Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 9, 1933 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 9, 1933
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Page 7
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1930 county toby/beef club a largest enrollment of any in lift according :to County Some 50 boys and than 90 W. ,7. ttiymi, Editor. Olmrlos Klnmp, Field Jloporlor. blub. ex Orvllle and Cecil Thor- tX -club boys, aije leaders, elected Clifford 'McGregor Wallace Johnson,. secre- ilebron-Ldyard group has Keecham, Buffalo Center, as and it has elected Roland I' iLakota, president, and Leo *' Buffalo Center, secretary- rer A Grant township club, the oldest in the county, has .,. Reynolds ae leader, and It Lid an organization meeting me this month. Other groups ftn to complete organization in .nbers Who Hare Enrolled. fdate members have returned lent cards and weighing cer- as follows: y Jenson, Fenton, 5 calves; ,.' Mlno, Ledyard, 1; Dwight Roland Smith, iLakota, 2; Frie- lietz Algona, 2; William Paetz, U, 2; Helen Paetz, iA3gpna,_2; ['Thonwn Swea City, 6; Wal- Ld Morris Johnson, Armstrong, folio and Clifford Watetrand, itrong, 2. " ,,»rd Eeeerth, Lakota, 1; Cllf- [ McGregor, Armstrong, 5; Cal- Bode, Algona, B; ILeo Johnson, do Center, 3; Raymond Smith, Center, 1; Wallace Haw|Burt, 2; Melvln and 'Elmer Lei- Buffalo Center, ,2; Albln Nel- fiakota, 1; Charles Paetz, Al- 2; Madeline Paetz, Algona, 2; nee Geishecker, Llvermore, 6. vlra Geishecker, Iiivermore, 3; [ence Hunt,, Swea, City; Donald Swea City, 1; James Rey- Swea City, 1; Emery Berge- [swea City, 1; Arnold and Gus- 'Lunnlnff, j.^ufifalb.; Center, 2; i Geishecker, Liv'ermore, 1 ; Jack etts, Lone, Hock, 1. Ihers have calves but enrollments I certificates will not be complet- 111 local meetings have been held, i State Leaders to Come. | A. Oldsen, secretary of the Iowa [ Producers' associaton, and John state Jboys' . club .leader, ..plan *nd some time In the county I month to help members with [••projects. [inks and other business houses dtvJduals have helped by pay| freight expenses to state and flct fairs. This year the flnanc- lot 64 calves was undertaken by |Iowa State bank, Algona. This 1 Incentive to the work, "as well brovlding an opportunity to put a business basis. .ckleg aggression was. furnished i of charge to members by the t Dodge Serum company and was ilnistered without charge by Doc- Hamilton Hatchery Tho Hamilton hatchery at Bancroft has added 57,000 nioro OKR capacity to the incubator, making It oC 114,000-egg capacity. The HnmiUoiiH have also built and arc occupying a now Incubator 'building of Hits latest design. The building Is 30 by 42, with double brick walls. Tho walls havo air spaces between Inner and outer brick, and the whole IH lined with cellotex to furnish additional insulation so temperature will be kept uniform. Tho incubators are electrically operated, and they also havo steam connections, so that If the electric current falls tho steam heating plant can be used. One of the features of the new Miilding Is that air from the incubator goes up and out of the bulld- ng through a special type of ventl- 'ato. Old-style Incubators exhauet the air from tho machine Into tho ncubator room. Mr. Hamilton said that when the chicks start hatching there will be about eight quarts of down and dust thrown off each day from the large machines. Accordingly It was important to have it deposited outside rather than In the air of the Incubator room. Mrs. Hamilton has been appointed as qualified expert inspector for the Iowa Poultry Improvement association. Iowa accredits tho flocks that provide eggs for the hatchery. Among these are the Carl Paetz flock of White Rocks, !L. C. Cast's Barred Rocks, J. "V/. Dorrance's "White Wy- andottes, Ernest Moeller's Buff Leghorns, Frederick Moeller's Brown Leghorns, C. R. Bailey's Buff Rocks, Lewis McWhorter's Buff Orping- tons, and 'Harry (Bode's R. I. Reds, Arnold Grey's and Frank Cabling's White Leghorns. The Hamiltons also have nearly 2,000 White 'Leghorn hens of their own' on the farm. Altogether 52 flocks furnish eggs for the hatchery. The old Incubator room, 24x50 ft., hatch thin season tiy last week-end. Tho fl . om K088UTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALOONA, IOWA PAGE BBVttl White Leghorn stock. Tho Wellon- dorr equipment Includes a 10,000- dKK electric Incubator. Custom hatching Is done, and orders arc already arriving. This is tho ninth yc-ur slnco the Wellcndort hatchery was established. We were at Martin Gregerson's Friday. The family lives four miles east and two miles south of Burt. They were telling UH how kind and sympathetic their neighbors were at tho tlmo of a recent bereavement. A year ago w e called on the Greger- sons when they lived north of Wesley, and they were happy over a boy which had been born to them. There are four girls and two boys in the family. At Henry Smith's, three miles north and 2% miles east of Burt, we found the family all smiles over a boy born January 21. He was named Vernon Edward. There is also a girl of two in the family, and her name is Romona Jean. Robert Cogdlll, Henry's father-Ln-law, was there, helping with the chores. Henry is milking nine Guernseys, and he belongs to a milk-testing association. His cows are producing from 34 to 40 pounds of butterfat each a month. W. A. Knoll, who owns the old Lewis McChesney farm near Lone Rock, and has lived on it nearly If not quite a quarter of a century, was an Algona shopper Monday. He is the son of the late Wm. Knoll, of Algona, who died recently. W. A.'s parents were oldtimers in the territory southwest of Burt. W. A. and his wife have three children, two girls and a boy. The boy, 12, la youngest. One of the girls Is Mrs, Arthur Baker, and she and her husband are temporarily with the Knolls but will have the Will Martin farm after March 1. Mrs. E. A. Junkermeier, of Grant township, woman's F. B. chairman entertained 11 leaders for a third lesson on trends In trimming Frl- day. Part of Lesson. 2, a clothing clinic', was also studied, and patterns were cut for making dresses over Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Junkins spent last week Tuesday and Wednesday at Mrs. Anna Skinner's In Algona. D. A. Carpenter and 'Ralph Olson returned' last Wednesday after two days in Dee Molnes. Mrs. Mei-le McAnlnch and son went to Swea City Saturday and returned Sunday. Mrs. Fred 'Belts, of Bancroft, son "Dennis, are visiting at parental Otto Swalvc's. Ruth Jones spent the week-end in Algona and Adelaide Randall at Mason City. Mrs. V. A. Barrett was hostess 'to the Sewing Circle a week ago Monday. ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin Public Auction g Win. Poppys and Mrs. Mary Poppy spent Sunday at Ella Oelhaus's. The W. F. M. S. meets this Thursday with Mrs. Blanche Jenks. O us Anderson slipped on the Ice nst week and hurt his back. Mrs. Gilmore, of Algona, is asslst- ng at the P. S. Jenks home. Harold Oranner refereed basketball at iRake Friday night. Wm. Wlcmer spent the week-end at Ames and Van Meter. Cecil Peerson is ill in bed with an abscess on his neck. The Jess OfKeefes were Sunday visitors at Fenton. M,' it with Its steam-heating arrangement, has now become the "started chick" OFFICIAL NOTICE BOARD OiF RiABL/ROAD COMMISSIONERS OF THE STATE OF IOWA To the Citizens of Kossuth County: Notice is liereby given that Jefferson Transportation company, a corporation of Minneapolis, Minnesota, now operating as a passenger motor carrier within the State of Iowa, has made an application to the Iowa Board of Railroad Commissioners, under the provisions of Chapters 252-A1 and 2B2-A2, Code of Iowa, 1931, to transport a limited amount of freight, not to exceed three nun* dred (300) pounds, on each passenger carrying motor vehicle operating over the various routes now served. Tho Board of Railroad Commissioners has fixed Tuesday, February 28, 1933, 10 o'clock a, m., at its office in Des Moines as time and place for hearing said application. BOAEiD OF RAILROAD COMMISSIONERS OF THE STATE OF IOWA. Geo. L. McCaughan, Secretary. X>es Moines, Iowa, February 3, 1933. 22-23 This advertisement is intended for farmers who intend to hold a public sale this winter, and its object is to provide a form calling for everything the printer will need to make a good bill and a good ad. Interested farmers should clip this advertisement and save it till they need it. When you are ready, Just fill out this form and take it to your printer. Form for Sale Bill and Advertisement 1—It is customary to start out with some reason for holding the sale, such as "As I am about to quit farming and move to town." Give your reason here: 2—Give the distance from such towns as you want to mention to your farm. (Do not say "Five miles northwest of Algona"—say, "Four miles west and one mile north of Algona") 3—Give day and date of sale 4—Give hour when sale is to begin 5—What about lunch, If any? 6—How many horses? Describe each animal, with weight and age, and If you have any outstanding horses or teams give particulars Hats from material left from dresses were planned. Purses were made roornTand~thereVre"feedlng"batteries! and snappy scarfs planned from to care for 20,000 day-old baby scrap bag materials. At noon a cov- and "Winkle, Algona. club, though small in the won first prizes at the state | In both 4-H club and open class fpetiton in 1929 and 1980 and in of the quality of this year's es members hope to -offer real ^petition to any county they have neet in 1933. ' ' ; .;.„.';.,. IIMER LEDYARD GIRL IS HURT IN AUTO ACCIDENT chicks. The new building has an office room. The CHamiltons' business now extends to all parts of Iowa and Minnesota. The "started chick" business is becoming more Important since white diarrhea has become controllable In the first two weeks of growth. The feed manufacturing business has been satisfactory. Some 1,000 bags were manufactured and sold during the past season. The farm has power machinery to grind and mix home-grown feeds with the necessary supplements. The Hamilton family Includes ten 'boys, the eldest 14 years, but there is only one girl. The children are all growing up to be hard and efficient workers like dad and mother. The hatchery has grown since the first Incubator in 1926 of 2,160 capacity to 114,000 capacity, and the farm has become one of the best known poultry farms in. northern Iowa. FATIM 'XE\VS'"ANT>. COMMENT. 1 Mrs. Dcik Spear, five miles north and a mile west of Titonka, held a 'closing out farm sale Tuesday. Milo Reno spoke before the Palo Alto 'Farmers' Holiday association at the Emmetsburg courthouse Tues- ered-dish luncheon was served. Attending: Mesdames Oscar Swanson, Leonard Mino, Florence Kelly,'Roy Mino, (Lois Zielske, Jos. Mayne, and Jerome Blome, and Alice Hunt and Leona Patterson. We called last week Wednesday at the P. <L. Person farm, two miles west and 1% milea north of Burt, and found that P. !L. had recently suffered a painful accident while he was trimming timber out of a tree. He fell and cracked a bone In one heel, and the fracture has caused great pain. He said he was wearing the second cast on his foot, but he is now out and looks after his work, though he has a new way to get around. He puts his knee on a chair, then takes hold of the back of the chair, and walks about In that way, which he says, is better than using crutches. We went to the barn, where his son was shoeing a horse, and Mr. Person was telling him how. Mr. Person said he had done a lot of that kind of work. lyard, Feb. 7—Audrey : Under- ...„ !•, former Ledyard girl whoee-day evening, her still owns a drug store here | C. J. Houseman, veteran Poland [ lives at Brltt, where he has an- China hog breeder near Armstrong *r store, was in an automobile and one of the few hog breeders who dent near Jewell Junction last have continued to hold annual sales fk Monday morning and auffeed • ever since war times, Is preparing fcep forehead gash, besidee bruls- | for a bred sow auction a week from |legs. In her Chevrolet coach she next Tuesday. i returning to Newton, where ehe | We called Friday at John Dack- and with her were two ' en's, four miles east and a half mile ling men who were returning to : south of Burt, where they live on fces and a third youth who was en the Grant Fairbanks farm. Morris fte to Iowa City. A truck had Thompson, .Lone Rock, has moved to In the middle of the road |lle the driver wiped off his wlnd- |eH, and the coach struck it. The |ch swung into the ditch down the farm where the Dackens formerly lived, a half mile north. Hans Koestler was hauling straw for bedding steers when we called on ANNOUNCEMENT I have, taken over the insurance business of Rahm & Schemel and will be pleased to serve your insurance needs. I write life and accident insurance, automobile insurance, also fire and lightning. I solicit a share of your business. . H. N. KRUSE Located over Iowa State Bank Phone 125. HAMILTON FARM Capacity now doubled to 114,000 incubator space.in additional new building at the farm. Our own Iowa accrediting authorized, expert flock inspection. For early orders: Hamilton W. Leghorns at __^__$5.50 per 100 Heavies at $7.00 per 100 Minorcas _$6.50 per 100 Get our prices on started chicks. HAMILTON HATCHERY Bancroft, Iowa embankment. The Iowa City him last Thursday. He has a good }th, who was driving, was not herd of steers, but said he wished Ich hurt. One of the other boys I the price would go up. He lives on Pered a sprained ankle, and the the George Koestler farm, two mllee whose' ough tho head was catapulted windshield, suffered which It took 75 stitches to • The coach was badly wrecked. OWD WATCHES BANCROFT YOUTH UUHIS OPPONENT ancroft; Feb. 7-.A, large- crowd •vlllon, i« • • — -—*» -MJ vi iv *in~«ii jJuni.* the main go "Red" Johnson, Ban"> ">°cked out Mortensen, , 8t «a, in the second round. John* weighed in at 154 pounds; Mor- w*n, at 164. Three rounds «ach nBmyton and Geltzenauer nd Drler - * nd *> ur Veen Ge ltzenaue r and An- were draws. • Alfred God*». Burt, was referee. --law, Frank PUty ' ' but the board of su- , actl " B under the V> W ° Uld npt Han6on ha yeara ago when son deputy. in Collision. emore Feb. 7Wwest of Al. es o Tueaday afternoon a Craw- Hu *tter reported that f' L - R V Co, had. give* 6 toe east and 1% miles north of Burt. 'The Titonka Topic reports : that a timber wolf was recently seen onj Sen. Geo. W. Patterson's Portland j township farm, and farther south, on the Portland-Plum Creek line, one of the deer reported some time ago in that neighborhood was spied again. When we called Friday on George .--_.- Grein, five miles north and % of a a boxing show here, last' m ji e east of Sexton, he was sawing evening at the Legion' woo( j w ith a crosscut saw, rather a sponsored by the local post, two-man job, but he was handling it alone. We find that most people are cutting wood for fuel this winter and thus saving coal bills. R. Collinson was grinding feed Friday. The Collinsons milk a fine lot of Holsteins which show that they get good care. Mrs. Collinson treated us to some pumpkin pie, ana we are ready to testify that she knows how to satisfy the appetite. They live 4% miles east of Burt. two miles south. At Boas P. Buffington's, seven miles north and a mile east of Sexton, we were amused Saturday when one of the boys showed us a Picture of some famous bloodhound and tola us that such hounds will suck out people's blood and kill people. The (Buffingtons have three boys, and they are certainly interesting young- A B. Lappe, near Bancroft, was an Algona visitor Saturday. He came here from Carroll county in 1917 and bought a .Ramsey township farm. There are ten children in the *•-""« family, and they are equally as to sex. In Carroll county Mr. Lappe was acquainted with Leo J. Wegman, the new democratic treasurer of state. In some parts of Minnesota there is a demand for corn for Ceding, purposes! "and it is noted In tne, Titonka Topic that Sever P^"^ Jr. recently trucked a load of swelled corn to Emily, Mton., for sale to farmers in lots to suit Henry Swalve did the same thing. Sever •**!«/.» £5TM2 CAR OF IOWA COAL Now on Track Anderson Grain & Coal Co. PHONE 308 men. Sale Date* Mimeographing Advance Publishing Co, 7—How many cattle? Describe them, and be sure to give particulars about bulls, dairy cows, purebred or good grade beef cattle, etc. Play up the merits of your stuff. The fellow ten miles away will know only what you tell him in your bill and ad. 8—How many hogs? Do as you did with the cattle, Tell everything you would want to know yourself if you were lobking for hogs and saw a bill or ad of a man ten miles away who was going to close out. Let the printer sweat if yours is a long bill—the price will be the same =5 9—Sheep, mules, or other stock ?. 55 10—Chickens, ducks, geese, etc.?. 11—Which do you want to come first—horses, cattle, or hogs? 12—Farm machinery. Give make and condition. Make a complete list. In these automobile days a grindstone may fetch a buyer ten miles away_! ; , 13—Miscellaneous 14—See your banker, get the terms, and set them but here. How many months?. 15—How many bills do you want? (The usual number is 100) , 16—How large an ad do you want? (The usual size is one-fourth page)---—_. Note—The customary order calls for 100 12x18 bills and a quarter page ad. That requires setting the type once for the bill and again for the ad. v But you can, if you like, set only the ad and th«n print bills from the same type. This is considerably cheaper, but your bill will be considerably smaller than the usual size, and this arrangement i> not recommended for sales where considerable property is to be sold. •'_ . u . A.,..j.^.ft^t.ij^m^^^^^|,., ,| ag? ~ 17—Your name, 55 18—Auctioneer 55 19—Clerk E= Remember that from the north line of Fenton, Burt, Portland, and Buffalo townships to the south line of the county »<j =5 sale is well advertised unless it la advertised In the Advance. Even if you give your bills and an ad to » local shop, fp» $« It tfeat 55 your advertisement is run in the Advance. Your local paper as a rule circulates only a few mile* from your trading point, wherea* as the Advance circulates throughout the county and goes into practically every farm home in the Bouth 18 township* q( thJ», County, = In these days of the automobile farmers think nothing of traveling 20 to 80 miles for what they want, and on«| buyer {rjjp f #£* as tance will often pay many times the expense of an advertisement in the Advance. j Clip this ai|Tertiseitte»t a»4 put it where yoi* can find jt w^ep yp» get ready to prepay ff|f jj£|P^||j^, siiuiiuuHuiyiiiuiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiHHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii vHwW!^l*fMRMWMWpRHIPWw^"M^^WWWW^"PMW5^»^i^VWI

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