Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 25, 1932 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 25, 1932
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

•'!»*',' ."M , ft;' IARY2B,lfl32. I* i»6l W, Millet w q i nil, i. FOI Gl D MER LAKOTA IL BURNED TO EATHONFARM KOB8UTH CfrtiNTY AflVAflCB, ALQONA, office *<*td<snce 114 Attorney-ftt-taW low. v Sullivan S. B.'McMahor, L. B, Llnnan Attorneys-at*lAw, ....- Office, 261 j J.'.W. B., 389. McM., 403. .Ateona, low. A DICKINSON Harrington; t,. J. DUkliwo. Lakota, Feb. 23-*A. Q. Smith received a message Friday noon say- .Ing his daughter Blanche and her husband, Andew Julius, had burned to death In their home two miles from Morris, Minn., last Thursday night, Few particulars are known, but Mrs. Smith phoned Ernest Julius, a son of the dead folks, who lives a mile away, and he said no one had seen the fire, and it was only discovered In the morning. Mr. and Mrs. Smith and daughter, Mrs. Pearl Koppen, left Saturday for Montgomery, where another daughter, Mrs. Ray Farrington lives, and with tho Farrlngtons went on Morris Sunday, where funeral to PAOE5 I$g Attorneys-at-Law 28! T..P. H.. 44, office one 213 D. over Iowa dtate Bank .W.. - Algona, low* Attorney*-at-l*w Office in. Qulntoy Block on« Algona, low* 1. A. WINKEI* AtttorneyattLmw Office in Qulnby Building Phone 180 DOCTORS "iiSEFICK A^KBNBFICK physW""^ ••< 8Br »r««n« Office over ;Rexali; Drug Btor* Office phone ;800 j Keneflck, M. D.,:rei. phone*81 -• • M.~D., re*, phone IV Physician and' Surgeon Office In ,jbHri"'aalbralth ,B1 Phones: Office, 8i6£*eB., 444 Ugona .:•' '.'^--y^'- "•'•.•"•• ;. Iowtl "p. V. JAN8B, M. ». Physician and Surgeon Office on South Dodge Street hones: Office, 666; residence, 86f Algona, ilowa ' FBA8EB, M. D. Physician and Surgeon I Office in Quinby Bldg., Room 14. ' Phone No. 12 O. BOURNE Physician and Surgeon Office In Postofffce Block bones: .Office,. 181; residence, 211 DR. W. B. ANDREWS »thlc Fbynlchm and 8«rgeo» "Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat— X-ray over Hub Becreatlon Parloi hones: Office, 187; residence, 68i B, A. EVANS, M. D. » Obstretlcs and Electrotherapy i: Diathermy and.Ultra Violet Bay Over Borchardt Drug Store [Phones: Residence 812,' office 306. Algona, Iowa. DENTISTS ex- DR. H. M. OX80N Dentist. v Gas and novocaine used for action. , ••,--. .." ••„... - .;' • Located over Chrlstensen Store. hones: Business 166, residence 470. Algona, Iowa vlcea were to be held Monday. The Smith and Julius families were both pioneer settlers of this community, and Blanche was the second daughter of tho Smiths, the oldest, Mrs. Ous Olelter, lives In South Dakota. There are two younger children, Emory and Lorraine, at home. The Julius' leave one son, Ernest near Morris, one son having died a few years ago, and is buried at Buffalo Center. Federation Moots TncRdny— The county federation meeting will be held next Tuesday at the Methodist church In Swea City. The business meeting opens at 10 o'clock, and If weather permits Mrs; Clayton Phillips, of Llvermore, district chairman, will hold a club institute at 11 o'clock. After luncheon a George Washington program will be given. Hostees clubs are .the Thursday club and W, C. T. U., of Swea City, and Acorn club and Prlscll'.a club, of Lakota. All clubs In the county are urged to attend. Ten New Books are Added— .Ten of the latest books have been added to the Seymour library and will be put'on a pay shelf and a charge of five cents per week whl be made. Following are the books: Queen Anne's Lace, Keyes; The Harbor Master, by McTee; Job, by Roth; Maid in Waiting! by Galsworthy; The Waves, Woolf;- Their Father's God, by Rolwaag; Finch's Fortune, by De La Roche; Hatter's Castle, by Cronln; Dwarf's Blood, by Oliver; and Years of Grace. B. B. Tourney Starts Friday— The Kossuth boys basketball tournament wlll.be held at Lakota Friday, Saturday, and next Monday. Ten teams will contest Friday and Saturday for the Class B championship, and Swea City and Algona will play for the Class-,A. championship Saturday evening. Monday evening the Class A and Class B champions will play to decide the county championship. 25 at Lincoln F. B<— The Lincoln township F. 13. held a joint meeting at A. Q. Smith's Friday with 15 women' and 10 men attending. Local leaders give the third lesson on textiles and choos- irg curtains, draperies, etc. An all- day meeting will be held March 18 at J. H. Warburton's. Wilbur J. Payne, Editor Two Training Schools. Miriam Griffith, Ames extension specialist, conducted two 4-H home furnishings tnalnlng schools in Kossuth last week, one Monday at Algona, the other next day at Bancroft. The school here was conducted at the Legion hall, and was attended by 15 club leaders, committee members and 4-H girls. Eighteen leaders and 4-H girls attended the Bancroft meeting. At AJgona a-covered-dish lunch was served at noon. Attending the Algona meeting wore Mrs. J. M. Patterson, Mrs. Jacob WInkel, Algona; Mrs. Robt. Mastereon, Mrs. H. D. TUstau, Mrs. A. E. Merrlam, Cora Mae Masterson, and Helen Widen, Lu Verne; Mabel Kent, Wesley; Mrs. Bert Fuchsen and Mrs. R. B. Bernlnghaus, West Bend; Mrs. Will Weisbrod, Alice and Lorena Dreyer, Fenton; Mrs. C. i " ^ u . ' ' ' ^», '*.i J , v Algonian Writes Essay That Appears in Church Magazine The Rev. Raymond liresensky, former Algonian who Is Presbyterian pastor at Bellevue, on ihe Mississippi; is the author of a contribution entitled "A^ Bank Failure" which appeared in the December 23 number of the Christian Century. The contribution follows: V. Barker, Albertha Boldrldge, Bode. Attending at Bancroft were Mrs, E. B. Dlttmer, county chairman, Mrs. Alfred Godfredeon, Beada Kollasch, Rao Koestler, Burt; Mrs Anna Larson, Mrs. Emll Larson Mrs. T. F. Johnson, Mrs. Geo. Harner, Louise Simmons, Harriett Poole, Swea City; Dorothy Intermill, Sena TJaden, Tltonka; Slvia Abbas, Lakota; Irene Zlelske, Helen Hagge, Ledyard; Mrs. Ray Miller, Rosemary Murphy, and Dorothy Steward, Bancroft. Women Study Fabrics. Household fabrics were studied by Fenton township Farm Bureau women leaders lost Thursday at the home of the publicity chairman, Mrs. Oliver Graham. Ideas for curtains were discussed. Leaders attending were Mrs. A. J. Krause, Mrs. Al Wilrett, Mrs. Will Wels- brod, Mrs. G«o. Boettcher, Mrs.' O. Graham, all of Fenton, and Mrs. W. .T. Cotton, Lone Rock. •Block prints from .battleship linoleum were made by nine Farm Bureau women leadens at a training school Friday.at the home of Mrs. S. F. Phillips, Lu Verne. The Form Bureau membership , drive this month was discussed, and a study of the tax dollar was made. Community Farm Bureau meetings were discussed as to their value, types of programs, and kinds of publicity most effective. Leaders who attended were Mesdames George Ehler, Henry Kubly, Ralph Davidson, Earl Neal, Robert Masterson, .Paul, Phillips, and Mrs. R. Phillips, and Nellie Huff. f •'. • . . The bank closed Its doors today. Two thousand pairs of eyes read the notice and blinked against reality. Two thousand pairs of feet bore the bodies, stumbling with a new and strange weight, away from the doors. The Inspectors came and added up eight hundred thousand In deposits but the doors were closed. So much paper, men say. Those who deal In stocks and bonds, and eo much water; those who speculate, and gro\v rich on real estate—these smile and say, "So much paper, gentlemen. So much paper." It's all a gamble. He who gets in on the ground floor makes money. He who Invests right makes money. To him that hath shall be given. But this Is no loss. Eight hundred thousand! So much paper. ; Yes, so much paper to these: the broker, the buyer, the actu- arian, the realtor, the financier, the middle man and the bold enterpriser. But—to others it Is so much muscle, and bone — so much blood, and sweat. So much toll and labor. Old lady Harrman took In washing. Her fingernails broke on the wash board. Her hands, wilted away in suds and hot water. Her back bent over. Her eyes got dim. For that fifty- dollar deposit. Jackie Mohr wanted to go to school. He worked on the section In the summer. The heat burned him brown till he lost his nordic color for that of the "dago." Jackie Mohr tended furnaces and mowed lawns. He grew strong. But Jackie had no time for reading, study, playing, and the things boys of sixteen enjoy. One hundred and fifty dollars! It was more than paper to him. Mort Kerrigan kept books at the factory. He worked fifty years and never got more than a day laborer gets. His hands were shaky and his eyes were dim. He couldn't look people In the eye. ' It beat down his pride —working there year in and year out. It beat out his personality until he was nothing more thaij a machine. That three thousand dollars—a life's savings! It was more than paper to him. And Susie .Tenklnson, who sold hate—she never had a man In her life. She gave everything she had to her little -nllllnery shop. Money for movies, dance, clothes, and even bread went Into that shop and every one knows the factories could make- cheaper and better hats. That four hundred dollars! So much paper? Today the bank closed '.te doors, and people walk by silently and dumbly. Occasionally one turns as if to spit against the walls. One shakes his fist at the men. Inside working over their desks. Another wrltos a letter to the state's leading newspaper. But most of them walk home silently, dumbly, nursing within them a fear they cannot describe, a restlessness, a disillusionment, a feeling of helpless insecurity, and a hopelessness that God alone can answer. ast week Tuesday evening while he pulling his eon-in-law Virgil Locke's car, which was stuck., The each on his sled broke and he was hrown against the front of the ed. A number of his teeth were nocked out and his nose bruised. A octor who examined him could not ell whether the nose was broken, ecause It was badly swollen. red Logcmang Jr. Surprised— Thirty-five relatives and friends urprised Mr. and Mrs. Fred Loge- nann Jr., newlyweds, at Edw. eece's home last Thursday even- ng. Cards furnished entertainment. he Reeces have moved to a farm acated by Ernest Jorgenson. Peter Reece owne the farm. >nnffellcal Pastor Confirms 9— Nine Evangelical young people vere confirmed by the Rev. Mr, Steck, Fairmont, Sunday: ' Esther Green, Genovleve Busch, Luetta elhaus, Cleo Gabel, Alice Hagge, Walter Herzog, Arvld Brandt, Ed- vln and Alfred Lloyd. Markets L. W. FOX, Veterinarian .;'•...' West State Street, Algona Office. 475- W.; res.. 475-R WILDING CONTRACTORS COWAN * SON v General Contractors Estimates Furnished [Phones: Business, 639-J; rea., >H MACHINISTS ~ r ' NORTON MACHINE WORKS Machinists and Welders Service Stock on ' Piston Rings, Pins, and Bearing* [West of Courthouse Phone 662 PRODUCE Qnllt Started by Aid— A quilt was put in frames at Mrs. A. Q. Smith's Monday and the Aid will quilt it this week. This is the fourth quilt the society has quilted since January 1. A covered dish lunch will be served Wednesday, and the regular work of the society taken up. SWIFT ft COMPANY Cash Buyers Poultry, KfgN, »ud Hldel Matt Lamuth, Mgr. Phone 884.. INSURANCE Other Lnkota News. The Rev. and. Mrs. F. O. Johnson, Mrs. A. E. Clemans, Dorothy • and Bill Clemans and Lorraine Smith attended the Algona district music festival at' the high school auditorium. in Algona last week Monday evening. The B. C. Petschs, of Chester, ,S. D,, came Sunday for a visit with Mrs. Pf>*sch's sister, Mrs. William Turley. Mr. Petsch will go home this week, but his wife and son will FARM NEWS AND COMMENT. Mark Shaw, east of Algona farmer, is one of many people who have been laid up with the flu. He was up and around the house Monday. Kossuth 4-H girls taking home furnishings will study ten pictures suitable for a club girls' room preparatory to a county contest on the annual Rally day. At the annual 4-H girls' state convention in June there will be a state contest. The Lloyd Stevens will move to the old Paine 80-acre farm near Burt March 1. They have farmed between Iryington and Sexton since they were Carried a few years ago. These young folks are workers and good neighbors. John Rode, east of Titonka, will have 25 sows farrow this spring. He is milking 12 to 13 cows, as usual. He says the farm has to go on at about the same pace in both good time and bad. John does a good job of operating his own 160 acres. We visited a few minutes with William Senne, east of Titonka, Friday. Ho was hauling fodder, and with a dog watching, for field mice when shocks of corn were forked up there was a little excitement on the job. Hauling fodder .was one. of the farm jobs we used to get most kick At close of business, Feb. 23, 1932. By Wilbur J. and Alice Payne. HOGS Best sorted lights, 180-230 lbs..$3.40 Best med. wt. butch., 230-260__$3.20 Best prime hvy. butch., 260-300 '$3.00 Best hvy. butch., 300-350 Ibs. _.?3.00 Packing sows, 300-350 Ibe. — _$2.80 Big hvy. sows, 350 to 400 Ibs—$2.70 Big hvy. sows, 450 to 500 _____-$2.<50 CATTLE stay for a longer visit. Mre. F. O. Johnson was supply teacher for Miss Awe last week Monday while Miss Awe was 111 with the flu. Many here are flick, some having it in light form some mo-re severely. The Ed Loofts, who live and on the INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Over 116,000,000 worth of'4n»u»ho» force. liecure. A home company. 8at» j. p. Pa»»on. Secretary THE ALGONA INBUBANCB 1 0. B._U Barre Al FmlkenhftlMt Reliable Insurance Service Phone 66 I City'Property Loan* Wnrm Loan* Insurance. Beat ftstaie, CUNNINGHAM ft I*ACT W. state St. Algon*, low. JOE GREENBKRO New and used Aut9 P»rt» Tires and, Acceworie* Hides, F«r and Wool Alton*, farm west of town formerly owned by Albert Ogren, have a new boy born February 14. This makes two •boys and ,two girls in the family. La Vonne Underdahl celebrated her third'birthday last week and had ae guests her Sunday school teacher, Mrs. Clemans, and a neighbor, Mrs. Patterson. E. R. Worley went to Fort Dodge last Thursday to attend a banker's school of instruction in regard to the reconstruction finance corpora^ Presbyterian women will give " out of as a boy. Marcus Holm and his father will move March 1 to a house where the Sun- George o an s program at the church next day night. Including a < Washington play, and music, Mrs F. G. Torino went to Bwea City Friday to visit till Sunday with the Sam Warburtons, They brought her home Sunday f t ^ noon ' , Burt Mrs. Louise Schmidt, of 'Burt, , ast week with the Thaves here helped quilt W. F. M. S. will meTwitrMrsT Julia Wortman this Thursoty afternoon and officers will Vie Lakota junior-band, led by the BevTMr. Frerking. wiU give a PullS loncert next Tuesday even- ^Mrs C B Smith, Mrs. Ray Smith, and Miss Awe entertained V* friends at bridge Tuesday «vemng. The Acorn club m^«S at Mrs. pella Smith's this Thursday was William Braytons have lived this season in Portland township, This is a 240-acre farm which has been operated by Dr. W, T. Peters, Burt, In connection with adjoining land which he owns. Marcus has been operating 80 acres owned by George Lester, near Titonka. While C. H. Klamp' was at Titonka recently he called on O. E. Miller, who 'runs a feed grinding business and showed him • -through the plant. His grinder is a burr mill driven by an electric motor. Mrs. Miller is the eldest of the Ashelford girls, who were reared southeast of Algona, and is a sister of Mrs, Carl Hutchlns, east of town, and of Mrs. Tony Goedere, Algona. Last Thursday at Ole K. Flom's, northeast of Wesley, members of the family said Mr. Flom had been out that stormy day, soliciting donations for a car-of grain to be shipped to South Dakota.. The people approached gave generously. Mr, Flom is always ready to put a ehoulder to the wheel when something needs doing in his neighborhood. Easter plants at the Huenhold Greenhouses are doing well. A great wealth of them are coming on for use on Easter day. The son Helmuth, who. with his brother Alyin, is "becoming more and more the mainstay of their father, August Huenhold, showed us a lemon plant on which were several nearly ripe lemons larger than good-stead or- The plant came from Mre. • Minnesota 1U with fl« »*• week, and reported qu"e ffl. anges. . street, who gave it to the Huen°Our field assistant, C, H. Klamp, Algona, reports that at EJmore there was a lot of snow a week ago. The mall carriers did not make aU of their routes last week Monday, O T. Chrlstenson, one of them, eaW he went five mile/ with team and sled and then had to go back, for the snow was drifti.ng badly. Mr, Christeneon has been a carrier there 11 years, bijt Is retiring, bought au ?0-acre farm on will live. The Christensxwis two boys and one girt, and the parents think It w»l be better to rea* Conners ' 50c to 75c Cutters 75c to.$1.25 Bulls $1.50 to $2.00 Fat cows $2.00 to $2.50 Veal calves __$4.00 to $5.00 Fat steers —$3.00 to $4.00 Yearlings >• $2.00 to $3.00 POULTRY Hens, heavy . .13 Hens, Leghorn and under 4 Ibs. .11 Springs, heavy -13 Springs. Leghorn & under 4 'Ibe. .11 Heavy stags — :— .09 Leghorn stags ; — -' .08 Cocks ;- -. .06 PRODUCE Eggs, graded, No. 1 .12 Eggs, graded, No. 2 — .08 Cash cream _ .18 GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn ' .28 No. 3 yellow corn ', .27 No. 3 white oats — 19% Feed barley — • .28 HIDES Calf and cow, Ib. — .02 Horse —_—— $1.50 Colt hides, each ' _— .50 of more than a half million In 17 years, a reduction of more than one-third. At times our Mr. Klamp calls at schoolhouses. Southwest of Elmore he met the former Mary Adams, an Algona-girl, and she said, "Charley, my name now is Mrs. Otto Rlch- when the she said: "Last Friday." The Richters will farm a -mile west of the Watts ^chool on 160 acres. County Supt, Wm. Shirley was visiting the echool when Mr. Klamp was there, and he remarked that he had supposed he would be the only Algonian to travel so far from home on such a stormy day. The new Mrs, Richter .18 a niece of the W. A,' Duttons, Algona, and had made her home with them for several years. She is a elster of Mrs. C, O, Engelby, 'Ledyard, and Mr. Richter is a son of. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Riohter, between Ledyard and Elmore. Mrs. Dew«y Snyder, manager of the Kossuth County Hatchery, operated a* a branch'of the Spencer Chick Hatchery, has had her big ln- cubatora going since early In February, and the first hatch of chicks will come off February 29, Most of them have already been aold. Mra Snyder has managed the hatchery three year*, and 18 beginning her fourth, There are two Incubators, each with a capacity of 47,000 eggs. Thirty-three flocks representing ten breeds of poultry furnished «ggs for tlje flHrt setting. Mrs. Snyder says that BO'far this "season, eggs for hatching have been scarce because of a, hard winter with much' snow and cold weather. The hatchery flocks are blood-tested and carefully culled for all disqualifications, size, ' rlocto icdyard Wing 2, Loses 1— The Ledyard boys and girls' high school basketball teams and the unlor high boya played at Elmore ast week Monday night, and the ocal girls won, 35rl7, and the boys won, 30-20. the Junior high losing, 9-6. daughter are under Dr. Sammers' care. ' Boys «o Enter Coflhfy The boys' basketball team goes to Lakota this week Friday and Saturday to take part In a county tournament. Ledyard plays Lu Verne. Marine Ordered to Report*— Larry Barnes, who enlisted In the marine reserves three years Ago, has been ordered to report at San Antonio, Tex. Other Ledyard News. The Ralph Campbells, Seneca, visited their parents here Friday and Saturday. Ray Marquis, went to Maurice, Minn., Saturday. Glen Belpe and Ray .Marquis were at Fairmont last Thursday. Albert Brandt was at Mason City last Thursday. The William Wenzells were at Algona Sunday. Supt. and Mrs. A. E. Lauritzen and their son went to Waterloo.last Thursday, and Mrs. Lauritzen visited the Ralstons while Mr. Lauritzen refereed a Buchanan county bOy», basketball tournament at Jessup Friday and Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Peterson returned last week Wednesday from ten days out of town. Mr. Peterson has charge of the J. C. Underkofler drug store .here. F. N. Reddlnger returned from Watertow*, S. t*Stt, day he and his wife, Whd fc visiting the tetter's mother, ' Cedar Rapldfl. * * Mrs. V. A. Barrett entertained tb« Sewing club last week evening. Tuesday J. B. Worden, Algona, visited son Leon last yv^eek Tuesday. WEEKS OtJ) CHICKS , ,' Heavies, 12c; Leer* horns, lOc, whlte'they last. $1500 In prizes given away for writing the best letter,on '"Why 1 plan to raise Hatchery chicks tnld year." Nothing to buy; get yoW entry blank at the HAMILTON HATCHERY, Bancroft FORSALE Poland China bred sows at private treaty, are healthy and best yof breeding. $20 to $35 , Come early and get your choice. H. F. OLERICH ROLFE 21-24 Sub-District 'Dcclam' Tonight— A sub-district declamatory contest will be held this week Thurs- ilay at the local high school auditorium. Lakota, Swea' City, and rant will each have speakers. T/cdyarder Loses SIster-ln-Law— Mr. and Mrs. Henry Blome, Mrs, Mary Poppe, and Mrs. L. A. Nitz went to Montezuma Saturday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Mary Shoon, stoter-ln-law of Mrs. Poppe. They returned Tuesday. Flo Victims are Numerous— Many are sick with the flu. Mrs. Arthur Countryman Is under the care of Doctor Williams, and William. Hllferty and the -Max Nlta Market Sale—Sat., Feb. 27 At the Northwestern Stock Yards, Algona Sale will commence at 1 O'clock 20 HEAD OF HORSES AND MULES—-These horses and mules are all broke and ready for sprlng.vork. If you have an extra hone bring it In and we will sell it for you. ALSO A FEW GOOD HEIFERS SOME GOOD FARM MACHINERY—l-oec. drag, disc, harrow, and cart, McCormick mower, sulky r'"W, John Deere cultivator, Hayes corn planter yrith 120 rods-, of wire, set of harness and numerous other small articles. Frank Thompson will be there with his wagon tongnea and erener* ' Anyone having livestock or machinery 'they would tike to eell In, this sale should see WM. DURANT or LOU MATERN, Auctioneer < OF LEDYARD FOR 30 YEARS DIES Ledyard, Feb. 23—Last wee Tuesday evening took place th death of Anna Schmitt Krebsbach wife of Joseph Krebsbach, west o town. Mrs. Krebsbach was bor April 1, 1874, at. Eppenberg, Ger many, and at eeven, was brought b her parents to Peoria, 111. In March 1897, she came to Lu Verne, >vher in May, 1897, she was married. I 1902 the Krebsbachs moved to the farm where she lived till death. Besides her husband she left six children and six grandchildren. The children living are: Mrs. Frank Sanftner, Mre. Harold Can-, and Mrs. Severt Holmes, all of Swea City; Elizabeth, John, and Joseph, at home. Two brothers and two sisters also survive: Mrs. Nick, Willger, Algona; Mrs. G. W., Jackson, Edelsseim, 111., and two brothers, Peter and Mott, Dunlap, 111. Funeral services were held at the Sacred Heart church Friday, and burial was made in the Sacred Heart cemetery. Pall bearers were Henry Dyer, Michael Keller, Tom Lynch, Jacob Keller, William Nelson, and John Sanders. Thompsons, at. Carriers' Meet— Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson attended the annual 10th district convention of letter carriers and auxiliary members in the Hotel Warden ballroom at Fort Dodge Monday. There was a banquet in the' evening. Judge Clock, Hampton, was speaker, a Lions' club quartet furnished numbers, and the rest of the program was in keeping with the Washington bi-centennial. Mrs. Thompson is president of the district auxiliary. Albert West Accident Victim- Albert West met with an accident ter." Charles asked change happened, and Baby Chicks Kossuth Go's. Oldest Accredited Hatchery We wish to announce that the hatchery is now open all hours. All inspection work has been finished, cockerels bandei, new improvements put in, the mammoth incubators, and every detail taken care of to give you Better Accredited Chicks at the same price,others ask for ordinary chicks. We hatch all the leading varieties of chicks and guarantee that the flocks furnishing our eggs have been culled by an authorized inspector and are true to type and color, and are free from all defects and disqualifications. FEED AND SUPPLIED: We still sell and recommend the Globe starter for baby chicks. A high quality feed at depression prices.. We feature the Sol-Hot oil burning brooder, made in all sizes at greatly reduced prices. All kinds of feeders and waterers. ,-n*.»,-*>• PEAT MOSS, CUSTOM HATCHING; THE ALGONA HATCHERY ONE AND ONE-HALF BLOCKS SOUTH OP JOW^A. STATE BANK * and vitality. Most of •have served, the hatchery ijince it established, H, Klamp recently had a visit Dick Harms at the "- 1 - 1 - Poland China Bred Gilts Up-to-date breeding. Prices reasonable. Fall pigs. Either sex. Immune, 2 Holsteln Bull Calves. April and October. B. W. BUT1ERFIELD Burt, Iowa Duroc Jersey BRED Immune and healthy — best of breed- farrowv |10 EACH FOE TWO WEEKS Also highest yielding seed corn at lowest prices, Wat<?h. for sign. A, C, CAELI8LE % miles east of WWttemore. 24-25 have wa?d» at hordes not be in better demand better P rl«* t^W* * use to replace tracer a as well as because 'of a. shortage in horse?. A S°a TB, A. showed school at Tit9nHa. Harpy* janitpr, and a good one. He is some. thing of. a, Joker, an4.be to!4 * <»t»ry about Ole, who applied to a school board tor a Job as janitor. He asked whether 'h9 could read, and sajd no. The board felt that it poul$ not haye anyone eo poorly educated so turned ¥»» down. Ole found another Job, saved money/ and *n needed mpi*ey, and, ( approache4 hay> tjbq JQfHfcyX 9»t "W^n 'baijkep wajwea, h}m to fggp ft coj^teii^ «MS* fee «»a* •T. ^«_- frcmlrm* TjWflflW!™ MARKET DAY SALE SATUROAYJEiRUARY 27 Hampshire purebred brood sows, pud 10 bead Poland Ckina brood sows §0 chicken? Triple wagon box Hay rake and wagon other .urt numerous to mention artidea Public Sale .To be held on the Simmons farm on the south edge of St.Benedict, on Thursday, March 3 SALE TO START PROMPTLY AT 1 0»CLOCK^P. M. Six Head of Horses ! One black stallion, age ahout 8 yrs. wt. about" 1400 Ibs.; one black gelding, age about 5 yrs.. wt. about 1400 Ibs.; one black mare, age about 8 yrs., wt, about ] 1400 Ibs.; one sorrel geWing, age about 13 yrs:, wt. about 12«« Ite,; one black mare, age about 3 yrs., wt, about 800 Ibs.; one sorrel mare, age about 4 yrs., wt. about 1100 Ibs. Fifteen Head of Cattle One black and white cow, wt. about 1000 Ibs,; one red and wWte cow, about 900 Ibs.; one light Jersey cow,,wt, about 900 Ibs.; one spotted Guernsey cow, J wt. about 800 Ibs.; one red roan cow, wt. about 1000 Ibs.; one red brindle cow,.wt., about 800 Ibs.; one light red and white cow, wt. about 700 Ibs,; 2 Guernsey.heiT ers, wts. about QOO Ibs, each; and 3 heifer calves and three bull calves about months old. Most of the above cows are young and came fresh in December^ making a good buy for anyone. Farm McCormick-peering grain binder, 8-ft. cut; McGormick-peering 5»ft. niowejij! McCormick-Peering corn .planter, with 80 rods of wire; 4-sectio» iron harrow if J 9-ft, discs; 36-ft. grain elevator, complete with power and hoist; Mpli»e S£fgj cultivator; 2 single row cultivators; 2 gang plows; Janesville Sttlky plow; - 1 * tired wagon, complete with triple box; narrow tired wagon, 1 ~*~ ~-" 1 * box; low iron-wheeled truck wagon and hay rack; surfacj s'endgate sender; harnessj cojlars; an4 other articles. There n»»y be other livestock and. Macbi nery not listed above offered |« tfee est bidder »fl*r tfcl* «»le» ; " ! A, ANDREW, Farmer*' S*vmg«

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free