Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 28, 1932 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 28, 1932
Page 9
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jr A th 01 the fairgrounds on Hlgh- (. 166. Saturday, April 30th .'i./nKat i2!* ' *, a Ai60d'*°* g > «"? «<»*• orte calf - corn "heller, grind stone, ? ¥ Iiuta* t&ble, ,c«aM lotlnge, library table, china closet, ??* Machine, woVen-wIre, flo\Ver stand, kitchen table, two . • 14 toiiihbl* of "taotaWrti «6me onions, spring cot, fruit .^jLboird, seed oofrt 1 racks, magazine rack, washing machine, I*! Seta wood barrels, aohne alfalfa hay, many small tools, W I. forks, shovels, Spades, and cream cans, carpets, rugs, dlshesi and other aiMlclee. TERMS» Cash. Paul Brown, Owner innl/E, Auctioneer. FRANK VERA, Clcrh. •-, V, •'""' I," immediately after this sale the Market Day Sale will be held t^al at the barn in, Algona, K08B17TH COttNtt AftVANCE. ALQQNA. 16WA Wilbur J. Payne, Editor County Agent's Diary. Monday, April 18. Paul Leaveton, superintendent of Kos.suth cow-teetlng association No. 1 and field service man for the Al- Kona, creamery, gave an explanation cation , will last tirider brdlhai-y; farming: Conditions, . • . A township meeting at St. Joe school was addressed by H. J. Bode, Algona. The Erpelding boys furnished excellent violin music, and Mr. Fuhrmanh a piano .selection. Women's work was explained • by •Miss Body, and the county agent talked on weed control, Woman's and Girls' Clubs. farm. .Mr. Anderson, who Is 80, is leaving for, Viking, Alberta, Can., with a daughter, Mrs. Lars Wollen, and will make his home with her. We called Saturday at Philip Wander's, two and one-half miles south of Fenton. The Wanders plan to go to Iowa City In June to see Webster, Em'met, Palo Alto, Calhoun, Pocahontas, Clay, and Dickinson, from personal experience we should judge these countlee to be in about the most prosperous farming country In Iowa. However, there also were more loans made here in the son Carol graduated from the the boom times, and a good man is law college., He took a liberal arts now required to look after the busi- course before he entered the law j ness. At the same hotel we met college and has been at Iowa City j Fred S. Kissinger, formerly of Al- ment before the Algona Rotary club da y evening at the St. Joe school- last week Monday. , M r. Leaverton has saved Individual dairymen „„ n'Sh as 7c a pound In cost of butterfat production. Barley seed recently sent to the weed laboratory at Ames for L. E. Krantz, Algona, gave a germination test of !)3 per cent, with no stripe disease. Tha,t Is good seed. But another party bought niverdale townshlt, held th« ft-at "'* yearB ' Ph " lp had JUSt taken a gona ' now re » fdln g af D e6 Moines. / „ ™ a l! t !? M !!!!L hel l*! 1 *.. f !£ t carload ° f bab y beeves to Fenton to Mr. Kissinger is one of the Aetna Life insurance company men with F. F. Barker, and he looks after the loan side of the business. The hotel man at Rockwell City eald that loan and oil company men predominate hou Bode, Algona, was speaker, and C. R. Schoby announc-! ed the program: music, Erpelding boys; music, Adolph Fuhrmann; women's project work and 4-H achievement; Muriel Body, H. D. A.; week Monday we called on Householder, now working for Herman Carlson, one mile eaet and fine miles north of Wesley. Mr.! in numbers as guests these days. Householder said he was planning .-• to go to Des Moines this week Tuesday for a veterans' examination LEGHORN CHICKS The Wellendorf Leghorns are becoming popular throughout northern Iowa. Why? Because we replenish our flocks from breeders who Win world's records at the national egg-laying contests and because the chicks we send out live to fine mature birds. Order your chicks now. WELLENDORF LEGHORN FARM, ALGONA, IOWA I READ THE ADVANCE WANT ADS Extension Service, County Agen Uay ,, T fvetera " s , examination Morrison' muiip .MI- Tri,*,.™™ -preliminary to application for a pen- AmeHc°a n n AgHcuHu" 1 ,' 5?"SS"i f'n He ™s shell-shocked in the ° '' a " " AmeHcan Organization, Mr. Schoby; Commun r pary bought some "bar- Ity , inine «1 hv alfalfa seed which revealed 7 M« Cha, Ptoth^ ' Sns - PI SEEDS THE SEED SEASON IS HERE AGAIN . >We have bought a,carload of Nbrthrup King & K'g flejd seeds, and *have the seeds in our ware- ge. Come in and Inspect these seeds, let us figure ,.r requirements, and let ,us have your orders early j we can give you the best seeds while this carload I We carry a great many varieties of both field and irdeu seeds of the best quality.. We will be glad to iofr you what we have In stock or will gladly get, on -iort notice, any kinds Of seeds which you may want. jfe have some certified potatoes for seed. sona Hour & Feed Co. PHONE 257 >«»•••»«•*•••»•»••••»» ARE YOUR LITTLE COMING? If they are not doing so very well BEGIN NOW. [.mean BEGIN TODAY to feed them the Albert lickinson Co.'s "GLOBE" Starting or Growing ra- Ipn and soon see the difference, the improvement in ir flock. These mash feeds contain the right proportions [dried buttermilk and cod liver oil. rCod liver oil means the warmth and sunshine for pe chicks on dark and damp days. It pays to feed the "GLOBE FEEDS" sold at AKRE'S Phone 290-291, or STEP IN AT 218 S. DODGE STREET AT THE BASKET GROCERY Algona, Iowa , FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Cocoa, our highest ' 23c tWa* -2c 1 Tomato Juice, a.: «*.....29r P proof tumbler free • th each 2 cans,) ,. ' Cut or • 29c * Club Molasses, «ans ______ ;. Macaroni, Package ____ -f f* , J.&C extra 25c 'i Per l Cane Sugar, C, * H., 10 lb. bags .. Pmk .Salmon, large can 'D1H iPIckles, quart Jars, 2 for ---Lemons, . ( Jarge size, per doz, . . GoJ4 Medal Flour, "Tested", , ,48-M), sack OO ***& Unlata (flour, guar• anteed, 49rib. sack-— Ejrtterinut Coffee, "5 Mln. -1 Jb.( can MEAT8 Cheese, per l h - l " c t, per lb 10o ia*4 (Pure Leaf), 8 Jbs. -Wo iRiibs, per lb per cent of weed eeeds and had „ ermlnatlon of only 61 per cent and mt looks like a dear "bargain." lany samples are tested free each ear, but a 25c charge may be nec- ssnry for extra laboratory help at mes If the demand continues to row. Community activities closed the ny laet week Monday at n. district tethodist Brotherhood meeting at -edyard where the county agent iid ,to substitute for a scheduled jeaker. Tuesday, April Ifl. Crop-production loans take con- derable time, since they must be orrectly filled' out, must be a first en, and must be applied for before pril 30. Checks have been held up n men who had neglected to see lat old chattel mortgages were re- eased when ,the obligations had een (satisfied. Several loans have een completed. Doctor J. O. IF. Price, federal vet- Hnarian at Algona, Is going to try aslui'e fertilization to improve the rase crop for his sheep and cows, everal persons plan to sprinkle awns with ammonium sulphate ,to timula,te blue grass to help smother veeds. C. O. Peterson, Swea City, ormer supervisor, will treat'all seed otatoes with formaldehyde to pre- ent scab. The county agent visited a wlnd- reak started last week at the Geo. C. Hanna farm in Burt township. )ne row of pine and two of spruce vere set out, and a row of arbor, ;Itae was added around the feed lot or extra protection. AVodneHday, April 20. Mr. Leaverton spent ,the day with Ir. Thies, buttermaker at Bancroft, irnl they started a new dairy calf club with five members. Some boys >lan to carry a pig club project to help take care of the purchase price of their dairy calves next spring. This is a new club wi,th plenty of enthusiasm, and with Its good leaders, Mr. Thies and Doctor Weber, it vlll probably give some of the older clubs a run for their money' next 'all. At W. J. Bourne's farm near L,one ^ock Bates Stott and the neigh 1 - 5ors, with Otto Laabs' horses and the Will Dodds outfit, gave one of the best multiple-hitch demonstrations Harry Linn, who was on hand to talk horses, had ever attended. Iveryone was given an opportunity to drive the size of hitch he wanted, ncludlng a, G, and 8-horse outfits. The German township girls had a jood program and eats for a township 'Farm Bureau meeting at the tenter schoolhouse, and young folks of the neighborhood furnished musical numbers. Judge Quarton talked on community activities, and about 80 people attended. The county weed control program was explained by the county agent. Tliiirsdiir, April 31. Doctor Simonsen, of Quimby, conducted a school on hog cholera at Swea City. Donald Lyons', Elmore, has treated enough flax seed to sow 18 acres, and will cooperate with R. H. Porter,'Ames, in gathering spee'.al data on the value of Ceresan dust In the control of flax disease. Mr. Lyons has sold Bison flax seed to a number of farmers who are growin as a cash crop. A farmer moving In by truck from Minnesota neglected to • have his cows blood tested for Bans'e disease in compliance with the Iowa law, and the herd is now quarantined until blood samples sent to the state laboratory have been tested. Cows are not condemned as with TB, but positive cows will have to be cold as soon ae possible. The county agent missed a district buttermaUers' meeting at Tltonka, but he will bet it meant one more step towards a higher quality of butter. Friday, April «. Mr. Barton, of Tltonka, has an rx- cellent pig crop, but some of lh°. pigs are "shakers." Doctor Price, who visited the place, says the condition is usually caused by the sow'e diet but is seldom fatal, as the pigs generally outgrow it. On a rented quarter of this land is some hot alkali that will probably be used, as one of the county planter attachment fertilizer and corn demonstration plots this season. Three insurance company farm managers came to the Farm Bureau office, and to listen to their talk on weeds and alfalfa It seems that their M« Cha, Ptoth ' Sns - PIathe ' the 1 ex-j periences. The Householders havei a boy, aged three, named Kenneth; ity chairman/^ved as 'chairman of ' !T! the program committee. Sixty-five people met at the Ger- off now and then to find Daddy. C. B. Campbell is now living seven man Valley schoolhouse last week mlles northeast of Fenton. The Wednesday evening for a program Cam Pbells lived formerly at Lecl- featurlng the 'development of com- i yard and Crated a cafe there. munity spirit: community singing'^° n led by Paul Leaverton; music, Stephen Tjaden; reading, Eleanor Intermlll; project work and 4-H Ralnh ' " ve s on 'V 80 rods from . Mr. Campbell has not aged i mucn M'b the passing years. Once he ran the best cafe In Algona. club activities, Muriel Body; music, i There was more snow last wl "ter leader, Mr. Tjaden;' talk on weed! up ' Seneca wav ' and at tne time of eradication and pure seeds, E. R. Morrison; Judge Quarton, Community Spirit; reading, Dorothy Intermill, 4-H leader. Sandwiches, cake, and coffee were served. A feature of special Interest was a demonstration of the usefulness of project by the exhibition of an old rocking chair which had been refinlshed, mended, recaned, and thus being restored to usefulness. Sylvia Abbas did the work. Mary Tjaden was hostess to the our visit there was still snow on the north side of the bluffs along the river. Ralph remarked that the family had been getting Ice from the drifts to freeze ice cream. We called on Wilbur Dale, Lakota,, last week Monday, the man who runs the Princess cafe, and he has a good, clean place. While we were there George Heetland came j In, and lo he was wearing a straw! Everybody was kidding him about his "lid," and we thought he must Plum Creek Elite 4-H club Satur- be taking the place of the late Col- day afternoon, April 16. Plans for onel R. H.'Spencer, of. Algona, wh6 a home furnishings course were was always flrs,t to wear a straw laid, and it was decided to make a special study of Iowa's forestry ac-. tlvtties as a minor project. At least one member of the club will enter a state 4-H.club forestry .contest.- The ten pictures • in this year's .picture memory contest .were studied. Officers were elected: president, Frieda Paelz; vice president, Lucille Calhoun; 'secretary-treasurer, Helen Paetz; historian, Mary Tjaden; newspaper reporter, Ida Mae Gardner. . ••• Fifteen women met at Mrs. Jack every.-season. George operates a farmers' produce station at Lakota, | and he said business was "ganz j gut" in spite of the fact that the price, of egge was "rotten." 'Last week .Wednesday morning we called at the John Behrends home, two miles west and one-half j mile north of Seneca. Everybody up|J tha,t way was complaining of a!| rather chilly, damp spring. Thei| Behrends daughter Lita, 14, was sick with pneumonia, and her doc-1 tor had reported her fever that Devine's for a final lesson on applied morning as 103. A son, Richard, design last week Wednesday. This] nine, had had an operation for ap- was an all-day meeting, and a cov- | pendicitie April 8. Leslie, eight, had ered-dlsh luncheon was served. at the whooping cough. All this was noon. Four chairs were worked on in preparation for refinishing, and two are to 'be recaned. A check-up on other lessons was made. Three block prints were cut. Riverdale will take part. In a county Achievement day program June 6 for the first time, and will have 'a, booth and a demonstration team. Leaders and all others who wish to help with Achievement day plans will meet with Mrs. Will Reding Wednesday afternoon, May 11, when posters will be made and reports checked. Attending the meeting laet week were .Mesdames- Charles Plathe, John Frideres, and J. M. Patterson, John .Becker; Cecelia Gales, Agatha Thilges, Rose Becker; Mesdames Wm. Reding, James Reding, Herman Pooch, Ray Fitch, Wm. Hammer, Anton Becker, and Jos. McNeill. •Mrs. Walter Jentz was hostess to the Fenton project women Friday afternoon, and applied design, lesson No. 5, was studied. As an introduction a group pf pictures was shown, following which there was a discussion of the five fundamental principles" of design: color, balance, rhythm, harmony, and Achievement day plans proportion, were dls- weed soil- their years VI- companles are on i a definite control program, also on a .building program to , make farms worth owning a few from now. The George Peterson plot at tonka gives some results with potash on alkali last fall, where amounts from 100 ,to 1,000 pounds an acre of potash were applied for core. A 1,000-lb. Plot weighed 94 an acre last fall. The plot will be continued, with no further application of potash, to determine Iow lon the various rates of appli- Ijow long cussed, and a meeting was set for Wednesday afternoon, May 18, at Mrs. A. R. Willrett's, when Achievement day posters .will be made and reports checked. Women who at- { tended were' Mesdames A. R, Willrett, H. E"Luedtke, George Boettcher, TJ. J. Dreyer, E. J. Frank, Chas. H. Newel, Geo. Jentz, W. J. Cotton, E. .R. Schlel, Herman Dreyer, Mrs. Wll Weisbrod, Arthur Krause, and Walter Jentz; and Lorena and Alice Dreyer. Shows Multiple Hltcli. H. D. Linn, secretary of the Horse & 'Mule Breeders' aesociation, was in the county laet .week, and conducted a multiple-hitch demonstration at the W. J, Bourne farm in Union township. Mr. Bourne and his neighbors, with the assistance of Bates Stott, had assembled three plowing outfits, including one 8-horee, 3-bottom tractor plow outfit, with horses hitched four abreast and one '5-horee 2 -bottom outfit with horses arrang>- ed three in the lead with two next the plow. Thie method of hitching allows the horses more freedom in working and turning, the eveners ave more flexible, adjusting readily to the size of the horse for correct line of draft, and by using buck ropes and lead chains the driver is able to handle his team readily with only two lines, More than SO farmers attended the demonstration, and a- good-sized strip of plowing was 'finished for Mr. Bourne 'by the men who • the different outfits. . ilr. Linn, gave a talk on horses, and emphasized the fact that the market on ordinary farm horses has advanced In the face of declining prices in qther Jines. Mr. Wnn anticipates a shortage of good work horses for" several years, and hp encouraging the raising of colts to the, demand. enough to make the Behrende family pessimistic not only about the weather but everything else. When we called at Andrew' Kading's, south of Fenton, Saturday, we learned that they were among the first hereabouts to ship baby chicks to other states 22 years ago. At that time they received 16c each, later as high as 22c. They hatch chicks with setting hens, and now have 42 hens on nests. Mr. Cading showed us how valuable the Ames college service is to farmers n testing grain for weed seeds. Mr. Kading believes in raising good cows. He has 20 head of the milk- ng strain of shorthorns, and said he had sold eight yearling bulls laet vjnter. -Something new to us in rrlnding corncobs for brooder house loor.s Instead of using peat moss shipped from Germany can be seen at the -Hading farm. These ground cobs make a good covering which keeps baby chicks on a dry, clean floor. •Bancroft has what we 'believe to be the first and only Farmers' Unon local in Kossuth; At an April 19 meeting at Robert -Eichentoerg- ers 33 persons attended. There are ten members, including H. J. Presthus, president, rile wife, Ben Lampe, vice president, -Ben's wife, Frank Hatten, secretary, his wife, Herman Koepproth, chancellor, his wife Robert Eichenberger, doorkeeper, his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Vaske, Mr, and CWre. Toriy Lappe, Mr. and Mrs, Glaus Wibben, Mr. and Mrs. John Brink, and Mr, and Mrs. Fred Vou- koun. At the meeting 'business matters were discussed and excerpts were read from the Iowa Farm Union paper by Mrs. Hatten. , Lunch was served by Mrs. Kichenberger The next meeting will be held ' a John Brink's May 17. Mrs. Eichenberger says; "Anyone .interested in our self-supporting Fanners' Union organization is welcome to attend any of our meetings." At the hotel at Rockwell City Calhoun county, we met an old friend, I. E. \Vortman, former cashier of the Farmers & Drovers bank Lakota. He Is now with,, the Firs' Trust Join^t Stock Land bank, Chi- and has as his territory the NEWS ANP (3«HMBN 1 !', 'week Tuesday we Tjrere at F H. prown's, four mUes north of Fejvtpn, and Mrs. Brown said her husband, ha4 bought 80 acres east of the road, the old Tob^ Anderson counties of -Kossuth, Humboldt STALLION FOR SALE Mr, Campbell wjll sell his sorrel Belgian stallion because of ill health. Has a good route for the season. —See— WM, DVKANT SEED CORN Plant the porn that outyjelded all others. CarlisJes Kossutb Reliance improved, Golden Den,t or * 00 4ay Golden #lng, Germ, extra good. fl£9 to »1,W buiUel, Write for circular, A, C, CarlUle . % mile east of WbHtemore, 88-84 SPECIAL For Thursday, Friday, and Saturday of this wedk, April 28, 29, 30 we are' offering a 4-foot reel type chick feeder and waterer at a very special price. This Is not a cheap feeder, but one that Is made to sell at $1.5.0. One of o«r very best numbers at only • ' » 99 Cents Imported German Peco Peat Moss. An extra large bale of the cleanest peat moss to be found, at only PER BALE Baby chick Starting and Growing Mash. A commercial .mixed feed with Cod Liver Oil that will guarantee rapid growth and proper development PER 100 Custom hatching, 2c per egg. Baby Chicks at popular prices, and coal Brooders, Globe All Mash. -• The Algona Hatchery Sol Hot Oil 2 Blks. South la. State Bank. J. E. MASON Phone 104 GET THIS RIGHT. CASEY , 103,500 MILES" An Interview by ROBERT J.CASEY Chicago Daily News Reporter ' I ARROL EDGREN, insurance VJ, man, stood beside his Poo- tiac parked in front of his St. Paul home, to add 40,500 and 63,000 and note that they totaled 103,500, "That's not the census of the Twin Cities," he said as he db- my other Pontiac when I turned it in. I figure I've covered the entire 103,500 mile, in' • little more than four yean." "And what WM the perform* •nee of the cart in all that driving?" Td tell you in • minute if Carrot Edgnm, JJMWUIMW imm q/ 230 Earl St., St. fmuh-telh COM? tune to drivt 103,500 mile* wit* minor repair (tiU*,. repair bilk be,gui to give me • sales talk and I've stuck to it ever'^ijiee.^'You can quote me on thai if you want to. And get the total right— 103,500 miles."./ Mr. Efferent 103.5OO troubte- . , played the result to the inquir- it wasn't A-l. But my upkeep fa mitft provf ^ oln ing reporter. It's my mileage bills have been so low that fco.Fis fcoi d*moiwira ing reporter, "It's my mileage on IsO'Vis Motor Oil.,.. And I'll bet the cars in last year'* road test* never 'came any* where near that figure." "It's all Iso*Vis mileage?" demanded the reporter. ;Mr,Edgren nodded"All of it," he stated with some emphasis, "The 40,500 miles if on the speedometer of the Pontiac right here. The other 63,000 was the total on < Cfolarint »l*o it bills have been so low that I'm almost ashamed to sell insurance to • mechanic. t "I started to use Iso-Vis the, first day it was put on the market in St. Paul. My friend «t the filling station gave me a" sales talk on it and I took it for what it was worth. Then my hat demonstrated in laboratory tettt arid in 4,4-4, tettfonthel way—Po»itive Litbricaliau Protection, !*>4 7 u(aStandard Oil product) tviUnot thin out from dilution, See the Ball and Bottle Te^t at Standard Oil «tafioiu and deafen, mf ^p^^ ^i^ . ^f Hi ^BpF' „ *7 -

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