Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 7, 1932 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 7, 1932
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

J%¥!I ivrv, Building Material Costs [ a ve Been Greatly Reduced rheck your needs carefully. Fill your require.« to today*8 unusual prices—the lowest in 15 rs Make your dollars go farther by buying lum- * and building material now! Repairs and remod- jl'ing s hould be done While prlces are a11 in your fa ~ and This Is the time to fix up anything that needs repair- Ing. Lumber and building material prices are all in your favor. You -can repair and re| model now with a minimum amount of money. | tali* AdVfliUairc of Present [ Lumber Prices Lhe longer you wait the lore mateijal It will take. s are certain to be higher litt on. Why not do it now , 8a ve the difference? A Milk House Increases Profits nnd Saves Labor A sanitary milk house, separate from other farm buildings, I enables many I farmers to ob- t a i n more .money for I their dairy J'product s . It saves labor nnd prevents waste. Prices Down llulld Jjow You can't afford to do it the 'old way. Let us show you what to build In order to obtain best results at lowest cost. Re-roof, remodel, repair, at today's low prices. iotsford Lumber Co. [FOOL, Manager PHONE 256 Algona, Iowa FRED'K SCHULTZ AGAIN NAMED MAYOHF L, R, Lone Rock, April 5 — Frederick Schultz was elected mayor of Lone Rock In the city election held last week Monday. N. L. Cotton was named treasurer, and Wm. Flalg was named assessor. Councllmen elected are J. M. Blanchard, L. R. Roderick, Charles Morris, Frank Flalg, and O. A. Sharp. Mile Society Officers Xanieil— Officers elected at the last Mite society meeting are: Mrs. William Chrlstenson, president; Mrs. Eugene Hofius. vice president; Mrs. L. E. Godfrey, treasurer; Mrs. William Flalg, pianist. The next meeting will be held at J. M. Blanchard's. (julltlnp Clul) Is Held— A quilting club was held at J. M. Blanchard's lasti week Thursday. Those present were Mrs. H. J. Rice, Mrs. Otis Saundere, Mrsi Frank Flalg, -Mrs. Ed Fan-Is, Mrs. Jack Qulnn, and Mrs. Alex Krueger. Operetta to H« Given Friday— A music festival and operetta combined, by the first, second, third, fourth, fifth, and sixth grades and high school, will be given in the school auditorium this Friday even- Ing. Students See Movie of Classic- Several students who have been studying the classic, "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," attended the ehow of the same name, in Algona, last week Tuesday evening. PAOEBLBVlBi BS5SSE *«+••• W. J. Payne. Editor. Chat-leg Kin in p. Field Reporter. At Clarence Krause'e -Mr. Krause was busy fixing up the grade lead- Ing to his home where there were some bad spots In the road. The mall carrier on route 3 out of Elmore early last week said he was using one team to work half the route, and then changed teams to finish. Route 3 Is In Iowa. Dan Froellch, farming a mile sou tli of St. Benedict, was hogs by team and wagon SEEDS SEEDS THE SEED REASON IS HERE AGAIN We have bought a carload of Northrup King •& o.'s field seeds, and '.. have the seeds in our ware- fcouse. Come in and inspect these seeds, let us figure four requirements, and let us have, your orders early i we can give you the best seeds while this carload asts. We carry a great many varieties of both field and arden seeds of the best quality. We will be glad to how you what we have In stock or will gladly get, on hort notice, any kinds of seeds which you may want. fVe have some certified potatoes for seed. icna Flour & Feed Co. PHONE 257 LL FEED Chick Starter and Growing Mash— H.80per ci¥t — $1.80 per cwt. b All Feed Ration containing pure dried buttermilk, todliver oil, fresh hulled oats, and other pure ingredi- Ints. Last year we sold four carloads direct from Nr mill without a returned sack—IT MUST BE POOD. This year we are able to offer this feed to j»ur customers at a big reduction in prices. ONLY $1,80 PER HUNDRED Sold at E. R. RISING MILL Alg ona, low* A R M E R S « We are again handling . Sexauer's Seeds. THE STANDARP OF SEED QUALITY We have a special on tolUJf REB ASH SWEET CLOVER SEED pWt forget our grajn re.Qf Jptd are increasing because WE PAY MORE EMEUS' ELEVATOR I ^-•"-^sTvw^^i * -•Afefe^fX % , R, MJ«PW* d '* r l£,rf.^- - Xew Cream Vat Purchased— The creamery board went to the Lost Inland creamery, near Ruthven, to purchase a cream vat, last week Wednesday. Other Lone Rock. A bridge.party was given at Roy Jensen's last week Tuesday. Mrs. Ernest Jensen and Mrs. Ethel Benjamin entertained two tables of bridge at the former's home Friday. •Mrs. Willis Cotton aleo entertained a bridge club Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Naylof, of Chicago, visited at the 'L. R. 'Roderick and J. L. Roderick homes last week Wednesday. Mrs. Naylor is a sister of L. R. and daughter of the J. L. Rodericks' They • returned last Thursday. The Herman Wlllrett's of Algona, called at Frank Flaig's Sunday. The Edward Blerstedt family visited the Hans iBouderouees at Bancroft -Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rahn and Mrs. Arthur Davis took Arthur Davis to Carroll last-week Wednesday. They returned Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jensen went to Plpestone, Minn., Sunday and visited Mr. and Mrs. Edwards. Mrs. Edwards is a sister of Mrs. Jensen. William Leeepr went to Iowa City Friday to get Mrs. Leeper, who underwent an operation recently. They returned Sunday. Mrs. Wiestedt, of Marshall, Minn'., epent last week at Roy Jensen's. Mrs. Wiestedt is a cousin of Mrs Jensen. Mrs. Andrew Thompson and two children, Mrs. Victor Rogers, and Mrs. Jay Godden went to Ames Frl-> day and visited Mrs. Thompson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stall. W. R.'Hamilton, president of the Hamilton College of Commerce in Maeon City, visited the Lone Rock schools and gave a : short ,talk o ''Personality" last Thursday. The J. M. Blanchard family visit ed the Whitehill home at Bur Sunday. Jim Ackerman and family visited at Raymond Selfert's at Irv ington Sunday. Mrs. Claus Helmke and daughtei Eva, of Renwick, were visitors a the Otis Sanders home Saturday. ' Margaret Roderick has visited hei grandmother, Mre. Margaret Davi son, In Sheffield, last week. Clarence Macumber ^upset while riding a motorcycle last Tuesday nnd received slight injuries. Dorothy Macumber went to th dentist at Burt last Monday Wednesday, and Friday. Harriett Fleh sepnt the week-em in Whittemore with her parents, Mr and Mrs. W. T. Fish. Mrs. Jay Godden and daughte Esther- were callers in Algona las week Thursday. Mrs. Legot, of Fenton, visited th Glen Sharp home last week Monday and Tuesday. The Legion Auxiliary will mee at George Pettit's next wee Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Sanders, o Swea City, visited at Otte Sanders Friday. Edgar Tuttil, of Cedar Falls, cam last week to do repair work on hi farm. ' Glen Sharp went to Des Moine Saturday to have dental work done The Jra Newbrough's of Bur' were visitors here Saturday. Elva Ewoldt has been working a Burt for the past week. Dellna Rogers spent the week-em at Andrew Thomson's. The annual church meeting wil be held this Thursday. Little Boy Sick. '' Paul, 3-year-old son of Mr. am Mrs. A. B. Schenck, north of town is sick with pneumonia. Elnora Jacobeon Is Ms nurse. Mrs. Bchenck is the former Elizabeth Upton, wh was county H. P. A. before her mav rlage. hauling on the S.ext'on-Lu Verne graveled road. At Sexton they were loaded on truck to be hauled to McEnroe Bros, at Algona. Saturday Mr. Klamp called on H. R. Larimer two miles east of Lu Verne. The Larimers are young people and are starting farming on the SO acres across the road from C. W. Miller's, They have a baby boy, Norman Harold, a month old .last Thursday. Near G. B. Risk's, west of Elmore, it was up to Mr. Klamp to walk to a number of houses. The dirt . roads were bad in places, but Mr. Risk-was out working with a grader and smoothing up the road and making small ditches so the water would run off the grade. Mr. Klamp called at E. M. Worden's on one of the Andrew,Peterson farms last week. This farm Is four miles west of Elmore on the state line, in Minnesota. E. M. said he had been stuck in the mud the evening before after a drag had overed up the bad places. It wae ark and he drove in the wrong rack. . Roads around Lu Verne were in ine' shape last week 'where they ad been harrowed and-, dragged. The r.oad leading to the . Hanna anch.was in good condition, for Irt road. Albert Grosenbach, Sexon, is working the ranch-thte seas>n. Ray Olsen is .foreman on the anch, which keeps four men busy vlth the 600 head of cattle. The August Harigs were busy flx- ng up for spring field work. They have a blacksmith forge and a nice hop with a lot of good tools to do heir own repair work. The Chas Stuffllcke were busy repairing ' a wagon box.' At Ed German's they vere busy hauling manure. Ed told us some stories of army life during he World war, in which he served Mr. Klamp visited the H. T. Will home last week-end. They had moved from the Rockwell City neighborhood. Mr. Will is a brother f Walter Will, who operates the movie machines at the Call theater n Algona. The Wills have three boys and two girls. The farm they move'd to belongs to C. C. Scharlach Algona, three . miles east of Lu Verne. At Andrew Heinen's -they were inishing their corn picking as: the had weather and snow last came too early. -Mr. Heinen and Hardln counties, where we saw no field work In progress, and also visited Ida, Sac, Buena Vista and Cherokee counties where some disk- Ing was being done. In Ida county disking for oats was in progress on the majority of farms. In Ida and Sac county on the main graveled highway we saw more mudholes to the mile than we have ever driven over. We passed 25 cars mlrecl In mud holes along Highway NOB. 5 and 20 on our trip. The most of the roads are hard and dry, but the frost has not come fully out of the mudholes, and the cars that get off the hard beaten wheelway were just bidding for a, chance to be stuck in the mud. While driving to Humboldt Thursday we found the river over the Daniel Boone trail near St. Joe, and the west side oil station between St. Joe and Algona had a foot or more of water In It. As there has been some rivalry between the west de and the east side oil stations, e suppose the east aiders viewed he plight of the west skiers with omplacency. There will be a renewed interest i flower gardens this year. The est stock, bulbs, roots and seed an be had at comparatively low rices. J. A. McDonald, who lives ith his mother, Mrs. Rebecca 'McDonald, on eaet Call street, and who as been a specialist in roses for ome time, is now becoming more nterested in lilies, and has more han 200 bulbs planted. These were et out laet fall, and include 30 va- ieties. Mr. McDonald,, who is de- inquent tax collector, also planted 50 tulip bujbs last fall, and is expecting the blooms soon. H. N. {ruse, county treasurer, a neighbor if Mr. McDonald, has also become John Saumlers helped Mr. and Mrs. Milton Murphy move their household goods from Esthervllle to Garden City, Minn., last Thursday. Mrs. Murphy and John are sister and brother. Mr. and Mrs. Mlllen Jensen entertained Lewis Appelt, Swea City, and his children, the George Jensens .RIngsted, and the August Nelsons at dinner Sunday. Alice Lenihan, one of Seneca's best basketball players, Is slowly overcoming inflammatory rheuma- tslm. This kept her out of the re-j cent girls' state tournament. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Keuok spent Saturday with Mr. Keuck'e mother, near Algona, who has been sick with heart trouble. The Pnul Saxtons, Fenton, the Robert Carneya, Algona, and the Laurence Saxtons were at Roy Osborn's last week Wednesday, help- Ing Paul and Mrs. Roy Osborn celebrate birthdays. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Moore are parents of a boy, born Saturday night. — Delicious — ICE CREAM Made with pure cream, milk, eggs, sugar, and flavor. The only genuine home-made ice cream in the. city to be had at reasonable prices—at The Algonquin, the place for better ice cream. J. F. BEHLMER 101 East State Street. ALG05A, IOWA marked that if times did not prove he would move back.to eouthern part of the state in fal re im the the Mr. Klamp had a nice visit Godfrey Anderson, who lives miles wes't of -Elmore,~ The Godfreys at one hills." He owns a farm down'there arid is paying cash rent here. Mrs Heinen was sick with the flu when we called there. • with nln 'last : week time " Hvei south of-Swea City,,and he called o them a s number of'times'selling 'au tomobiles. They said they were we pleased with Minnesota. They ra Is a. lot of chickens, and had an 80C egg Incubator going, and tffere get ting the brooder house ready for th chicks. At the- Mrs. E. M. Gardner, farm In Seneca township two weeks ag we met Master Le Roy Clifford, tlv months old, a grandson of Mrs Gardner, who operate the Gardne farm. Mrs. Gardner was Sadie. Pot ter, before marriage, and is daughter of Mr. and Mj-e',, .L. A (Bert) Potter, of Cresco township The young man is bright and happ appearing, and ,was just going wit mother and grandma for a car rid Darlymen -of the No. 1 cow-test ing association and others met the Legion hall, Algona, last wee Tuesday afternoon to discuss th dairy outlook for 1932 and crops fo feed and profit this season. Thei was a general discussion of Individ ual problems in feeding and man agement, with , J. M. Patterso: president of the association, £ chairman. Outlook materiel wa presented by J. C. Galloway, Ame and a Mr. Bartlett, creamery ager at Whittemore, led a discussio pn problems dealing With qualit improvement. _/ L. T. Mitchell, of 'Emmetsburg was calling on farmers at Mallai last week, and gained the impressio that pig .litters there are runnin small, probably two to four pigs the litter. He eaid some of the pig came In with falr^slzed litters dur ing the cold spell, and were reduce in number due to lack of -facultle for taking care of them. Other lit ters were small to begin with, man only two to four pigs born to a lit ter. This estimate of low number o pigs to the Utter save* agree? wit our estimate, as'we have pot-bee meeting many farmers this sprin who were saving big pig litters. We spent last Thursday, Frida and Saturday in Humboldt,- Poca hpritas, Calhoun, Webster, HamiJtQ ANNOUNCEMENTS I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN. dldacy for County Auditor of Koesuth county, subject to the will of the republican voters at the June primary. Your vote and support will be appreciated.—Harley E. Bartlett. . 32PAtf I AM A CANDIDATE IN THE June primaries for the republican nomination for supervisor In the First alstrict, consisting of Whittemore, Garfleld, Cresco, Riverdale, Irvington, Sherman, and Lu Verne townships. — Hugh Raney, Irvington township. 83(2)20tf ntereeted In the flowers, and has a planting of bulbs. A.-E. Michel* on outh Harlan street, will again grow gladioli after having dropped out of he game for a year because of his heavy .schedule of work last year vhlle the new, school was being built. Mr. Michel, who -is president if the school board, has a civil engineering and surveying background, and accordingly his. gladioli beds are aid out on well engineered principles, with drainage ditches, lateral canals, and cross laterals, with pipe Ines to carry the water to the field of operations, etc. His garden is veil fertilized, weedlese, and the >looms are wonderful to behold in dooming season. I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN- dldacy for county attorney of Kossuth ._ county on the republican ticket, subject to the will of the voters.— H. W. Miller. 24 (2)23-38 TO THE VOTERS OP KOSSUTH county: I hereby ..announce my candidacy for the republican nomination for county recorder, subject to the decision of the voters in the June primaries.—Helen Dickinson 31u23tf Lotts Creek I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN- dldacy for the republican nomination for county attorney, subject to the will of the voters at the June primary.—G. W. Stillman. 25u23tf I THEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CAN- didacy for the republican nomination for county auditor subject to the will of the voters at the primary election June 6, 1932.—Earl F. Griffith. 29(2)26tf I AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE republican nomination for county auditor subject to the will of the voters in the June primaries.—Geo. P. Hawcott, Burt. 26p26-39 The annual township trustees' meeting was held Monday at the Central school. Trustees attending were Albert Potratz, Peter Elbert, and George Winkel, with John Kohlwes, clerk. All old Lutheran officers were reelected Sunday. Adolph Peril was elected' sexton. William Shirley,/:county superintendent, visited the Lotts Creek school last Thursday. Olivia Kressin ie teacher. Eleanora iPompe and Gladys Saunders, of Correctionville, spent Sunday at Albert Kressin's, and other dinner guests were the W. T. Ohms and Mathilda Kreasin, (Penton- • :.-•'.- '••-•• • :-•,<..,•. "Stitz'Meyer. Is now working for the William Fuenstenau's. Alfred Wlttkppf is working at Charles Geilenfeld's, near Algona. , A party was given at Joe Leininger's Sunday evening In honor of Clara's'birthday. A ministerial conference will be held this 'week at Royal, and the Rev. E. Flene wlil attend. A teachers' conference was held last week At Ocheyedan, and Mr. Schmiel attended. ANNOUNCEMENT — I HEREBY announce my candidacy for the republican nomination for supervisor in the First district, Kossuth county subject to the will of the voters In the June primary.—J. H. Fraser, of Riverdale. 33p28-37 TO DANCE—to smile—to stir the desires of men—-that was her job. And Olive's mother was ill in a bleak hall bedroom—Olive needed money for her. She was a beautiful girl—alone— among gangdom's most notorious characters. She had made her life a web of lies—risked the one romance of her life—for her mother's sake. And now, the eyes of this vile beast—the eyes that had lured and wrecked her mother's life—were resting hungrily on her. Who was to blame for what happened? Read this astonishing true story. It will thrill you. It will teach you a lesson you'll never forget. You'll find it on page 67 in the May issue of TRUE STORY Magazine— "Wild Blood." Read, too, many more throbbing true stories in this exciting issue—how the passionate .devotion of a lovely cripple rescued a faithless soul from perdition; how love found the way out for a girl doomed to the worst fate that'can befall a woman. Read 198 pages of glamour and. entertainment—198 pages of vivid flashes from life—the most thrilling collection of true stories ever published! . This great May issue is at all newsstands now I Get your copy— before it's sold out. Get it today! GREATER TRUE STORY MAGAZINE MIMEOGRAPHING — **om note- Ing three or .four •years back- wr have built up a cood, sideline , la mimeographing;. In fact the printers in the, back shop are a littU jealous, because we do such work and quicker than '.hey can print the lams Job. The printers havs an automatic press, but machine our mtariao- runs circlet around It for speed. Bee our offlo* f«rtj.for mimeographed clrcu^p 1st- ters and post or postal cards of all kinds.— AdTanos. IN MANY PAPERS HEREABOUTS it costs as high as 20c to reach each subscriber with advertising because of limited circulation. The Advance circulation, on the contrary, ie such that the cost Is only about one cent per family. I5tf General PLOW WORK AND DISC SHARPENING A SPECIALTY I am well equipped to do your work on short order, I - ' • ' -" ' Grive nae a trial. Geo. Hansen Shop on West State Street. 3 tf .1 «U DmssMi. «r ml prapd* I V WILLIAMS Mr«. Co. CLBVBLANO. « LUSBY'8 DRUG STORE, ALGONA BABY CHICKS 2 weeks old Leghorn chicks, 9c; heavies, lie. Big, strong, healthy, custom hatching at our hatchery at Burt, Iowa, l%c per egg; geese eggs 8c, duck 4c, turkey 4c. Reduced prices in day-old chicks. HAMILTON HATCHEBY ' Bancroft, Iowa HAY Baled timothy mixed for sale, for sale. and alfalfa Some straw HARRY WARD Algona S '/i FARM SALE Friday, APRIL 15 at the George C. Henderson farm 2% miles west and 1 mile south of Lu Verne, Iowa. Sale to start at 12 noon. A full line of farnn equipment: horsas, cattle, hogs, poultry, and farm machinery, including & 20 h. p. Greyhound steam engine and water tank, and a 42-64 Aultman- Tayloi- separator- also a. 15-?Q Jjc- Cortjnlck Peering farm tractor with plows, and other articles too numerous to mention. i kunc}> o$ ground. DIAMOND SERVICE A "§Ul W motor en • R, R. crofting... ih« "limH^" com- • ing down tho Iradt—,suck • picture protonts • truly tragk moment. Inferior, *cho*p" g«iolin«* might cause this unhappy experience to be your*. Be ufe f bo wUo .... u«o Dif-' mond g»ioline. Every 4rjf! » P»WXi roipofwiyo, power- Hil, pur* ... premium quality •t regular prices. Sold at 6OOO Diamond stations. MID-CONTINENT PiTROHUM CORPORATION [',

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