C.— Two families were added to Swea City last week when the C. W. Carr family, of Maple Hill, moved into the Norton residence, and the Carl Arnold 'family into the former Olof Johnson house. Mr. Carr will work for the Rock Island, and Mr. Arnold will buy hogs on the local market for the Rath Packing company, of Fort Dodge. Thursday Club Makes Garments— gona, was laid up last week when we called, but was able to be around the house and had plenty of good reading around him to keep his mind active. We hope he will re^ gain his regular health soon. Ben Dwenger, south of town, was to finish picking corn last Friday E'eanor Rahm, who was keeping house while both Mr. and Mrs Dwcnger husked, said the porn yield was 'Must fine." Corn in that sec tion was running 45 to 50 bushel: an acre. John Simon, south of town far mer, was to finish husking 80 acre of corn Friday. He had three wa gons in the field when we called bu he was not doing the husking this year. boy in the family and there are three girls. Clarence Olsen, southwest . of j | town, had 20 acres of'his 65 acres of corn yet to husk Saturday. He, thought the yield would go about 50 | ushels an acre. He has 45 spring! ilgs saved from eight litters, and' onsidering that he had to take time iff last March to get married, has lone very well as to crops and stock for the season. The bride, Mabel Thelin, formerly a nurse at Kossuth hospital, is a fine house- teeper. Her parents live at Fort SKELGAS •4 . —' COOKING SCHOOL DEMONSTRATION Come and see Skelgas at the ADVANCE COOKING SCHOOL November 23, 24 and 25 At the K. C. Hall MISS LEONA M. DEAL, Demonstrator j ttl ,. Mr. Simon, a long time resident in the neighborhood, has one ot the fine comfortable well'managed farm homes of the county. Lauritz Laurltzen is again at the Chas. H. Potter farm for the winter, being the right hand man to look after things while Mr. Potter him Dodge. The wedding was March 11. Clarence has farmed for himself nine years. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Olsen, have owned the 160-acre farm for IS years, and who moved to town last June, now occupy the apartment where Dr. Crawford formerly lived on south Jones street. We wish the young folks success. J. H. Fraser, south of Algona, was home when we called Friday, the first'time we had been able to meet him at home. He was just getting ready to truck more gi-ain to town, so we nearly missed him again. Mr. Fraser owns 120 acres and rents 240 more of E. J. Gilmore. He said his 160 acres of corn probably would ON ALCOHOL Members o£ the Thursday club met at the Henry Meyer home last Thursday to finish completing chil- e dren's garments started vious meeting. The women pre- have vous m. completed several layettes for babies, and many garments for oldei children to be used when they are needed in relief work. self is kept rheumatism, ly in the house by his Mr. Lauritzen usual tj goes north each fall to dodge hay fever weather in this part of the country, but returns for the winter. 8. S. Board Plans School— The Methodist Sunday school •_|_ flQ iVlULil vu*uv —• board held'Its usual monthly meeting last Thursday evening at the S. Warburton hqme. Plans were laid for attendance at the Standa.d raining school at Armstrong which began Monday. .It is held three evfnlngs next week. About 15 plan to attend from here Legion Observes Armistice »«'— The Legion kept open house Armistice day. As usual the roast piff Served at the « o'clock dinner wa, the main attraction. Card* weie nlaved during the evening, ine X evening Mrs. Fred Peterson entertained the Auxiliary at her home. Bridge was played. , Theater Geta Advertising— Monday evening business men met at There is a new baby boy, the second in the family, at the Clair Robinson home southwest of Algona, born last Thursday. Mr. Robinson works for Ralph Morgan, and the Robinsons live in the tenant house on the Morgan farm. Mrs. Robinson was Neva Brayton before her marriage. The new baby had not been named when we visited the farm Friday. ' . Frances Black, another school teacher'daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Black-, of Irvington township, now teaches the Clayton school just west of Cresco church, and is to have a box social tomorrow night. The boys of the school had made a wooden elephant to be set in some store window to advertise the so- the elephant was painted yield 40 bushels an acre. He finished picking November 5. His father the late John Fraser, came .on the farm 53 years ago, having purchased 40 acres to start with. His mother was a daughter of J. R. Raney, and J. H. is .a cousin of Hugli Raney. Probably that accounts for the fact that he and Hugh tossed a coin to see who woulc stay in the race for'supervisor last election against Mr. Balgeman. Mr and Mrs. Fraser have a fine home and two children, a son Kenneth 14, who attends district school, am a daughter Arlene who attends high school in Algona. Tom Metcalf, who owns 100 acres of well improved Cresco land witl much less of incumbrance on it thai Is common .now days, has • neve owned an automobile, and usuallj comes to town only once a month He says he once drove a Ford fou miles around the section he lives ii without mishap. The occasion wa when an enterprising automobil dealer, Merrill Rawson, who for merly had a big garage at Whitte more, offered to let Mr. Metcal , your friends, to the x free cooking school and see for yourself how convenient, how efficient, is Skelgas. We are anxious to have every woman—and man, too—in and near town to take advantage of this opportunity to eee Skelgas in use. Our demonstrator will prepare foods and show how easily they are cooked when you use Skelgas. You will get many new ideas about modern cooking methods. You \vill see how easy cooking is— when you use Skelgas. You will find out how easy-to-use, how convenient, how safe Skelgas is. And it is a most economical fuel, too. SKELGAS Remember, Skelgas is real natural gas freed from inefficient, low-heat-producing and soot- and odor-forming elements. It is real gas-well-gas which lights at the touch of a burning match giving you real gas for cooking, lighting and water heating wherever you live. Nothing to "work"; no generator; no ashes; no heating elements to wait on. Real gas- convenient and economical. Skelgas is easy to operate and is SAFE. Nothingto wear out or get out o£ order, ^e service your installation and deliver full cylinders of Skelgas as needed. You need Skelgas in your home. Remember the time, place and date. Accept this invitation." Come, and bring your friends. 8I6C1 UM*d H Studud by Usdemiun* LibonMnw Per Galon 35«29« R. O. BJUSTROM Algona, Iowa, Phones 1F11 and 577 kit can II Galon Uto bu drum Every Gtllon h guaranteed to bc188 proof—formula 5—rec- ogniiea ai (he one high standard of commercial alcohol. . 10 and Account Stock Show . 28 to Dec, 5 proved. _ R»y Sperbeck Wj Recovers- ^aySperbeck, of the Swea City Herald, was ill at home for a few days, but is now back at work. Other Swea City. .r.-sntrarc: gave a P^Wjn ^^ even , ng . cio-i. un "••"- «=*"* ~ " , ,~ . » _ Instructions as follows: "Girls bring supper for two. Boys bring money. The Clayton school Is a standard school, and the young folks In that vicinity know how to promote a good time program. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cox, south of Algona farmers, will have been_mar- rled 41 years January 21. Both Mr. and Mrs Cox claim they get along first rate, and apparently this is to be another one of those weddings Sat wlH turn out well. If they can manage to stick together anothw En y£r» we will be sure of it. Mrs. Cox was frugally practicing some needlework that' would make pair of overalls wear longer drive' to prove to him it was not difficult. Mr. Metcalf plowed his money back into the farm, and now is too old to learn to drive a car, so The Metcalf farm is he says. GAMBLE STORES 103 West State Street, Algona Next Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday the Advance will hold iU second Cooking School. You are cordially invited to attend. * As ram coin" to auit farming and will move to California, I will dispose oj the Ml^S^^lSSS at publicsale at the farm 1 1-2 miles north.and 1-2 miles west of Lone Rock, on : . . j: Tuesday, Nov. 24 SALE TO START AT 11 O'CLOCK FREE LUNCH WA'GON ON GROUNDS t beef cattle, hprses, aheep . champions from ev«rx > Mil vie for t ina> honors. Ag- u in an her glory will hold. he world '8 fftrni capital the week ot the Exposition. PHend», Vtolt ean par o Mr and Mrs, Cox have most of then and rented out, but still feed some noultrv and stock, and we believe they get as much pleasure opt of life In their comfortable farm home as any of the folks who have re- n, southwest of town, ILVVAUKEE ROAD o bunt without but instead had inquired till did get permission to bunt on Hampshire Boar Sale Saturday, November 21 At Fairgrounds, Humboldt, Iowa 32 BOARS 180 Head of Livestock 801 to this cross Street. 365 pounds. ia still standing. BStfrsSaflJK i' cUlcken, ^^^^'L^rf^^L^^M^ •l * * § Sfoi-e,^ he ^J mune ' and guaranteed breeders. r $20 or over and "Fall boars selling for $30 5V8S HoS'^Je^rtLs a T. A,, record as £u?^ea%?«00 Pounds fat. Sires dates 640 pounds as'four-year- old. »I«»er Serve4 »t >«;00 O'clock 8a & «* 0, Masoa and 0. Skpw. JESS 8-HORSES AND MULES^S One bay team 3 and 5 yrs old, wt. 3200; bay mare 4 yrs. old, wt. 1000 Ibs.; white horse 12 yrs. old, wt. 1200 libs '• span of mouse colored mules 5 yrs old, wt. 2400 Ibs.; span bay mules 5 yrs. old, wt, 2200 Ibs. The horses are in line shape and are a good buy for anyone 2S-.HEADOF CATTLE-28 Thirteen cows, 3 now fresh, balance to be fresh in December and first of January; 1 yearling Shorthorn bull; 12 spring calves; 2 veal calves. All are good grade cattle and all young cows, most of them carrying second calves. 100 Acres of Corn Stalks. Nine Turkeys 45-HEAD GOOD HOGS-45 / i Thirty-three head of spring shoats weighing from 140 to 170 pounds; U fall pigs and 1 spring boar. All are good, stretchy Poland China hogs. FARM MACHINERY, ETC Fordson tractor and plows; 10-ft disc; 8-ft. McCormick binder; .5-set^ tion drag and drag cart; MeCormicte* Deering corn planter? endgate seeder* • John Deere 2^row <3uItlY4*tor; 2 stugtei row cultivators; manure spreader; $ new wagon 1>oxes; 1 wagon asul 'bo*! v hpv racks #nd Wiagonfij 1 new, Oormiok-Deer^ng UfoweK 2 boards; 8 tsets of Harness; cream separator; bo 1 }? ^led; she'ller; leefl 'bftnk atxd 'Other 100 rods of No, 26 -woven wire, steel gate; Monarch?raiige, some household goods. -S ,_' T *•.(-. , v - •! ' *' K r 1 <V * " $&$ -, :.. i iv'-v.'fiSfrSi

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