Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 1, 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, February 1, 1934
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Page 9
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20c 23c B h Pike Haddoc Herring lied Herring 25c Ucd Herring 20c ines, toll can .10c S . JOHNSON •""i""* ff what a woman asks when buying salt i Germany. ere in America. 2/3 all women ask for torton'a because— WHEN IT RAINS IT POURS 'ONS 10* IODIZED OR PLAIN ID CHIN A BROOD SOW SALE pEDAT, FEBRUARY 10, 1934 at 1 O'clock ated six miles north of east [limits «f Emmetsburg. •km selling 40 liead of brood [to farrow in March and April, •Men 35 are gilts and 5 tried Also some fall pigs of 'both BOU are in the market for good Tcome to this sale. We will f to your own satisfaction it is pf the good herds in the corn I have raised purebred Po[Chinas for neariy 30 years, ft has passed the experimerit t _as everything is still low in it should be a good time to J Fancy prices will have to be Itten at the present time. ICOL. BEN HEETES and r i',IJ! >UJl ' CAJl '' Auctioneers GUST CARLSON, Owner phouse LOANS KOBSOTH COTTNTV ADVANCE. A T.no MA Continued from page 8) 34(S bu *,,,-„ Iott« Creek. * 56 Wm. Manning, Sec. i Lotts Creek, . Iflfio bu Wm. Manning, Sec. i Lotts Creek 1050 bu Bdward Bruhn, Section 6 1/oitts ^Creek, looo bu ? . 150 Edwin MMrtag, Sec. 24 Letts Creek, 3200 bu ?1440 John Kohthaas, Section o« Lotts Creek, 460 bu. l>w Verno. A. A. Schlpull, Sec, 33 L U Vcrnc 850 bu C. Schlpull, Sec. 33 Lu Verne, fl:G80 bu. H. C. Allen, Sec. aii Lu Vci-no 975 bu. ?430 Elsie Stuessy, Sec. 17 Lu Vo'rno, 800, bu __ « 3CO Wilson Legler, Sec. 36 Lu Vo'rno $720 35 ?3GO -1600 bu. Ilarry D. Chrlstenaen, Sectlok Lu Verne. 800 bu Plum Creek. Henry Bollcy, Sec. 23 Plum Crook, 1300 bu j 5gr) Leo J. Miller, Sec. 26 Plum Croon 1200 bu A. L. Peterson. & Cliff Hoover, Sec 12 Plum. Creek, 000 bu. ..$405 Portland. Russell SJiipler, Sec. 35 Portland, 525 bu Prairie. Leo L. Ludwlg, Sec. 15 Prairie, 800 bu ' Leo L. Ludwlg, Sec. 15 Prairie 1000 bu ?45Q Leo L. LucUylg, Sec. 15 Prairie 1750 bu » 7gg LuCy M. Schloumer, Adni." Sec 3 Prairie, 850 bu, '» 383 Joseph It. Rosenberger, Sec ' 30 (Prairie, 500 bu ?225 Joseph L. Rosenberger, Sec ' 3« Prairie, 760 bu j 34 ' 2 Joseph L. Rosenberger, Sec'' in Prairie, 440 bu ' $m Louis Kutchara, Soc. 17 Prairie 1800 bu. Frank Bentele, Sec. 5 Prairie' bu. William Ricko, 1450 bu. move to Graettinger February 15 to operate a hamburger shop. The Jentzes have been living on this farm 17 years. This is one of the William Jentz Sr. farms. The son George ihas bought the farm and will move to it. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Jentz have a boy and a Eirl, both going to high sdhool at Fenton. • « * * We had a short visit Friday with Alfred Richardson, cousin of R G. -Richardson, Algona furniture dealer. Arthur lives a few miles' northwest of Elmore, ana he telling us what a good time they have there in the open season for pleasants. He added that we might ask his cousin Roy. Alfred wag using an electric milker which sits back of the cow. He raises purebred (Shorthorns and (has 10 purebred calves and sells purebred bulls. He had had three parties call that day for bulls. » * * * At the H. A. Zierke farm, three miles north and two miles west of Elmore, we found the boss feeding his cattle Friday. He keeps 14 purebred Holstein cows for milk- ing, and has a milking' macWnfll operated toy a gas engine. He ihas at car generator run on the flywheel of the engine, and in this way hfl( charges a car 'battery. He has wired his barn with lights, and M uses automobile bulbs for tamps, It takes only a gallon of gas to operate this outfit a week. He also has running water in house and barn, the water coming from a flowing well. ATTEND THE COOKING SCHOOL' MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESD'Ii |N the pre-war period (1010-14) the the exchange of hogs. 500 $225 S«c. 4 Prairie, $G53 Mrs. J. Rosenmyor, Sec. 2l"p'ral- rte, 1250 bu. J5G3 Al Rosemmyer, Sec. 1250 bu. Bamsey. Frank A Nelson, Soc. 29 Ramsey, 21 Prairie., $563 800 bu. ?3GO Reinard Johnson, Sec. 10 Ramsev 1850 bu Riverdalo. John Erpeldlng, Sec. 24 Riverdale, 950 bu. $423 John Erpeldinsr, Sec. 24 Riverdale, "'" bu. Seneca. John Behrenrls, Section 2S Seneca 1250 bu. ...' «.-, Mrs. Lucy M. Fish, So. 1200 bu Maithlas iWerdal, Sec 725 bu. cartoon by black Plga) which repre "enta what hoga have to bring in order to give them the pre-war a - a chasing power with respect to prices of commodities termers buy. Largely because of a lack of balance between supply and demand, hog prices since the World War have averaged the fair exchange value only in one year (me) when it happened that the size of the ho* decreased. In rlce ot hogs ^eraged ai the prices of eommoditlei farmers buy averaged a little higher than their pre-war level, the fair, exchange value In 1932 was proportionately higher, or $7.76 per hundredweight. The disparity, therefore, was $4.28 per hundredweight. Adjustment of hog production under the Agricultural Adjustment Act In 1934 will help wipe out this' disparity and again restore hop' -I 06 .. 8 to the j alr ^change value. W. J. Tnyne, Editor. Klnmp, Field Reporter. Albert Wittkopf, who farms quarter-section in Sec. 9, that he ha(] £st «mVfrS ^ ™ £"• meeting at the Lotts Creek Center schoolhousc, where nearly 50 farmers gathered to sign corn- hog contracts. Some had had great difficulty in getting receipts fog ^! 0 .^ Ule S n . d ^inmthelasr three years. Otherwise the „.„gram was being worked out rapidly. This snrinir will ho^Jn n,« pro- the orn c - 2Gth year for Mr. Wittkopf on the same farm. Besides the quarter- section which he owns he has rented an 80-acre tract near by for the last 1G years, during 12 years of which the land has been owned by one of the Ohipmans at Burt. The land is share-rented. (Mr. Wittkopf averages nearly 40 bushels acre ' and is consid- good, for the Tandlas had no' er Arthur L. Paulson, Sec. 9 Seneca, 1100 bu. $-195 J. W. BoVlig, Sec. 16 Seneca, 1350 SG08 Sherman. eo. D.. Moulton, Sec. IB Sherman, •"00 »>u. John Gelsohecker, Sec. 20 man 1750 bu $030 Sher... $788 Sher$788 G Sher$1350 6 Sher- John Gedschecker, Sec. 33' man, 1750 bu. 'ohn Geischecker, Sec. o ' •man, 3000 bu. 'ohn Geischecker, Sec. man, 2400 bu. $11080 Irs. C. R. Lewis, Sec. 8 Sherman 620 bu. 5 , )79 Fred Schneider, Sec. 25'Sherman" 650 bu. ? 73 ottlelb Gronbach, Sec. 2[i' Sher" man, H&oo bu. Gottlelb Gronbach." Sec. 29 Slier- man, IGOO bu. $720 Nan' ay-drama in three acts Hall, Whlttemoro FEBBUABY 4 8 o'clock Presented by Gottleib Gronbach, Sec. 30 Sherman, 1000 bu $ 4 : •ottUeb Gronbach, Sec. 23 Sherman, 1100 bu «495 Gottlieb Gronbach, Sec. 23 Sher' man,' loOO bu $P75 _•.._. „ Sprinfrfieid. "• W. Godfredson, Sec. 12 Sping-- f leld, 550 - bu $3 R. H. Godfredson, Sec. 12 Snint'- field, 550 bu $2 A. L, Countryman, Sec. 27 Springfield, 400 bu $1 John Geischecker, Sec. 21 Sprlng- field, '500 bu §225 M. J. Pugsley, Sec. 17 Spring--" field, 700 bu $31.5 M. J. Pugsley, Sec. 17 sivi-ing-- Iteld, 300 bu 1135 • .Swea. Bonnie Cassem, Sec. 13 Swea, 1800 _, ______ Gjen S. Stueland, Sec . 7 Swea, am ant during the last few years. » * * * 'It is taking devoted work on the 1 part p£ committeemen to get farmers signed up for the corn-hog program. In Cresco township last week Earl Miller, Homer Windhorst, A. E. Clayton, and August Brown were the committee helping tanners to make out contracts. In our work last week we rarely found farmers at home, and when we did they joked that they had such headaches from figuring that they didnt know whether they were farming or joined up with an accounting firm. When we called at the D. D. Sparks home in Cresca to-vvnship Mrs. Sparks said to be quiet, for Mr. Sparks had been up at all hours of the night trying to figure out whether to keep on 5™"?." ^his land back to to il_' ------ -„ ,.,_ w wu C4U1 C£> this year, and ihe has clecid- ed ., to le t "'is own land be idle •rather than what he rents Two and AIfred ' t Indians. Well.it; - r-- little fun along with the to let 26 acres,'Soon it will all be over and was 21 Sunday, are at (home. Another son, G. R., and a son-in-law, •*retl Jacob, operate the Coffee Shop a few doors south of the Advance office. Mrs. Jacob only daughter. •shall have a little more money agricultural pockets. we in * * * * 'Last week Monday night, Mrs. W. F. Jenkmson, west of Algona, suffered another heart attack and her Or. Harry is the * * * * Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cox, farmers near Algona, celebrated flheir 44th kinson ordered her to bed for ten days of complete rest. Mrs. Jen- kmson, who is a pioneer in the Algona neighborhood, ihas .been hav- of last poor or Th They were married at 'Dr. Jenkinson and his wife have Aurora, Neb now a town of 2,000, 1 two sons, iRoger, 14, in high sohoJl and many close relatives still live, and Lewis, 9, who accompTnfed his there. Sometimes we wonder why 'father here from ilowa (City many young married couples today i ...» ' would be fewer divorces. , a mile or so beyond the fair grounds, one day last week, and he showed us a silo he corn stalks. It -U7,, j , . " ***-"•! wiiu. iic 'siiowe We dropped m the other clay on built last fall out of pr^rs ^fs^ s s-ssfa'-s^ ± " a ' ( n^ d ^ «?" » ot _!» 1 P^-!-«Vri«. to see how ?en ^ com ir, . hepd ^ t whi trface'.had kept in this homemade silo Aid Earl is feeding. He said of it is still green and sweet Mr . . hat he has 63 .head, and clown on Mitchell ihas done a real b on this WOO $450 "Buster" Mead Ev eryi)oa y ANG! ometer sure did 'Comers are keeping Sophia Isaacson, Sec. 15 &wek, 1000 bu. __ ?450 Sophia Isaacson, Sec. 15 Sweti, .2400 bu. j, 1|0go B. H. Rich, Sec. 33 Swea, 1000 bu. Bertha C. Anderson, Sec. 3 Swea 500 bu , %iitt |225 ''•.• Union. I?ait« Ahlns, Sec. 16 Union, 1600 bu. ...,,,......,.. J720 WJlJaniine Dickinson, Section 36 Union, JOOO bu. , $450 WilUwnine Ptokinson, Section 8fl Union, 375 bu, $124 WiHlarnioa Pickinson, Section 36 Union, 45Q bu. $203 S, A. Gardner, Sec. 37 Union, 350 the other Henry fann 90 are'bdng ^e 1^^^^ °acres"of fed, all yearlings now weighing, wood and stumps. He is feS 34 close to 500 pounds The cattle cattle, and 12 of them he is ndlk- were shipped here from western ling, .the rest being young stock Mrs. Mitchell keeps busy with a fine flock of 300 Rhode Island C. M. Whites. When it comes to Devil's Food cake other women have to be plains. * * * * Many friends here of the Coxes will be interested to ~ to ear that they are to leave a place near Lyle, Minn., and will have a well improved 160-acre farm seven miles out of Austin, Minn. During the last few years they have had a farm almost on the Iowa-Minnesota line. They are former Algona farmers. » » * • Paul Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miller, near Algona, is up and about again, following an attack of Doctor Weber says -they come into contact with blackleg germs in •streams and sometimes in hay more .generally, however, in running water in pastures. Mrs. Potter seemed to think the stock were infected in a dredge ditdh which runs across the land. (Blackleg -is not common in this part of the country, but is common on the western plains, where cattle have free range. « * * * The Carl Watsons, who have •farmed in south Portland township lor a number of years, on land now owned by Grant .Fairbanks, Burt, are to move soon to a farm near Woden owned by ex-Governor John Hammill. The new farm is a half section, a few acres larger than 'Carl 'has been operating. Portland loses a good neighbor, but tflie farm at Woden is a well improved farm and we hope will be a money-maker for Mr. and Mrs. Watson. The Watson family includes four girls and two boys, the oldest 19. Mr Fanbanks' son .Luther will farm the place vacated by the Watsons. * » * « W. H. Bosworth, formerly with Judge Quarton on the Judge's Guernsey farm west of the Ambrose A Call state park, is building up his own Guernsey (herd, and he keeps well posted on the breed. One of his Guernsey journals has many pictures of three Guernsey cows included in the Byrd antartic expedition. W. H. claims the Guernsey cow is the only one important enough to accompany such a lamous expedition, and he says that Commander Byrd dhose Guernseys due to the superior rich quality of Guernsey milk. One of the cows freshened on the boat en route to the Byrd headquarters near the south pole. * * * * Melvin Mansager, a mile south of Fenton, was loading straw when we called last week Tuesday, and was taking two loads to the John. Light farm, Z% miles west of Fen- f ™ Melvin said John was i it for bedding for stock. iv ir Light will have a sale February 8, and intends to quit farming and flflllllllllllilllllllilllllllllll^ 1FARM SALE I To Close Estate of Albert Bierstedt I affair Sh nf f ?hl° Wi f S f pr ° p ^ wil1 be offered at public sale in order to close up the wes o^°Lne l ock % rn l bert B ™ st * dt >°™ and one ' half mile * *°uth and 1 mile I S Burt, on and 1 mile east ° f ^ Otts Creek « and 6 miles west I Wednesday, Feb. 7th g SALE COMMENCES AT 1 O'CLOCK LUNCH AVAILABLE ON THE ABOUNDS 14 -—^^^^^^^^^^^^mmi^^^m Head of Horses wt. 1400. team ° f bay geldings 9 y 1 " 8 ' old ' wt 1200 ' team of black mares 8 yrs. old, 11 Head of Cattle 11 NINE HEAP OP MILCH COWS, MOSTLY FRESH TWO YEARLING CALVES = 16 Head of Hogs 16 FIFTEEN POLAND CHINA GILTS BKED TO FARROW FIRST PART OF MAY ONE POLAND CHINA BOAR •—•—••—•••MM. [Farm Machinery, Etc. Rock Island 10-ft. disc; 4-section harrow; John Deere 2-row cultivator- single row cultivator; one end-gate seeder; McCormick-Deering corn planter- McCormick mower; Deering binder;. 2 hayrakes; John Deere manure spreader; John Deere gang plow; wagon with triple box; hay rack and wagon- bob sled' ? Qa J. ra £ ! / ?°£ tract ° rwith 2-bottomplow; Galloway gas engine and pump jack; Ford portable motor; 2 tank heaters; galvanized hog waterer; McCor- mick-Deenng cream separator, No. 4; 8-ft. stock tank; cooling tank- 2 sets har- cn o e r S n S; nLS Shel f S °i yell r i f eedCOrn; 4 t0ns ° f alfalfa ^ stfci of corn fodder, corn planter; forks and shovels; and other articles. ?'°^! $° S t me town '.he has not yet decided where. Mr. and Mrs. Light . . . g would be welcome to Algona. They have two daughters, both married. Mr. and Mrs. Mansager, wfho will nove to the Light farm, have one n, Ray ' ' one l, Delores, 18 months. The other daughter, Mrs. Clyde iBrooks, jves near Iowa Falls and farms SO acres besides operating a filling station and sleeping cabins. HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE—One davenport, 1 small table and 1 dining room e, 4 chairs, 3 rocking chairs, glass cabinet, desk, 1 dresser and 3 beds with hard SaTlfto™ SeS> Sanitary Cot> large rug ' 3 - bu ™er Perfection oil stove, and tmtm TERMS: Cash or see your banker. Albert Bierstedt, Estate E= FRED FLAICf and WILL MADSEN, Aucts. N. L. COTTON, Clerk III * • ** C. F. Lauden, of Garner, has good to equal her. * « * Ivan Long and his family have moved from a farm they operated northeast of iSwea City for many years, and are now located on the Tom Kain farm in Plum Creek operated by the E. R. Collinsons. Mr and Mrs. Long have seven children. They -are all hard workers, and good farmers. The oldest child is 16. Mr. Long is a son of John pneumonia. His fever ran up to Long Sr., wiho farms in north Union 103 and caused a lot of anxiety in township. the family. He was sick last win- • « * • ter nearly eight weeks with the same ffliing. With the good care of •his mother, it was expected last week that he would soon be back in school. * • * * There was a good time last week Wednesday evening at Ben Dwenger's, south of Algona, when Mr. and Mrs. iDwenger entertained at four tables of bridge and 600. Among .guests were Messrs, and Wesley. Guy M. Butts, Sec. 2 Wesley. 840 bu ; ? 45S John Xi. gtuder, Bc-c. 24 Wesley, 1800 bu. , f585 Ohp(sttea Peters, gee. 11 Wesley, 2000 bu. , $900 V. It. Adlains, sec. 22 AVesley, <S41) bu. .,, $288 V. I* Adams. Sec, 3)1' Wesley, 1150 ?518 , ia h eat and low ave the best. Word ", JU Adams, Sec, 31 Wesley, 800 bu. ,,, , j3$o *V If, Adams, Sec, 31 Wesley, 625 F. L. Adams, Section 13 Wesley, <6#5 bu. ,, ^236 P. \t. Ad&ras, Section 12 Wesley, 8QO bu, .,..,,__ |360 F. I*. Adorns, SecWon J3 Wesley, 460 bu , (203 f, It. Adams, Section '12 Wesley, 450- feu $203 Qjifjtortl Redbhoff, Sec. 80 Wesley, $09 |360 , Sf. Reto«T9, Sec. 4 Whitto- *»<*•*, IJOO bu. , ............. f585 So, 28-iT-24 asi« bu. . ..... $547 Sec. 28 96-31 (Palo Mesdames L. A. Matern, James Watts, 'Rudy Willrett, Philip Roethler, R. E3. Morgan, Louis Ger- inann, and John and Jos. Weydert. Near midnight refreshments were served. Parties like this help to forget for the moment the headaches farmers are getting over attempts to figure out the corn-hog program. * * * * D. A. Teeter, southwest of Algona, and Roy Smith left January 15 for vacations. Mr. Teeter stopped at Keokuk to visit 'his sister, Mrs. Varner, and Roy went on to gee fhis people in the Ozarks of southern Missouri. On the return trip Mr. Teeter was to stop at Fairfield for a few days with his people. Mrs. Teeter said one day last week that she expected her husband back late in January. • » * * When it comes to fishing, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Morgan know their fish stories. A week ago Sunday llhe Morgans, with Mr. and Mrs. C. [C. Clark, Algona, drove early to Fairmont, and in a lake near there cut a hole in the ice out of which, •hey pulled no fewer .than 60 crap- Mr. Clark is a-ibrother ot Mrs. Morgan. Ttoe same crowd went up again Saturday and again nt tine limit. « * * * It is expected that tfoe farm west of Algona, owned toy Frank | Dingley, Algona, has been sold to one of the Mawdsleys near Irving* Walter Tiulges has b.eeo wn- When we called on (Mrs. Bert Potter, southwest of Algona, one! day last .week, she ispoke of a .strange disease in the young cattle. Some of them had suddenly become sick and died. Doctor Weber was called, and after examinations he reported blackleg. The remaining cattle were therefore vaccinated at once. TOie disease seems to affect only young stock, killing them like hog cholera kills hogs. moved to the Henry Schultz farm, 6% miles west of Algona on the paving. He rented only a small part of tihis farm, however, and will truck-farm the land. He will havei a stand on the paving, where popcorn, potatoes, etc., will be sold. Mr. and Mrs. Lauden have two boys, 8 and 6. Mr. Lauden has been doing this kind of work for a number of years. • • * * Walter Jentz, onei mile east and one mile north of Fenton, will Lone Rock COMMUNITY DAY SALE Sale Dates Feb. 7—Albert Bierstedt estate, % miles southeast of Lone Hock. IFeb. 9—-Annual Community day sale, 'Lone Rock, by .Radig, Flaig & Roderick, iFeb. 10—JGust Carlson, six miles north of (EJmmetsburg, Poland closing brood sow sale. Feb. 15— W. 'S. Taylor, f 0 ™! St |?^ udes °**r P art of tne livestock and other goods which will be offered. Other listings will be accepted up to time of sale. ' Friday, February 9, 1934 .LUNOH ON GROUNDS SALE TO START AT 10:30 SHARP 13 Head of Horses 13 out sale, 2% miles west and half mile south of Bancitoft, PUBLIC SALE At the Riddle Sale PaTilion in Algona, east of Northwestern tracks SATURDAY, FE6,3, AT 1:30 O'CLOCK SHARP On. our Saturday sale we will have a special lot of furniture, •machinery, also some livestock,' . And on Wednesday, February 7, we will have our usual run of livestock, consisting of 20 head of horses, cattle, hogs, poultry. About 25 head of cattle, consisting of milch cows, some fresh and others to be freeh soon. Atoout 16 head of yearlings steers and heifers. Also a few 2-year-ol4 steers and heifers. A number of fall pigs and boars. A lot of good chickens. Same Furniture and Other Stuff. Special—Our sale pavilion will be open daily and commencing Wednesday, the 24th, we will hold live stock sales oa 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 s,tock come and make ttdsa you? sale. . Tenus are cash. No property rejnoved until settled fop. C* O* Riddle, Auctioneer property with Jess Riddle at the Coryeli oil Station, or ' auctioneer, pbose ?5« ^-j^.^^^^^^^.-^^^^TS^' ^^^^^JS^^^^'Si^S^Ji'Sl:- sorrel mare, smooth mouth, wt 1600. sewing & yrs. ow, 19 - Head of Cattle . 19 Four Holstein heifers; 5 Holstein cows; 10 head young cattle. 40 Head of Hogs Thirty feeding pigs; 10 brood sows. 40 Farm Machinery, Etc. y •BeeaQi-ftoWeai^ uew 2-row John peere cultivator; Deeriug 8-ft, b^der? MeDeering NO 3 5S K er hty e ;ucke^^Ti p f h a2 ; r S ecu K tor; ¥cDe ? riR « ^^?X?MSJ, ^^SSSta^ *ff J^l^iWJW"^?J MW>wrtmp*wwcuJtiyZ TONS OP HAY IN STACK MSRXS-CM* o; Me r « w ig, Flaig & Roderick

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