Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 25, 1934 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, January 25, 1934
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».JANUARY 25, 1934. kota School Has Operetta KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA [ANY PUPILS "AKE PARTS IN THE PLAY llkwta, .Tan. i23—The local school an operetta, Tho Magic Bean- tho school auditorium evening with go In the Paul Ukena took the part of l> his mother, Dorothy Clemans bunoer, Donald Wooley, GIps Esther Buckels; Captain Kldd |>ld Johnsons; Juliana, tho cow lulst and Nell Slack emesl, the magician, Charles _son; Blunderbus, Bill Ley. Bet 'ohnson played ithe piano for th etta. .eclal parts were the girls gle I In chorus of Villagers, the Pi f chorus, the Bcfens, Japancs Spanish chorus, Dutch wind j chorus, tho cooks, and S act (iff o£ Jack's home coming, th go fair, (the selling of Juliana |cow, for tho five magic bean mohor threw away. Th Is grew up to tall beanstalks |h Jock climbs and comes down tho hen that lays th© golden Tho ogre follows him and is Re play was directed by Mrs. F tohnson, music teacher, and sh I assisted by the other teachers very well presented anc oughly enjoyed by a large aud The school orchestra fur- music between acts. Proceeds led more than $30. Studies Iowa Authors- William Turley was hostess he Acorn club Thursday 'after— with 15 members present. Rol answered with 'an Iowa bnt event. Iowa Writers, with Erma Woodworth as leader jlted In Mrs. Lola Hamquisl (ing a number of prominent era born In Iowa and a sketch he life of Major Byers, who is ! living at 92 years. Mrs. Jan- |Mussmon gave a sketch of the of Mra Susan Glaspell; Mrs aworth reviewed the life of Al- rench, who recently died ai bn City at 84 years. Mrs. Gut lit was not able-to be present {sent short sketches of .Ruth ow. Dixie Wilson, Herbert Ik and Raymond Kresensky, of Via. Many other Iowa writers •named and discussed by the fibers. Mra. J. H. Warburton on hints for 'home decora- among them, being crayon pictures. The nexft meeting >e with Mrs. Grabau. nds Brotherhood Meet— [le Rev. F. O. Johnson went to ist week Monday even|to attend the Forest City group herhood meeting. After dinner by the Aid, the following am was given: group singing short talks; two readings by Zimmerman; address, ithe Rev Baddeloy, Lu Verne, who an. Interesting talk on pottery Itolk was illustrated by the dis- ^IJjjfg of many interesting specimens Jttery brought from England, than 100 men attended ithe The next meeting will be ^oden In Febuary. Relative Is Dead— [ H. Warburton received .a mes- from Aurora, 111. Sunday even- jfrom his cousin Henry Warbur- statinK the latter's mother, Mrs. Warburton, died Sunday Warburton had been in falling (th for some months and her was not unexpected, she was fears old. Mrs. Warburton vlsi- Ihere some 35 years ago. James I Harry Warburton and the Rev. Johnson, Lakota, and Samuel |burton, Swea City, left for 111. "ay morning to attend the fun- Cast is Entertained— flen Awe, local teacher, enter>d seven young people at C. R. th's last week Wednesday even- I Present were Betty Ley Beth ~utst, Mildred Barger, Bill Dorothy Clemans, Donald y, Charles Peterson, Lyle Pat- Irene Feringa and Melvin ler. The party was an appre- on of .the work done by the ^^Igr folks in the cast of a one ^.^H? y e ' Jven recently at the local 1. with Miss Awe as director. nil F. «. Annual Meet— and Mi-s. Jerry Heetland, Mr. Jerry Ukena, the J. H. Holcombs, the Lewises, Mr. and Mrs. Jake np, Henry Patterson and B. F, jds -were among those from [vicinity who attended the. Farm au annual meeting- at the Ban- school house, Saturday even- Is Defeated— basket ball boys won .from Pson Friday evening. They ' won 9 of jji, games this season, [local girls' team lost to the "I**™ glrla the same night. Other Lakota News. • E. A. Clemans entertained orcas class a week ago Tues- evenlng. Mrs. ErmanHansen charge of devotions, and Mrs Hamqulst gave the lesson. Milter spent the week-end Parents at Hampton and „„ Jf 6 " visited relatives ait Sit. * r - Both ore local teachers. *" O. Clemans, son Bob, and Smith drove to Mlnneapo- y and -• " ~ iier spent Sunday - uttle hter «« M W- G. B. smith! week visiting here. " and Gutknecht ittemore Man ii ^pwn_by truck Fort *• he GOOD HOPE COUPLE STILLJLL IN BED Good Hope, Jan. M—-Mrs. .Tolin Reid hns boon, brought home from *ho Kossuth .hospital after several weeks' stay. Her condition is much improved, but she still has ito spend most of the time in bed. Nurse Eleanor Crulkshtink accompanied fiver home and remains for a time. Mr. Reid Is still confined to bed with rheumatic malady from which he (has been suffering cosiderably. • Mrs. Brocsdcr Loses Nleccu- Mrs. Ed Broeader recoived wor Saturday of the death of her neice Mrs.| Bruno Schuitter, •of an. ocut hjtitack of chronic appendicitis. Th Schu'tters lived nonthwest of Titon ka, tiho deceased -wins a daughter o Mr. and Mrs. William Tjaden. Fun eral services will be held at Goo Hope Lutheran church, Tltonfai .Tuesday. Corn-IIog Meetings Held— Meetings in connection with th corn-lhog set-up in Union itownshlp are being held at tho Good Hop Community room this week Tues day, Thurhday, and Friday. It is ex peoted (that a meeting for perman. ont organization of the township committee will bo held next wee! Tuesday at the same place. Two Cars in Collision— Glen Jenklnson and Geo. Broes der collided Sunday morning owing Ito the slippery condition of the roads. Bent fenders and minor in juries to their autos were the onlj damages. Other Good Hope. Beverly Ann, little daughter Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Turner, is seriously sck wfch pneumonia, but i: reported by her physician, as "hold- Ing her own." A kitchen range has been moved Into Good. Hope church kitchen to replace one which has been In use but which is n 0 longer fit for service. Mrs. John Caughlin, Algona, was a guest at the Harry Bates over the week-end. NEW FURNITURE FOR PASTOR Jo SISTERS ISt. Benedict, Jan. 23—Owing to ;he good will and self-sacrificing spirit of the Rosary ISociety of S^ Benedict some beautiful new furni- .ure has recently been installed in ;b.e pastor's residence and the Sis- ;ers' home. 'Not long ago the Hosary women jondered .how they could best use 'unds then in tho treasury, anc finally they agreed to use it in the manner Just mentioned. With these women, "to think is to act," so within a short time their plans lad ibeen carried out and their reverend pastor and the Sisters have since been enjoying the results. Recently there Ihas been much rejoicing in the community over :he society's good fortune in hav- ng received an exquisite parlor suite as a premium from the Foster furniture store, Algona, and this suite now adorns the Sisters parlor. And are they happy to )ossess it! The women experienced almost as much Joy in giving as the Sisters did in receiving. The men of the parish, too, have done their share. In fact it was ;hey who started the ball rolling sometime ago by presenting the Sisters with a new radio of the atest model. UNION CLUB HOLDS BANQUET THURSDAY The annual banquet of the Union Hother & Daughters club at the 3ood Hope Community Room last Thursday was a social event of unusual Interest. The .men, supposedly ruests, assumed full responsibility 'or ithe event. The committee consisted of Otto Kngstrom. chairman, ,V. J. Buorne, Jacob Smith, H. J. Bacon, Claude Dearchs, and Frank Hofius. Refreshments, of which the substantiate were furnished by the men, vi-ro "uppplementad with covers'!dishes of a lighter touch furnished by the women. Dinner •NVUS followed by a program ntroduced with community singing ed by the Rev. Allen H. Wood. Tho W. Q. Muhleman, Agono, then presented his moving pictures of ho Century of Progress. Vocal numbers by Lena, daughter f Mr. and Mrs. 'Frank Who accompanied herself Bennett, on the guitar, were heard, and there was a debate on "Resolved, That the Jolliers & Daughters club has done more for Union township than the Parm Bureau. Debaters- were S. H. McNutt, Joe Rioker, Harold Jones, and Frank Hofius. 32 Normal* Pupils Write Tests Here Normal training examinations ere written by 32 high school pu- ils last week Wednesday, Thursay, and Friday under direction of ounty Supt. Shirley. Twelve sen- ors, 19 Juniors, and one high school post-graduate took ^the ests. Uniform county examina- ons which began yesterday are ontinuing today and tomorrow, ten writing. Next week Friday, the an- ual county eighth grade examina- :ons will be written. The num- er writing these tests usually av- rages better than 275, but last ear the number was much lower. •M... » Passes Nurses' Examinations. •Wlhittemore, Jan. 23 — Rosella, aughter of Mr. and Mrs. William liggins Sr., received word from ie health department, Oes Moines, aturday that ahe had passed state oard "exams," and she is there- ore now a. registered nurse. Teacher's Father Sick. Burt, Jan. 23-r6upt. Donald Weir was cajled to the home of bjs sreots, near Bsthsrville, last 'bursday toy news tfoat bis. father ad bfie» almost overooroe by ''" repairing a car EDW, WETZEL OF ST, PAUL DIES JAN, 16 Lotts Creek, Jan. 23—This community was saddened to learn of the •sudden death of Edward Wetzel, St Paul, former resident hero. He had been in poor health since last fall, when he was struck by a door on a refrigerator car while he was at work on an M. & St. L. freight train as brakeman. Complications set In and he was token to the city hospital December 19, where lie con .tracted pneumonia and died at 6:3 a. m. last week Tuesday. Edward Robert Wetzel, son o Mr. and Mrs. Ludwig Wetzel, wa born, September 8, 1878, in Wet Prouseen, Germany, and when h was 3 his parents brought him America and settled in Coal Valley 111. In 1899 the family moved to Lu Verne. In 1902 they came to Union township. In 1906 Mr. Wetzel and Ben Rei went to Taber, Can., and in 190 began homestoading at Winfred Alberta. Edward lived there nln years and worked on a railroad a brakemen. He had already servei as brakeman at Eagle Grove, wlill his parents lived at Lu Verne. In 1916 Mr. Wetzel worked a. conductor on a passenger train from St. Paul to New Ulm. Minn. In 191 he was married to Adela Hedwic Streich, Winona, at St. Paul, anc she survives. Four children Weno nan, Phyllis, Dorothy, and Robert were born. Mr. Wetzel was a devout Luther an, member of the Lutheran church at Sit. Paul. Funeral services wer W. J. rayno, Editor. Clmrles Klnnip, Field Jlcportcr. last week Wednesday after noon at a St. Paul funeral home ana the body was taken by train same night to Winona where fur ther services were held next after noon at the Breitlow funeral homo by the Rev. Alf Sauer, Lutheran pastor, and burial was made in Woodlawn cemetery. One brother ana six sisters sur vive: William Wetzel arid Mm Rich ard Potratz, Xorts Creek, Mrs Mas Bast and Mrs. Ernest Thiel, Algona Mrs. Erwln Bender and Mrs C T Heller, Westgate, and Mrs. Arthu Gellenfeld, Lu Verne. Pall bearers were Arthur Streich Erwln Streich, and Louis and Her bert Reibau, all of Winona, Arthu' Geilefeld, Lu Verne and Herbert Potratz, Lotts Creek. All sisters and he brother attend ed the funeral except Mrs. Bast who was unable to go. Mr. and Mrs Otto Laabs and Ben Reid also at tended ,the funeral services at St Paul. Pnrty Attends Wetzel Funeral- Mr, and Mrs. Rchard Potratz Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Potratz and Louis Hdnfe, Algona, motored to Westgato last week Wednesday tc visit the C. T. Hellers and the Er win Benders till Friday, Last Thurs day the Lotts Creek party drove to Winona, Minn., to attend the funeral of Edward Wetzel, St. Paul and were accompanied from there by Mr. and Mrs. Heller and Mrs. E Bender and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gellenfeld, Lu Verne. Serves as Christening Sponsor— The O'tto Wlchitendahls were Sun ay guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Wichtendahl, West Bend, and Wil mer Wichtendahl served as one the sponsors for the infant son Mr. and Mrs. George Wichtendah which was baptized Sunday morning at St. Paul's Lutheran church Whittemore. The other two sponsors wei-e Esther Zlnnel an d Juious Bin er, both of West Bend. Miirtin Heller Is Married Word has been received of ,the marriage of Martin Heller to Edora Degelan, both of Westgate Friday evening. The ceremony -was performed by the Rev. Mr. Schultz Lutheran pastor there. Martin Is well known here, having picked corn here last fall for Wm. Leise- er. He returned t o Westgate only a month ago. Luclmlu, Hannover Is Bride- Mrs. Hugo Faulstlch and Edwin Leib attended a prenupitia: shower Sunday evening in honor of ljuclnda Hannover, Whittemore. at he Lutheran school hall there. Miss Hannover will become the bride of Alfred Bierstedt, Fairville, this week ednesday afternoon at St. Paul's Jutheran church. Y. P. S. Meets Tomorrow Night— The Y. P. S. meets this week Frilay evening at the school hall. Mil- Ired and Lorlna Lalabs and Elmer .nd Lawrence Pljahn are on the serving committee, and Awala Cohhves and Mallnda, Hilda Ka ting -on 'the entertainment committee. 'eter Elbert Elevator Director— At Ithe annual meeting of the Whittemore elevator last week Tuesday Theo. Pompe was elected ine of the three directors in place if Peter Elbert. 'o Observe German Communion— German holy communion will be elebrated a week from Sunday, and a collection will be taken for a oal debt. Other Lotts Creek. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Potratz ,nd Mrs. Emllie Heddenwlth were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Irs. Arthur Heidenwith, Whittemore, and other guests were the 'red Wegeners, Lone Rook, Mr. and Mra H. 'F. Schultz, WlhJittemore, nd the Schultz daughter Edna. Mrs. Herman Relsner has been at ilgona, helping care for Mrs. Hugo Gade, a niece, the mother of a ba-- y girl born* January 12. Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Mittag enter- ained at 6 o'clock dinner Sunday venlng. (Loo Youngwirth, who has been assisting his brother John near Wesley, with corn husking and other work since October, stopped at the Advance last week Wednesday to pay for his paper another year. It has, however, been going to his parents at Elk River, Minn., where they have farmed since March, 1928. The Youngwirths farmed six miles north of <Lu Verne seven years before moving to Minnesota, and they are in hopes now of finding a farm for rent here so they can move back to Koseutb county. * * * * Walter Ward, one-fourth mile south of the Doan church, ia milking eight cows this winter. They are of mixed breeds, and he has nine calves, for one of the cows dropped twins. Walter uses a purebred iRed Polled bull, and the calves are all red except one, which is black. 'Seven of the calves are heifers, and they are a fine-looking lot. Walter is feeding ground corn fodder. His neighbor, Greine, did the grinding. George there are four girls. They lived on the Wesley farm Henry Ufchof is always busy when we call. He was cleaning out his cow Ibarn the last time, tout he took a. few minutes off to tell us there was a new baby igirl at the house. This is the first girl. She was born January 13, and they have named iher Salome Amelia. They also have three boys, (Edwin, 12, Donald, 10, and Raymond, 4. Mrs. Uthof ,has had some throat trouble which would not let her talk above a whisper, hut it is considerably better now. They .farm 160 acres and .live two miles south and a mile west of Fenton. « * * * C. C. Foster, .four miles northwest of Wesley, will move to a farm seven miles southeast of Mason City, a half section. He has two boys able to help him, and have five years, but the !Fox brothers, of Wesley, will now have it. There are 160 acres in the place. The Pox boys' mother will keep house for them. • * * * We called Friday on I/. E. Mueller, two miles south and two miles west of Fenton. This is the H. G. Bohn 160-acre farm. We were kidding the Muellers about a load of chairs they had in their car, and they informed us that they had had a shower .for Alfred Sierstedt and iLucinda Hanover, who will be married this week Wednesday at .the Lutheran church at Whittemore. Alfred will have his father's farm, the Fred Bierstedt farm, which is four miles south and one mile west of Fenton. * * * * Virgil Zweifel, two miles south and 1% miles east of Fenton, has. put up a used windmill which he bought. He worked at it late Friday afternoon, and he was late starting the chores, into the fray mow, He went up threw down some hay, and then threw his fork down. The fork fell into a manger with, tines pointing upward, and when Virgil jumped down out of the mow onto the loose hay one of the tines ran three inches into his left leg below the knee. He is now in a doctor's care. The Zweifels farm 120 acres. They ihave one girl, Marcella, who will be two years old on Washington's birthday, February 22. Virgil sealed 360 bushels of corn. • » * • J. W, Hartman, at the south edge of Fenton, will move M.arch 1 to the N. >L. Cotton 320-acre 'farm east of Lone Rock, where Carl Whitney now lives. Joking with; the son Everett, We asked whether he was married, and he said, I might as well spill the beans. It turned oue that he has been married since September, his wife being a daugh- :er of Henry W. Schneider, who ives a mile south of Fenton. Everett remarked tha£ the day they were married there were callers, and a neighbor asked if he was gong to toe married. He replied, "Do I look good enough to get mar- ied?" That was all that was aid, but it was in fact his wedding lay. peeling a new 1934 Chevrolet for their display space. * * • * Ed Weisbrod is one farmer always busy. He was cleaning ihis hog barn when we arrived Saturday. We always have a pleasant visit with Ed, having known him 25 years, and always he has that pleasant smile. He has a fine set of buildings, and he remarked that they had German-style shingles on the house, though the roof is English style. The house is modern, even an electric stove in the kitchen. They live two miles south and a half mile east of Fenton. They also own a garage at Fenton and 160 acres six miles north of Fenton. • * * * W. E. Ibaage has moved to his farm, two miles east and one mile south, of Fenton. He used to live 2% miles east of Fenton, but Maurice Wallace now has that farm. Mr. Laage was having some hogs trucked to (Lone Rock and was getting $2.90 cwt., which, fee remarked was not up to corn prices, though he thinks hog prices will get better. • « * • Albert Willrett is farming both of the H. H. Creyer farms, two miles east and a half mile south of Fenton. He has a fine herd of Holstein cows. We (have known him since he was a little boy, and we remember once when we heard the Willrett boys, in fun, calling each other big names in German. » * « * Mrs. Elmer Potter, Cresco township assessor, has been busy during the mild weather, assessing fanners who live on side roads, so she will be through on now passable roads in case of a heavy snowfall. • • • • Among the neighbors and other friends who attended the funeral of Edward Wetzel, St. Paul, former resident of Lotts Creek, were Mr. and Mrs. Ben Reid and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Laabs, near .Lone- Rock. The party drove up last week Wednesday-morning in the Reid car and returned Saturday. While there they visited the iLouis Nitdie family. Mrs. Nitche, the former Ida Laabs, is a sister of Mr. Laabs. Irvin, who had been at the Loren Brown home, was called home to care for the farm during ,his parents' absence. Ten farm •• • • * women in Cresco o visit Mr. Hauptman and ons. The boys are ahead of At the Hauptman garage, Wes- ey, they are always busy. We like his the average garage men, for they have an airplane, and when we called they were doing some repair work in the running gear, which. IB much [ifferent from that of automobiles. They were also doing some airplane epainting, and besides had painted he garage floor. They were ex-? township gathered at Mrs. Walter Barr's last Thursday for an all- day meeting of the woman's unit of the Farm Bureau.. Mrs. 'Paul Leaverton, H. CD. A., igave a lesson on home sanitation and laundry hints. Mrs. Loren Brown was appointed chairman, to make arrangements for the next meeting. » * » * The flu seems to be claiming the time of a lot of farm folks. The J. T. Grahams, south of Algona, have all been under the care of a doctor. Mr. Graham tells us that he has rented a farm near iDes Moines and will be moving to the new 'home late in February. The son Robert has been employed at the Algona Gamble Store the past year, but will accompany his parents to the new home. * «* * The annual icing bee of the Browns, south of Algona, is over. Last week 82 tons were cut and packed in a new brick ice house on the A. J. Brown farm. The ice is used in the cooling and packing of milk from the dairy. Mr. Brown owns and operates his own ice saw. He also cut ice for Andrew Godfredson and Arthur Anderson. Arthur runs an ice cream cottage on west State street, Algona. The ice is cut in cakes weighing aroun 200 pounds, and there is lots o hard work in the hauling and pack ing. Trucks were used to haul < from the sand pit on the Godfred son farm to the ice house at Oak side Dairy. * * • * The school in the Cresco distric No. 4 has a new pupil, Urban Kramer, who lately moved with hi parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kramer to the farm formerly occupied by the George Stewarts. The Kramers came from a farm northwest of St Joe. They have four children, two boys and two girls. The eldest, a son, 21, who is assisting his father on the farm, is a real farmer anc seems capable of handling sibility. • • * • The Algona Produce truck has been receiving calls from " women to collect "rejects" farm from tests iby the Spencer Chick Hatchery on flocks around Algona. A number of farm women have become interested in selling eggs from their flocks to the hatchery for setting. This way th,ey receive more than the market price for the eggs, and their poultry thus proves a greater source of income. • * * * George Keohn, tenant on the Elmer Haynes farm, west of Hobarton, tells us that he will be leaving the place March, 1, for Mr. Haynes and his family are moving (back from Peoria, 111., to occupy the farm. It is understood, however, that the 127 acres of farm land in the Haynes place will be rented out, for Mr. Haynes does not plan on farming it ihimself. Mr. Koehn has not decided where ihe and his family will move, have two children, The Koehna Elizabeth, 6, and Marie, three years of age.' • • • • Out in the Doan neighborhood the women had for some time been after the men to serve an oyster supper at the church, and Friday night the event took place. The church was well filled, the stew was excellent, and the women didn't even have to wipe dishes. The men did all the work, but it is suspected .that they didn't make the doughnuts. Pastor Fremont Faul, of Titonka, seemed to be boss, if there was any, and Gordon Hansen was chief oyster-stirrer. Geo. H. Johnson, Harvey Johnson, Jack Worsley, and a dozen others flew around at one thing and another. (Pew if any of the women! saw the funniest thing that happened—two men in a corner behind other men, trying to get one of the pair into some woman's allover apron preparatory to wiping dishes. They couldn't find out how, and finally gave up in disgust, but when an Advance scout came away Harvey Johnson was having a lively tussle with, it. C. J. Sill is new driver of the school bus in Dist. No. 3. The former driver was S. J. Devlne. Frances Walters, week-end guest Lu Verne, was at the John Schulz home. She lived a few years ago just west of Algona, Pauline Black, Irvington teacher, spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J, F. Black. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Chase were Spencer visitors Friday. Marguerite and Roberta Skilling spent Saturday at their uncle S. J. De vine's. Mr. and Mrs. George Wolf were Sunday dinner guests at George Kulow's, west of Irvington. Carl Hutchins, Barney Capesius, Alvln Weber; S. J. Devlne, and Henry Eischeld, of the Irvington township temporary corn-hog committee, spent Friday and Saturday at Wesley, attending a school for the committee of this district. Tho 33. M. Burllngames, the Chris and the William Dunlaps spent Sunday with friends- near Forest City. The R. C. Lages are quarantined for scarlet fever. Joe and Dorothy are sick. SEED OATS We still hare some 10| Seed Oats for sale. ^ ANDEB80N GRADT :f & COAL CO. «'? I Jt Phone 808. ~"! FARMERS, ATTENTION! Tell your Windmill Troubles to H. L. WALSH Lone Rock, Iowa 31 years experience. Phone 505. Public Salel As I am about to quit farming and move to town 1 will offer the following described property on the farm located 2 1-2 miles west and 4 1-2 south of Algona, and 4 1-2 miles south of Hobarton, on Tuesday, Jan. 30 SALE TO COMMENCE AT 1 O'CLOCK P. M. Shorthorn Cows and Calves Two good Shorthorn milch cows, fresh about 6 weeks, 5 yrs. old; 2 good calves, 6 weeks old. Machinery, Etc. 2 wide-tire wagons with triple box; grindstone; 2 single-row cultivators; hay rack; cream separator;] McCormick-Deering endgate seeder with grass attachment; steel flexible harrow, nearly new; McCormick-Deering corn planter 4 yrs. old, with 80 rods of wide; John Deere 2-row cultivator, 4 yrs. old; sulky plow; Deering grain binder; hay rake; McCormick- Deering manure spreader, good as new; John DeerS 5-ft. mower, new; 3 sets of harness;' 2 8-ft. John Deere disc; 9-ft. disc; brooder house; other articles too numerous to mention. Dining room suite; bed;' dresser; etc.;' R. S. Howard piano. A FEW RHODE ISLAND RED CHICKENS TERMS: Cash. ' - ' i LAWRENCE OLSON LOU MATEBJT, Auct. BERT GALBRAITH, Clerk Pay Your Advance Subscription Now DISPERSION SALE, Noon, Monday, January 29 At Exposition Park (Fair Grounds) Fort Dodge All breeding stock on two Bowen farms. 1st—Holsteins, 30 milk cows, 4 heifers, 10 heifer calves, 3 bulls. This herd is 60 per cent registered—Herbert Porter, Proprietor. 2nd—Holsteins and Shorthorns, 8 milk cows, 6 heifers, 12 yearlings and calves.— Mons Jacobson, Proprietor. Also 30 bred Hampshire sows, and 1 Belgian stallion. L. M. BOWEN Colwell Bros., Aucts. PUBLIC SALE At the Riddle Sale Pavilion in Algrona, east tracks of Northwestern SATURDAY, JAN. 27, ATI ;30 O'CLOCK SHARP On our Saturday sale we will have a special lot of furniture, machinery, also some livestock. And on Wednesday, January 31, we wiH have our usual run of livestock, consisting of horses, cattle, toogs, and poultry. About 25 head of. cattle, consisting of milch cows, some freelh and others to be fresh soon. Aibout 16 head of yearlings steers and heifers. Also a few 2-year-old steers and heifers. A number of fall pigs and boars. Some Furniture and Other Stuff. Special— Our sale pavilion wiU be open daily and commencing Wednesday, the 24th, we will hold live stock sales on Wednesday and our usual big Saturday sales. Bring what you have to sell and buy what you want. If you are looking for furniture or stock come and make this your sale. , Terms are. cash. No property removed until settled for. C* O. Riddle, Auctioneer FHOXE 79 iList property with J.ess Riddle at the CoryeWi Oil Station, or Auctioneer, phone 93. .• I'niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiN IF ARM SALE jj= As I am going to quit farming, I will sell the following personal property at sss public auction on | Wednesday, Jan. 31st S Sale to start at 12:30 o'clock sharp as S at the farm one mile north and one-half mile west of St. Benedict, two miles south =s and one-half mile east of Sexton, four miles west and two miles south and one- 5j half mile west of Wesley. Head of Horses Gray mare 10 yrs. old, wt. 1400; bay gelding, 12 yrs. old, wt. 1500; bay gelding 11 yrs. old, wt. 1300; black gelding 13 yrs. old, wt. 1400. 13 Head of Cattle 13 _J This is a good herd of Holsteins and consists of six young Holstein cows, 4 ss fresh now, others tp be fresh soon; one purebred yearling Holstein bull; three 2~1 year-old heifers and three 1-yearrold heifers. 28 Head of Hogs All are Spotted Poland China and consist of brood good Spotted Poland China boar ready for service. sows and 28 feeders. One Farm Machinery, Etc. One narrow tire wagon with triple box; one wide tire wagon with 'box; hay rack; hay rake; 42-ft. Wenzelman elevator complete; McCormick 8-ft binder- McCormick 5-ft. mower; Osborne 9-ft. disc; 3-section harrow and cart; New Idea manure spreader; Oliver 2-row corn plow; Overland single-row corn plow Emerson 16-in. sulky plow; walking plow; ( Moline corn planter; broadcast seeder- sled; spring buggy; McCormick hand corn sheller; stone^boat; electric cream separator; tank heater with oil burner; 25-bushel Utility hog feeder; barrel hoe waterer; 3 sets of harness; new set of leather nets; 3 sets of hay slings- hav knife; brooder stove; hard coal stove; and other articles. ' TWO HUNDEED ANB TWENTY-FIVE WHITE MINORCA CHICKENS This flock were prize-winners at the Kossuth County Fair for two years ** tour •"**" 100 ' TERMS: Cash, No property removed until settled for, Julian Arndorf er, Pro H, mtUSTMOND, Auctioneer HH* f. -.", 7.. re 1 ! S 1 ht. r ,

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