Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 20, 1933 · Page 11
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 20, 1933
Page 11
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iiiik. BROS ANIMAL SHOWS 7.BIC RINGS.! •f mammoth Hippodrome ~ SU°NNT"SPA]N HKftM UfON HERDS OF ELEPHANTS, HOME*. ETC. HUNDREDS OF PEOPLE MISS VATES LOLA HOUtWOOD'S MOST BEAUTIFUL MOVIE JTAR *=*=** IN PERSON ===== 2-Shows Dally-2 « «!«»•-am* a>100 f»- m. A MARVEt OF MAGNIFICENCE PRESENTED BY Show Supreme STAFF WRITER ASKS FARMERS ABOUUROPS Measures To Control Crops Viewed Differently. Bob Jones, a Des Molnes-Tribune l """"<- KOSSTTTH COUNTY ADVANCE At/u>NA ^*** ii * B ^™^^^***^*****^^**'**^*^^a^**a* 1 Former Representative Now Devotes Full Time to Farm "We had a pleasant visit with J. H. Jensen, former representative, last week Tuesday. He lives 1% miles south of Seneca. Mr. and Mrs. Jensen have a boy Ted, 13, who is let the cattle scratch their backs, and It is equipped with an oiler which deposits "dip" on the cattle. J. H. has had these steers on feed since March 4, and he also has 140- gagos, etc., and his report was published in a recent Tribune. Eight Kossuth farmers were seen, and they were quoted by Mr. Jones as follows: P. Lupin, Bancroft — 1 haven't bten following Wallace's plans. I on't believe in reducing acreage. Mature will cut the surplus. I think hey should scale down mortgages, guess Roostvelt is all right. He ooks all right so far. The rise in iricea looks like a flurry some- imes. The farmer never will do anything for himself. The government will have to help. E. M. Johnson, Bancroft — I couldn't cut down any acreage. Sure, farm mortgages should be uuiiatm nave a 'uoy xeu, lo, wnu 10 »mi;ti mttruii t, aim uc tuau u«.o xi« a 4-H club member and Is caring'fall pigs, which will be ready for for five Hereford calves, which are'the market soon, besides 160 spring as fat as butter. Ted will show pigs. He figured that his oats would them at the county fair. The Jen-.yield only a half crop, but corn sens call the calves "sandhill' looks like 100 per cent. Mr. Jensen does not farm with tractor. He Is raising a colt this year and intends to raise more horses. The Jensens have lived on this farm 20 years. J. H. remarked that his father Hans Jensen, now getting along in years, had lived in the county 6 years. The' elder Mr. and Mrs. Jen sen plan to celebrate their BOth an calves," because they were shipped here from western Nebraska. J. ,H. also feeds 1BO Hereford _.„„ rp-.h,.,,.. steers, which show the beat of care. „, „ .. , n "' iriDune '-Burlap blankets are kept hanging wl . wrltT ° rr - ^cently interviewed ]n the doorways of the cattle sheds Webster, Humboldt, Kossuth, and to wipe files off the cattle, and the bmmet farmers on crop production a h e ds dark to discourage the flies control, gram prices, farm mort- f ro m entering. from entering. We happened to see one of the steers "perform* against a cattle curry-comb. This device Is built toj nlversary In 1934. Hans is 86, and his wife 78. iDAY, JULY - Merchants Tickets Ask Your Merchant 25th lOc FARM NEWS W. J. Payne, Editor C. H. Klnmp, Field Reporter. 2,000,000th Visitor KOSSUTH 4-H GIRLS IN BUSY WEEK FOR FAIR demonstrations For Kossuth Fair Planned. Julius Baas, who has since March been farming a Plum Cre^ek township quarter-section owned by an ilium unuil nuuvui uiu, uuu wu uun u : know what is going to come of it.! insurance company under a 3-year Morgan and some of those money-, lea s e - is one o£ the tew Kossuth fellows put the country in this shape. I don't see why the government can't help the farmers. USED CARS BUY NOW ! 1932 Ford Coupe 1932 Ford Tudor 1931 Chevrolet Coach 1931 Ford Sedan — TERMS- NT MOTOR CO. AUTHORIZED Algona, Iowa >m Service— —Sales Bancroft Farmer Quoted. B. H. Marlow, .Burt—I'm not going to thresh any oats, so my production is reduced now. Roosevelt is a good deal better than the one we had before. Scaling down mortgages would be a fine thing. The farmers will have to depend on themselves mostly. Repeal would help financially. It would help the government. Robert Keefe, 'Burt—I believe it would be all right to reduce acreage. Farm mortgages ought to be scaled down. Roosevelt is pretty good. The industrial recovery act really ought to heh> the farmers. I believe they will get It to working. I believe repeal would help the farmers. Wallace Program Disapproved. R. J. Welp, Bancroft — I have been following Wallace's process farmer who reports a decent oat crop this year. He said last week Wednesday that he thought his oats would go 30 bushels to the acre. For some reason the oats did better in Plum Creek this year than almost anywhere else. The corn there is also humping. Julius was reared south of Whittemore. He and his wife have a boy 'and a girl • * • • C. R. Schoby, who has the S. A Worster half-section, on the roa< to St. Joe, was harvesting 70 acres of early oats last week—or trying to. The land was in corn last year, and the oats being short the sickle had to be set so low that last year's corn stubble made a lot of trouble. Chester said that he had a field of late oats that will do better. Ordinarily early oats are expected to yield more than late oats, but this year the rule is reversed. Mr. Schoby feeds nearly all his share of the grain crops for he milks 25 Melvln Silberuiau, nine years old, By Muriel Lenrerton. The Union Aletheans met at ILuc- lle Dearch's last week Tuesday, and a judging contest featured the program. There will be county 4-H ludglng contest at the county fair, and four classes in home furnishings will be Judged: refinlshed furniture, homemade rugs, curtains, and color schemes for bedrooms. Evelyn Dodds and Maxine Mlttag were chosen demonstrators for the county contest on Achievement day, and plans for Achievement day and the county and s|;ate fairs were outlined by the county H. D. A. The following girls attended: Dorothy Reid, Evelyn, Bernice, and ; Florence Dodds, Kathryn Delm, Maxine Mittag, Ruth Rich, Florence McEnroe; Fern Gisch, 'Lucille Dearch. Guests were Dorothy Ward and Fern Shendel. The leader, Mary Gisch, discussed finances and 'a club camp with the girls. Wesley Girls Camp for flight. The Wesley Willing Workers had ! their annual all-night camp last I week Wednesday. They pitched a ,tent in the yard at Edna Mae Lickteig's at 4 p. m. and then held their regular meeting, with outdoor sport most enjoyed in answer to roll call. iFrederica Girres gave a demonstration on shampooing, and an illustrated talk on flower arrange HIGHSPEED HEAVY TRAFFIC POWERFUL CARS demand the frert BRAKE SERVICE We me the type of tester approved by automobile mamrf acturera everywhere. Just as the size of the tires on your car were designed and engineered to deliver maximum performance, so were the brakes designed and engineered at the factory to give you maximum braking performance at each wheel. With oar Firestone Dynamic Brake Tester we can tell yon in jwt a few minutes whether you are getting the correct amount of braking force. Safe driver* use Firestone Standardized Brake Service. This comprises:— 1. Free test and check up on Firestone Dynamic Brake TeatcE. 2. AdjtutHook-Up. (Free «p rurty parU, tighten loose connections, etc.) »•* v»u u* u wsv* vt**ix \Jtt- n\jv*c;i alienage— ment was given by Edna Mae Lick- HAclV 114 OllLICl UiuiJ| ijAUC. j *Jt»i tJ v»"» "*«"•»' " **" o* » *>•» w j •Alulae* iT«.nt^ Ajiijr*,- of Kansas City, was given an ele- teig. Plans were laid for an outing pbant ride and shown honors for at Clear Lake. . A supper committee prepared the evening meal while the sports committee completed plans. After supper dishes were cleared away and games, Including a five-inning kit- tenball game and horseshoe pitch- the two-millionth visitor to A Century of Progress—the Chi cago World's Fair. and raked them with a side-rake, nstead of using a binder, thus sav- ng twine. His outbuildings have recently been improved In looks een oowng aace tax plan, and I don't approve It at * all. I can't see how it is- going to work. I will reduce acreage if I see any benefit to myself. I approve of what Wallace is trying to do, but I don't see how he is going to do it. The price rise is Just a flurry. Mortgages should be scaled down. The farm mortgage law is like a fairy story. It turns out to be nothing. •Pat Mulligan, Bancroft—I don t believe in cutting down acreage. I'd be for it under the processing tax plan. It would be fine to scale down mortgages. Roosevelt is a dandy. He is doing good. If you could cut down the taxes and interest, that would be the best plan for us. I believe this rise in prices Holsteins and has a drove of 100 hogs. His hog production, however, has been cut in half this season, for he usually feeds out 200. • * • • W. F. Jenkinson, for many years a Union township farmer known for his purebred Hereford herd, is taking his declining years easy. He place a mile or so owns a ing, were played. Members present were Helen Elaine Stu- 3. Adjwt Brake*. 4. Reline brake*, if neceMary. 5. OieekdrumiforromidiieM,«ndBCorim.Tiirm (resnrf ace) if neeewary. 6. Completely lubricate brake system. 7. dean and fill hydraulic brakes with fresh flnid. 8. Drive ear on brake tester for final adjustments —correct equalisation and distribution of brattaf force. 9. Check for proper clearance. See that all «•**** pins, lock washers, nuU, etc^ are replaced and lacked. 10. Issue certificate of stopping performanf* for traffic officers. Drive tm todmjj f«r Free Brmke Tern* Relineand Adjust Brakes A Complete Job, including Material and Labor. Ford A'28-'31 Chevrolet '30-'32 for 30 years rheumatism this season, and he says he has to take his work slow. We made a visit 'Friday at Grant Baldwin's, two miles east and 3% miles south of Elmore. The Baldwins moved to this farm last February from Alden, Minn., but they lived on the place 15 years ago, this farm being owned by Mr. Baldwin's father, H. L. Baldwin, ILitch- tield, Minn. There are 240 acres in W6SI anU SUUUl III tile IDIUUIM.UIU v»» 7, ' . _. V-..~ *V._ nn Kntra sj^^«yMl££^£™= Dad Jenkinson confines most of his , on He has had der - ' Ruth and Ethel Haverly, Dortie na» imu _f»___ v~.,».~.,,i-t-i, _„.! -«nj__ ».__ farmt 2 ea ^ A l d ®, n - , won trie championship s&s , 21 the leader- will stay. It is the beginning of the comeback. Against Production Control. •L. W. Bode, Algona-Roosevelt is ?V "f 1801 ' all right so far. I'm not in favor *""„'"„ of controlling production. I don't _, share of the work few two ?, o r far^dty 1^£S?3E W^^g^SSZ'tZ ley Gardner, and the 160-acre place Chicago in 1932. The younger boy, in the same township— J Union— where Glen Jenkinson lives. othy Youngwirth, and Edna Mae -.ickteig. Guests were Gladys Haverly and Mary Kent. The leader, Mabel Kent, and the H. 'D. A. were also there. - 1 •Following a thrilling night in an open-faced tent and breakfast outdoors the girls broke camp. Portland Club Meets. Virginia Trenary was hostess to the Portland 4-H'rs last Thursday. A local judging contest conducted] •by the H. D. A., and the high-scoring girls were ILetha'Mann and Viva. Brayton, who each missed but one] placing in 20. These girls were $4.50 $5.50 Prices on other cars according to amount of material used. n a iiumuci ui u^u>-» ie»s ai me county lair, ana at the International In Mwn Wa8 selected alternate Qoi* \nr A oer vice THE WIDPS HIGHWAY e widow's highway is like an unimproved highway of the ry-itis along, rough road with ruts and detours, takind, realizing easier traveling is necessary toi thejwel- lolthe country, is voting bonds for the paving of h Byways, •00, having the welfare of your dependents in mind snouia |»bond for the paving bf YOUR widow's highway-this bond ta form of lite insurance. U you allow your policy -to 3, traveling will be difticult.and the load will be heavy mr widow. HAVE PROVIDED FOR THE PAVING OF YOUR OfS HIGHWAY—WON'T YOU SAFEGUARD HER PAV IBOKD? , kit RAPIDS LIFE INSURANCE CO, CKDAB RAPIDS, IOWA L. H. GILCHHI8T, Vaaon Ctty, General Agent Itotaeh and Mall - * » » We called on the Clarence'Metz- gers, a mile west and a mile north last week Monday and .. happy over the arrival girl, born June 27. She weigh„,. „ r -- ed only 3% opunnds at birth, but see how it can be worked out, es- H eyen , f tt The pecially with the tenant. Looks to ntsshave named her Shirley. me as it farmers will have to help The fapm where they Uve u now themselves some way. They can t hn Ranzef , Est hervil!e, sit back and have Washington tell . wa * building new corn cr jbs them what to do. Repeal might) and granary 4 , 8 foot i ong by 26|Of i* feet high. Henry' son John are do- . Victor, 10, helps his mother, and »kes great interest in the funnies in their dally paper. YOUNG PEOPLE AT LOTTS CREEK ARE VENTURA GUESTS help a little. f ee "t ° w tde "\z feet high. Henry R. p. Leason, Burt — 1 haven t d followed Wallace's plan. I - don't ^™Tf..:_.,. know as I'm in favor of reducing acreage. I think Roosevelt is all the W ork. ' • * • • H. H. Goetsch,, who 'lives u mile a. right. I hadn't thought much about Sl „,„ tt „„ mortgages. I have no Ideas for get- ! eca and f arms ting out of the depression. I dont ner( j O ( Holistcm tuno, i«i~ «* know that repeal would help any. w hj c h he is milking. He is feeding JOB. Bloom reports that the given, elght yea rling steers, and he has names of his new son are Richard 46 apr i n g p i gs from nine sows, also . . , west and a half, mile south of Sen- irms l€ft acres, has a good Holstein cows, nine of Hersch. Fcnton [Held from Last Week.] 15 fall pigs. The Goetsches have two children, a boy, Dale, 4, and a girl, Charlene, 19 months. We found the Herman iRlchters, miles south and 2% miles west Mrs" J. A. Schwartz and Edith Laage attended the funeral of Mrs. H E. Reynolds. St. Paul, last week Wednesday at Burt. The deceased was formerly Jessie Staley and was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. of Elmore, Wednesday. harvesting They own last week 320 acres, sull . day. Church services were 'held in the morning, a basket dinner was eaten at Clear Lake, a baseball game was played in the afternoon, and a program was given in the evening. Each congregation represented gave part of the program, and Ventura was adjudged best. Granddaughter for Lelnlngers— and have .been on this years. There are five boys and 'two girls in the family. 'Four of the boys are at home; the others are married. The Rlchters farm on a Children. Ages Staley, near Burt. 'Lola Lindsey, of Iowa City, ana ueamco uio» •••»«••••»-. .-— * a friend came Saturday to spend milking 22 cows and have the week-end with the former's 8pr | n g pigs- parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Lind- SP The Russell Thompsons moved Word ia received that Mr, and Mrs, Alfred Wolter, farming near Bancroft, are parents of a girl, born one day last week. Mrs. Jos. Leln- inger took care of mother and baby. Mrs. Wolter was formerly Frieda Lelninger. The baby has been named Eldora Ann. The parents for a time ran a, sandwich shop across the street from the courthouse " fore they began farming. Surprise for Mw. Caul Feye— Mrs. Carl Feye was taken by sur- cause her score ranked third, with only two missed. lona, Godfredsen and Bernice Larson had been previously selected as demonstration team, and their demonstration will be on recaning chairs. Former H. 1). A. Speaks. Mrs. Mary Wester Brown, former H. D. A. in Marshall county, visited the club and gave a talk, with suggestions for Achievement day. Because of the harvest season the number of'members attending was smaller than average. A check-over of exhibits for Achievement day was made by Mrs. Alfred Godfredsen, leader, and the H. >D. A. Attending: Elda and Loreen Jandl, Letha and ILois Mann. Kathryn and Loema Keith, Darlene and Viva >B ray ton, lona Godfredsen, Bernice (Larson, Leola Bunkofske, Virginia Trenary, hostess, Mrs. Alfred Godfredsen, leader, Mrs. Mary Wester Brown, guest; the H. D. A,, and Mrs. Grace Trenary and Viola "Mac" Phone 856—Algona Trenary. •tlon **hy | -___ __ TV ,.t. of Hte Insurance. -.-,„ this does not obligate me, tout I want more about your savlngi :plan for children. Life Ina, C», Cedar ItopUte, Iowa e u into the house recently vacated by the Wolders. Mr. Thompson is 'Trl^E. A. Weisbrod is enjoying a visit from her mother, Mrs. C. F. Gibbons, of Hawley, Minn. (Frank Bailey "turned Saturday evening from a vislt^at his son F. iandard Ivered in Algona $555 styling, m <jVe ecpjwmical, and featuring 1 No-Draft Vfnttlfttton. [OU Prices 80c, 85c and ?0c a *? equipped^ to do A-Np. 1 Fender and'Body Work Parts and Accessories. Batteries $$.50 and |5.95 Exchange. ^•MPMf ^^sK^^^ illlUfe I.*""* •- • C. Bailey's in Iowa Falls. Homer Huskamp started Monday driving a truck at Brltt. •work Standard Oil their own' land, They are 150 When we called at Fred Dutton'a, miles south and four miles west *****»».«». -— --— -•a* 'jurat vrttr* *"ojo T»**o vtM**"* •»* —-.big scale, for they rent 640 acres -^ on her , 3 2nd birtjhday Sunday ------ '*• «M."^ TI.OV »r« £ venlng by the arrival of friend* to \Mi Itlt Gen< Tires You need not depend on luck with "Generals." They have the stuff in them. It costs no more to buy "Generals" than any other .standard make. -*• Ceylon Pair Wed Here. The Rev, A. English officiated at the marriage last Thursday afternoon of William- V. Kelling and Frances Olson, both of Ceylon. The ceremony was pastor's home. . performed at the ited'Friday evening at Wi T d b d e el Dr. A. T. Whitlows were weekend visitors at Frank Bail•y's. of Elmore, last week Wednesday, Fred was busy cutting oats, and It certainly was hot in that field. We filled a Jug with cold water at Fred's flowing well and took a drink to him. Fred Is the best looking "old batch" In the North End, in our opinion. He is teeedlng 14 heavy cattle of the black Angus breed, acme of which would weigh more than a ton. He also has a carload of baby 1 beeve* and ha keeps 18 purebred black Angus cows, raising his own feeders. Fred as Doyal Sanders working for im; and the ganders family has hree children, Wayne, 8, Fern, «, and Donald, & ;•.-•#** and Mrs. Florian Sanders, help her celebrate. Attending: t»e Char lea Kollasches, the Theo. Out-! walds, the R. H, Ostwaldts, the John Kohlwes family, the Fred Goepkens, the Herman Laucks; Mr, and Mrs, Rudolph Tletz, and Leo and Ruth Leininger. Farmer la Hurt In Fall— MR. FARMER if you want the best meat; for your Neighbors during threshing, we >• want you to try— LONG'S 6 ply — $8.75 6 ply 9.35 6 ply ».S& 6 ply 10.85 Just received a lot of General 8-pIy Blow Out Proof Tires, the only blow out proof licensed and patented tire on the market. No other manufacturer but General makes that type. 450x20 4 ply — W.65 450x21 4 ply 7.10 475x19 4 ply —'- ?.«5 500x19 4 ply 8.20 JOEG1 Mrs F. L. Miller was taken food to help her celebrate a birthday. Mr. and Mrs. F. MJUer who has BrWfStelto Sabto, F. Frost and mm p * Ss *Bt ThAWJay. V. ' A. M >e>tlco, were Mr. our miles south and a half mile >ast of Elmore, showed us their jig boy, Richard, seven months, ast Thursday. He already weighs 22 Ibs. having doubled his weight n seven months. Florian works for his father, George Sanders, who ives across the road, 80 rods east. They are ^farming '200 acres. The Ward Richardsons, two miles east and two miles south of Elmore, were putting alfalfa hay Into their barn lasi Thursday. They •arm 160 acres. There are two boys Paul, 15, and Ronald, !!< in the family who do a lot of work for Dad and Mother. The Richardsons are millcing six cows, and they have «0 spring pigs. Ronald showed us a rat-terrier pup two days old and said, "Just wait; he will soon get the rats." 6 ' * * * » Carl Beckstein, who lives tw miles east asd three miles Joseph iLeininger fell oft a hay rack one'day last week and suffered a bruised shoulder. Other Lotts Creek. The Aid met in the «chool basement last Thursday; Mrs, Frank pmpe, hostess. Visitors were Mes- ames William Buss, Carl Dreyer, nd John gchallin, Elnora (Pompe, lelen Radlg, Margaret Laabs, and Margaret Fiene, ... Marie Heller has returned to her ome at Westgate, after a few weeks here, visiting relatives. Mr and Mrs. Ernest .-Thjel and David Wetzel accompanied her. Mr. and Mrs, Carl Zumach, Mr, nd Mrs. Arthur Zumach, and Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph 'Peter attended an orphans' home festival at Fort Dodge Sunday, ' - '.'• Mr. and Mrs. John Kohlwes and he Everett 'Dreyers were Sunday dinnep guests of Mr. Kohlwes' sister, Mrs. Henry Weichman, Spen< Jon for Herbert Fotratzes— , boy, James Richard, was bo.vn of «*a<*tai y(4. Wj ) y»***»v** *.v»>«*"»-«-r| *,- -"T- IT f v" to Mr. and Mrs. Herbert PotraW Monday. • A Mrs. Lichter, Fort 'Dodge, two daughters, and a son recently vis ited at Martin Meyer's. The Re.v. and Mrs, E. J. Kallsen were dinner guests Saturday at ta.e Rev. B. Plene's. tb.e dust-O'ra^e to yew out ter Phone 118 Clean Cotton Rags Wanted As the WEEK'S The "Dependon" Grocery ^vm'Ei'D'DGl OFFERS 3 Pounds of Good Peaberry Coffee for 53c 3 Pounds of Fanpy Blue Rose Rice for ___^__-— 13c 3 Cans of ''Baby Stuart" JCidney Bews for — 3 Cans of "Del Maiz" Golden Sweet Corn for — ^_ Z7c 1 Airy Fairy or A.B.C. Cake Flour _^._, r 18c .Bars of Hardwater Castile Soap ^^^ For making a refreshing summer drinfc there is nothing better than, oijr OA|k "Polo" Beverage Syrup, I qt, fflftfcei 7 qtg,, any flavor, tor ^..---^^---^-y *Ww... MiiMaMHNiNpiipiimapMiip^^ Our "Pure Quill" Coffee and Tea prove? tq> be the best. • t 1 \\k •,« 1 .-»

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