Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 22, 1934 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 22, 1934
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Page 7
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PHOTOGRAPHY rethana of th« arm and a slip of the 01 demaild ^ BklM and ar . KOSRUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA, IOWA produced in our own studios Interest in every pic- L< ALGONA ART STUDIO , «,» our special offer on graduation pho- j aurfi to Be' uu r [wgrapha- VJfel A FINE ASSORTMENT OF EASTER EGGS AND NOVELTIES (the children, and those delicious chocolate cov- ii mialitv Easter Eggs for the grown-ups at the Al- Innln Candy Store. These Easter Eggs are the Inus Martha Washington Brand, fresh from their Ihens and are without question the finest eating idles on the market. We cordially invite you to It our Store and inspect our fine Easter display of b Candies and novelties. J. F. BEHLMER Happy Easter to you. 101 East State Street. lependable Used Cars 12 Chevrolet Coach 1932 Ford Coupe 10 Chevrolet Coupe 1929 Ford. Sedan |3 Ford Coupe 1930 Chrysler Sedan 1931 Ford L. W. Truck [ENT MOTOR CO. lone 484 AUTHORIZED Algona, Iowa Service— ^j^jS^. —Sales 's Grocery WEEK-END SPECIALS inanas, 5 Ibs 25c N, Wahkonsa, 2 Ibs. 18c [wisLye, 3 for 25c pies, small Winesaps, 6 Ibs 25c jttuce, large, 2 for 18c [wake Flour, ABC, bag__ 17c llf . tall can, 3 for IGc [ u »es, 70 to 80 size 2 Ibs 19c Dust, large pkg. __ 10c Flakes, Kellogg's, 2 for . 21c '• B °l> White, 10 bars 19c ALGONA FLOUR & FEED CO, STREET PHONE NO. 257 off ea ^ ^e °f everything you need for poultry. All an peat litter, feedera, fountains, and raa- FLOUR & C«. Won M. SliK's, ('. H. Klamp, Field "• •• I'ayne, C I 11 known 6 "? St received a carload of NortJhrup, King & Co.'s ten you IaWo field seeds. These are priced reasonable Bested -° nsiaer the Quality. Come in and see the kind you are and compare them with other brands. , WE INVITE COMPARISON Many fm. m p, Q ,, 'iery to • . ave Booked the eeeds tfcey need for future B * Wfl lnvito you to do the same. I«ur 8eed before April 1 and ayoid the sales tax. "We bcliere it paye to buy pure seeds" We ^ CUIC KEN FEED ANB SUPPLIES is J^ ty * full line of everything you need for poultry. All Peat litter, feeriera •fniin+.nins and rem- --• ... .......,, v ,..j,, wlm JIVL'.H mured on four lots at (he cd B e of Bancroft, where ho gardens and raises chickens, was an Algona visitor last Thursday. Ho farmed 1] years near Galliraith; two years on the Hunt farm norlflinast of Al^ona- four years on a Portland farm- and nino years on the Doctor Peters half section north of Burt. For the last four years he has -hcon at Bancroft. A ynar ago he lost his wife, and recently iho married Larsigna Larson, Algona. Tho new Mrs. Sankey has had seven incubators going, and la.st Thursday slip, off 334 chicks. By his first Mr. San key had took wife Clove Stewart's, two miles south of Algona on No. 103. * * * * The annual meeting for election of a school director in Cresco township, 4, was held last PAGE SHVSa| ., . - - nine dhildren, threo girls and six boys, all now married. Two girls live at Bancroft; one at Graettingcr; one son near Irvington; two near Lu Verne; one near Woden; and two in Bureau county, 111. * • * « Willie .Toos, who lives on a 180- acro farm a mile east and a half mile north of Lakotn owned by G. G. Mawdiman, of Hubbard, was at Algona last Thursday to consult the county corn-(liog authorities. Mr. Joos is half lowan and half Minncsotan, having lived nearly or quite all his lite on one side or the other of the Kossutlli-Faribault border. At one time he was in the farm implement business at Elmore, where he has lived at different times when he was in Minnesota. In 1915 he married a Minnesota girl, and they have seven chil- vvcck Monday, and Ralph Brown, director for the last year, was reelected. * » * • A butchering bee was held last week Tuesday at Joseph Loebach's, three miles north and a mile east of Whittemore. Five hogs were butchered by Mr. Loenach and his neighbors, and were cut up and the Inrrt rendered. The men had a huge iron kettle outdoors over an open fire in which they fried out the lard. Mr. Loebach says it isn't much of a task to butcher when you have so much good help. * * * We drove by the Secly farm in Plum Creek one day last week, and saw a number of men sawing lumber. The Keith hoys, up the road two miles, wore helping. The men planned to finish sawing at Soely's Saturday, and then the saw mill, which is the property of A. J. Brown, south of Algona, was to he moved to Mrs. John Kain's, three miles northeast of the Seelys, where a full week's work was waiting. Iron, four hoys and three girls. Two of the children are in high f walnut, cherry, .butternut, and maple woods, and variety in color makes the bowls attractive. Mr. Hackman makes candlesticks, and at Christmas many of his friends are presented with butcherknivos, which arc fitted into wooden holders. He makes the knives from broken steel saw blades and fits handles to them. • * • • The William Batts, five miles west and two miles south of Algona, is suffering from the flu, and his wife is recovering from a recent operation. The son George, a half mile north of his .parents, ilias been doing the chores and attending to other duties about the farm. * * « • Mr. _ and Mrs. Charles Gunder, who lived a mile south of Algona and a half mile west, in the William Falloway house, have moved to Algona and are making their home with Mrs. Gunder's mother, Mrs. John Sifert. * * « » Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Brown, south of Algona, motored to Judson, Minn., Sunday to spend the day with, an aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Brown. Frank J. .Elbert has moved from The Henry Lonnings are new •people on a farm a half mile west of Irvington. They came from near Eagle Grove, hut once lived on a homestead in Montana. They have no children. <R. C. Laage, a mile north and a half mile east of Irvington, was having his share of grief when we called Saturday. High winds had wrecked him windmill, and to tak< its place he had installed a gas engine, hut it did not seem to wan- west of Whittemore to a mile east of till at town on the Mrs. Fred Wagner place, where he will farm in partnership with bis brother August, who lives a half mile east school at Ledyard and four others attend the Lakota school. * * * A. K. Henderson, who runs a store at the little town of Stevens, on the Rock Island, northeast of Dakota, in Hebron township, and I. A. Adams, who owns and lives on a 100-aere farm a half mile from Stevens, had business at Algeria Friday. Mr. Adams and his wife, who were married 29 years ago, lave three daughters and a son. One of the girls is Mrs. Ralph Miler, whose husband farms in Lincoln township. The Millers have :wo children. Despite his English name, Mr. Adams is a German, and tie recalled that he was naturalized at Algona wrtien W. C. Dewel was district court clerk. * * < * We had a little visit the other day with "Vic" Johnson, when he called for the bills for his sale this week Monday. Ho lives on of Frank's farm. August suffered a lame back i-ecently, when a load of corn on which he was riding overturned. * * * We called on Mrs. Otto Tietz, of Whittemore, one day last week. She has lived at Whittemore only six months, Burt having been her former home. For the last two years she has suffered with rheumatism, hut in spite of it she remains cheerful and looks on the bright side of life. The Tietzes have six children, four hoys and to work. R. C. remained good-nat urecl, however, and was patientl> trying different methods to start it * * * * Leonard Klocke, a mile north o Wesley, was having his corn shell ed last week Tuesday. He shelle something more than 4,000 bushels DON, M, STILES S NEW ADVANCE FIELD EDITOR Don M. Stiles, Algona, was re- ently added to the Advance's field taff, and for some weeks has been ailing on farmers and writing heir news. Born at (Delevan, Minn., ten miles lorth of Blue Earth, Mr. Stiles rcw up there and was graduated rom the Delevan higih school. His ather, a Baptist minister whose yife died three years ago, now ives retired at Garden City, Minn. Besides Don, there are two "sons nd six sisters, all living in Minns- iota. After higih, school Don attended Vsbury college, Wilmore, Ky., one ear, then spent a year at the Uni- ersity of Minnesota. Five years n sales work followed, and then he ame to Algona. In the meantime le ihad met and married Euth, laughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Brown, south of Algona. Mrs. Stiles is a graduate of the Algona higft school and of the Hamilton Business college, Mason :ity. Mr. and Mrs. Stiles have two children, a hoy and a girl. They live in one of the former Vanderlinden 'cottages in northeast Al- 5ona. MUSICAL COMEDY GIVENJN GRANT Grant Twp., Mar. 20—Crocodile Island, n, musical comedy, was presented by the boys and girls glee clubs of ithe Grant high school Fnt- day evening. Students leaving main Some of it was outside corn. Otis Bros., east of Wesley, were doing the shelling with a new shelter and a new tractor, the latter equipped with pneumatic tires. A good job was .being done, hough the wind was blowing a gale, and the men shoveling corn looked more like Negroes than whites. * * * * (Rudolph Larson, a mile east and a half north from •tihe Doan church, •parts were Norman Boever, Bernard Kelley, Soren Pedersen, Donald Mayno, Robert Briggs, George Patterson. Arnold Boever, Violet Scl- berg, Eileen. Kollasch, Helen Briggs, Florence Patterson, and Marjorle •Mdno. The assembly was packed. A ballet dance between acts was given by four junior Ihligh school girls, Ardis Anderson, Doris (Briggs, Dorothy Colwell, and "Wilma Speick- two girls, ,but only a boy, Norhert, was sorting hogs for various feed 10, is at school and at home, the rest being employed away from home. Norhert cares for ibis mother after school. Mrs. Tietz said Whifctemore as a home she liked town. his own farm across the road from the two service stations at the northeast edge of Algona, and ho owns the Plliillips station and the house on that side. "Vic" was a native of Sweden, but he was brought to America when he was 11, and he is 63 now. His wife, wiho is a Norwegian, was Rena Olson, and they have nine children, six girls and three boys, the girls all married, the boys all single. The son Wilfred is a fireman on the Great 'Lakes, and Edwin and HJalmer are at (home. The girls are: Mrs. Ross Calhoun, Mrs. Arthur Hagg, and Mrs. James Davidson, all of Plum Crock township; Mrs. Harold Sorensen, Lu Verne; Mrs. Carl Anderson, Omaha; Mrs. Kenneth Seely, Algona. Mrs. Sfiely works at the Swift plant, and her husband at the Algona creamery. Mrs. Sorenson's husband is i ascr of a Shell bulk station. * + * # Mr. and Mrs Herman Dreennan, Buffalo Center, and three children, Betty, I/ydia, and Dennis, ?<pont last week Sunday with Mr. Dreos- lots when we called last week He 100 is also feeding Hereford baby The Fi-ed Wagners, a mile east of Whittemore, had a little excitement last week Wednesday night, at midnight, when fire was discovered in a day bed on which the son Alfred was sleeping. The origin of the blaze is not known, but it is! Believed to have started from a cigaret. It was put out immediate- y with water, and little damage was done, hut the incident gave the Wagners a real scare. * * * Edward Wagner, 23, east of Whittemore, is nursing an injured :iand, the result of an axe slipping ivhilo he was cutting wood. The wound was dressed by Doctor McCreery, Whittemore. It will take a month or so for the hand to heal. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wagner, have five boys and six girls, the eldest 30, the youngest 11. Wednesday. more than beeves which look as if they have plenty to eat. St. Patrick's day is the Larsons' wedding anniversary, and Mrs. Larson jokingly said Rudolph, had .bought a new tractor in honor of the occasion. * * * * It is strange that in hard times it is more difficult to find farms for rent than in good imes. This must .be because in hard times everybody is afraid to make a change. We have an idea that morel men have been looking for farms to rent in the last six months than ever .before in the history of the county. These reflections occurred to us on reading the following mention in last week's Titonka Topic: "W. J. Butler, Algona, was a briel visitor in town Monday. Mr. Butler was looking for a farm to rent. Since moving from the Sullivan & -McMahon farm, south oi town, he has spent much time trying to locate a farm. He has his farm machinery and stock, anc One day last week we called at E. J. Ludwig's, 'three miles south and a mile east of Whittemore, and found everyone busy except Arnold, who was recuperating from a strange accident. On his way home would rent and move at once." • » * * Mention elsewhere on this pagi of iR. H. Sankey, Bancroft, remind us that B. J. Sankey, who runs tlv Kunz elevator at Galbraith, was a recent Advance caller. The Kun company, with headquarters Other Grant News. Mrs. MJervin Read and 'her chil- en returned Sunday from a week vith the former's parents, Mr. and rfrs. Elmer Hamilton, near Fairmont. Henry Selberg and W k H. Barger vere elected school directors at rtihe recent school election. Mrs. William Speioher will entertain the Grant Aid this week Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Lieslie Spelcher, Fairmont, visited the Roy Minos Sunday. The WiTllam Bargers visited ithe George Moores, Eagle township, Sunday. The Arthur Paulsons, Seneca, spent Sunday at Orin Johnson's. daugher is married, lives at Davenport, and has a 6-year-old son, Fred's only grandchild. Fred will be 63 this summer, and lie has lived all his life at Ln Verne except two or three years in babyhood. * » * * Edward Kain lives on the old Lehman eighty 11 miles northeast of Algona, now owned .by his moth- on a recent Saturday night his Wesley, runs seven elevators, m- er, Mrs. John Kain. He also farms a rented eighty owned by his aunt, Mary Kain, Algona nurse. He has been farming for himself since 1929. His wife is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dacken, who now live near Corwith, and the Kains " have two little daughters, one in school. Edward milks ten cows, man's parents, Mr. and DrecKinan, Algona, and Herman's two sisters were also there, Grace, who operates a beauty shop at Cedar Falls, and Anna, who is Mrs. Delmar Clapton, Waterloo. Mr. and Mrs. Clapton and Grace came together a week ago Saturday and went home next day. Herman lives on his father's farm. Chevrolet car struck loose gravel and overturned, pinning him beneath, and he was held captive nearly five hours. When he finally got loose he was so weak from loss of blood and exposure that he could not walk, and so crawled on hands and knees to the nearest farm house. The accident happened near a church northeast o£ West Bend. * + * H. B. Thill, four miles east and a eluding elevators at Lu Verne, Manna Switch, and Wesley, three others being outside tlie county. B. J. has worked for the company nine years. He has a home at Galbraith, also a store, and 'his wife, who "vyas runs the store. Tihey have four mostly Shorthorns. Last toll he was laid up with stomach ulcers, but a course of medicine and rest brought him around, and he is now fairly well again. Mr. and Henry mile south of Whittemore, was The Roy Crawfonls arc now set-[cleaning oats when we called one 1 tied in a new home one mile east day last week, and he was hoping and two miles north of Whitte- the wind would stop blowing so This is the James Weir Tlio Crawfords had .been on more. farm. Mr. Crawford's father's farm, mile north and a mile east of Whit-|enrly. temoro. They have two children, both hoys, John, 9, and Jumes, 7. t'he so farmers could get their crops in much dirt around and that weather would settle down Mrs. H. W. Schultz entertained her L'irtdn dub last week Wednesday, and a business meeting was I followed by a social hour and lunch. The Schultzes live two miles cast of W.iitteinore on a beautiful [farm. Mr. Schultz, who was tuo busy to "sit in" on the ^party, said Mrs. Theo Harr, three milea southeast of Algona, was a patient at the Kossuth. hospital last weekend, having been the subject of an operation last Thursday morning. The Harrs have four children, two boys and two girls, and the girls attend tilio Cresco Dist. No. 4 school. They are caring for the household duties during the ah- children, one boy and three girls, and Thelma, one o£ the daughters, is a junior in the Algona higih: school. * * * * The other week P. A. Macumher, who has run the Lone Rock Cafe since 1918, called at the Advance office and planked do%vn his subscription in pennies, saying that his wife had been laying them aside for that purpose. Mr. Macumber is a carpenter by trade, and he came to this county from Waterloo. There are four children in the family. Mrs. Lillian E. Pierce, Whose husband is a lithographer at Monroe, La., a town of 25,000 inhabitants; Mrs. Marvel I-I. Elder, San Francisco; 'Clarence, teaching ati he is milking DO brad of cows now.|sence of their mother. He beioves the outlook for the the former Edna Parsons, was Mrs. Harr, a M. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mueller, fivojneer. miles e;i=t and two miles north of Whittemore, spent most daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. , lrv i ng ton pio- of ast An emergency operation was per- with who Henry's 11J3L *JL 1H.TL •-•- ---- - 1,1 ---- .• .. brother AVil- i formed on Dolores Ann, 3, (laugh"; patienf Mercy Iter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brown, no U AVilliam re- southwest of. Algona, Sunday morn- when a load of hay tipped over, and he was pinned beneath it. Mr. and Mrs William KircJh, who work for Henry, cared for the children and the farm during the absence of he Muellers. * * * « We called recently on Ralph Rei- ,ners, who lives on his father W. F. Reimers' farm one and a half miles east and a half mile north of Whittemore. This is a fine farm. Ralph and bis wife have a boy of 4 and a eirl of 2. Ralph said he was kept plenty busy at milking 24 Holstein cows, even though he has a milking machine. His father, who lives at WhittPmore, helps him with the work. Bight (Hundred White Leghorn chicks had been ordered, and when they arrive there will be a big increase in farm activities. * * • * The Cresco Embroidery club met with Mrs; Ben Terhune, Irvington, week Wednesday, and a busi- ^neeUn* was called to order „, .he president. Mrs. George Hackman. Two new members were admitted, Mrs. Cora Virgin and Mrs. John Dreesinan, both of Algona. After 'the meeting the. rest of the afternoon was spent socially, and lunch was served by the host- 7 The next meeting mil be held . Broken le» hue. The child operated on for where he was located then, but now he is on-toe Dyer eighty, southeast of Ledyard. Fred was born at Lone Rock, but his parents are now dead. For five years be trucked at Algona, and he was on the farm he recently vacated 11 years. His wiio ess appendicitis, from which she had 3ccn suffering a week at intervals. Doctors Cretzmeycr and Kenefick operated, assisted by Doctor Bourne, and she is a patient at the Kossuth hospital. She was re-ported doing well Monday. Her aunt, Ann Maiecek, Wesley, is caring for two brothers, Charles and Gerald, during the absence of their mother. * « * » Mrs. John Cox, 3 miles southwest of Algona, entertained Sunday at dinner in honor of her grandson, John, son of (Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miller, Cresco township. John, who is 14, will enter the Algona high school next fall as a freshman. * • * * A 4-H club training school was scheduled for Monday at the Legion hall, Algona, for leaders in south Kossuth. A similar meeting was held the following day at the Bancroft public sohoolhouse for leaders in the North End. * * * * We visited Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Hackman, two miles south of Algona, on No. 169, and found him busy in a shop in his garage, where he spends bis leisure. The day we called he was oiling nut bowls he had cut from hard wood. He also had some made from (have a new hoy, born January 31, their first child, named (Donald Leroy. They moved to this farm March 1. This was formerly the Arthur Ward farm, but John Carlson bought it recently. Mrs. Baade is Mr. Carlson's daughter. C. G. * » * * Humphrey, five miles southwest of Fenton, was cleaning out 'his hog barn when we called Monday. He keeps things clean, and 'his hogs sihow it. 'C. G. farms in a somewhat different way from most (farmers, for he does not keep cattle and buys ihis milk and butter. We did notice he keeps his hogs eating, for he had three self- feeders full of corn, and also had a long trough in which he keeps Tand B *, attending the water and com so that if the fcogs Tohin Business college at Fort *£«* ^^^^ ^ " * , , . to Kossuth in 1900, and .'he has Some weeks ago Fred Laabs call- ? ee i\ the country much improved ed at the Advance office to pay his!'" s * V****' He , ls a *>acl»lop but subscription. We can't recall just u ? k . e . e P s . a housekeeper who is not fvhpvo L w»« Innated then, but now ? lralt of *<"*• f . or * e W &S helping him outside the (house. » Splits Toe With Axe. Four Corners, Mar. 20 — John •Monarch suffered a painful accident Friday, when he split a big Angio is a daughter of Mr. and | toe through all joints back into tihe Mrs. Walter Smith, Burt, and there are two girls, 11 and G, in the Laabs family. Fred milks a herd of Durham cows, and will operate this year under a corn-hog contract. * * * * C. A. Gutknecht, two miles south of Lakota, 'had 'business in Algona not long ago, and said he was just back from Wisconsin, where he attended the funeral of an aunt. Mr. Gutkeeht is a bachelor, and, with the aid of two iMred men he farms 410 acres, 200 acres of which he owns. He has lived all his life in the Lakota neighborhood. » » * » Fred Tiede, who lives at Lu Verne now, 'but used to farm in that neighborhood, was an Algona visitor Saturday. Fourteen years ago he lost his wife, and since then he has kept house by himself, in the meantime rearing five children, all of whom have now left home except George, who runs a Lu Verne grocery store. A son and a daughter are teaching at Detroit, Mich,, and another daughter, Vera, who will soon be graduate^ from Iowa State college as a dietitian, is to be employed at a Detroit hospital after July. The remaining foot as he was chopping wood. He was taken to the McCreery hospital, Whittemore. BABY CHICKS March 23 Hatch 2000 Hamilton W. Leghorns. 1,000 Tom Ban-on W. Leghorns 800 Brown LegTiorns 900 Buff Leghorns 250 Reds March 26th 1000 Hamilton W. Leghorns 800 Tom Barron-W. iLeghorns 1000 W. Hocks 600 W. Wyandottes 800 Buff Bocks 500 Barred flocks 300 Black Minorcas 200 White Minorcas 300 Silver Laced Wyandottes On Hand One and two weeks old tfhicka in most all breeds. HAMILTON HATCHERY 1 mi. w., 1 mi, e. Bancroft, If a boy likes a girl, that's his business— If a girl likes a boy, that's her business— If you'd like a windmill, that's my business. H. L. WALSH Lone Rock, Iowa 81 years experience. Phono 505. Tire Sale! Our sale on standard make of Tires—Goodrich, Kelly and Fisk is still going strong 440-21 Goodrich $3.35 450-20 Goodrich $4.00 450-21 Goodrich $4.00 475-19 Goodrich $4.50 475-19 Fisk $4.00 500-19 Goodrich $5.00 500-20 Fisk $5.00 500-20 Goodrich $5.50 525-21 Goodrich $6.50 Other sizes low in price proportionately. You will not buy tires again at these prices after this stock is exhausted. Joe Greenberg PUBLIC SALE At the Kiddle Sale Pavilion in Algona, east of Northwestern tracks SATURDAY,fMAH24, 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. - CATTLE — One Holstein cow, giving milk; one white face part Shorthorn and Holstein, one cow, part Holstein and Snort- horn, one Shorthorn cow, fresh, calf by side, one Shorthorn cow coming in with the second calf. These cows range in age from 2 to 5 years old. MACHINERY — John Deere 2-irow cultivator in good shape. Emerson gang plow, 14-in., 20-wheel McCormick Deering disc, in good shape. CREAM SEPARATORS — All kinds of chicken Ifeeders, waterers, and steel coops. We expect to have a few sets of new harness. All kinds of repossessed furniture. This is a new line of stuff to fit out any room in your home. Including one piano, and some merchandise of clothing. Three Klondike incubators, 240-egg each. A lot of good chickens, all breeds. Terms are cash.. No property removed until settled for. C/O. Riddle, Auctioneer PHONE 79 (List property with Jess Riddle at the Coryell Oil Station, or auctioneer, phone 93. Renwick Hatchery ;~_._. RENWICK, IOWA Compliance Certificate No. 8636 IOWA IMPROVEMENT ASS'N 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 Your Order Bring us your custom hatching. We hatch every Monday and Thursday. 100 clucks 500 chicks S. C. White Leghorns ? 7.00 $34.00' S. C. iRhode Island Reds 7.50 36.60 White Rocks 8.00 39.00 Buff Orpingtons 8.00 39.00 Heavy Assorted 7.00 34.00 WE SELL FARM SEEDS You can buy this excellent seed at prices equal to what you pay for other brands. Different Grades To^Choose From i INSPECTION DESIRED Algona Produce Co. IOW4 Dealers in Eggs, Poultry, Feed, ant Seeds

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