Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 29, 1934 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 29, 1934
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SUPERVISOR District No. 4 n ounce my candidacy for supervisor U W el>y , -""he Republican ticket. Your vote at June will be appreciated. PAUL NEMITZ * FENTON GLASS — "Wo replace broken all makes of cars whil Ul Windshield JOE GREENBERG J.OO installed lur Cream Whips Pasteurized lernsey Milk and Cream [herd is T. B. Tested and Dairy State Inspected. For better milk and cream WOODSIDE DAIRY Loren Brown/Manager PHONE 3P31 Tire Sale! Jsale on standard make of Tires—Goodrich, Kelly and Fisk is still going strong Goodrich $3.35 &fl Goodrich $4.00 21 Goodrich $4.00 18 Goodrich $4.50 19 Fisk $4.00 to Goodrich $5.00 pO Fisk $5.00 £0 Goodrich $5.50 21 Goodrich $6.50 jOther sizes low in price proportionately. You ]not buy tires again at these prices after this : is exhausted. foe Greenberg [%¥» w- ^ I SAVE USE DEVOE EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR PAINTS We have a complete line of Paints, Enamels, and Varnishes. Lumber Co. JIM POOL, Mgr. . o/ Peerless Coal Phone 256 BEN HEYES, 83, GERMAN TWP, PIONEER, DIES Lakota, Mnrch 27—flk-n IToyrs, ,,f erman nowimhip, <i|,_ H i ,,.t hi* i lomc ist Thursiliiy afternoon of pnoii- nonin, ;iK(>,l XI! yours. Mr. Iloyc-s hud pen ,-i helpless Invalid for the. , m . s t yrars, mid was cans! fur by hl,s luwhter, Mrs. Nancy Vnn ' Dec- 'oon. Mm lloyost, who survives im, IK XS, find they wore married years HBO. Mr. Hcyiw was born i Holland. JJcsldcw his widow he IK urv.ived by bin daughter Nancy, nother daughter Mrs. Gertie ffc-hii- er, Rockwell, <mo tlauBlitor in Mleh?an, and a son George. A .son l>iek ied la.st year, rind one dnuglilor in Iso dead. He also is survive*! by a umber of grand-children jusit east Jjfiko'la. Funeral xerviceM were old Monday at the Itcforni church ear German Valley with the Rev. arlson Schnucker in charge. ocond 4.11 Lesson Given— Kmma, Outknccht, Fern I./ewis ary Kllxnbeth Miller, and Mrs. ,l! :. Wai-burton attended the second •sson of tho .!-][ girl's club held t. Iho Bnirtist church in ISmcrort' st wceli Tuesday. Miss Swliuioy, vtcnaion specialist, gave a lesson! x canning vegetables, dcmonstra-' ng by canning .spinach and carrots, he first lesson on meat canning as reviowed. Tho next, lesson on inning fruits will be given May !l, hen fruits Jn season will be cann- 1(1 Pioneer is Dead Friends here received ^s-or<^ voccnt- 1 of the. death of Frank Pierce' nit is homo in Albany, Ore., March M'. Ir.s. Pierce died two years ago, a nd 10 son T-Mdie, a Cow years previous, nly the daughter I [axel remu'in.s of oC north Kos- wcre the first FAIfcM EHt and NURSERST SEEDS EVERV ONE A GARDEN WONDER Imak productive ' ««we Potable vegetable, and flower*. IB D ' yOUr Karden «"«>« MccewM thaa ever before. -Sweet M ,u gar . ; ORE E SWEET CORN-W days earlier than Golden Bantam. 5 PPp CHANTENAV C * R KQT-^Newwt, most prolific Carrot. f RFECT CUCUMBER-The choice of the Best Gardeners. ' IALSAT5.PERPKT. TOUR DEA1EHS iis pioneer family nth. Tho Pierces oUlors in this immediate vicinity, ack In the "O's. They moved to Oreon many years ;igo. They formerly vert on the farm now known as tlie uluia HcnnhiR farm. urprisn for \Ynrburlons— Last week Wednesday at supper imo a surprise, was given for Mr. ml Mrs. J. IT. W.irburlon when lie K. n. Worleys, the II. K. 1-lam- uists, the Uev. .ami Mrs. F. Johnon, Harry AVarburton, and Edith 3uxton drove out bringing supper. The rest of the evening was .spent rlaying games and visiting. Tlhto •>arty was in honor of Mr, Warbur- on, who fis convalescing after an ac- :ident to his hand some weeks ago. Missionary Program Given— airs. George Heetland entertained he Presbyterian Missionary Socderty Thursday afternoon. A number of 'ther guests were also present. Mrs. Frerking had charge oC devotions .nd gave an interesting talk on Tact ilro. Harvey gave a lesson on Alad- Un's Lamp in Alaska. Mrs. Jerry Ukena gave tho mission topic, Women in Missions. Mrs. Robert Wil Jams sang, Just be Glad, and the ittlo Heetland twins sang a duet. .KOSSUTI-I COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA Don M. Stiles, C. H. Klamp, Field Koporters ». J I'ayne, Contributing acres since 192C. fine herd of is Herman W. Gadc.-, a mile east and a half mile south of Fcnton, was cluaniiip up his farm vard when we called lawt week Tuesday Ho has been on this farm of 200 Herman has a _ Guernsey milk cows, and is milking 14 at present. £>ix heifers will be fresh in the 11 , " e , alfio naf » H large-typo black Poland China Hn-ood sows winch will average more than 400 pounds each. Good livestock is evidently a hobby with -Herman. He and Mrs. Gade have one boy, U and two girls, 6 and 4. The children save the parents many steps in yard work. * * * * We arrived at Elmer Weisbrod's, a mile south and a ihalf mile west of _ Fenton, while the chores were done last week Tuesday. The cows, them Weisbrods are milking 14 mostly Holsteins, halt of purehreds. T.h e cows have dropped H calves since October, and 'both the older cattle and the youngsters show the (best of care. Elmer owns the IGO-acre farm where he lives, and this was part of ;his father Jacob Weisbrod's 400-acre place The elder Mr. Weisbrod died some years ago. The Wei&brod name, by :Iie way, is well known from away back in the Fenton neighborhood, lor there are several Weisbrod families there, and they are of pioneer stock, the kind of upstanding good citizens who have made this county what it is. You might call Mike Weisbrod head of the clan. Mike, who is now well along in years, was a well known county supervisor in his prime. cleaning out the cow <barn. He keeps purebred Holsteina and now •lias 1 head, also a >pure(bred toull. * * * • Mrs. Oeo J Winkel, Lotts Creek, has recently had the flu two weeks. It developed from a sore throat. The Winkels have three children, two girls and a boy, and the children did most of the work during their mother's illness. * * * We called at Walter Cehnke's, two miles south of Fenton, last week Tuesday, and found him, a neighbor, R. A. Bohnke, and a son sawing wood. The power was a rebuilt Ford engine. Walter planned on having enough AVOOC! sawed to last all summer. * * * * We visited at Leonard Dittmer'e, a anile north and a half mile west of Burt, Friday, and found the Dittmers ibusy at papering and spring housecleaning. (Leonard has two large dogs that don't appear any too friendly to strangers, and! Leonard says he isn't bothered much by collectors or agents. * * * * The J. H. Farrels recently moved from Whittemore to the 160-acre farm of Doctor McCreery three miles east arid 2y 2 miles north o-f Whittemore. This is Mr. Farrell's first attempt at farming for himself. The Farrels .have two 'boys, James, 4, and John, G. The latter attends school. PAGE NINfl * * * * E. J. -Eimers, who lives six miles north and a half mile east of Fenton, farms 240 acres owned toy Mrs. Lucy Fish, Algona. The Eimers family moved to the place March 1 from Emmet county. (Everybody was cleaning things and still getting settled when we were there last week Wednesday. There is always plenty to do when farmers move. Mr. and Mrs. Eimers have six children: 'Raymond, 11; Gerald, 9; Ervin and Everett, C; Donald and Darline, 2. There are two sets of twins. Mr. Eimers remarked that the children are lots of company and have •Newcomers neighborhood * * • * in the are Mr. Hobarton and Mrs. Palm Sunday Services Held— Palm Sunday services were hekl at tho local Metliodtet Church, and the Rov. Mr. Johnson used as Iiis subject, Jesus In Triumph. Tho choir sang special music and tho pastor sang Tho Palms. A candle ligM ommunion service will be (hold and the Lcd- Thursday evenln yard choir will give its 'antato Friday evening. Eostei Clioir Gives Busier Tho Presbyterian Musical— choir g-ave Easter progriim Sunday evening ad- ipted from Tor, o street boy of Jerusalem. Mrs. FrerUing read -the story and the music was given by the choir in the form of (trios, quartets, double quartettes, duets ami choruses. It proved a delightful evening in story and song. Aid Quill Is Completed— The second division of the Methodist Aid entertained at Mrs. A. Q. Smith's last week Wednesday siflter- noon with a good crowd attending. The quilt the society has l>een (iul(t- plenty * of fun. The Lynn Le Vans are new people who moved from near Estherville to the Charles Watts farm of 240 acres a mile south and 1% miles west of Elmore. There are three ihoys and one girl in the family. The son Leroy goes to high school at Elmore. The others are Velynn, and Kenneth. The family 'finds a flowing well on the farm a fine thing. There are many suck artesian wells in the North End. The Le Vans are milking ten cows. Mr. Le Van takes great interest in raising Belgian horses, and he has 12 head. He recently sold a 2-year-old colt for $140. Who says it does not pay to raise good horses? * * * AVe had a short visit Friday with •E. A. Miller, five miles north of •Ledyard. This is where a barn was burned last summer when hay got hot and took fire by spontaneous combustion. Mr. Miller has built a new ; barn, and it is well arranged, though he remarked that it should he wider. He was busy at sacking chick feed ground at an ing at Mrs. C. H. Smith's was ished Friday. fin- Lukoia Wins and Loses— The Lakota Independent basketball team played two games on the home floor Friday night. Loikolta. won from Maple Hill, but lost to Seneca. Other Lakota News. W. E. Ley and Jerry Ukena drove to Des Moineg last week Wednesday, arid Jerry drove home a new Ford for ithe garage, Mrs. Ley went with them as far as 'Fort Dodge and bpent .the clay visiting her sister, Mrs. Albert Smith. Mrs. Henry Patterson, and daugh. ter Sadie, her sister Uose Doreiv bush, and two n'ieces, Marie and Ruby Dorenbush of Buffalo Contei-, spent the week-end at Minneapolis. Harry Mussinan, employed at the Ley garage, slipi>ed on oil on the floor, Friday, and hit lite side on the radiator of a car, breaking some ribs. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Lou Meyers Thursday. Tlhey have three other children. Lou drives the Standard Oil truck. Dr. and Mrs. H. H. (Murray and Kathleen wenit to Des Moines Tuesday to visit Secretary of Agriculture Murray. Mrs. Guy Beemer and some of the local teachers went to Dea Molnes Saturday. They returned Sunday. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. John Smith north of town farmers, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Wortnian spent last week Wednesday at Spirit Lake. Mrs. Mary Noble, Blue Earth, visited friends here Sunday afternoon. FOE SALE— MANOHU Soy Beans, best beans in Kossuth county. Last year yielded 34 bushels per acre, ?1.65 per bushel; $1.«0 in lots of '10 ibushels or move. Also medium red clover to sell, f 9 per bu. !all or see Loren Brown 3F31. 40u28-29 SEED OATS We still have some 105 Seed Oats for sale. ANDEBSON GB & COAL CO. Phone 308 and Elmore mill. Mr. Miller 'believes in raising all his own feed. He showed us a 'bin of ground feet consisting of weed seeds niixet with oats and shelled corn ground fine 'for cow ifeed. * » * * August Fehr, St. Benedict, is the busy janitor of the church and parochial school there. We callec Saturday, and Mrs. Fehr had been home only a day from the Kossuth hospital, where weeks following she spent two a major operation. She is getting along well. Be fore marriage Mrs. Fehr worked for the M. P. Haggards, Algona some years ago. * * • • George Mienke, a mile west o: Fenton, said when we called las week Monday that that was the first day he had ibeen out of bed in hai wa three weeks during which he •pneumonia. (He remarked it not pleasant to 'he laid up for tha length of time. » * * » Ii. J. Zweifel, a mile west and a mile south of Seneca, has had rath er bad luck. He lost a team o horses, and now he is going t farm without horses, for lie has bought a small tractor and he hac it hitched to a manure spreade when we saw him last wee] Wednesday. He said the tracto. did not cost him as much as wor horses would have cost, for horse, are now selling at good prices. * • « W. E. iLaage, two miles east anc a mile south of Fenton, was work ing a plowed field with a spring tooth harrow last week Tuesday and doing a good Job of it. W. farms with his father, C. F. Laage, who lives a mile north. His father at one time was a 'blacksmith at Algona, and he still keeps an up-to-date shop on the farm anc does his own blacksmithing work C. F. C. is-now 70, but still does a lot of hard work. We found him Victor Frideres, Bode, who now tenant the Wernert farm threes miles west of Algona on the Hobarton road. John P. Simon Jr. left this farm March 1 for the Troutman place north of Algona. * * * * Mr. and Mrs. John Gifford, 2% miles northeast of Burt, have a new girl two weeks old. The Giffords now have seven children, two boys and five girls. Mr. Gifford is hoping for a good grain crop this ear, for he has run short and had 0 .purchase straw for stock this winter. John is milking eight cows, ''our of his sows have farrowed 39 igs, 21 of which are living. * * * « Jesse Dugan, a mile south of 3urt, on the pavement, feels that e will certainly make his hog uota this year. From Ihis herd of 1 Poland China sows, ten have arrowed 74 pigs, and lie has lost lone so far. Jesse has fine-look- ng hogs. The sows weigh .between 00 and 500 pounds each. The Dugans have three children, two boys and a girl. They tenant the Frank Mann'farm of 160 acres. There are 400 White Leghorn chicks ordered, and when they arrive there ill *e lots o£ work to do. * * • * Mr. and Mrs Harold Frambach ire now at home on an 80-acre 'arm two miles east of Burt, which hey purchased from the Acme Insurance company. They moved there from a farm 4% miles nortii- iast of Whittemore. The iFram- bachs have three children, two girls and one hoy. The girls, Ruby and Ruth, are twins. Mrs. Framlbadh, the former Florence Parsons, was daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. M. de L. Parsons, of Hrvington. She was canning a summer supply of meat the day we called. * * * * (Mr. and Mrs. A. A. iDreyer, near Fenton, have a fine flock of 600 Iowa City have been consulted, but no relief has been obtained. Only three other cases of this fever have been known. It was thought at first that he had malta fever. The Johnsons moved this spring from tho Plum Creek neighborhood to Irvington. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hopkins, Plum Creek, entertained friends Saturday night at a iparty. The evening ,vas spent at cards, followed by a unch served by the hostess. * # * * iLorena, 13, daughter of Mr. and drs. Otto iLiesener, six miles northeast of Whittemore, was to have been confirmed Sunday, but took >ick with tonsilitis Saturday, March 17, and her parents were doubtful when we called whether she would jo able to attend confirmation. The ijeseners have three children, two iris, Luella and Lorena, and a son, Orlo. * * * » We called on Otto Ruhnke, two miles south of Lotts Creek, one day ast week, and Otto was getting ready for spring work. The luhnkes have five children, lour joys and a girl. The oldest boy, father; two girl attend school. The youngest son is a baby of three months. Mr. Ruhnke will have lots of help when his sons all grow up. * * * Mr. and Mrs. 'L. W. Ehrich, a mile south and a half mile east of Elmore, were planning Monday to drive Tuesday to Rochester, where Mrs. Bh.rich was to go through the Mayo clinic. She has not been well for some time. * * * » We had a short visit Monday with Carl Beckstein, southeast of Elmore. Carl keeps well posted, and he remarked that the Advance gave him more worthwhile information than any other weekly paper he had ever read. He takes great Alvin, 16, helps his other hoys and the care of whatever he has, and he said he used one of his automobile tires no fewer than 14 years. When he finally went to a dealer to replace it the dealer thought the tire company might give him a new one for the old one, hut to date he has not heard from it. He keeps tires we'll inflated, which is his one reason they wear so long, and another reason he stays at home most of the time and takes good care of his stock, besides looking after all other farm duties. That is the secret of success for any man. Ledyard Tho Otto' (Baumanns of near Blue Earth moved to itlhe old Baumann farm last week and Ervin, who has been living there, moved to a farm near Burt. •Mr. and Mrs. John Sunkin, Iowa Falls, former residents here, - called ait Ed Reece's Friday enroute to Boulder, Colo., where he has work. Mrs. Harriett (Matzener enteiftaim ed (the basketball boys and Mr Laurjizen ait a waffle supper Sim. day evening. Mrs. Ella Gelhaus and. 'her mother Mrs. -Poppey were in-Burt last weet Thursday having dental work done Mrs. R. B. Mayer and Marjorde Aflice Dunham and Glen Yahnke« were Fairmont shoppers Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ix>u Meyers, Lako ta, are parents of an 8-lb. boy born last Thursday. Mrs. Meyers is be ter known here as Elnora Blome. Mr, and Mrs. Dore Freeh, Algo na, and daughter visited the Ro; Links last week Wednesday. •• Fred Arndte, Guckeen, called o friends here last week Wednesday 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 31 years experience. Plione 505. RATES REDUCED • —on- All Loans You can now secure a loan of $300.00 or less at our. new low monthly rate. Our new plan will mean a substantial saving to you. The Federal offers you the most complete loan service in the State. No delay. Reduced monthly payments. A loan plan can be arranged to suit your needs. WHY PAY MOKE THAN OUR NEW LOW RATES?, If you need money for any purpose see H. N. Kruse ALGONA DES MOINES PHONE 125 Representing FEDERAL FINANCE CO. PUBLIC SALE' At the Kiddie Sale Pavilion in Algpona, east tracks of Northwestern SATURDAY.fMARCH 31, 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 eome fall pigs. CATTLE—One Holstein cow, giving milk; one white face part Shorthorn and Holstein, one cow, part Holstein and Shorthorn, one Shorthorn cow, fresh, calf by side, one Shorthorn cow coming in with the second calf. These cows range in age from 2 to 6 years old. MACHINEET—John Deere 2-<row cultivator in good shape. Emerson gang .plow, 14-in., 20-wheel McCormick Deering disc, in good shape. Eight ft. Deering binder, with tractor hitch. ", CKEAM SEPAEATORS — All kinds of Chicken feeders, waterers, and steel coops. All kinds oi 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. Walnut dining room suit, kitchen-kook. range, as good as new. Three Klondike incubators, 240-egg eaoh. 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. White Leghorn hens and get around 25 dozen eggs daily. Most of Mr. Dreyer's time is spent with his Holstein herd. He has had the high herd in (butterfat for the past two months, and highest producing cow for the same period, in the cow- testing association. Mr. Dreyer sold out in 1926 and moved to California. He spent four years on the coast and raised lots of White Leghorns. Most of the eggs he gets now are sold for hatching purposes, and two parties called for eggs while we were there. He has been raising Holsteins for many years and always manages to have the championship cow at the county fair. A. A. is rightfully proud of his herd—only seven cows, six milking, but what producers! * * * * Mr. and Mrs. Harold Baas, Whittemore, recently moved to the W. D. Keith farm, four miles southeast of Burt, where they are employed. They have one child, Billy, 4. They had -been living at Whittemore, and Harold went to his father's farm near that town every day to work. His father is a big producer of purebred hogs. * * * # Mrs. Theo. Harr, near Irvington, who left the Kossuth hospital last week Monday, following an operation, is reported not recovering as rapidly as was expected. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Loss, near Irvington, is staying at the Harr home to attend to the household duties. * « « « Mrs. T. W. Brown, Judson, Minn., came last week iSunday for a couple of weeks with her sister, Mrs. A. J. Brown, near Algona, and at Mrs. Agnes Seely's in (Plum Creek. * » * * Le (Roy, 18, son of Mr, and Mrs. George Johnson, of the Irvington neighborhood, is reported suffering from a rare disease, a fever of unknown kind. Two specialists from BEARINGS We solve your problem on bearings for tractors, trucks, and passenger cars. We carry a large supply of tiinpkin roller bearings and new-departure ball bearings. We save you 30. to 40 per cent. Joe Greenberg PHONE 118 §lllllll!illllllllllllllllllllllllllllM VERY i mportant; H To prospective borrowers from the Federal Land g H Banks and the Land Bank Commissioner g S is the information contained in the letter, printed in a separate column, from jj =s Wm. L Myers, Governor of the Farm Credit Administration, Washington, D. C. = | Don't Fail to Read This | S This letter means that those who are to benefit from the funds obtainable for S 55 farm loans, on the credit of the Government, will all do their part in helping to 55 55 distribute the securities of the Governmant. 555 == It means that THE GENERAL PUBLIC WILL NOW HAVE THE OPPORTUNITY H 55 TO INVEST IN GOVERNMENT SECURITIES OP THE HIGHEST CLASS AT A S == GOOD RATE OP INTEREST FOR BONDS OF SUCH SURPASSING QUALITY. s 55 These bonds are not only one of the safest forms of investment in the world, but S 55 for larger transactions they can be used practically the same as cash. 55 S NOW IS THE TIME TO APPLY FOR YOUR "GOVERNMENT LOAN," before the H 55 busy days of Spring come on. These loans necessarily take considerable time to 55 == complete. The FEDERAL LAND BANK OP OMAHA, and office of the LAND E§ 55 BANK COMMISSIONER must be given ample time as they are very, very busy. 55 U 7 'THE ALGONA NATIONAL FAEM LOAN ASSOCIATION = =J is headquarters for Kossuth County and adjacent Iowa Townships in the placing §55 — of Federal Land Bank and Land Bank Commissioner Loans. 55 H The record of The Algona National Farm Loan Association places it among the §1 55 top-notchers of Iowa, in the number of loans closed during the last year. 55 55 Our knowledge and facilities are always at your service if desirous of obtaining a S — "Government Loan" on the long term, low interest basis. '- ' *"" H[ Feel free to call upon us at any time for complete information about these loans, as or consultation concerning your special farm financing problem. Or drop us an 55-inquiry by mail. i ; ; J " I Algona National Farm Loan Association H. B. HUTOHINS, Secretary-Treasurer. E3. State Street, Algona, Jpwa* (Over Barry's Recreation

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free