Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 8, 1934 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 8, 1934
Page 9
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L.MARCHMg fficient e ll Worth. ner , daughter of Fran- Palmer, was born on Ontario, Can., one of i islands in the St. , way L 1856. She fivei, V m ' ' XT janOtWatertown, N. ober, when flhe , uth county with her ly . They lived on the [occupied by VI- Kato was Ib 27, 1883, Tw. F. Jenkinson ' born: Mrs. A. Mrs. Four R. A. Cruik- Don M. Stiles,^. H. Klnni]), Field Importers W. J Payne, Contri?)utin(? LOANS (Continued from page 1.) township; Or. Harry n, Iowa City; and Glen IB ago, or December ,. Jenkinson suffered a p which she never fully [though she was later 1 around. A little over a her heart began giving 1 From this she un- .jclat, hut she was afble it, and in the week be"she gradually grew 1 she died Tuesday, Feb- he huahand and chil- ipson, Louis F. Jenkin- |ie, survives. liberal Soul. •cring is the chronolo- ., of the life of Kate To the world it means . obituary. To her near Union township who trough her married life, ji awakening to reality alue of neighborly and raaJities. \ Kate Jenkinson the tal- Ice everyone know her E soul. No narrow creed unbounded sympathy ur multitude of sins. Go Jd, Kate Jenkinson's [yours to guide, comfort, you. No prodigal knock- jloor in vain. unson's life is not writ- data of an obitu- 1 written in the memory ! Messed. She possessed Bty of, saying what she Tie could call you down hsing bank of correction ppertinence, yet you rose j her sweet charity. The [Christian charity she leason and out. Her cor- a benediction, ibecause f tenderness. Her voice . ate discord, because ev- new she had no hobby i of peace and harmony, iigiitful of Others. [last hours Mrs. Jenkin- ps soul refused to he As her heart valves I work, the resultant pain fee, yet to fter attendants [say, "Now you take .some |r own pain could not per mother's heart from ers. ded early by the coridi- Jioneer life, Mrs. Jenkin; the refined and cultur- (Of ipoverty she had her pioneer days, but neither f>r competency could do brighten the gem of soul was made. Amid pong of shanty life which hers or in the enjoy- 'he modern home, her at peace. Of the little ibuilt the bounty of to- ugal and careful in her She might pour out her ['her neighbor. To all her f>ns to social activities t her share heaped up. |ality Shown alike in ad- ing either material or jcomfort. frote Own Eulogy. |uence of such lives is be- 'It is their leaven that . opes alive. To some fven that liberality of "Bed Christian charity, »ch we are naught, our faith in humanity, we day from growing such as these was our | and Wend, No encom- the good. Jus- the noble influence |tts on the people whose has been to know and °rL ttle good cannot be "y write their own the language of deeds consecrate beyond our tfl T* S ,'- ° f SUCh "«*«:» tt P «L k ! nson ' «er place pm and our hearts was we, never to Ibe filled by inat nlace in aa-^^Uft^ A. L. (Look, Lu Verne, Judged grains at a Renwick Farmers' institute a week ago Friday and Saturday. Mr. (Look is a mail carrier, but he is also a corn breeder, and his entries are always among the winners at state ohows. * * * • O. J. (Houseman, near Armstrong, held his annual sale of bred Poland China sows two weeks ago yeater- day, and sold 61, for which he secured an average of $23 a head. Thia was not much, but at that it was $10 a ihead higher than laat year's average when liis sale took place Just as the administration at Washington was changing hands. The top 'sows, four of them, brought $28,50 each. A buyer from Lone Rock took home 16 sows, and there were also buyers from Algona, Burt, Fenton, and SLedyard in this county. This sale was advertised in the Advance. * * * * According to (Editor R, L. Burdine, Whittemore, Mr. and Mrs. iLeo Elbert, northwest of Uhat town, have 1,000 eggs in process of hatching. They have (Rhode Island reds of high quality. And besides filling their own needs they sell hatching eggs to the Stromiberg Hatchery at Whittemore, * * • • Jacob Winkel, two miles west of Algona on No. 18 and 1% miles north, struck a cold day for his sale a week ago Monday, and prices •were not what he had hoped for. A 6-year-old mare sold for $125, however. The Yellow Dent seed corn was not sold. Mr. Winkel will farm only 16 acres of his land this year, having rented 120 acres to (Peter Erpelding. children in the There are eight Winkel family, evenly divided as to sex. George is a well known farmer near Whittemore; !L. A. is an Algona lawyer; Dr. J. B., an Algona veterinary; R. J. lives at Morris, 111.; Mrs. Lavina Lucina, near dowa City; Mrs. Marie Jacobs, in L/otts Creek; Loretta, clerking in Florida; Frances, the only one at home, attending the Algona academy. * * * * JR. T. Stewart, who lived four miles east of the Plum Creek elevator, moved March 1 from his farm, to (Burt. The farm he had been occupying was purchased by Mrs. John Kain and will ibe tenanted by her aon Edward. * • • * Neighbors and other friends of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Hoover, near Sexton; helped them celebrate their tenth wedding anniversary Saturday night, February 24. Five hundred was played at four tables (Later in the evening lunch was •served by the guests, who had brought well-filled baskets. * * • * Mrs. Henry Nelson, of the Sexton •neighborhood, spent a few days last week at Algona, helping care for her niece, Alice Mahoney, who has been sick with pneumonia. Mrs Nelson reports Alice some better and will not return to the Mahoney home unless needed again. * * * * The William Neurpths, who livet on a farm three miles north o Sexton, have moved to a well im proved IfiO-acre farm west of Wes ley on the pavement. Esther Neu roth, who' had been away, working came home to help her mother wit] the moving. Mrs. Neuroth said t< be sure and have her Advance ad dress changed at once so she woul not miss getting her paper. At * • • * a corn-hog meeting at Cen ter school house Tuesday, Feibruar 27, the following men were elect ed: Emmet Paetz and Floyd Bacon committeemen; Clark Scuffhan chairman. Clark will also serve o a county committee. Henry C, * * * Nelson, Methodist church, Algona, the fol- owing afternoon. Mr. and Mrs enkinson, who came to Kossuth ounty many years ago, toad "ays lived near Algona. al- * * • « The annual meeting of stockholcl- rs of the Algona rural telephone ne No. 3 was hold at the No. 4 choolhouse Friday night to elect ffj_«_ fficers. elect The meeting was called o order by the president, George lackman. Walter Barr, secretary- w <is re-elected, and Brown was elected to fill ie vacancy left by Mr. Hackman, ie retiring president. six- nonths daughter, Marie .Livingston" oliet U .lli ay f ° r thdr " eW h ° me at on of A. W. Young, five miles 3 east f Algona on No. 18, left some me ago and fe employed by the tandard Oil company in a greas- ng station. Clifford, a brother of ictor, also employed by the tandard oil company, was former- y em-ployed by Western Electric as lectrical engineer. He received his ducation at the University of Min- esota. Mrs. Young and her daugh- er had been with Mr. Young's arents during Clifford's absence. •»* * Ht w reported that the children of r. and Mrs. Clarence nichleau armers southwest of Algona are ick with scarlet fover. * * * We called recently on the Paetz rotihers, Emmet and Carl, who ive on farms northeast of the lum Creek elevator, in Plum Creek township. Carl lives on a .KOSSUTH COUNTS-ADVANCE. ALOONA. IOWA FiRUARTREW GIYENJY TESTER According to report by Chester Rfinson, tester for tho Kossuth No. 1 Cow-Testing association, A. A. Dreyer had high herd and high cow in February. Following ia the average milk and buttcrfat production of all Herds making an average of 27 libs, of butterfat or more in February: A. A. Dreyer, 7 cows, 1119 • , milk, 41.8 Ibs. b. f. Ibs. . . Mrs. Elsie Dreyer, 18 cows, 1064 Ibs. milk, 36.9 libs. b. f. C R. Schoby, 28 cows, 914 Ibs. milk, 3.22 Ibs. b. f. Stella E. Ricli, Soc. 28 Cresco, 830 bu $374 Stolla 13. lUch, Sec. 2,8 Cresco, 1700 bu $765 PAGft NINJB P. M. Brickson, Sec. 11140 bu. 21 Cresco, lbs - J. M. Patterson, 31 cows, 860 lbs. milk, 27.3 libs. b. f. Andrew Godfredson, 15 cows, 790 lbs. milk, 27.1 lbs. b. f. Cows making more than 60, pounds of buttcrfat for the month are: „ Daisy, owned by A. A. Dreyer, j'J.o lbs. Aggie, owned by C. |R. Schoby, (57.5 lbs. Pontiac Skylark, owned by A. A. Dreyer, 67.5 lbs. 'Holstein No. 4, owned by L. S. Young, 64.C lbs. Hans, owned by Mrs. Elsie Dreyer, 62.8 lbs. Whitio, owned (by W. J. Barr, 62.3 libs. The cow having the highest income albove feed cost was a Holstein, No. 4, owned by (L. S. YOUHK, ?10.56. Mr. Benson says: "It still pays to feed the good dairy cow, but how do you pick your good cows?" Son of Algonians Loses Wife Friday Otto Bonnstetter, Worthington, Minn., farmer, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bonnstetter, Algona, -lost ection, and Emmet owns an adorning farm of 160 acres. Both lave beautiful homes, fine famil- es, and drive Kisselcars. * * * Mrs. J. T. Graham, farm woman me and one-half miles south of Al- ;ona, on No. 169, suffered a slight troke one day last week, and it of a his wife at a Rochester hospital Friday, February 23. The body was taken to the home of Representative A. H. Bonnstetter, West Bend, and funeral services were conducted at the West iBend Methodist church Jast week Tuesday. Mrs. Bonnstetter, who was only 30, was born and grew up in the assessor o I their Wesley to'wnship, finds himself serving for his 22nd year. He was not working during the recent cold weather, for nearly all farmers were then busy with their corn-hog programs. (Henry will continue his work eoon. Last week he was recuperating from a had cold. He •likes his job of assessing, and the fact that he is so well acquainted with all his neighbors makes it easy to do a thorough Job. « * * » A corn-hog meeting for Wesley township was held Monday, February 26, at the Kleinpeter hall, and Wm. J, Frimml was elected chairman; (L. A Boleneus, vice; Olaf Funnemark, third committeeman. Mr. Frimml will serve on the county hoard also. There were 66 voters present. Wesley township signed up within one of 100 per cent, and the committee hopes that the one farmer who did not sign will later do so. was therefore impossible for the amily to move March 1 as had jeen planned. Instead they moved o their house on the outskirts of Algona. They had intended to go o a fawn near Des Moines. » « * * A newcomer to Algona is a Mr. Reede, representative for the Sioux ity Seed Co., who has an office n the Algona produce station. Mr. Reede travels to adjacent towns, idling seeds. * * * » Ed Fan-is was' moving when we called last Thursday. He has gone 'rom the south edge of Lone <Rock miles north to a farm two miles east of Lone <Rock. The family was •atlher enjoying the moving, for Vlrs._Alex Krueger, LoneiRock, was aeliping Mrs. Farris, and they were having a good time. The weather was fine, which helped for a moving day. The Farrises will farm 1GO acres this year. They have two boys, one going to school. The other hoy was helping with the moving. They are milking six cows, but will have more later. Ed Unger, who lived on the farm they now have, moved to the corwith neighborhood. We had a short visit last Thursday with Mike Heidersoheidt, 3% miles southwest of Bancroft. He owns his 80-acre farm and raises purebred Brown 'Swiss cattle. He has four purebred cows, besides a few others that can be registered. Mike has one hull ten months old, and another was. dropped that morning. His stock showed good care, and he also believes in taking good care of his machinery, for he has a machine shed 20x40, all enclosed. Mike has enough machinery to farm a half section. He and his wife have two children, iBernice Patricia, 5, and Harold Mike, 4. * * * Maurice Bernhard, four miles west of Bancroft, met us with a smile Friday, saying "We have a new baby girl at our house." She West IBend vicinity, name was Theresa Her maiden Cunningham. She was married in 192>2 and never had good health after the birth of a daughter, Lois. All of the local Bonnstetters attended the funeral, and (Representative (Bonnstetter came from Des Moines. Nurse Antoinette Bonnstetter was with her sister-in-law at 'Rochester. Eagle. Central Ufa Assur. Soc., Section 33 Eagle, 1700 bu $7&5 Central Life Assur, Soc.., Section 33 Eagle, 525 bu $236 Central Life Assur. Soc., Section 33 Eagle 1050 bu $473 Central Life Assur. Soc., Section 28 Eagle 2350 bu $473 Fenton. W. H. Kadlng, Sec. 26 Fenton, COO bu $270 Herman Krause, Sec. 18 Fenton, GOO bu $270 Carrie, Blerstedit, Sec. 26 Fenton, 300 bu $135 O. J. Ranney, Sec. 10 Fenton, 600 bu $270 Bankers Life, Section 3 Fenton, 1640 bu $738 Bankers Life, Section 3 Fenton, 660 bu I $252 Oarfield. Henry Wolfe, Sec. 0.7 Garfteld, 1000 bu $450 Frank Capeaius, Sec. 24, Clar- <ftcld, 1000 bu $450 Ernest D. Anllker, Sec. 31 Garfield, 800 bu. $360 P. O. Donveller, Sec. 14 Garfield, 1000 bu $4.50 P. O. Dorweiler, Sec. 14 Garfield, 700 bu $31,5 Chas. C. Dcering-, Sec. 3 Garfield, 650 bu $293 Grant. Central Life Assur. Soc., Section 10 Grant, 1200 bu $540 Fred Solberg, Section 35 Grant, GOO bu $270 Fred Selberg, Section 35 Grant, 1400 bu $630 Hebron. Donald B. Lyons, Sec. 30 Hebron, 700 bu $315 G. C. Pirslgr, Ssc. 13 Hebron, 400 bu $130 G. C. Plrsig:, Sec. 13 Hebron, 700 bu $3)15 Butler Jordahl, Sec. 24 Hebron, 700 bu 5315 Harrison. Central Life Assur. Soc., Section 8 Harrison, 1200 bu $540 Central Life Assur. Soc., Section 15 Harrison, 1000 bu. $450 Hebron. Carl J. Anderson, Sec. 23 Hebron, 1350 bu $608 C. R. Oswold, Sec. 17 Hebron, 1050 bu $473 Ben Wants Jimmie Down in Florida ."Renewing his subscription, Ben. F. Felt, Wesley, writes from his Rockledge, FJa., winter home— "We know you are having 'unusual' weather in Iowa, hut come to Florida for sunshine. We have it. We have been looking for Wesley or Algona callers, particularly Jimmie Neville, who promised to pay us a visit if shoe trade let up so he could get away." Irvington. Joe Ferstl, Sec. 24 Irvineton, 1000 bu $450 La Verne. Gusltaf Baessler, Sec. 19 Lu Verne, 500 bu $225 Gusltaf Baessler, Sec. 19 Lu Verne, '600 bu $270 Gustaf Baessler, Sec. 19 Lu Verne, Corwith Printer and Editor is 92 A. A. Johnson, Corwith, celebrated his 92nd birthday a week ago Saturday. He has lived at Corwith 46 years. He started the first newspaper there, and still runs a small job printing plant and edits two columns of reading matter in' the Hustler which he sets himself. (During the Civil war he worked as a soldier in the government printing office. (He has two daughters at Corwith and three sons elsewhere. to her place ]s sanctified memory. oint Milton Bur- and Mm i A *"n surging Blacks vtelted IU «hweat of • * * * A card party was given at Mr. with a Sana. emu-aunt, was and Mrs, William Martinet's, north of Sexton, Monday night, February 26, and 500 was played at five tables. High score was won by D. H. Struthers, and his prize was a mixing bowl, (Low was won by SBYed Girres, the prize being a pipe. Mr. Gir-res was particularly pleased, for he had broken his only pipe on the way to the party. At midnight lunoh was served by the hostess. • * * * A farewell party took place at J. B. Asa's, near Sexton, Sunday night, Fefbruary 26, in honor of the Raymond Moyer family, which has moved from a place in Wesley township to a farm northeast of Burt. ' Fiye hundred was played at four tables. The Albright family, from (Letts Creek, are now on the farm Just vacated by the Moyers. Mrs. Otto iLaalbs celebrated a birthday March, 1 by making the acquaintance of 600 baby chicks she received from the Spencer Hatchery. Mrs. (Laabs lives in the Lone Rock neighborhood, and she is » breeder of fine White (Rocks, the eggs f row which she sells to the at Algona for in- and other funeral of JWXW Many old settlers friends attended the Mrs. Prank Jenkinson, who died Tuesday, February yj, at her farm of at Sale Dates March 20—General closing sale, Charles Marso, Corwith. out 600 bu. $270 33. C. Woito, sec. 7 Lu Verne H280 bu $576 Ii. L. Cole, Sec. 9 Lu Verne, HOOi bu. P. C. Fritzemeder, Sec. 2S l>u Verne, 1000 bu $450 Cartlherilne Marty, Section 33 Lu- Verne, 890 bu $401 L. E. Betzer, Sec. 24 Lu Verne, 600 bu $270 Lincoln. Ernest Heldecker, Sec. 10 Lincoln 330 bu $149 Merrill O. Eiel, Sec. HO Lincoln, 320 bu $144 Merrill O. Eiel, Sec. 10 Lincoln, 720 bu $324 Merrill O. Etel, Sec. 110 Lincoln, 1740 bu $783 Paul AV. Larson, Sec. fi Lincoln, 300 bu $135 Paul W. Lai-son, Sec. '6 Lincoln, COO bu $270 liodyard. Henry Hassebrock, Sec. 18 Ledyard, &3Q bu $284 Henry Hassebrock, Sec. 18 Led^ yard, 630 bu $284 RolUo Steele, Sec. 23 Ledyard, 850 bu $383 RolHe Steele, Sec. 23 Ledyard, 850 bu. Edw. Dontje, Sec. H9 Ledyard, 750 bu $3381 Outside Kossuth. F. W. DJngley, Sec. 7 (90-20) 11400 bu $630 Peter. Peterson, Est, Soc. 9 (93-27) 630 bu $239 Comlad Elmer, Sec. 30 (94-24) 900 feu $405 Plum Creok. John. A. Johnson, Soc. 11 Plum Creek, MOO bu $1(126 Prairie. Henry Seller, Sec. 19 prairlo, 1500 t>u $675 Seneca, Bengt Nelson, 6ec. 10 Seneca, 800 bu $360 Bengt Nelson, Sec, 10 Seneca, 1000 bu $450 Elizabeth C. Farley, Sec. 27 Seneca, 2000 bu $900 Henry Kueck, Sec. 25 Seneca, 900 $4015 Joe Madden, Sec. 30 Seneca, 700 1315 Jacob Jacobson, Sec. 19 Seneca, '550 bu $248 Bertha Rdnderknecht, Sec. 18 Seneca, 690 bu $311 Bertha RJnderkrcoeht, Sec. 18 Seneca, 690 bu $311 Bertha Rlnderkoocht, Sec. 18 Seneca, 220 bu $99 Ramsey Albert Siemens, Sec. 12 Ramsey, 900 bu $405 Albert Siemens, Sec. 12 Ramsey, 340 bu $153 P. J. Nemmers, Sec. 15 Ramsey, 700 bu $315 Rlvenlale. Mrs. John Wagner, Sec. 28 Riverdale, 2200 bu $990 Swca. "Wm. H. Peters, Section 17 Swea, 400 bU|. j ,l$180 Wm. H. Peters, Section 17 Swea, 1400 bui ( Wm. H. Peters, Section 17 Swea, BOO bu $225 Central Life Assur. Soc., Section 2 Swea, 1200 bu $540 First Tr. Jt St. Lcl. (Bk. Sec. a? Swea, 800 bu $360 Adolph S. Anderson, Sec. 3 Swea, 300 bu $135 Paul W. Larson, Sec, 12 Swea, T50 bu, $338 Springfield. G. C. Plrsig, Sec. 7 Springfield, 1000 bu $460 Frank Nile, Sec. 35 Springfield, •900 bu $405 Frank Nitz, Sec. 35 Springfield, 900 bu $405 Cecil Pingel, Sec. 26 Springfield, SOO bu $405 Cecil Pingel, Sec. 33 Springfield,' 1000 bu $450 Harold X>arnell, Sec. 30 Spring--' field, 900 bu $405 Sherman. Henry Getechecker, Sec. 6 Sherman, 1500 bu $675 John McDonald, Sec. 11 Sherman, 2200 bu $990 Union. Leo & Delbert Sankey, Sec. 20 Union, 1900 bu ?8>55 Wesley. A. J. Mantlnek, Sec. 17 Wesley, 1300 bu $585 A. J. Martinek, Sec. 17 Wesley, UOOO bu $450 H. A. Eifchoff, Sec. 1 Wesley, 800 bu. $360 H. A. Eikhoff, Sec. 1 Wesley, 800 bu $360 Ole 'Flom, Sec. 14 Wesley, 1400* bu $630 Caus DeBoer, Sec. 1 Wesley, 1000 bu : $450] Herman Nordman, Sec. 2 Wesley, 840 bu $378 Anna D. 'Merrill, Sec. 34 Wesley, 750 bu $338 Anna IX Merrill, Sec. 34 Wesley, 1400 bu ?630 Henry A. Klocke, Sec. 25 Wesley, 600 bu ?270 Henry A. Klocke, Sec. 25 Wesley, 1200 bu $540 YVliKtomore. Alfred FeJir, Sec. 31 Whittemore, 1200 bu $540 Alfred Fehr, Sec. 31 WhWtemore, 1000 bu $450 Merrill O. Eiel, Sec. (10 Lincoln, 400 bu $180 2000 JBABY LEGHORN COCKERELS Three Weeks Old Will put them out on shares or sell for cash. Will be ready for market in six weeks at a higfoprice. These early Leghorns selling for same price as heavies on the market. Now ready—iBig peppy, two weeks old chicks in most all varieties. Try some of these and see how,easy it is to raise 95 to &8 per cent of them. Priced reasonable. Come and see 15,000 chicks in all stagea of growth. See their wonderful vitality yourself. On display—7 different types at brooder etoves; also brooder houses. Can save you money here, (Free brooder thermometers. HAMILTON HATCHERY One mile west, one mile south Bancroft, Iowa SEEDS ALGONA FLOUR & FEED GO, 205 SOUTH PHILLIPS STREET PHONE NO. 257 We have Just received a carload of Northrup, King & Co.'a well known reliaJble field seeds. These are priced reasonable when you consider the quality. Come in and see the kind you are! interested in and compare them with other brands. WE INVITE COMPARISON Many farmers have 'booked the seeds they need for futurel delviery. We invite you to do the same. ., Buy your seed before April 1 and avoid the sales tax. "We believe it pays to buy pure seeds". CHICKEN FEED AND SUPPLIES We carry a full line of everything you need for poultry. All kinds of feed, imported peat litter, feeders, fountains, and remedies. ALGONA FLOUR & FEED CO. } f Renwick Hatchery EEFWICK, IOWA ; b U& IOWA ntPROTEMENT ASSTf ACCREDITED Baby Chicks Hatched in mammoth, all-electric incubators which insures! strong sturdy chicks that will grow into money for you. $1.00 per Hundred Books Tour Order Bring us your custom hatching. We hatch every Monday and Thursday. 100 chicks 500 chicks S. C. White Leghorns $ 7.00 534.00 1 S. C. Rhode Island Reds 7.50 36.50 White Rocks 8.00 39.00 Buff Orpingtons : 8.00 39.00 Heavy Assorted 7.00 34.00 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH I March of Furniture Values I was born February 23. The Bernhards also have four hoys, all smart fellowp. We asked one of them if we could have the little sister, and he said "Nothing doing!" Thev have named the baby Mary Celestia. * * * O. S. Swalve, near Swea City, has moved to the half section 4% miles northwest of Bancroft where Tom Murphy had been living, and Mr. Murphy has moved to Mrs. Quinn's farm a mile east of there. Mr. Swalve has a family of seven boys and eight girls, all at liome except two. He also has a fine herd of Holstein cattle, mostly purebreds. The Swalves are milking 16 cows at present, and the cattle show good care. • * * . , • • Swea City has a live Shipping association, called the North Kossuth Shipping association, and it held its annual meeting a week ago Friday. (During the year then ended it Shipped 108 carloads of livestock to market, and the wer- ald says this included 6209 hogs, 509 cattle, and 259 sheep. Gross sales totaled $56,901, the home expense was $372, and the 'manager* commissions amounted to J62£. M. iL Johnson, former county Farm Bureau president, is secretary. Leonard Mino, George Nyman and Ole Kvamstad were elected directors. William Marnach and his sister have moved to a farm four miles east at Whittemore where Mike TbUl formerly lived. This is an 80»~ acre are Mr. place. The Marnaehs farming for the second year. Marnach formerly worked for the Capital Construction C0"»« Moines, a paving concern. Beiore that be worked at tiling. CONSTIPATION 6 YEARS, c TROUBLE NOW GONE John J. Davis had chronic constipation for six years. By usmg Ad- lerika he soon got nd of it. and lerika feels a new . Adlenka is pruggtet. WELLENDORF LEGHORNS I For years we have specialized in size of bird, size of egg, and egg records. Each year these requisites have hecome increasingly important. This year we imported males from the 300-egg double pedigree pen of the world's record Hansen strain. These (birds have tremendous size and an egg record second to none. We also (have a pen of mated pullets, from the same pen. We can furnish what you really want in Leghorns. See us about custom hatching. Remember our incoihators are equipped with separate hatchers, a boon to livability and number of chicks hatched. . Simplex Brooders, Coccidiosis Control, Super Feed, WELLENDORF 3, Algona, la, PUBLIC SALE At the Kiddle Sale Pavilion in Algona, east of Northwestern tracks SATURDAY, MARCH 10, AT 1 O'CLOCK SHARP On Saturday we will have our usual amount of live stock consisting of horses, cattle and a number of brood sows and some fall pigs. MACHINEKY Ten bushels of red clover seed, medium, sent to Ames and tested for germination; power take-off for Ford or Chevrolet; hay rack and wagon; triple box and wagon; gang plow; two double row corn plows, one a McCormick-Deering almost new, one a John Deere; 2 Hayes corn planters; 2 4-section harr rows; one flexible lever almost new, and cart.single-row cultivators- Beatrice cream separator with motor; 2 .electric motors, >J 4 h. p.; one '12-gauge repeating Winchester shot gun; in a No. 1 shape; tent 10x12. HOUSEHOLD GOODS Two Monarch ranges; oil stoves; baby beds; baby (buggies;, ice boxes; washing machines, both electric and power; round tables, square tables; dining room chairs; chest of drawers; library tables; new linoleum; 2 good pianos; and everything that goes with housekeeping. This is tUe largest consignment of furniture we have had this year. A lot of good cUickens, all breeds. Terms are cash. No property removed until settled for. C. O* Riddle, Auctioneer PHONE 19 List property with Jess Riddle at the Coryell Oil Station, or auctioneer, phone 93. '"..••"-'" LIVING EOOM SUITES Stunning twopiece suites uphols- jj • tered in mohair, tapestry, velours, : and friezettes. A choice of oVer- • stuffed, club, and period types for : '. • every type of home. j $49.75 to $155 I =j At this time of the year, we look over H pur homes, and realize that it's high H time we made some changes for the if better! Here are specially offered H suits and individual pieces of the high- H est quality. Furniture which will grace == the most carefully planned home; and H which will give long service, never loft* is ing its simple beauty. DINING BOOM Be sure and see our new showing of Pining Room S Suites. Priced to turn quick. BED BOOM Step in and see what $43.50 would make your bedroom lool? like. Also a complete selection of rugs and earpetting at all prices. jBtm3E,aa»'VA ^PJjJ^^qgffuf • . - • Foster's Furniture Co, auiHiiuiiiiiiHiyiWHiiiujiiiiuiiiiii

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