Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 10, 1932 · 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, March 10, 1932
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Page 9
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ii" T .g™rch 11 ^*^l4m Block Vardt, Algona I Commence at 1 o'clock ' - • f grav «"Uloe 6 and horse 4 yw- old, wt 1400 , rOW " mare 1* 1400 io yrs bn)Wn ' «** W ° rk £ ttm ' Wt< 28 °°' 2 Bood colts conT: »X <e« m ot lMI * e * « rtooth mouth - and 4 or 6 other horses oo* . nftUv ? 'h 01 ** 8 - We » broke. rses ' B^' 1 "™ 11 «5»W8, i Shorthorn bull and C year" * ... WAGON AND HARNESS hiving livestock o£ machinery they would like to sell j n hould Bee .^ Ml »U»ANT, or LOU MATER o se or LOU MATER*, Auct. BABY CHICKS •MMM Hatching Kossuth County's Oldest Accredited Hatchery ACCREDITED CHICKS AT REDUCED PRICES Now is the time to bring in your eggs for custom I hatching while the price is low. We are now selling our Iowa Accredited chicks at reduced prices. . Reduced prices on Sol Hot brooder stove. We have, a complete line of supplies, Peat Moss, I Feeds, etc. The Algona Hatchery Call or write for our prices | PHONE 104 11-2 Blk. south of Iowa State Bank FARMERS We are again handling f Sexauer's Seeds. THE STANDARD OF SEED QUALITY We have a special on MEDIUM BED AUD SWEET CLOVER SEED [Don't forget our grain receipts are increasing because WE PAY MORE FARMERS' ELEVATOR CO. IPHONE OF HOBARTON R. L. REID, Manager KOSStlftt tiblJNTY Wilbur j. Payne, Editor. r«, Farm Bureau home furnishings project stud^ by Kossuth women this year wa e Briggs, •S. G. -TRY"OKEH" Starting and Growing Mash for your Chicks 25 Balanced Ingredients. n & the month of March only $2.35 per hundred *l2.25 per hMndred in lots ot 200 pounds or ov^r. get • better Chick St.rter ** *»y price, ' get our low price* Baby Cbteki, Simple* and Brooder ** Codnty Hatchery ite HA*? 08 ^t ffili JHrtf t iiiitvSS the Grant township leaders Friday, when an all-day meet- vf ' Va "~ IleW at Mrs - ^°nard Minos. This lesson was. on applied Design, and pillows and table runner* were made. Farm organization and taxation problems were studied in the morning. Grant township had had a 100 per cent attendance at five project meetings, but because of extremely had roads and a storm only six of the eight .leaders wore able to attend this time. Another meeting wns planned for April 15, when Achievement clay posters will bo made and reports checked. Leaders In attendance were: Mrs. Alfred Zielske, Mrs. W. O. Mrs. Florence Kelly, Mrs. „. ^ Holm, Mrs. Floyd Colwell, township chairman, and Mrs. Mino. Eagle Leaders Meet. Eagle township's home project leaders met at Mrs. Nels Swanson's, Armstrong, Monday, February 20, to study household textiles and chair caning, six of the eight leaders attended an all-day meeting. Others had planned to come, but could not because of bad roads. Textiles for household use were studied, and samples were mounted by each leader. Frames were mode up for a caning lesson. A short social time was enjoyed, and Mrs. Swanson served lunch when the men came for the women. Leaders present for the lesson were: Mrs. Paul Cody, Mrs. John Loewenberg, Mrs. Glenn Burt, Mrs. Myron Johnson, all of the Armstrong postoffice; Mrs. J. A. Anderson, Fairmont; and Mrs. Swanson. Women Study Design. Seven Irvington project leaders met with their township chairman, Mrs. Harry Seely, Jaet .week Wednesday for an all-day meeting, and Lesson No. 5 on applied design was studied. Poster-making was briefly discussed, and Achievement day plans were laid. Some time was spent at studying an exhibit of pictures, with the five principles of design, proportion, rhythm, harmony, balance and emphasis In mind. The afternoon was devoted to making wax crayon designs for wall panels and pillows. Leaders who were present were: Mrs. Paul Black, Mrs. Carl Hutchinge, Mrs. Hugh Raney, Mrs. Leslie Jenkins, Mrs. R. H. Skilling, iMrs. Fred Geigel, and Mrs. Seely. Gnrfield Girls Meet. The Garfleld Gleaners 4-H girls held,' a February meeting with Esther and Pauline Berninghaus, eight members attending. Roll call was answered with favorite flowers. General laws for the club were given by Lydia Schafer, and the leader, Mrs. Fuchsen, and Mildred Fuchsen- 1 told what colors and wall paper to select for bed rooms, also ;what furniture is'necessary, how to arrange it. and how it can be made over. The girls then filled out programs, and a committee was appointed for ' a public program. Following adjournment the hostesses served lunch. The next meeting will be a Mrs. Elizabeth and Dora Fitch's. FARM NEWS AND COMMENT. Henry Weber was moving th last few loads.of .goods.tpvhla/ne-i home east of Hanna last wee Wednesday. The Irvington folk will miss this good family. R. C. Lage, on the Mrs. Duryea farm, north of Irvlngton was busy last week Wednesday re pairing telephone lines which had broken under the weight of las week's sleet. M. L. Roney, of Irvlngton, wa haying trouble with 'a foot when Mr. Klamp stopped there last wee] Wednesday. He had sprained th ankle, and it was causing him muc! pain at times. Last Thursday we got acqualntec with L. A, Davis, a new man on th Blumer farm, south of the Flshe bridge, below Algona, on the wes side of the road. He came ther from the Renwick neighborhood. We visited Friday at L. C Strand's. L. C. Is. buttermaker a Ledyard, and he likes the town. Mrs Strand is a daughter of P. H, 'Har greaves, near Hobarton. Mr. Stram used 'to be buttermaker for the old Hobarton creamery. At the S. R. Parsons farm i Irvlngton everybody was busy las Thursday, putting 1 up wood. Ther< is a Jot of good hard wood on thi place. Mr. Parsons had just broken the handle of his ax, but soon was fixed up and at work again. Saturday we called on Merle Mo Aninch and Roy Link, who operate a garage at Ledyard. Mr. Link used to live at Algona and traveled for the Nichols & Shepherd Threshing company. Mr. McAninch used operate a garage at Swea City. When Mr. Klamp called at the Lone Rock and Lotts Creek 3/itpCarof Grain to S. D. Lone Rock, Mar. 8—Car No. 145,478, filled with 85,720 pounds of shelled corn and oats, was Shipped recently to the Gregory county, S. D., chapter of the Red Cross from the Lone Rock and .Lotts Creek communities. Cash from Algona paid for part of the shipment. Following Is a list of donors: DONATIONS OF CORN B. C. Blerstedt, 10 bushels; P. M. Chrlstensen, 10; Emil Blerstedt, 3; Chas. Dittmer, 20; W. J. Bourne, 21; Fred Dransfeldt, 10; M. A. Bur- tls, 10; Mr. Elshecker, 5; S. Bates, . C. M. Gross, 5 bushels; Knoll, 12; H. W. Hobson Kadlng, 4; Walt Krause, Rock Exchange Co., 50 Laabs, 7; Otto Laabs, 13; William 7; Fred 12 ; Lone E. J. H. W. Hobaon, 7; Mr. HIntz', Meyer, Martin, A. A. Kadlng, H. H. Schmidt, 45. Geo. C. Hanna, 33 bushels; Jos. Murphy, 10; A. H. Hanna, 23; C. Madison, 31; Johanneson, August and >H. F. Meyer, 49; Mrs. Jas. Knoll, 24; W. H. and Arthur Meyer, 54; Mr. Kressin, 2; A. D. Newbrough, 11; Arthur Kressin, 11; Chas. Osborn, 10. DONATIONS OF OATS. Geo. C. Pettit, 10 bushels; Harvey Rath, 3; Ed Broesder, 12; D. W. Smith, 5; Walter Behnke, 46; Stoutenberg & Jones, 29; Fred Boettcher, 12; Robt. Saunders, 10; Will Christensen, 11; William Treptow, 14; Wm. Fteher, 50. Maurice Thompson, 23 bushels; Rev. S. M. Gladstone, 20; C. M. Umsted, 12; Ora Hurlburt, 8; Jas. Wadsworth, 2; L. B. Hollister, 13; Albert Wlttkopf, 6j William Haack, 10; Fred Wegener, 7; C. E. Householder, 10; Alex Krueger, 10. P. A. McArthur, 19 bushels; Lem Marlow,'48; Wm. Nelson, 22; Tom O'Donnell, 27; S. .M. Orvlck, 10; Alex Radig, 57; A. D. and M. C. Richards, 60; Noah Reisner, 12; Edw. Reilly, 10; Otto Wichtendahl, 29; J. and J. Whitford, 12; Albert Wirtjes, 15. DONATIONS OF CASH Wm. Kadlng, $1; C. J. Bierle, $1; Dnn E. Lynch, $2.50; Peter Burt, $1; C. H. Lingenfelter, 3; Ivan Bur- tls, 25c; C. H. Llesner, $1; N. L. Cotton, $5; J. T. Lleb, $5; Evelyn Earing, $2; Wm. B. Murray, $1. Rev. E. Fiene, $2; Tinus Madison, $3; Nick Gengler, $3; John Moser, $1; Fred GenricK, $2; John Marrk- graf, $3; Ben Guenther, $1; John A Nyman, $5; W. G. Heiter, $3; Geo. Nyman; Otto Jensen, Jas. P. Nyman, .$3 H. A. Jensen, $1, Ernest Priebe, 50c; Arthur Priebe, $1; Alton Pettit, $3; R. L. Rossei- een, $5; Wm. Rath, $1; Geo. W. Rath. $1; Algona Red Cross, $172.27; total, $254.12. The corn donated made 689 bushels; oats, 523 bushels. 10; Cecil Herbert, 7; Clair Leroy, 2; Hallard Jr., five months; also one daughter, Bonnie May, 4. Hallard, who is a good farmer, has 41 fall pigs and 45 spring pigs. He said he would like to sell the fall pigs. We called at the C. J. Gable cream station at Ledyard Saturday, and found Mrs. Gable looking after the business. Her husband Is a patient in a hospital at Cherokee. He has had sleeping sickness for several years, and just before the disease had run its course he fell under a train and had both legs cut off. This happened in Nebraska. Mrs. Gable now looks after the family alone. Here in Kossuth, with our 60 miles of paved roads and our around 800 miles of roafls, all in reasonably good condition most of the year, one is surprised to learn, in other parts of the state no farther away than Rockwell City or Sac City that even the best graveled roads, on Nos. -5, 17, and 20, were impassable In many places last week. The freeze-up has now made it possible to fill the ruts, but the roads will likely be worse again before they are better. At Tony Sorensen's at Irvlngton last week Wednesday we were shown samples of the poppies he makes for the Legion. He said he had made 15,000 of them. All of the poppies the Legion sells are made by disabled soldiers. Mr. Sorensen remarked that some people thought they were made by manufacturers who were just making money In that way, but such is not the case. Tony is crippled with . rheumatism, but he makes every care of himself. effort to take Homer W. Dodds home last week Monday the house had been repairec since the recent fire, and'he said il his big stock tank had not been full of water, and if there had not been good neighbors at hand to help, the house would have been burned, with everything in it. Vernon, son of Rome Robison, has moved to the Mrs. Thompson farm, three-fourths of a mile west of Galbralth, and Rudy Willrett, who had been living on the Kueck place, south of Lone Rock, has moved; to the William Galbraith farm, west of Algona, formerly operated by Mr. Galbraith'e son, B. A. Galbraitb,, Mr. Klamp "visited at the Jenks home, Ledyard, briefly Saturday. Mr. Jenks said it was rather jurd now for him to read, for he has :ost the sight of one eye. He wiW :>e 82 soon, and • to in good health. 3e has lived half a lifetime at Led- rard, and 39 years ago represented that part of the county on the board of supervisors. Last Thursday our Mr. Ktemp called at Wesley Householder's at Jrvington. 'Mr, Householder J« working for Mike Loners this season. The family formerly lived south Bancroft. Th^e are two one toufh&r. Mr* pise for tow ftivjfcter to Wfc l» good home. LOTTS GREEK BABY OPERATION PATIENT .' Lotts i Creek, Mar, 8—Mr. . and Mrs. William Furstenau took tbelr infant son Eugene to Fort Dodge last Thursday for- an operation. Mr. Furstenau returned Sunday, his wife remaining- with the baby. Wilfred Miller, Fenton, looked after the farm while Mr. Furstenau wae away. . Brother of Woman Sick- Mrs. Albert Kressin and her sister, Mrs. Macumber, Lone' Rock, received word a week ago that a brother In Minnesota was seriously ill, and they left for his bedside last week Wednesday. Party for Mrs. Carl Zumach— A surprise party was given in honor of Mrs. Carl Zumach's birthday at the Zumach home last week Tuesday evening.. Loretta. Meyer Is Honored— A surprise party took place at Martin Meyer's Sunday evening in honor of Loretta Meyer's birthday. Other Lotts Creek. The Albert Potratz family was .at Fort Dodge Saturday to visit the daughters Hilda and Elma, employed there. Esther .also has employment there for an indefinite period. Lillian Kressin, Algona, spent from last Thursday till Saturday with her parente. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kressin, Mrs. August Walter, who has been seriously ill a few weeks, is reported improving. Herbert Potratz began work for Ervln Slems, near Whittemore, Monday. FARMERS MOVE ON NEW PLACES AT LONE ROCK Lone Rock, Mar. 8—There has of late been considerable moving by farmers. Victor Rodgers, Ames, related to the Andrew Thompsons, has moved to the farm vacated by the Ralph Hurlburts, who will farm •with Ralph's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Wiese, who lived on the Angus place, have gone to Ruthven, where John is now running an oil station. The Carl Whitneys, Burt, have the farm the Wieses left. The Henry Juchems, Algona, have the Sharp farm a mile east of town. The Alex Millers have moved to the place vacated by-»the Elmer Jasper- sons, who have gone to California. The Otto Wlburgs have the Ryan farm, and Fred Meyer has rented the farm vacated by the Harvey Raths, who now have a farm west of Algona. The (Robert Dransfeldts have the Albert Reutter place. Girls' Tourney Announced— A girls' sectional basketball tournament will be held at Rlngsted March 10-11-12. Armstrong and Ringsted will play Thursday evening at 7:30; bolliver and Ledyard at 8:30. The winners will play at -2 p. m. Saturday. Bancroft and Seneca will play at 7:30 p. m. Friday; Lone Rock and Graettinger at 8:30; and the winners Saturday at 3 p. m. A consolation game will be played at 7:30 Saturday evening, and the finals at 8:30. Novel Plan to Raise Cash— The Mite society met at Mrs. Godfrey's last Thursday. • The next meeting, .will be at Mrs. Alex Krueger's next week Thursday, when members are to turn in cards containing $2. It was decided last year, that Instead of the usual sale of fancywork each member should fill a card with |2 in coin. 1. IU Women's Brother Sick— Mr, and Mra. F. E. Macumber and Mrs. Albert Kressin were called to Northwood Friday by word of serious sickness of the women's brother, Will Mlelke. They returned Monday.- Mrs. Arthur Davis had charge of the restaurant during their absence, WEED CONTROL MEETIN6 TO BE HELDJER^MARCH 31 Continuation of a countywlde weed eradication program started last year in Kossuth will be discussed at joint meeting of the board of su- jeryisors, the \yeed commissioners, :he township trustees, and 1 Farm Jureau representatives at Algona Thursday, March 31, at one o'clock, R. H. Poster, representing the Ames Extension service and the botany department of Iowa State college, wyi heJp pten the 1932 campaign, £ind will discuss methods used successfully in other counties. The meeting will be devote^ to discussing methods to get people Jn- erested in weed eradication. Mr. 'of ter will also explain the weed lawn. Iowa Mar. 11—Market sale at western Mar. 1?—JJjarfeet toy sale 8$ 'tfee eale barn in Algona. . eate 8 4k Veteran Home from Hospital— • John Sprank, who had been receiving treatment at a veterans' hospital at Excelsior Springs, got home Friday, He is not yet able to work, but looks better. • Teacher Overcomes the Flu- Evelyn Behrinan, Bancroft, fifth and sixth grade teacher who • was absent from school a week and a half with the flu, resumed her duties Monday. ' Gallstones Operation Planned- Mrs. William Leeper has been sick with gallstones. She plans to go to Iowa City for an operation soon. Farmer Butchers Ten Hogrs— Henry Weiner butchered ten hogs last Thursday, Some were sold dressed.• Other lone Bock, John Nyman, Albert Hutchinson, C. Bierle, C. M. Gross, Ralph Priebe, Buttermaker Watson Shlck, and George Pettit went to Mason City last Thursday to attend a creamery meeting. Mr, and Mrs, Clarence Bolander and the latter'a brother, Lyle Rasmussen, CentervlJle, were over-Sunday visitors at Harry Rahn's. The Fred Thompsons, who had been in South Dakota all winter, have moved back to this vicinity. Neva Rath was at William Rath's, near Algona, last week, helping care for Mrs. Rath, who had the flu. Gu# Kraft, son Emi}, and the latter's family have moved Into the Mrs, William 'Murray house. B. F. Schultz, state food Inspector from Sac City, visited the Frederick Scliultzes over Sunday. Esther Godden, telephone operator, is sick, and Mrs. H. J. Rice is operator in charge. Mrs. Andrew Thompson visited relatives at Royal over the end. ' Frank Fialg attended a. smiths' meeyng- at Fenton Blanehard was victor ^ fffane-re. SERVICES HELD AT FENTON FOR YOUTH Fenton, Mar. 8—Funeral services were held here Thursday afternoon for Paul Zweifel. The church was filled with relatives and friends, and the Rev. J. T. &nyder officiated. Three eongs were sung by a quartet composed of Mrs. Carrie Volght, •Mrs. J. F. Newel, Maurice Bilsborough, and A. H. Meyers. Burial was made in the cemetery south of town. Paul Zwetfel, son of the Jacob Zweifete, was born on the Zweifel farm south of Fenton July 28 1914. Paul was reared on the farm where he was born, and was educated in the Fenton public schools. He joined the local Methodist church at the time of his confirmation in 1928, and at the time of his death was an usher in the church, officer in the Epworth League, and a loyal member. He was a member of the Junior choir, and was in his place a week ago Sunday night. He is survived by his parents and the following brothers and sisters: Glenn, of Algona; Oscar, of Verndal, Minn.; Lester, of Portsmouth, O.; Mrs. Karl Larson, Wallingford; Virgil, near Fenton; Mrs. plarence Menz, Seneca; Raymond, Fred, Ardte, and Iris, still at home. Out-of-town relatives attending the funeral beside those named were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Zweifel, of Titonka; Mrs. Rose Hefty and Mrs. Francis Krause, of Renwlck; Mr and Mrs. Frank Weisbrod, Emmetsburg; Oscar Volght and son, Vern- dal, Minn:; Mr. and Mrs. Albert wagoner, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wagoner, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wagoner, Mr. and Mrs. JH-ank Wagoner, } Mr. and Mrs. Garfleld Horswell, Esther and Harold Horswell, ail of Arhi- strong, Glenn Klues, Mrs. Grace Gibbons, of Gait; Mr. and Mra. C. B. Larson, Wallingford; Chas; Volght and daughter, Whfttemore! Venef& Voight and 'Lucille Theesteld, 'Emmetsburg. >•• RELIGIOUS CEN r US TAKEN AT SWEA CITY BY CHURCHES Swea City, .Mar. 8—Twelve teams directed by the five local churches, Methodist, Baptist, two Lutheran, and Full Gospel, completed a religious census of the town a week ago, and it revealed that Swea City now has a population of 705. A similar 1 census of the adjacent country will be taken when the condition of the roads permits. Combined church attendance figures Sunday were: morning, B07; Sunday school, 466; evening, 188. PAGENINft NOTICE Of MATERIAL Sealed bids will be received af th* office of the County Auditor, AJ* gona, Iowa, until 2 p. tn., March 24, 1932, for furnishing bridge fcnd cut* vert Material as follows: 600,006 fed. ft. of fir bridge plank and two cat- load of 15-ln. concrete or corrugated Iron culverts. Bidding blanks and additional information way be Secured at the office- of county engineer, Algona, Itfwa. March 7th, 1932. BERTHA E. JOHNSON, County Auditor, 26-27 Koflsuth County, Iowa. 2 WEEKS OLD CHICKS Heavies, 12c; Leer- horns, lOc, while th«ar last. $1500 In prliw. given away for writ- \ing the best letter on; "Why I plan to raian hatchery chicks Into year." Nothing to buy; get your entry blank at the | HAMILTON HATCHERY, Bancroft OR.T: E!"SAWYER '" »? SSTMSB, AlOOlfA, IOWA iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiininii^ I for Quality and Economy We are now mixing a few bags of Felco Chick Starter and Grower; the trade demands Felco. It is always fresh, and fresh feeds mean much to baby chicks. I Start Your Chicks on Felco ^ and convince yourself that there is none better. And then be a booster. ! S WHY FELCO CHICK STARTER IS BETTER. j = We build the protein out of dried milk, and use no m,eat scraps or tankage. And = also use the best grade or cod liver oil. Also good dry grains and clean ingredi- Sj ents, no screenings or filler. S Also have a good supply of Felco Peat Litter. =1 ~ • '•••• as g For Sale by 5| I Lone Rock Exchange Co. 1 LONE ROCK Come and ,we can supply,your needs. PUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIU Public Sale Having rented my farm I will sell at PUBLIC SALE to be held at my farm 2 miles west of Algona, on the old'Whit'temore road, on < '' v\im 16 Commencing promptly at 1 o'clock p. m., the following personal property, to-wit: Eight Head of Horses 1 well matched black team, a mare and a horse, 4 and 5 years old; 1 matched team of thoroughbred bay mares, 12 years old; 1 thoroughbred bay mare 8 yrs, old; 1 bay mare 9 yrs. old. Three of these mares are wit* (teal to our Shire Stallion. One bay gelding 6 yrs. old and 1 bay fillle 5 yrs. old. These are all good big draft horses, with good eyes, and all are serviceably sound. * • Fifty-six Head of Cattle Twenty head of cows, a number of which are now giving milk, others to freshen soon. These are mostly Shorthorns and there are some good milk cows m the lot; one 2-year-old Shorthorn bull; eight,2-year-old steers and heifers- 6 yearling steers; seven coming yearling steers and heifers; 4 late summer calves and 9 winter calves. , ' v«* f v co Sixty-five Head of Hogs These are all feeding shoats—fully vaccinated and a good thrifty Ipt of< snoats. • * >^ ,1'JS H ,.41 GRAIN A few hundred bushels of good mix yj ear corn—inside crib A few red bushels of gpod seed oats. ^- "*^^^^^^^n^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^W^^^^^W!WH^^^^BI^WSBP ^^^ FARM MACHINERY U4n. gang; plow; 1 20-wheel disc; 1 sis-section harrow; planter and wire;' 3 single rpw cultivators.; I 2-rw ' seasons; 1 b^ket fcay raefc; l . wttk triple ho*; fcob sled ^ itowpi 40* srW^y^V4 -,. - - <; - /BQin&itiiife; ; -.',-. ' "' / :-.:

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