Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 15, 1934 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 15, 1934
Page 7
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1934. a £ Worto was nomin- ' nom- S.Frank nd , underdahl. Art o^inated for assessor, an. was nommat- Lakota is one of & £ elections in ' years. »«nrer male octette church at Swea and the quintet, also City, flayed two nurn--, instruments. My- Eagle township on hybrid com. Mrs fsangasolo. Lunch was iLedjrard township seems first place in the county U meetings^ Club Meet- club .women from the land Acorn clubs attended IFederation meeting at the mgregational church last day. They report an m- hneeting with 1«6 women ft, All clubs in the county [resented except one. A de- icheon and good program •uyed. The rural clubs Kesses. The next meeting kid at Swea City May 1. j Aid Entertained— Q. Smith entertained the Aid last week Wednes- od crowd attended. 'Lorli .bad a quilt in the „„ some of bhe women ilt. The Aid has a quilt unes at Mrs. C. R. Smith's are quilting for Mrs. I mother, Mrs. E. C. Prin- kville. They also plan on quilt for her later. [at Buffalo Center- lies H. H. Murray, Robert and Coonie iRoelfsema, Awe attended an East- neeting at Buffalo Center day evening. Mrs. Roelf- i initiated as a member of Siization. The Star in- |ivas present and visitors er, iLake Mills, and Swea ded. Speaks Here — •v. Mr. Muhleman, Algona [iperintendent, preached at '.st. church Sunday morn- evening. He used as the subject of his ermon, illustrating pnys- il, and spiritual altitudes did sermon. nan Breaks Wrist — bllnow, 75 years old, who her daughter, Mrs. Will }11 last week and broke 'her jr. Williams was called to [her. The Mabus , family bought the farm west of lone time owned by J. A. lie to Canada— Gutknecht, who has winter with relatives S for his home at La Porte, Canada, Wednesday. His pliarles took him to El- he took a train for of the trip. (lanscn Kewcring— fman Hansen, who lives in p. Noble's house, has been ill for more than two it is somewihat improved it. iHer sister, Geneva k Emmetsburg, is helping on Has Operation— 0. Peterson was taken to «al at Buffalo Center last "day for an operation for '"• She is reported re- Mrs. Peterson is a [ of Jake Elman. Prevalent— pox is prevalent here at Among those suffering e Nilene Altizer, Don Donald •Gene and Services Monday for Whittemore Former Resident Whittemore, Mar. 13—Mrs. Herman Keene, 50, DCS Moines, formerly Whittemore, died Friday, and burial was made Monday in the local Catholic cemetery. Mass was read Saturday for Mrs. Keene at Des Moines. She had ,been ailing since July when she 'had an operation. Mrs. Keene was the second wife of Herman Keene, and they were married August 12, 1923. They lived here two years, later moved to Des Moines. Mrs. Keene was born and reared in Indiana, and lived there till marriage. Her husband and two step-daughters, Kathryn and Lucille Keene, survive. •Pallbearers hero were Henry Gel- Ian, Tom Carmody, H. S. Dailey, Peter Foxsen, Henry Folder, and John 1/aubenthal. From 'Des Moines came the husband and daughters and Tony and Abe Keene. Carmody Heads Election Ticket Whittemore, iMar. 13—A caucus ,vas held at the town hall Friday vening, and Tom Carmody was re- nominated for mayor. The nom- nees for alderman are the same, xcept William Higgins, who reigned because of .poor health. They are: Frank Oestenlehner, H. W. 3eelan, Oscar Poirot, William Roeer, and D. W. Ault, the latter amed in <place of Mr. Higgins. Osar Schattschneider was named for reasurer. KOSSUTH COUNTY Ar>VANma ALGONA, IOWA Tho John Pouelsons, Rolfc, form- r IHtonklans, whan. Mr. Pouolson vas mainagrer of the local creamery, vere here last Thursday. School was losed at Rolfe because of scarlcit ever. M. S. Craven drove to Manly, tonday to meet and bring 1 home !s daughter Hurlinc, who ^pent Sunday hero. She spent the winter vlth relatives at LaPotite City. The An'tono Fnrmkuks, of Bloom- npr Prairie, Minn., former Tltonk- ans who ran a store here and left •month or .two ago, were here Sat- rday. They are mow farming. Mrs. Eric Peterson, who has for wo weeks been visiting relatives at *ester, also at points in South Da- ;ota, after attending a funeral, will •cturn sometime next week. Allene Johnson, English teacher ere, spent the week-end with rel- tives nit her Des Molnes home. William de Vrles, who spent the vlnter with relatives in North Da- cota, 1s visiting friends here. Erwln Malueg and Roland Ivar- on, Algona, were Sunday dinner guests ait Barbara 'Ball's. John, William, and Herman Sohut- er spent a few days last week at Des (Moines. The Oscar Blanchards, Burt, formerly Tltonkians, were hero Mon:ay. Winter, Avis Bobby .Roelf- Lakota News. R. and (Raymond — for ^forthl S^-Sg ,L a l°! erni » ht visit with ?* ls a 1 They expec Heetland, Del- Heetland, H J " • , . At » helping a troth, evangelistic ser- home her Mrs. Boeck elman Meyer, Ti- Heetland's fiber of sis Mason Titonka Af. Stiles, W. ,F •• i i i..,,, . -••„ -•••".•'! Rros. KIOTO heio has alway« hnd a shoo do- and now it is announced -,t i^fi -,', M ; CMri «tensen store at Kstherville has added a shoe department. « • « * Charles Marso, three miles west ana 1% miles south of Corwith will move to West Bend .where he has bought a pool hall and lunch and next Tuesday afternoon he will have a big farm sale, at which lie will dispose of seven horses 22 cattle, including ten milking cows, 14 hogs, 200 White Rock chickens and a full line of farm machinery! The Corwith Catholic women wi'll serve lunch. Herman Brummoml will be auctioneer; the Iowa state bank, clerk. This looks like one of the best sales of the season. Charles lias been farming 16 years. His wife, Celestine, is a daughter of Mr. and airs. Gregory studer, St. Benedict, and tho Marsos have three chullren, one daughter and two sons. The farm, which consists of 210 acres, will be tenanted by a son of Guy n. smith, who lives near Livermore. * * * The Ted Van Hoves, jybo live a mile north and two mile's west of Titonka, were Algona visitors Saturday. They 'have for six years lived on a quarter-section owned by Mrs. H. o. Peters, Woden. Mrs. Van Hove, formerly Bina TJaden, is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William TJaden, of Portland township. The Van Moves have six children, three boys and three girls, and three of the children are m school. Mr. Van Hove keeps Brown Swiss dairy cattle, and at present he is milking 11. His cream goes to the Titonka cream- ry. * * * Guy R. Smith, who lives near evermore but used to farm south f Algona, now devotes a good liare of his time to buying and elling cattle, but not so much that e cannot look after three farms, 'here are 287 acres in the place /here he lives, and in the other wo places, which, he operates •ith hired help, there are 350 cres. Recently we stopped for supper t the Marvin hotel, Burt. We ave known Martin Vinaas, the H. Klanip, Field Kcporters nc, Contributing • - — - _ that be has no use for girls at . Time will, tell! all. George Towers, of Hurt, is now employed at tho W. D. Keith farm, 4 miles southwest of that town, taking the place of a Mr. Harmon who now works for J. M. Patterson, five miles south of Algona on No! 169. •Henry * * * * (Beenken, near Buffalo Center, is helping with the work at Herman Dreesman'e in the same neighborhood. * * * George Hahle lives a double Lone Rock Hufro Gade, Algx>na, was a Sunday dinner guest of ithe Emll Crafts. Elva Bwoldt and Jessie Smith, Algona, apenlt Sunday at Karl E- veldt's. Mrs. Glenn Sharp entertained a roup of friends In honor of Mrs. G. A.. Sharp's birthday lust week Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Newbvough and daughter Grace, drove to Hum >oldt Sunday to visit the Ira New- broughs. Mr. and (Mrs. Charles Morris spent Sunday visiting In Fairmont with Mrs. Morris's brother, Albert Kruegfer. Mr. and Airs. N. I>. Cotton attend eJ tho funeral of Mrs. Robecca Me Donald at Algona last Thursday afternoon. Supt. and Mrs. L. E. Godfrey attended a Kossuth Schoolmasters' club meeting in Alg'ona Monday eve. nine:. Blr. and Mm. W. G. PlaJg spent last week Tuesday at Mason City. Ledyard The M. .E. Aid made $10 at a cookie and doughnut sale las* week Wednesday. August Christ, Wells, Minn., and sons Raymond and David were here Saturday. Mrs. Jess' O'Keefe and the Asa Warners were at (Bancroft lasi Thursday, George iBaschara, Cedar Rapids came Saturday to visit his brother Charles. George Dunn and L. A. Nitz were in the Twin Cities last week Tues day. Fred Darnell is ill with the flu and under the care of Dr. Som mers. Tihe W. F. M. S. meets with Mrs P. O. Johnson, of iLakota, this Fri day, Ed Yahnke, Bulfalo Center, spen last Thursday with his son Glen. The George Thompsons were a Lu Verne last week Wednesday. RMS David Lloyd, Britt, ihas moved to the Fred Cook farm, three miles east of Wesley. This is an 80 acre place. The (Lloyds have two boys, 11 and 8, and a little girl o: 2. Mrs. Lloyd was born and reared near Monango, N. D., in the south central part o* that state, and she was never out of the state till she wa§ married. She would not wan to go back to North Dakota to live We had a short Vsit last Thurs day with Albert and Willian Lauck, three miles north and a mile east of Whittemore. These boys were toorn on this farm, anc Albert, the elder, can tell of oU times before dredge ditches drained that part of the county. The broth era are milking ten cows. Thej also raise sheep, which of late ha, been a paying .business. • t ' * * Jack iStuder has moved to a 200 acre term three miles east and a hall mile north of Wesley. Some o the rooms in the house were bein r«papered when we called Friday and it looked as H Jack was an expert §t hanging paper. roprietor, ever since foe began op- rating the hotel 26 years ago. He s the type of oldtime landlord now ound only rarely, who keeps a ouse that is as neat and clean as whistle and serves ample and 'ood old-fashioned meals. You an't stop at his 'hotel without be- ng impressed with its neatness nd cleanliness, not to mention the onest goodfellowship of mine host nd his help. * * * * The W. C. Worsters, who formerly lived on the Merle Wellen- 'orf farm, two miles south of the Jounty Farm, have moved, and the arm is now occupied 'by the Nick ischens, formerly of Cylinder. he Eiscliens have two girls and our boys, and four of the chil- ren are old enough to help with he work. The Worsters now live i mile south of the County Farm. * * * We called recently on Arthur Hagg, near Algona, and found him neasuring his land for a corn-hog ontract. The Haggs, who have our small children, live on a 240- cre farm two miles east of the 'lum Creek elevator. Mrs. Hagg vas complaining because the wind vas so strong she couldn't hang jut her clothes. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Chris Olson, who 'arm 40 acres three miles east anci i mile south of Algona, believe he worst of the depression is over They have four children. The oldest hoy is not at home, being employed elsewhere. The eldes laughter, who attends the eighth jiade in the Algona public schools rides a pony to and 'from school Mrs. Olson helps milk 34 cows from which the family realizes a good- sized -income. The Olsons are :hrifty people who make the mos of every opportunity. * * * If you want to see a good flock of White Leghorns, call at the Prank Capesius farm, three miles east and one and one-half miles south of Algona. A flock of 900 hens which Mr. and Mrs. Capesius proudly exhibit is the result of 1C years of careful work. They gath er 400 to 600 eggs a day and sel many to the Cotton hatchery a Lone Rock for incubation. The ut most care is taken in mixing mash for the chickens. 'It consists o meat scraps, bran, alfalfa, and meal ground from small grains A scratch-grain of oats and corn is also fed. Anyone interested in poultry will enjoy seeing this flock which is one of the ibest in the county. The Capesiuses have i truly modern home, and they an not interested in chickens alone but also milk 14 cows, besides do ing the regular farm work. * * * The Clarence Rochleaus, Cresco township, have been in quarantine for scarlet fever. There are three children. Mrs. 'Rochleau is thi former Anna iRutledge. The chil dren attend a school which Mary Wildin teaches. Mr. and (Mrs. M. H. Seller, who live a mile west of St. Benedict became parents of a 9%-lb. 'bo; Monday, March 6. the first child named Duane Joseph. Mr. Seller proud of his new son, is already planning to put him at work on the farm. The Sellers farm coopera tively with Mr. Seller's father on a 480-acre farm. Mr. Seller's moth life. He and his brother operate a iarm four miles southwest of Al- Kona, but at night George works at the Barbecue Lunch, Algona. » * * • Friends of Hugh Raney, Irvington farmer, will he glad to hear that he is on the road to recovery from a heart attack which he suffered last week. Hugh has been busy of late as cron sealer, and he overtaxed himself. The Cleo Blacks*Algona, moved a a farm in the Irvington neigh- orhood last week. 'Sexton lost ne of its families at the same ime, when Lyle Black moved to Vlgona to occupy the house for- nerly tenanted by the 'Blacks. • • * • Mr. and (Mrs .Frank Miller two miles southwest of Algona, re- ently spent a week at the Twin "Hies, guests of their daughter, Irs. Loris Crawford. • « * • A St. Patrick's day -program will e given at a meeting of the Cresco Jnvbroidery club March 14 at Mrs. Ben Terhune's, near Irvington. . . * . Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Jergenson ave moved from the Shaddick arm near the Ambrose A. Call tate park to Algona, and are lo- ated near the sales barn on east tate street. • * * * We noticed announcement last •eek Monday that Woodside dairy, % miles south of Algona, is now asteuming milk. We found Lorn Brown, manager, putting a new ''ord truck into the garage. He as completed a new brick milk- ouse, 20x40, which consists of oiler room and a large room vhere milk is cooled, pasteurized, er and sister have been helping care lor the new arrival. • * * • . , Philip Arndorfer, one mile south of St. Benedict, has started farm ing for himself on a 1'20-acre place He already has a good flock o White Leghorns, and he milk four cows. Philip recently pur chased a new Farmall tracto which he will use to do much o his farm work. Philip does .hi own cooking and gets along witn out "that feminine touch," claim ml bottled for delivery. The garage where the .delivery truck is kept was built next to the boiler room, so it is not necessary to drivo the truck out to load or unload. >Loren showed us a new Cherry-Burrell spray pasteurizer bought from Albert Granzow, Algona representative of the 'Cherry- Burrell company, Cedar Rapids. It pasteurizes 100 gallons of milk at a time. The room where the pasteurizer is kept has painted walls and insulated ceiling. It contains the separator, washing tanks for bot- tleH, a tubular cooler for cooling milk, and the pasteurizer. Mr. 'Brown said he would soon install a refrigerator, 6x8, in the same room. (Everything is run by electricity, and the milkhouse is spotless. It is built on a side hill, the herdsman and his wife live upstairs in a modern 6-room apartment. The herdsman, a native of Denmark, cares for a large Guernsey herd. At present 42 cows are milked, but there will be an increase in the spring. * * * * 'St. Benedict has welcomed a new family, the Clinton /Deckers, Forest City, who now tenant the (Burlingame farm, 2% miles west of St. Benedict. The Deckers have children, Le (Roy, 3% years, children, came from the Swea City neighborhood. Mr.' Carmody is nayor of Whittemore. * * * » The J. P. Bisenius family was happy last Thursday over a little ;irl, born December 31, almost a Vew Year's baby. There are now 'our girls and one boy in the fam- ly. They farm 160 acres and lave lived on this same farm 14 years. J. P. said he had had hard uck with his hogs, every one hav- two and Lucille, 2. Esther Gordon, sister of Mrs. Decker, is helping the family get settled, and the women's parents, of Forest City, spent Thursday, March 8, with them. « * * * Harold iBurtis has moved to the farm where George Scuff ham formerly lived, one mile southeast of Irvington. He was caring for new calves when we called last Thursday. Mr. 'Burtis moved here from the Corwith neighborhood. » • * * We called last week Tuesday on Adolph Killian, who has moved to one of the Sample farms, south of Irvington. The Kilians were married this winter, and Mrs. Kilian is one of the .Richard Carman daughters. They were getting settled. Adolph, has a good set of machinery. * * • . George Carr has moved to the Tom Carmody farm, five miles north and a mile east of Whittemore. The Carrs, who have three 1 ?" r ? ased a business in town, I will quit farming and will sell the S m P™t 11 9 d E 0p , e U y at public auction at the ol(i Chambers homestead 3 3 and 1 S L * S °, U i th ,° f ° orwith '' !- 2 m «e east and 1 1-2 north of Hanna Switch; S and 1 mile east and 1-2 mile south of Fairview church on / = Tuesday Mar. 20th I | Sal c Starts at 12 noon. Lunch served on premises on Catholic Ladies of Corwith. oj 7 = wt 1300; gray gelding 11 yrs. old, 22 : HEAD OF CATTLE : 22 i o T ^ g( l 0d . COWS) a11 Diving milk; 5 cows with calves by side; 1 yearling steer: == S ^ yearling heifers; 2 calves six months old; 2 calves on pail; one Shorthorn bull S — coming 2 yrs. old. •= • 14 9x12 Wilton Velvet Rugs '39.75 Foster Furniture Co. "OPEN FOR BUSINESS" I wish to announce that The Algona Hatchery is again open for business, located one and one-half blocks south of the Iowa State Bank. After having completed eight successful seasons in Algona it would hardly seem necessary to make this announcement. Three years ago we moved from our old location on Highway 169 near the C. & N. W. tracks to our present location. Tins has caused many to think that the hatchery had been discontinued. And then again, sm ce I have "been employed at the new high school building some have thought that we had disposed of the hatchery. So, for the benefit of those who are not acquainted with the changes I W i 6 h to say that we are "open for business" in the same locatj on past three years. we ]iave had for the This year we have employed Mr. A. W. Behrends to assist us in the hatchery. Mr. Behrends has been in the hatchery and produce business for many years, and will be glad to serve you again at the hatchery. We will continue with the same line-nBaby Chicks, Custom Hatching — Brooders — Feed and supplies. The ALGONA HATCHERY Certificate of Compliance No. 6624 U& Blocks So. Bank Phone 104 J. E. MASON, Prop. LARGE FLUFFY CHICKS Sale on Started Chicks On hand in most all breeds, one week to 2 weeks old at prices cheap er than you can raise them. Drive in and get what you want anj time, of large, full-bodied husky chicks. With broiler prices Me in Chicago, and reports of many fewer early chicks raised these ehick: are a real buy, 98 per cent being about the average raised. Famous Hamilton Leghorns from 4-5 Kb. yearling hens, at same prie< as ordinary Leghorns. Can save you money on brooder equipment. Free Brooder Thermometer, HAMILTON HATCHERY One mile Treat, one mile south Bancroft, Iowa BROWN'SIHATCHERY 219 W. State Phone 321 BABY CHICKS CUSTOM HATCHING Each 180 eggs set and hatched in individual compartments. Insures sanitation and large, strong livable chicks. Hatches off on Tuesdays and Fridays. Space limited. Reserve yours now. HATCH THE JAMESWAY It's NEAREST THE HEN'S WAY PAGE STC ; baby boy, born February 15, when we called Saturday. He was almost a valentine ibaby. He has been named Leonard. There are-three other children, Esther, Luella, and Leroy. The CRotschafers farm 160 acres, and have lived on this place 14 years. . They must be good renters to have stayed so long. ng died last fall, 127 in all. * * * * Mr. and Mrs. August Rotschafer, nree miles east and four miles orth of Wesley, showed us a new LADIES—AVHAT A SALE! WHAT prices! Gamble's 9th Anniversary Sale starts Mar. 16th. Ironing •Boards, 98c-^Wash Boards, 39c— Chicken Roaster, 29c—And so many other items equally low priced. Johnson's Glo<!oat, 49o pt. 34-26 New and Used Cars Financed If your present payments are too high we will refl-i nance your car for you. Prompt and courteous ,reatment. H. N. KRUSE INSURANCE AGENCY Telephone 125, Algona, Iowa! Public Sale HEAD OF HORSES year old first of April. HEAD OF HOGS 14 | One purebred Poland China boar; 8 Poland China sows bred to farrow in = April; 5 feeding pigs. ..;.: = FARM MACHINERY ETC. | : 8-ft. John Deere grain binder; 15-27 John Deere tractor; 3-bottom John Deere S | tractor plow; 14-in. John Deere gang, marl? new; 2-row International cultiva- = I tor; single-row King cultivator, single-r-ow La Crosse cultivator; 14-ft John 3 i Deere tractor disc; Moline 10-ft. horse disc; Litchfield manure spreader; 5-ft. = i McCormick mower; Stoughton wagon and box; John Deere wagon and box- == [ truck wagon and hay rack; : 8-in. International grinder; wood saw; John Deere S i 999 planter and 160 rods of wire; International endgate seeder; 12-ft hay rake- == | 4-sec. drag; bob sled; 60-gal. feed cooke-; grindstone; John Deere hand sheller; = i pump jack; 3 h. p. Waterloo engine; 16- n. walking plow; 40-ft. ladder; Cowboy =§ : tank heater; 2 feed bunks; 3 sets britching harness; 6 horse collars; 1,000 Ib = | Vikmg cream separator; 2-wheel trailer; brooder house, 10x12; brooder stove- H : spades; shovels; bench vise; and other articles too numerous to mention == : 200 WHITE KOCK HENS AND SOME BOOSTERS ' == [ Also 15 tons alfalfa and sweet clover hay in Irnrn; 30 tons silage. = • a^ •••• H ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^'^""^^"'"^^'^'"'"^"^^^•^^•iHMMBI^BMBii^HM^^HMHBII^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ••§• E5 TERMS: Cash or make arrangements with clerk before sale. No articles to 3 == be removed until settled for. — ] CHAS. MARSO 1 S HERMAN BRUMMOND, Auct. IOWA STATE BANK, Algona, Clerk S ^IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW Public Sale 55 I wish to reduce my herd of High Grade Holstein cattle and will offer at =5 public sale at the farm, at edge of Algona on No. 18, across from Cook and Titus 3 Oil Stations, on (Monday, March 19, '34 Sale to Begin at 1 O'clock Sharp 48 Head of Livestock 15 Head of Holstein Cows All are milking, fresh in last part of January. These cows have records of 350 pounds and better of butter fat. I have been raising Holsteins for 25 years and these cows are among the best I have ever raised. The cows range in age from 2 to 5 years old. 133 Head of Hogs 33 \ Six good Hampshire brood sows, bred for May farrow. Also 27 head of thrifty § fall pigs weighing from 100 to 125 pounds . \ - J ' ' •• • • •• .•• '••-•""•• • ""• . . ... ..... .1.1 _J Late 1926 Chevrolet sedan in good running condition with four good tires. =3 Theinan motor attachment for McCormick-Deering corn picker. —: __^^_ MMMMIM ,,,^^^^_^ M _____^__^______j I TERMS: Cash. No property removed until settled for. Victor Johnson Proprietor COL. C, 0, BIDDLE, Auct.

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