Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 17, 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 17, 1932
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Page 9
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-, * *»UPCR CHICK** Trad* Mark R« B i«ter«l -TRY - Starting and Growing Mash for your * Baby Chicks 25 Balanced Ingredients. During the month of March only $2.35 per hundred i -• . • $2.25 per hundred in lots of 20O pounds or ov^r. You cannot get a better Chick Starter • , at any price. Also get our low prices on Baby Chicks, Simplex Brooders and Brooder Houses. Kossuth County Hatchery •. - 209 East State Street Phone 800 Algona, Iowa : FARMERS We are again handling Sexauer's Seeds. THE STANDARD OF SEED QUALITY We.have a special on MEDIUM BED AND SWEET CLOVER SEED Don't forget our grain receipts are increasing because WE PAY MORE FARMERS' ELEVATOR CO. OF HOBARTON PHONE 36F1 R. L. REID, Manager W. J. Payne. Editor. Charles Klamp, Field Reporter, Z. a. Gibson was at his home near Wesley laid up with a lame back Friday. The Gibsons had just moved rorn north of Wesley to a farm 2% miles east of Wesley on a graveled road. A boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Morse blen March 15, but toe died on the eighth. The Liens are from nenr Bancroft, but have been of late staying at H. R. Waterbury's north of Grant school. Mrs. Lien Is (Mr. Waterbury'e sister. On March 12, at the Fred and Edward Eden farms, north of Wesley, ;he boys were hauling straw. They live on their father, William Eden's farm. Edward said , he had a sow which had 18 pigs, his first Utter, so many that there was not enough room for them In the pen the sow occupied, and she had stepped or laid on and killed nine of them. Mr. Klamp called Friday at the Ben Studer's southeast. of .Wesley Ben had butchered five big hogs each of which weighed more than 30( pounds. He remarked that he was no going to let them go hungry. Mr. Studer raises a lot of good purebrods of o'ne kind and another. He hae 50 young lambs which are doing well. The Studer farm .takes more prizes at the Kossuth fair than any other exhibitor every year. Mr. Klamp called at the Grant ..BABY CHICKS.. CUSTOM HATCHING One of KosBvith's oldest hatcheries announcing foe beginning 1 of another season. Place your order now for early chicks. We specialise Irt CUSTOM HATCHING. Make your reservation at once for our space is limited. Jamesway machine—individual compartments— absolutely sanitary—turns out large, sturdy, fluffy, ^i«yKS» • * , We hatch chicks, turkeys, ducks, geese, and SWtieas. "',.<• Brown'* Hatchery OXE 881 ^ > gl» W, STATE ST, ^^^^^BMl^^^^^^ril^^VMi^HW^ NOW " % ^\i '-•- •jf^if' n xl^tp^^ys 4 **' 1 -"tf t V ;- mm&& FENTON CLl HOLDS Gil DAY PRO B 1ST MAM ng of William Dodds' home In Union township. F. M. Jacobs, Grant township, was trying to save as many little pigs as he could last week Tuesday. They were coming in cold, windy weather. He said he did not remember any time before when It had kept so cold and windy as long as this March. Mr. Klamp met his daughter, Joy, who remarked that It had been much more pleasant in California,, where she and a friend, Eva Chrlstasen, of Fairmont, went early last November. They spent three months on the coast, and among other things had a number of dips In the Pacific ocean. They drove out and back In a coupe. Miss Jacobs, who Is an expert stenographer and has had a number of years' experience, Is look- Ing for employment. When we called at the Harold Jones home on the Stoutenberg & Jones farm, southeast of Lone Rock, one day early last week, we found both Mr. and Mrs. Jones out at the Fenton, Mar. 15.—The Woman's club held Its annual guest day last week Tuesday night at the Methodist Episcopal church, Mesdameo E. K. Johnson, J. U Snyder, Will Miller, and H. C. Llndsey, hostesses. The school faculty and the husbands of club members Vvere guests. The entertainment was opened by community singing, followed with a piano solo by Maxlne Weisbrod. Two Irish vocal selections, Mother Machree, and My Wild Irish Rose, were given by Mrs. Miller, and a one-act play, The Hightones Buy a Car, was presented. This play was' chosen and directed .by Mrs. F. P. Newel, and the cast follows: Mesdames H. C. Llndsey, E. W. iRuske, J. L. Snyder, A. H. Meyers, C. 'H. Geronsin, O. H. Graham; E. C. Weisbrod, and J. A. 'Schwartz. A dramatic read- Ing, The 'Silver -Candlesticks, was given by Virginia Frank and the program was closed with two cornet selections by Harold Geronsin, accompanied by Maxlne Welsbrod Bunco was then played at several F. J. Weisbrod, Kate Newel, and J. F. Newel. Standard Rearer Girls Meet— Mrs. Charles Weisbrod entertained the Standard Bearer girls and a number of other guests last week Monday night. Piano selections were given toy Dale Weisbrod and Margaret,. Stephenson. Grandma Wclirspann Is Low— Grandma Wehrspann, who lives with her daughter, Mrs. Dan Haritle- mann, has been low since one day last week, following a third paralytic stroke. with Mr. and Mrs. Schwartz last Thursday evening, and th« .high score was won by F. P. Newel,-low jy Mrs. Weber Yager. The, Clarence Theesfelds moved Into the south side of the Bennet building Monday, and Mr. Theeefeld brooder house, where Mr. Jones was scrubbing the floor, preparatory to Installing a brooder stove. Harold was'at one time a county agent, and he still follows the rules he used to teach. He scrubs and disinfects that poultry house thoroughly, does everything painstakingly, and keeps records of results. We may say the C. II. Humphrey's Health Poor — C. H. Humphrey has been at his son, C. G.'s, since Friday evening. He has been In poor health lately and needs considerable care. Women Teachers Are Guests — Lily Rnssmussen entertained the rest of the women teachers at B. A. Weisbrod's Monday night. The evening was spent at sewing. McFalls Wedded Nine Years- Mr. and Mrs. Frank McFall celebrated their ninth wedding anniversary Monday night by entertaining at four tables of rook. Other Fenton News. The Saturday Bridge club met with Mrs. E. W. Ruske Saturday, and the will conduct a barber shop , there'* 5 while Mrs. TheeufeM will -Operate It beauty parlor. They have living quarters in other rooms'. : F. C. 'Bailey, assisting in a bank at Waterloo, spent Sunday with hi» familyi •P '% -hfl high score was 1 by Mrs. J. A. township consolidated school after j records are highly satisfactory. On hours last week Tuesday, and found; one page was a record of date chicks the janitor and .his wife, Mr. and j brought into house for several years. Mrs. B. H. Locke, living in the 'base-1 This gave date of starting, number ment of the schoolhouse, a house In I of chicks started and saved, and date which they lived having been des- i cockerels sold. Chicks would go In troyed by fire recently. The school board is about to let a contract for a new house which will also accommodate the teachers. Thirty-two Ibids have been submitted by as many contractors. C. W. Hammond is now and for several years past has been superintendent of the Grant township consolidated school. Wilson Taylor s high school principal and music eader, and has the commercial de- on the record was a notation as to partment. Richard Skarshang is .whether chicks were strong and this year a few days earlier than on •other years. The weather was cold, and tt was hard to keep the scrub water from freezing long enough to get the floor scrubbed; however; several applications accomplished the job. We noticed one of the records, 20 chicks started March ,15, ,and, 116 cockerels sold"'May 28 at 26c. The rest of the cockerels, 62 in number, were sold in July. After each entry two-course luncheon carried out in St. Patrick's day colors. j Paul Bailey 8; Gives Party- Paul Bailey was eight Monday, and in honor of the event his mother, Mrs. F. C. Bailey, entertained 12 of his friends between 4 p. m. and 6 p. m. Supper was served. The" guests were Maurice Wetebrod, Herbert Krause, Hartan -Huldorff, Verlin Eepe, Vernon Ohm, Howard Schulte, Herbert Wallace, Warren Snyder, | Hadley Bailey, Paul Bleckwenn, Gordon Schmidt, Gordon Graham, and Paul's brothers, James, Fred, and Donald. club. The Evening Bridge club met Come and see the livability of thousands of started baby Leghorns. These times demand that you get livable chicks. We have them. Wellendorf Leghorn Farm Algona ALL FEED Chick Starter and Growing Mash — $1.80 per cwt. — $1.80 per ' An All Feed Ration containing pure dried buttermilf£* codliver oil, fresh hulled oats, and other pure ingredj ents. Last year we sold four carloads direct from our mill without a returned sack — YF> MUST BE GOOD. This year we are able to offer this feed to our customers at a big reduction in prices. ONLY $1.8d PER HUNDRED , Sold at E. R. RISING MILL Algona, Iowa Fenton Wins .3 Out. of !t— At a Junior high basketball tournament at Algona Saturday the Jocal I juniors won two out of three games! they played, against, the; The first game was Algona sixth grade, manual training teacher and coach. Other teachers include Helga Swanson, principal of the junior high; thrifty. All hatches except the first had been bought from the Cotton Chick Hatchery, Lone Rock, which score 12-3! second .against Ledyard was lost, 14-11; the third was a consolation game against St.. Cecelia's academy, Algona, Fenton winning, score 8-0. Marjory Williams, Hulda Clausen, I seems a good recommend for the and Louise Pitsenbarger. The two, Cottons. The Joneses are starting last named are serving a second 1600 ^chicks this year, which • is a year. Mr. Klamp called at the Henry Gerdcs home northwest of Wesley Saturday. Mr. Gerdes had left to attend the funeral of his father, D. Gerdes, at Park Ridge, 111., a suburb of Chicago. The eWer Mr. Gerdes wae 77 when he died. He had been feeding the pigs.and had returned to the house, where he descended to the basement. There he was later found dead. Mr. Gerdes was at the time staying with one of his sons, and it was hie habit to change about with his children. W. B. Murray, who formerly operated the Peter Burt land a little way south, is now farming the Martin farm in Union township, where the Cooy family operated last year, Juet west of Good Hope church. Mr. Murray says the "W. B." Initials stand for William Bill. Now, you can figure that out for yourself. He Is known in the Lone Rock neighborhood, and some years ago operated a farm northeast of the Seneca school. Mr. Murray, who is a bachelor, farms 160 acres of land, the other 80 being rented to O. A. Laabs. How the wind did blow In Grant township Jast week! At every home where Mr. Klamp called he wae asked asked to come right .in and; the .people wondered why anyone ah'buid be out in such weather. Well, we "blew" into Arthur Brandt's and found him busy filling- the stove with wood. He remarked that It was taking a lot of fuel to keep warm on such cold, windy days. The Brandt's live on one of the S, E. McMahon'farms, five miles west and 12'/4 miles north of Ledyard. There is a daughter, Marjorie Ann, three years old. Kossuth and Jasper counties have been recommended by the Iowa department of agriculture for.t. b. re- accreditation. -Both counties have been accredited for six years, and this will be the eecond reaccredlta- tion. The sma'.l percentage of tu berculosis found In recent tests dem onstrated the reliability of the tests slightly larger number than In other yeara. The Cotton Chick Hatchery at Lone Rock has had its 22,000-egg Incubator going since early in February, and began taking off weekly hatches February 27.. When we called Saturday a hatch of 600 White Rocks was waiting for Harold V. Jones. We had seen the Jones brooder house being scrubbed out a few days earlier to make ready for he chicks. The Cottons have en- oyed a good business this spring, nd are already pretty well sold out n heavy breeds' till some time In Vpril. Prices are about 2c a chick own from last year. The Cottons ave had good success at turning out trong, healthy chicks. The flocks urnishing hatching eggs are among he best In the.county, and the care- ul attention to detail in incubation as been a big factor in their suc- ess. The Walter Wegeners, of Penon, raised all but 13 chicks out of batch of 1,100 Cotton chicks with' vhich they started. Otto Jensen, also of Fenton, bought 400 Cotton White .Rocks May 22 last year, 1 and old cockerels.in November .weighing more 'than'6%'pounds average at 18c. His loss In raising was only a: few Mrs. Cotton was just corn- Mrs. Floyd Paslcy Identified— Mrs. Floyd .Pasley, who was badly burned in a recent fire which destroyed the Pasley gas station and home at Sexton, was Arlene Hamilton, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Fred Hamilton, former residents here. She is a sister of Mrs. Jos. King and a granddaughter of Mr, and Mrs. William Alderson. Two Birthdays Are Observed- Mr, and Mrs. John Bollinger and the George Bolllngers spent Monday afternoon at Mike Weisbrod's, the occasion "being Mrs. Welebrod's and Doris Bellinger's birthday anniversaries. The afternoon was spent at visiting. A large birthday cake added a festive appearance to the refreshments table. | for Quality and Economy H We are now mixing a few bags of Felco Chick Starter and Grower; the trade fle- 3 •5 niands Felco. It is always fresh, and fresh feeds mean much to baby chicks". 55 I Start Your First on Felco as a means .of eradicating tuberulo sis, 'There are now 70 counties ac credited, 41 counties that have been reac,credited, and six counties tha have been reaccredited' the secow yme, Kossuth belonging in, this lat ter number. /«.'., Frank R. Meyer, one of the A. J Meyer boyn, 'till recently of Unto: township, is now farming for himael on the Mrs. Martha Rath 120 acre southwest of Lone Rock. He is batch Sing and has for chief cook and bot tie-washer a red-headed Irishman named William Zimmerman; that is, we think William la "Irish," though has name sounds suspiciously like "Deutsch." His home is just north, of the Milwaukee depot at Algona. Mr. Meyer, who had farmed with his brothers on a large ecale while he was at home, starts out with five cows and nine sows. Mr. and Mrs. Bmil Bierstedt, of the Fenton neighborhood, are newlyweds starting' farming on the pld <Rath place,' now owned by Peter Jensen, of Fenton. The bride is Erma, daughter of -Mr. and Mrs- August dade, who itirm south of Fenton, and Emll is * son of Mr. and. Mrs- August Bierstedt, northeast ° f Fenton. "Da4 Bierstedt i* raising a family of boys who are good farmers, ana Emil, like two of his ojder brothers who have already started fining for themselves, has, been well trained. He Has 13 cows, ot which 11 are milking, and has 1* sows to start with Mr. Jensen, Is fortunate to get such good renters for his farm. Mr. »nd Mrs. Fred G. Wegener, on their own farm northwest ot Lone Rock, were flutetjy celebrating their twentieth' wading anniversary on March 12. The couple have lived on . same farm all of their marked h)cks. , Dieting" the'painting of woodwork In ler kitchen. She had used a light paint, then a black stripe on the linoleum moulding to set the color scheme off. Mrs. Cotton keeps her lome spick and span, in addition to helping with the operation of the poultry farm and hatchery. .. * .— — —. German Girls Meet. Ruth Barton was hostess to the German township Golden Glee Girls' 4-H club Saturday. Roll call was answered with "My Dream House." Sylvia Abbas gave an illustrated talk on pillows for the Home, and Ruth demonstrated toook covers . Tfelks were given by the leader, Dorothy Intermlll, an* the H. D. A., Muriel Body. Plans for community Farm Bureau meetings were laid. The following pictures in a picture contest were studied;_ Age of Innocence, Reynolds; Sewing School, Artz; Autumn Oaks, Inness. A two course lunch was served toy Ruth, assisted by her mother. Mrs. Guy "Barton, and Ruth's sisters. The following club members attended; Sena TJa- Alvln Kinds IB Harried— Alvin E. Kluss, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Kluss, was married to Olive Mae Schrbeder at the Congregational parsonage, Clarion, March 6. The Rev. H. O.-Spelman officiated. The couple will live at Gait, where Alvin and hie brother, Glenn, conduct a garage. Hospital Patient Brought Home— E. A. Huskamp and his daughter, Virginia, drove to Des Moines Friday and brought Mrs. Huskamp home Saturday. Mrs. Huskamp has been at the Lutheran hospital there five .months, recovering from"injuries suffered in a car accident in October. Quilting Bee IB Given—r Mrs. John infers, north of town, entertained women from town at a quilting; Friday. Attending were the Mesdames Phillip Weisbrod, Carrie Volght, Charles Glaus, J. B. Hanson, fs and convince yourself that there is none better. And then be a booster. S WHY FELCO CHICK STARTER IS BETTER. SS5 5s We build the protein out of dried milk, .and use no meat scraps or tankage. And SB- also use the best grade or cod liver oil. Also good dry grains, and clean ingredi- 35 ents, no screenings or filler. SB ' • . ' - • as Also have a good supply of Felco Peat Litter. 5 For Sale by •'.-'•*•. ( Lone Rock Exchange S •:•* LONE ROCK '•;, Come and;we can supply your needs. iiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin HAY We will have a «ar of choice Upland Prairie Hay on track soon. Special price from the car. Leave your orders now. AL6QNA FLOUR & FEED CO iiiniiiiiiimiiiiiHifflimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiii.i Public Having decided to quit farming and to take another ..ion,; J/^ijl'ifell at Public Auction on the Mrs. John Studer farm located 3 utfles east a,hd one-^alf S mile north of St. Benedict, or 1 miles west and 2y 2 miles south of Wesley, on Friday, March 18 den, Svlvla Abbas, Eleanor Intermlll Anna Abbas, Ruth Barton, and Elsie Abbas. IF% Doan er. Mr and Mrs, 1 Dg. White returned from Rochester Friday. Dg., who has jeen taking treatment* for the past month, is feeling much "better. Mrs. Albert Martlnek has had the flu and her mother, Mrs. Cooper, who has Ueeri bedfast from a fractured hip, U» in ft weakened condition from an attack of the sajne disease. Mr- and Mrs. Ray JJammond and children-and| Mrs, Brown, of lAke City, with the, Claude Ua4n»', of Algona. spent Sunday at Cltff Hoover's. Mre. Brown and 'Mrs. Hammond are grandmofher o,nd aunt o* Mrs, JIoov- • t ' ' The next meeting of the Aid will fee with Mrs. J. D. Andrews, March 24. Arnold Hintz, of AJgona, now working for (Pean Aridrevys, spent Sunday with his parents. Tb9 ^Jliner Jaspergoij fajraijy, recently returned from California, spent '^Imrsday an^ Friday visiting the Loyal Younge. Melvin Olson and <Ee$ Hoover droye to Brlft Sw.day *n,4 spent the day wWb the iM. p, Covers. Mr. a»a Mr* I*. E}. Krant? to SbeffieW Monday; t£ ' ' tiV«fr •—-»..• ..-- fk$ Bo» a?vd OrvJ% i^i^Bjpr SEED CORN Carlisle's Kossuth Reliance and Golden Dent, eav to row bred for highest yield, . Outyielded all others including hybrids and mule corn in county -Jest plots. Get the best seed cheap.' Germinates 95 per cent and better. You test it; If not satisfied return it. SPECIAL PHICE I Oil 3U11CH 10 BusUeU _____ - — *WS » B«»hei 5 UuNhels _____ ^ ___ 11-1*0 » Bushel Commencing at 1 o'clock P. M. Graded— ^acks Free. A* C. Carlisle 94 Mile East of WhlUcwwe, Look for sign, . 37-2S SATURDAY, MARCH 19 Another lot ot repossessed furniture. Several Rice pjec- FiveVHead^ One team of bay geldings, weighing about 3300 Ibs., ages 5 and 6 years; one bay gelding, weight about 1550 Ibs., age 3 years; one bay t ea«a of geldings weighing about 2800 Ibs., ages 6 and 9 years, All good work horses in shape to work this spring. Nine Head of Cattle Three head of good milch cows to be fr^sh soon; one e.ow with calf«at side; 'two heifers about a year old; one bull calf about a year oW; one yearling Holgteia bull. 49 Head of Hogs Thirty-four head of fall pigs, 4 old brood sows and 10 gilts aH to fa: row* last of MarcR aj»d. first of April and 1 Yorkshire 'boar. ' . ' , , r\ v h'' t Poultry Three geese, 1 gander, 20 brown I^egh.pr jind n light prahma Farm Machinery es. Rugs, electric One steel truck wagon; nearly new trip a box, wide tired, Wftgpn; narrow wagon with triple bo*; wjde tired Col oinb;a wagon with triple bp*; irpB truck wagon with kay rack;, Independent jg foot gram elev&tqr witfc P0,wi!j> hoist; Jolm Deere endgate seeder; John p^re cprn planter^ 4^0 rods ,Qf wire;, McQormi(& Deering JWQ row cultiva m,ick peering ?0 w;heel disc', Mcfioppicfc peering cjreanj trucfc 404'twfi"«ate of work Iwness, cpmpjete wftfc ^^^^HB»^p ' '^^^ 9 , ^PBM

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