Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 11, 1934 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, January 11, 1934
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, JANUARY 11, 1984. fESLEY GIRL 13 INTERNE N.Y.HOSPI N AL Emil In- Fifth. last esley. Jan. 9-HAnna, younger tighter of Mr. Md Mrs. ester, began a nine months neshii> as dietitian in a I . hospital at N«w York City ek Monday. She iwaa graduated t spring from the home nica department at Iowa State liege, after having* specialized dietetics. _ __ ethodist W. F. M. S. Meets— The Methodist W. F. M. S. met th Mrs, Amesbury Friday. Mrs. utchison Jed .devotions, and Mra. rl Hansen, who had charge of the son read a paper. The women to send a toook to a mission- y, which will enable them to g>ht" a candl« on their poster rs. M«Nulty, pastor's wife, was| pointed to select the book, which 11 not necessarily be a religious e- . _ achers and Collegians LCHTC— Helen Funnemark returned Mony to Rake, where she teaches. o Wellik has returned to Creighn university, Omaha. Margaret om has gone hack to St. Olaf's liege, Northfield, Minn. Margaret 11 do "practice 1 teaching," re- ired by her course, in the Wes- schools next spring. Host to Auxiliary — The Legion entertained the Aux- ary at the Legion rooms last eek Tuesday evening. The even- g was spent at bridge, and Mrs. rank Kouba Jr. and Al Rosenmey- were high score winners. Mrs, ill Garman won a door prize. The >ys served a well-prepared lunch. irl Breaks Collar Bone— Maxine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. Hauptmann, fell and broke a last week Tuesday bile she was skating near her ome. At Algona x-ray pictures ere taken and the bone set. She ine home the same day, and is dog well. eys Wn, Girls Lose — The Wesley basketball teams ayed Presentation academy, Whitmore ,Friday, and the Wesley oys won, tout the girls lost. There ill be a game with Thompson here iis week Friday, and tooth boys id girls will take part. eek of Prayer Observed — The Congregationalists are oto- rving this as a week for prayer. eetings were to toe held at Lester arson's Monday, and at August ngstrom's Tuesday. No meeting ill be held Saturday. lulius Eunz Jr. Has Operation— Julius, a son of Mrs. Ann M. unz, underwent an emergency op- ration for appendicitis at Kos- ith hospital, Algona, last week uesday morning. He is getting •long satisfactorily. alph Studers in Florida — Nathan Studer's grandson, Ralph, xcelsior, Minn., writes that he and is \yife are spending the winter in "lorida. aims Called for Marriage — Banns were called for the first me at iSt. Joseph's church Sunday i- Adolph Kilian and Caroline armann. Other Wesley News. 'Leota Hall, who spent the lioli- ays at home, returned to her aching at New Richland, Minn., unday. Her sister DeEtta, who ad also .been at home two weeks, ent back to Forest City at the me time. Each drove her own r. Mildred Benton returned to mmets1)ur.g Sunday, having spent vo weeks with her parents. The Methodist Aid met with Mrs. . M. Lease last week Wednesday. wenty women attended. Mr. and trs. Will Walker, Corwith, and ieir son Raymond visited Mrs. alker's mother, Mrs. Susan Lease, unday. The Study club met with Mrs. aughan last Thursday. Roll call was answered by naming a master- Piece or a painter. Mrs, Amesbury Bad charge of the lesson, which as on the art of oil painting. Josephine Lawler, Minneapolis, ster of Mrs. Daughan, is spending i» week here. The Nathan Stu- •ers were entertained at the home i their son Julius on New Year's ay. Anna Flom, attending Junior col- ege at Britt, went back Sunday light, following a two weeks vaca- |on. Anna Johnson returned Sat- roa y t 0 iBoone, where she teaches, 1 ?^" 11 fiible s^dy will toe at this week Tuesday evening. tegular services next Sunday at 10 • m.;isunday school at ll;Epworth eague at 6:45 p. m . iVh , Klooz ' Summer, former igh school teacher here, spent two •i three days last week with the •onn Amesburys and other friends. T,.= ob ^ rt ' ^-months son of Mr. and n ?rdon C< Gidd ">ss who has fS1 * k ™ the result of a col d of teething, is improving. Alma iPunnemark, who was suf- pain caused *y a bone h< , rfday Pishers visited at Britt Sunday. Alg0na • oiarewe pain " "°g» Are Ditched Jan. 9-There was con- llursd ay. when George ve ™n truck was found WPset n??! es north and one mile west ^^n- No one was in sight, ' 8 - 1* I* 8 ^Sh* «>* ** l c ? ed "P »*' ***** *« a but on investigation it " " ent - field ' Chasing hogs 0t loose fa *e acci- ' SWEA CITY WOMAN DIES OF DIABETES; SICK SHORT TIME Swea City, Jan. 9— Mrs. Freeman Garman died west ot here a week ago lost Thursday after a short Illness. Death was caused by diabetes, She was 46 years old. Sho was born Minn. B. Johnson near Cowrie, and spent most ot her lite In that community. In Febunry, 1926 sho was man-led to Mr. Carman and ha s lived in the Swea City community since. Besides her husband sho is survived by two sons, Curtis Kenyon, and Lowell Wilson; one sister Mrs. Harry Kauffman, O f Saskatchewan, Canada; two brothers, Cuy Johnson of Rockwell City, and Wilbur Johnson, or Jacksonville, Fla She -WUH a member O f 'the Methodist church since early In life. Funeral Rev. w. L. Peterson in the Meth- m I!'™' 1 herc Fl ' Ma -y afternoon with the Rev. Mr. McDowell in charge, the body taken to Cowrie where services were held by the Rev. w . L. Patterson in. the Methodist church there, and burial was made in the Cowrie cemetary. J. O. Ilaf«h is Dcnd— KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALQONA. IOWA 16 J. O. Hatch, who was for some i years postmaster in Swea City died at the home O f his grandson, Maurice Helkon, in I.os Angeles a week ago Sunday. Mr. and Mrs Hatch came to Kossuth county about 45 years ago, living in Alpo- na, Bancroft and Swea City Mr Hatch was a widely read man, and a loyal member of the Baptist church Mrs. Hatch died two years ago. Hod he lived till March 10 he would have ixsen 89 years old. A son Jud Hatch, a Los Angeles contractor, a daughter Mrs. P; j. Heiken.'of Swea City, and a grandson, Maurice Helken of Los Angeles, survive. 4-H Girls Elect Officers— The Harrison Hustlers 4-H club met a week ago Friday at the Simmons -home, Mrs. T. H. Johnson being leader. Alpha Simmons was elected president, Dorothy Chris-- tianson, vice, Grace McDowell, sec retary ih-easurer, Harriet Erickson recorder, and Helen Walstrom historian. Lucille Peterson told of Christmas customs in other countries. Mrs. Johnson gave a report of meeting she recently attended in Ledyard. Louise ana Alpha Simmons served a two course supper. Slarjorie Simmons is Bride— Marjortfe Simmons, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ora Simmons, and Geo. Schuler, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Schuler, were married in the Lutheran parsonage by the Rev. Raymond Swanson tt week ag o Saturday. They are enjoying a trip in the. southern and eastern parts of the state. Both are graduates of Swea City high school. They will live on the farm now occupied by Tom Ro~ well, and will farm next year. Accident Victim to Hospital— Buell Johnson, who was Injui-ed in an auto accident three week ago, was taken to Rochester, Minn., a week ago Sunday suffering from complications of a broken Jaw bone. He was accompanied by his wife, his brother, Jerome Johnson, and Lela Young, R. N. He was taken to Warrell hospital, iand his wife remained with him. Masonic Officers Installed— Mnsons installed the following officers lost Thursday: J. O. Seyiar, worshipful-master; Buell Pearson, senior warden; T. F. Mitchell, junior warden; G. D. Curtis, secretary; A. J. Christiansen, treasurer. Livermore First Tciini Wins— Swea City high school team lost its first game a week ag- 0 Friday night to Livermore 2013. The second team won from Livermore's second 36-7. Other Swea City. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Tupy return ed to Denver last week. Mr. Tupy is employed there in a tent and awning factory. Mrs. Tupy is daughter of the Hegbert Olsons. Gilbert KnEStrem has almost recovered from an operation for ap pendicitis ]»orformed at the Fair mont hospital two weeks ago. The Esu-1 Hoffmans are visiting Mrs. Hoffman's pareats, the Campbells. Mr. Hoffman was employed in a. foundry in Rock Island, ill. Dr. w. T. Peters, of Burt, was a business visitor here Friday. Grant News Mrs. John Hall went to Iowa City Sunday to enter the university hospital for medical treatment. Her husband and her daughter Mrs. W. Owens accompanied her and returned home Monday. Mrs. Chas. Berggren, Waterloo, has been visiting relatives and old friends here. • She spent the weekend at Roy Mino's. The Mesdames H. L. Read and Leonard Mino will be 'hostesses to the Grant Aid this week Wednesday ait the Mino home. Mrs. Ed. Hammond was taken •sick suddenly at her home Sunday evening. Mrs. Jas. Mayne has received news of her father Chas. Clendenning's, death at Boise, Ida., December 29, Mrs. Mayne made an extended visit with him last spring. The family lUed, here many years ago. Arden D Reynolds and Rose M. Schmall. Mason City, were married January 3. Arden is a son of Lark Reynolds, of Grant township, and has been employed at Mason City for a number of years. LotU Creek Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ruhnke are parents of a boy, born Saturday. This gives the Ruhnkes four boys and one girl. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ohm, Paul Bigler, Fenton, and Elsie Kohlwes spent New Year's eve at Fort Podge. Alex Radig left for Chicago Saturday evening with a carload' of cattle. He expected to be back Tuesday. The William Wetaels visited Friday at ttoe former's sister Mrs. Arthur q«Uenfeld's, Lu Verne. Lorena Meyer suffered burns on her left arm one day last week while she was cleaning a stove. Edward Kucker has purchased a J929 Nas|h from the Roderick garage at Lone Rock, FARM NEWS W. J. Payne, Editor C. II, Klamp, Field Reporter. Geo. J. Stewart, south of Algona, had a good sale Wednesday, December 20, ibut till the other day we were unalble to find 'him> and get a report. There was a .large crowd, and prices were satisfactory in view of the times. The Irvington Aid served lunches and cleared something like $50. Mr. Stewart's cows brought an average of $30, •and a iShortihorn bull sold at $25. The horses averaged about $110, machinery sold well, and hens brought about the market. The •Stewarts are about to move to Algona, if they have not already done <so. What Mr. Stewart will do has not been announced. His wife is the daughter of Bert Peck, former Algoman who now lives in California. * • » * €. iC. Baas, 4% miles south of Whittemore and three miles east, is an oldtimer there, for he 'has lived in that neighborhood 50 years. As a 'boy he was brought here from Illinois. He now owns three eighties. His wife was Anna Krohn- Iberg, and they have six children, four boys and two girls. One •daughter is Airs. John Ketlesen, wlio lives west of West Bend; the other is Elda, at home. Two of the boys, lAlvin and Harold, are married and Jive at West Bend. The other two boys are at home. There are several grandchildren. C. C. is one of the county's .best known Hampshire hog breeders, and'he was a few sows and gilts to sell at this time. He also has an excellent HoLstein herd, and at present is milking 12 cows. * * * * Herman Hintz, two miles south of Fenton and 1 3-4 miles east, is a son of Mr. and Mrs. iLouie Hintz, who have lived in Algona since they retired ten years ago. Their daughter, Mrs. Edw. Hackbarth, and her family live on the old home quarter section near the Good Hope church. They have another married daughter, Mrs. Oscar Kohlwes, Algona, and a son Arnold, who works on a farm near Wesley. Herman married Esther Mittag, and lives on his mother-in- law Mrs. Mary Mittag's 200-acre place. There are two girls in Herman's family. He milks 11 cows and his cream goes to Lone Rock. He has a few young cattle and about 100 hogs. There are eight horses on the farm, and a man is kept to help with the farm work, * * * * Henry Klein, four miles north of Fenton and three miles east, lives on a quarter-section owned by his mother, Mrs. (Herman Klein, who is his housekeeper. Henry, who has five sons, the two youngest twins, lost his wife six years ago. He ihaa lived all his life in the iSeneca neighborhood. Mrs. Klein has several other children living at different points. * * * * ILeo D. Jordan, who lives with his .parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. 1L. Jordan, on the C. A. Sampson 200- acre farm three miles east and a mile and a half south of Burl, will have the Chris Houseman quarter in the Rich Point neighborhood, southeast of Algona, after March' 1. This is the place where Tom Warren now 'lives. Leo is a single man, and his parents will continue to live with him, but Dad will take .things a little easier. The Jordans, who used to live in the Irvington neighborhood, have a marriec daughter there, Mrs. Alvin Weber They also have two unmarried children at Mason City, a son who works for an oil company and a daughter who is a telephone em- ploye. * * * * William Runchey, of Riverdale township, lives on a half section owned by the estate of .his father, George Runchey, who died 20 years ago. George's widow lives at Algona. They family came to Kossuth from Illinois in 1901, and William has two brothers, Robert, on one of the E. J. Gilmore farms in Cresco township, and Ellis, former Algona grocer, now traveling out of Neosho, Mo., for an automobile accessories house. William married the William Greenfield, Irvington, daughter Effie, and they have a girl and two boys. One of the boys, Fernley, married Velva Johnson, granddaughter of the late Thos. Douglas, Algona, and they have been living with the William Runcheys, but next season will have a quarter-section next south. The other boy is Lyle, junior in liberal arts at Morningside college, and the girl attends a rural school. William had 2800 bushels of corn to seal. * * * * .Everett Nash, who Jives on an Aetna Life eighty a half mile south and three miles east of Whittemore, farms 120 acres, including a rented forty. He has been there two years, and formerly lived near Ottosen. His wife was Alma-Vin- aas, and she is a niece of Martin Vinaas, who has for many years kept the Burt hotel. The Washes have a boy and girl, neither old enough yet for school. * * * * Jos. Knecht, three miles east of Whittemore, on the old North Iowa Pike, and a mile south, owns the 120-acre farm where he lives. He was born and reared in Illinois, but went from there to the Texas Panhandle and came to Kossuth many years ago. His wife was Josephine Derner, and they have four sons. The eldest boy attends the Whittemore Academy, two of the others are in a rural school, and the youngest is still at home. Mr. Knecht is one of the many Kossuth farmers who have taken advantage of the opportunity to obtain a government loan on sealed corn. * * * * Edw. Tietz, southeast of Fenton, ives on an 80-acre farm. He was jorn in Wisconsin, but lived many rears in the Lotts Creek neigh'bor- icod. His wife, Louise, was a, daughter of the Henry Legenhaus- ens, and they have three children, ;wo sons and a daughter. The lat- ;er, Euphemia, is the wif§ of Archie Voigfct, West Bend fanner, and the Tietzes have one grandson. Mr. i Tietz, who called recently at the Advance office, thought he would have to feed all his corn and would therefore have none to seal. * * * * Mrs. Isa/belle M. Houser, of Lu Verne township, and her lively young son Ralph, did a little shopping in Algona in the holidays. Mrs. Houser is a daughter of late J. N. Mitchell, who built the the house next north of Judge Quarton's. Nels Mitchell, south of Algona, is her brother, and Mary Mitchell, stenographer for Harrington & lLowe, and Dora Mitchell, who live in the house their father built, are her sisters. Mrs. Houser lost her husband seven years ago. She owns the quarter-section where .she lives, also an eighty across the road, and other land. All of the land is rented except four acres where her home stands. She keeps a cow and raises upwards of 50 hogs, besides tending a large flock of chickens and a big garden. Before she was married she did a good deal of sewing at Corwith, Lu Verne, and Algona. * t * * E. R. Collinson, who was on the Thos. Kain farm, northeast of Algona, had a closing out sale recently, and was satisfied with the results in view of the .times. His horses brought good money, a gray team going at $251 and a bay team at $200. He had an excellent herd of Holsteins, and the cows averaged $37, which was less than they were worth. The grade bulls brought about $30, and fall pigs' were sold at $3.40. Chickens averaged _40c, and the prices for farm machinery were fair. This sale and others reported on this page were advertised in the Advance. Mr. Collinson has opened, or is about to open, his own Gamble store at Lake City west of Fort Dodge. His wife, who was Hilda Larson, is a sister of T. L. Larson, of the Haggard & Falkenhainer offices, Algona, and they have two children, a .boy and a girl. The new tenant on the Kain farm will be Ivan. Long, of Swea City. * * * * Ole Johannson, four miles north and a mile east of Lone Rock, is building a new house, 30x30, two stories, five rooms and bath up- eight, which went to show that there is always a demand for good horses. They have a purebred Belgian stallion which won first prize at the state fair and also at the county fair. Growing up they have a yearling colt weighing 1300 pounds, a purebred Belgian stud. They do all of their field work with horses, hitching eight to a 3-<bottom tractor plow. They also raise purebred spotted Poland China hogs, and they have four sows which littered 40 pigs which were sold on the market. They also raise a purebred milking strain of Shorthorn cattle. Seven heifers are to come in soon, also ten cows, and they will he milking 17 cows by summer. The cream money always takes care of the monthly bills. We have been particularly pleased to write this story, for it represents a side of farm life that soems most attractive. « • * * Alton Hawks, on the Martin Larson farm, is batching while Mr. and Mrs. Larson are visiting two sona at Los Angeles, their ijoys being m the navy. Alton will farm the place this coming season. Mr. Larson has a portable saw for sawing lumber, and he has enough work to keep him (busy sawing lumber. This farm is one mile north of Seneca. * * « * Carl Feye, three mlies north and two miles west of Whittemore, was butchering a hog when we called S_aturday. He came from Germany •right after the war, and we asked whether he butchered hogs in the old country. He said that where he lived a 'butcher would come to the farm to do such work. The butcher traveled on a bicycle and would bring block and tackle, a kettle to heat water, and a trough in which to scald the hog. The man had a way to fasten the trough to hisil back. 'Carl served in the German' •navy, and where he was located there were 10,000 men in camp. They would have a lot of fun at itimes. Once his company was all discharged and jailed for getting drunk, tout Carl was sharp enough to steal away and go to bed before the officers found him. He waited on an officers' ta'ble. The boys had field, 1800 bu $ 8 10 Sherman. Roy D. Smith, Sec. 24 Sherman, 700 bu. Charles L, ley, 2100 bu. Wesley. FroeJiHch, Sec. 33 $315 $945 Leo Malecek, Sec. 12 Wesley, 700 bu Tltus ' 750 bu. Mrs. Len a Titus, Sec. 20 Wesley,' $315 20 Wesley, $338 840 bu. $378 Mrs. Lena Tltus, sec. 20 Wesley, 730 bu. VJncent Cruise, 550 bu Louis Ooeta, 1100 bu. Sec. 23 Sec. 27 Louis Ooetz, Sec. 27 900 bu; Louis Goetz, flOOO bu. ... O. B. Hott, 440 bu. Sec. 27 Section 3 O. E. Hott, Section 3 1600 bu Swen Pearson, Sec. 17* 4GO bu Swen Pearson, Sec. 17 760 bu Swen Pearson, Sec. 17 350 bu. $329 Wesley, $248 Wealey, $495 Wesley, $405 Wesley, ?450 Wesley, $M8 Wesley, $720 Wesley, Wesley, $302 Wesley, $158 Fred Bentele, Section IB Wesley, .800 bu. $360 Fred Bentele, Section. His Wesley, 1000 bu. $450 Fred Bentele, Section 0,6 Wesley, '000 bu ..................... j 450 Nellie Frimml, Sec. 11 Wesley, bu ............ . ...... G. C. Gorton, Section 33 Wesley, 3fO bu ..................... 11 G. C. Gerton, Section 33 Wesley, 300 bu ..................... | 135 G. C. Gorton, Section 33 Wesley, 365 bu ..................... ji G. C. Gerton, Section 33 Wesley, 385 bu Whittemore. William Schaeller, Sec. 3G Whlt- emore, 900 bu ............. $405 William Schaeller, Sec. 36 Whlt- emore, 1300 bu ............. $535 Harvey Rath, Sec. 1 Whlttenore, 11500 bu ..................... . ?675 Harvey Rath, Sec. 1 Whittemore, 900 bu ..................... 1495 Harvey Rath, Sec. 1 Whtttemore, 900 bu ..................... $495 John J. Baas, Sec. 35 Whittemore, 900 bu John J. Baas, Sec. 35 Whittemore, 1100 b\\ J. F., Geo., & Harry Balgreman, Sec. 31 Whittemore, 1350 bu. , T • .......................... $60,8 J. F., Geo., & Harry Balg-eman, Sec. 31 Whittemore, 1350 bu. „ ........................... $608 Elfreda Schafer, Sec. 25 Whittemore, 1000 bu ............... $450 Jas. Knecht, Sec. 0.4 Whititem'ore, 1000 bu ..................... $450 Maurice C. McMahon, Section. 12 Whittemore, 800 bu ......... $350 Maurice C. McMahon, Section. 12 PAGE BEVOT Whittemore, 900 bu. $'4^5 Maurice C. McMahon, Section 12 Wihlttemore, 1200 bu fstf Henry Meyer, sec. 17 German, 640 bu |28| F. W. Dlngley, Sec. 12 WMtte* more, 1740 bu $7g| F. W. Dingley, Sec. 12 Whltte- ' ore, 760 bu. $3« Ralph Schumacher, Sec. 27 Wlilifc- temore, il<300 bu $585 Ralph Schumacher, Sec. 27 Whtt- temore, H300 bu $585 Frank Derner, Sec. 11 WMtte- more, 1200 bu $54f Frank Derner, Sec. 11 Wliltt* more, 900 bu $40S WHO'S AFRAID OF A BIG BAD COUGH? You can now get instant relief with Thoxine, a doctor's prescription for Coughs and Sore Throat* No gargling. No waiting. No unpleasantness. No uncertainty* Take Thoxine and you take no chances. The very first swallow brings instant relief. If you're not satisfied_that it's the quickest and most satisfactory throat and cougtt relief you've ever used, you can have your money back. So why suffer? Get Thoxine and get relief—.NOW! E. W. Lusby Drug Co.—35c. Raisins, 2 Ibs. 13c Beans, 3 Ibs. 13 wuvjii^aj o-i vc i UUJ11O clllU Uctlll UIJ" J.T, i, A. j? i • i — stairs, four rooms down stairs, andl the ' best °| eats h T1 l eir doctor had „ ,, - . * n?1G /*ni»a +«>• oil T-ff nv>__ *.JJ J.T. — full basement. The house was enclosed when we called last week Tuesday, but the family was living in a double garage. On the garage cement floor they 'laid a lot of heavy paper with rugs over it. They lost the old house in a big fire last fall, and Mrs. Johannson mourns the loss of keepsakes she brought from Norway, particularly a quilt she made when she was only 10 years old. Mr. Johannson came from Norway 46 years ago to the neighborhood where he still lives, and he first 'bought 40 acres, them sold it and bought the 80 on which the new house is situated. Six years later he went back to Norway, and was married there, and brought his bride here. They have been farming ever since, and he has bought more land from time to time, till now he owns 480 acres where he lives. He also has a 200- acre farm east of (Bancroft. Mrs. Johannson remarked that their neighbor, Mother Nyman, had beeri good to them. The Johannsons have three boys and six girls, and one boy and four of (the girls are married. * « » * •H. B. Thill, who lives 2% milesi south and 3% east of Whittemore, i has his buildings all fixed up and ! painted. Martin McGuire, Algona, | bought this farm, and has been doing the improving. He built a new corn crib, 27x32, with an 11-ft. j drive, 12 feet to the eaves; a new hog house, 20x36, with a large cement floor outside for feeding; and dug a new well, 180 feet deep. Henry remarked that he did not wait for corn to go up in price, but sealed 1400 bushels. We asked him whether the cattle in a corn field near the place were his, and he said part of them were, but that there were three neighbors' cattle in the field, and each herd went to its own home at night without being rounded up and driven. # * * * W. C. Elber,t, two miles west and a mile north of Whittemore, owns 320 acres where he lives, also 160 acres a few miles northwest where his son ILeo lives. William Jr., one of the boys at home, showed us the stock. The Elberts are lovers of good horses, and .they raise a few colts every summer. At present they have no fewer than 11 Belian mares in foal. Two years ago this winter they had 33 horses on the farm, but by seeding time in Ithe spring they had sold all but one cure for all. If any of them tried to get out of drills or work, claiming they were sick, the doctor would make them drink a glass of pure castor oil. The boys were seldom sick a second time. * * * * When we called at Albert Hutchinson's, three miles north of Lone Rock, last week Tuesday he was starting a fire in his tank-heater, but it would not burn, and he remarked that the times are so tough that even kerosene lies down on the job. He thinks the government has helped people that raise corn, but who eats corn? The real farmer who raises hogs, cattle, and chickens has a hard time of it to keep even with expenses, he said. Albert has a lot full of hogs, and he has some heavy sows. A hog buyer offered him only $1.26 cwt., and such a price is away out of balance compared with things farmers have to buy. Cut Rate Grocery Thursday — Friday — Saturday — Specials SUGAR, 10 Ibs. 48c OATMEAL, 55 oz box __13c BIG BEN SOAP 10 8-oz. bars 21c 5 16-oz. bars 21c Case 120 bars $2.39 SLICED BACON 2 Ibs 25c 6 Ib. box __71c FLOUR Rose $1.58 Sunny Boy $1.68 Omar, Miss Minn. _$1.89 EXTBA SPECIAL Lewis Lye cans 19 C COFFEE Old Fashioned 1 Ib. 17c 3 Ibs. 49c Butter Nut, 1 Ib. 32c LAED 2 Ibs. :.-_15c 4 Ibs. 29c CREAM CHEESE. 2 lb«. 27c CORN FLAKES, pkg. .. 9c Yeast Foam, '2 pkgs. 15c Brooms 32c Prunes, 40-50, 2 Ibs. 23c Jell Powder, 6 pkgs. 23c Wesley William Hutchinson, who underwent a serious operation some months ago, is sick again. The Rev. I. C. McNulty attended an Algona district conference at Algona Monday. The iSexton .Aid will meet with Mrs. A. L. Greenfield this week Thursday. LOANS (Continued from page <&) A. C. Hagerman, Sec. 5 Sw£a, 800 bu $360 Springfield. Wm. B. Flynn, Sec. 36 Springfield, 450 bu $203 Wm. E. Flynn, Sec. 36 Springfield, 600 bu. , $27o Wm. B. Flynn, Sec. 36 Springfield, 600 bu. $270 C. O. Peterson, Sec. 36 Springfield, 600 bu $270 Robert Wetter, Sec. 36 Springfield, • 450 bu $203 Louis Anderson, Sec. 20 Spring- THE 1934 FIREWORKS Start January 10th at Gamble Store's big January Sale. Auto heaters, 89c; 30x3% chains, $2.29; 13-plate batteries, $3.49 ex.; bumper guards, 69c -pair; methanol, 44c gal. 28-17 06 MAN WHUT FUST CALLED IT DAT PROB1Y WAITED TILL WINTER TO OROE HIS COAL/ WONDER WH IS SOMETIME CALLED DE DIAMOND". Our bins are filled with Kentucky Wonder COAL or we can give you the best coal mined from the various fields. Prices are reasonable. Delivery is prompt and careful. Order today. F. S. Norton & Son V. C. PORK-BEAJVS 2 No. 2 1-2 cans ._23c Vinegar, 25 oz _l3c Peaches, 2 Ibs. 23c Spinach, 2 cans 28c Soap Chips, 5 Ibs. __29c Cocoa, 1 Ib. 12c Cleanser, 2 for 9c Tomatoes, 3 cans 21c Mustard, qt. jar 15c NO. 10 FEUIT Peaches 89c Prunes 85 C Cherries, red pitted _57c Bartlett Pears —. 49c Pineapple, cr. 58c Catsup, 14-oz. 10c Macaroni, 2 Ibs. 19c Spaghetti, 2 Ibs 19c Sardines in oil, 2 for 9c STKUP Golden, gal. 456 Golden, 1-2 gal. 25c Crystal W., gal 48c Crystal W., 1-2 gal. _27c Sorghum, gal 85c 1 cake KIRK'S CASTILE rWITH 5 Giant Bars P&G 19c Oranges, 2 dz. 29c Dates, 2 Ibs. _ 23c "Busiest Little Store in. Town" osing-OutSale.. Wednesday, Jan. 17th as Beginning at 10 a. m. Lunch Wagon; Free Coffee S fig Head of Horses Consisting of black horse 12 yrs. old, wt. 1500; bay mare 7 yrs old wt 1500- mat ° hed ^ ^ ° ne 70 Head of High-grade Shorthorn Cattle • t£ n l fU ] 1 ; bl °?2 2 -y ear -° ld Shorthorn bull. Only full-blood Shorthorn bulls used m this herd for 15 years. 22 head milch cows, good milking strainT of Shorthorn 11 head mUkmg now, most of others to be fresh soon; 12 head of 2-w- ofd heifers; 7 head steers coming 2 yrs. old; 12 head yearlings; 16 calves . Farm Machinery, Etc. T t, Bering grain binder; grain elevator; McCormick-Deering manure soreartAr- John Deere 14-m. gang plow; 2-section Hayes spring tooth hlrrow" waeon with box; ,ron wheel wagon; Bayler 1-row corn plow; H$mmer 1-roT' corn ** Dempster 2-row corn plow; 4-section flexible harrow; harrow cart- John corn planter, with 100 rods wire; Redburn sulky top buggy; Rock Island disc; Hoosier seeder- 1 Miscellaneous articles too numerous to mention, A FEW WHITE BOCK PULLETS. TERMS: See your banker. No property to t>e removed till Se ttle4 for. FRANK BENNETT Cols. Flalg and Stewwt, Auctioneers

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