Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 19, 1934 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 19, 1934
Page 7
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19, 1934, HEV COAT Value and Pro- fction to your home and buildings. Lction against rain L n _ and value for appearance —ana ly resale. f'S PAINT jives you best results. [re have a paint for fuse. lehave a complete jlc of paints, enam- |and varnishes. .3 our new type of jder houses. ITSFORD UMBER CO. : POOL, Mgr. Phono 256 at a woman asks when buying salt ily. j in America, 2/3 '" women ask for [ton's because— (HEN IT IODIZED OR PLAIN uced Rates on LOANS » n°w secure a loan of f leu at our now low g to you. otfes yo SUb ' the most Payments I» 20 months to repay. RATES? need money f ur pur . See Kruse Kml?' ets: S- Lnwwte^A. H _ Bof . NINETY ATTEND LAKOTA EVENT FRIDAY NIGHT Lakota, Apr. 17—Llncoln-Lcdyard joint meeting at the Presbyterian church Friday was a success, with 90 present. It was decided to make this an entertainment night, and the presiding officer, J, H. Hoi- comb, Ledyard township, president, said, "We will have a change from the corn-hog program." The program follows: Presbyterian church orchestra, led by the Rev. Mr.. Frerklng, played a number of selections; community singing was led by Mrs. Profiting with orchestra accompaniment; Mrs. F. 0. Johnson played two piano solos; a short play, Going Home to Father, was given by two Greenwood township young people; a song was sung by Ledyard township male quartet; short play, The Elder Makes a Call, was given by Greenwood young people. These plays were directed by Mrs. Raymond Miller, of Greenwood township. The closing number was 2 songs by the quartet. Lunch was served at the close of the program. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Clayton and daughter, of Cresco township, and Mr. and Mrs. Marion Soults, Algona, were guests. Mr. Soults is the new club agent. Elsie Baniu Birthday Honored- Twenty friends, 14 from Lakota and six from Burt, gavo Elsie Baum a surprise the afternoon of her birthday anniversary last week Wednesday and presented many gifts. Bridge was played. Elsie has for some years been an invalid with arthritis. Attending from Burt were Mesdames Chipman, Whalen, Le Roy and Phyllis Boettcher, Thorson, and Elsie's sister Lydia. Elsie is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Baum, and her fathc'r is a candidate for supervisor in this the Fifth district on the democratic ticket. Brotherhood Meeting Is Held— The Rev. F. O. Johnson and the Rev. Harold Fletcher attended a district Methodist Brotherhood meeting at Forest City last week Monday night. There were 130 men in attendance, and a musical program by Waldorf college students there and a local male quartet was followed with an address by the Rev. iMr. Milne, Clear Lake Congregational pastor. The next meeting will be held at Ledyard on May 14. Sophomores Have Party— The sophomore class gave a party at the scholohouse Friday night ind had an enjoyable evening playing games. Four of the high school :eachers here, R. E. Hamquist, Earl Grabau, and families, and Edith Buxton and Miss Miller helped make the party a success. There are 20 in the class. First Dollars for Scouts— Mrs. Harvey Johnson entertained the Acorn club last Thursday. The lub voted $5 to the local boy scouts. Roll call was answered with pioneer anecdotes, and Mrs. Delia- Smith gave a talk on Iowa history week. Mrs. Olga Wortman reviewed Black Soil. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Gertrude Schissel. Pour to Missionary Convention— The Rev. and Mrs. F. 0. Johnson and two Ledyard women attended a Methodist foreign missionary convention at Kanawha last week Tuesday. A Standard Bearers banquet took place at 6:30 p. m., and a Korean missionary spoke at both the banquet and a later mass meeting. Anniversaries Celebrated— The Emory Smiths, the Henry Mitchells, and the Raymond Winters spent Sunday at Ray Estle's, in Ledyard, celebrating family birthdays and Mr. and Mrs. Smith's wedding anniversary. The women are all daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Estle. Attend County Mnsic Fest— A total of 34 public school pupils and their music teacher, Mrs. F. 0. Johnson, took part in the county music festival at Algona Saturday. Some took part in the orchestra, some In the band, and some in the girls' Glee club. Harry Mussman laid Up— Harry Mussman, who was hurt in one side in a recent fall, suffered a severe cold later and was threatened with pneumonia, and he spent last week In bed under a doctor's care and is now recovering. Juniors Start Class Play- High school juniors are working on their play, A Sure Cure, and will present it soon. The class is composed of nine boys and three girls, making it hard to find a suitable play. Other Lakota News. Emma Gutknecht and Mrs. J. H. Warburton attended a girls' 4-H county committee meeting at Burt Saturday afternoon. Plans were discussed for a county-wide Rally day at the Call state park June 15. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. William Joos one day last week. They moved March 1 from a farm in Hebron township to a farm 1% miles northeast of Lakota. Mr. and Mrs, Harry Mussman took the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Mussman, to Sheffield last week Sunday to visit a sister of Harry two weeks. The Rev. and Mrs. Gerald Ukena, Jesup, spent last week visiting Mrs. Ukena's parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Frerking, and Gerald's mother, Mrs. Ida Ukena. Florence Koppeu, who works in Des Moines, came home Thursday and will spend three weeks with her parents. Max O'Keefe, who attends school at Estherville, spent last week with bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oran O'Keefe. Mr. and Mrs. Iverson, Fargo, N. ., visited toe A, E. Ogreus last week. The w0J»eo are sisters. The B. R. Worleys went to Mason City Saturday to visit Mrs. woriey's parents. KQSBUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALttONA IOW A Don Sf. Stil,HC. H. Klnnu,, Field H^rtcrs "• il 1 ayne, i'n~»-:i..-n ' Mr. . T/akotn and Mrs. Arthur Schlsscl, of _; ll were visitors at John Drcesman'.s, Algona, last week InoHday. Arthur is employed at. Fanners elevator, Lakota, and Drccsman is his wlre . s cous , n JJo F Mi. Clau eter do Martin, empl o Seeley farm ng bro .and broke . . , Saturday. While he was driv- sheep to shelter ho fell and tho liltlo finder on his left between Uio first and second . He was taken to Algona for doctor's attention. "Pete" ins in the Union neighborhood for years and was formerly cm- at the William Dodds farm. r. and Mrs. Stanley Keith, four s southeast of Burt, entertained atives at dinner Sunday, and o persons attending were 1 '?, rcnts ' Mr ' and Mrs - LT - !' AIeomi - llis grandfather, . Keith, also Algona, and Stan- hcr Wavn °. with Wayne's joints a been some ployed Mr miles rel among faml • * * * Gunde who cutting, called on Mr. and Mrs. Geo r, a mile south of Algona on 1C!), one day last week. George 1 was cutting wood, lias been ig, sawing, and splitting wood winter till he now has a large ' of dry wood in front of his o. He sells lots of wood in :, and says it keeps him busy supply the demand. George has "'"-' a small house to his farm is occupied by the Ralph •o * No wh Gill all Pile . house town to moved which Sliiplers * * * * Tho Carl Browns, Cresco town' ->, were Sunday dinner guests at "no Malccek's, north of Wes- Mr. and Mrs. Malecek are parents of Mrs. Brown. ship Antone ley. • » * * live to Mr. and Mrs. John Long Jr., who •re four miles south of Burt, have fine farm. John was just ready .- start disking when we called one day last week. The Longs have two children, both girls with big blue eyes. * « * * Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ranney, of Elk River, Minn., were visiting the B H. Marlows, three miles south of Burt on the pavement, last week Tuesday. They had visited Mr. Ranney's brother Orvio at Fenton before coming to Marlow's, where they planned to spend ten days. Mrs. Rauney and Mrs. Marlow are sisters. * * * The W. H. Riedels, three miles south and a mile west of Burt, on a 12-acre farm, were hosts to the Bert Olsons, Swea City, and Mr. and Mrs. Ole Thompson, of Thompson, at last week Sunday 'dinner. When we called at Riedel's W. H. lad just come in from sowing barley, and he was appreciating the recent rains, but said he believed we could use more to advantage. * • • • Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Holding, who farm a mile west and two miles south of Burt, have a new boy, now some five or six weeks old. He has been named Larry, and lie weighed 9 3-4 pounds at birth. This is the second son for the Holdings, and Kayo, aged 4, is proud of his new brother, as well as of three rabbits ho received as an Easter gift from his cousin, Donald Kienitz. Clifford does trucking besides farming ICO acres. * * * Frank Bahling farms a fine 120 farm two miles west of Burt. He is milking 15 Guernseys at present. The Bahlings recently purchased 500 white Leghorn chicks three, weeks old from the Hamilton hatchery near Bancroft. They have some 500 Leghorn hens which are laying around 325 eggs daily, and the eggs are sold to the hatchery. Mr. and Mrs. Bahling have two boys and a girl who are lots of help. Gerald, tho eldest hoy, 19, is now working at his uncle Fred Dransfeldt's, north of Lone Rock. * * * • When we called recently on Mr. and Mrs. Earl Reed, three miles north and a mile west of Burt, we found them busy with their chickens. They are getting some 15 dozen eggs daily. They purchased their baby chicks from the Hamilton hatchery near Bancroft. They dress chickens and sell them for early fries at homes in Algona. They now have more than 500 chicks above six weeks old which will soon be large enough to dress. * * * « We dropped in on the Albert Wlbbens, two miles south of Burt, last Thursday, and found them in the house enjoying the rain. Albert had been at work in the fields that morning, but was driven to shelter. The Wibbens moved to Burt recently from a farm near Bancroft, and they like their new home. Mrs. Wibben is kept busy with a small daughter age two. Albert says he believes better times are coming. When we saw him he was awaiting receipt of corn-hog cash. * * * Mrs. R. A. Ortman, who lives one and a half miles north of Burt, is versatile in her work. She keeps busy with a large flock of White Giant chickens. This breed of poultry is not common here. She sells all of her eggs to the branch of the Spencer hatchery at Algona for hatching purposes. Besides raising chickens she has an urge for sewing, and she was quilting when we called last week Wednesday. * • * * In one of the sudden snow flurries last week Wednesday we called on C. A. Penton, who farms 240 acres, near Burt. The Peutous have a family of eight children. C. A. says they keep him plenty busy, but he will soon appreciate their help. He hauls fertilizer from the Swift plant at Algona to enrich his soil, and he has done this the last two years. He had been m the fields before we called, disking and sowing his oats. The Albert VcCarhys are new people who have moved from South Dakota to the large farm where Clyde Sbipler formerlyJived. They left the Dubugue neighborhood 17 years ago and farmed 1200 acres in South Dakota, but the crops there were never good, and last year they did not raiKo enough to feed tho chickens. Albert remarked that but or government help ho could not have moved to Iowa. Ho has plenty of hnlp to farm the section where ho now lives, for there are six boyn and one girl in tho family. I ho girl is attending school at Dublinuo. * * * * The .1. P. Floras are new folks who moved this spring from South Dakota to a farm four miles south .and two miles west, of Lakota Ihoy were getting ready to start field work when we called last week Tuesday. They lived in South Dakota 21 years, but crops there were poor. * « * * W. R. Smith, a half mile north of tho Doan church, which is seven miles southeast of Burt, was at home last week Wednesday. Ray had an accident a few weeks ago, when ho v/as severely cut by a buzz-saw. Now the wound is practically healed, and he is again doing about all his work. He says accidents will happen sometimes, and about all the victims can do is to make tho best of them. His Shetland pony recently fought one of his horses and came out of tho fight second best. Ray had to take a few stitches in tho pony's back to close a wound. He thinks the pony learned a lesson and will behave himself hereafter. * * » « Mrs. Amanda Brooks, of Montana, has been visiting her brothers, Robert and Cleve Stewart ,her sister, Mrs. Mike Loss, and her mother, Mrs. Mary Stewart, south of Algona. Her husband was William Brooks, who died a few years ago. The Brooks family used to farm south of Algona, but moved to Kalispel, Mont., many years ago. Mrs. Brooks was Amanda Stewart. * * * » We called on J. H. Sprank, Lone Rock, Friday. J. H. is a rural mali carrier, and he lives in a neat little homo two doors north of the Lone Rock creamery. We found him working with cement for a new lily pool south of his home. Mrs. Sprank was busy entertaining tho Auxiliary. * * * * H. J. Rice, Lone Rock, whom we saw one day last week, had been confined to his home a week with the flu and so had not been on duty at the swicthboard of the Lone Rock telephone exchange, which is operated by him and Mrs. Rice. Ho said he would be glad when he could be out again and feel his natural self. * » * * We called on Fred Genrich, of Lone Rock, Friday, and he had just returned from covering his mail route and was busy at spring housecleaning in his double garage. The Genriches have a beautiful big home next door east of the Lone Rock schoolhouse, and everything about the place is in tiptop shape. Fred has been a mail carrier many years, and he and his wife have been prominent in carrier organizations. * * * * Mrs. Joe Kramer, three miles south of Algona, received word Friday of the death of her mother, Mrs. Lynch, of Winifred, S. D. Barney Lynch, of Humboldt, a son, left immediately for his mother's home, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Kramer and their daughter Mary Magdaline, 5. Lucille and Raymond Kramer were to care for the farm during the parents' absence. Mrs. L. Gisch, another daughter of Mrs. Lynch, left for the funeral Saturday, and John Frankl, a nephew, also planned to attend the funeral, which was set for this week Monday at Winifred. Tho Lynches formerly lived in the St. Joe neighborhood. * * The Kain boys finished sawing lumber last week Wednesday. They live seven miles northeast of Algona, and their mother, Mrs. John Kain, is a widow, the mother of seven children. Mr. Kain died some years ago, and Mrs. Kain has done a fine job of rearing her family alone. L. B. Halverson is now butter- maker at the Ledyard creamery, having started work April 1. The creamery has more than 100 patrons, and is marketing 25 tubs of butter a week. Mr. Halvorson was buttermaker at Lakefield, Minn,, 3% years, but came to Ledyard from Graettinger, where he spent nine months. He is a single man. » » » * Henry Dontje Sr. was laying foundations for a new 20x26 four- room bungalow a quarter of a mile east of Gerled when we called Saturday. He was not putting in a full basement, but one large enough for vegetables. He has also put down a new well 70 feet deep, and water comes within seven feet of the top. Some 30 rods north and a little east, across the paving on No. 9, there is a flowing well. His place is ten feet higher or he would probably have a flowing well too. His son Dick, three-fourths mile south of Gerled, will move in the house east of Gerled depot where Mr. Dontje now lives, and is farming his father's farm * * « • J. E. Welfare moved from Pierre, S. D., last September into a. vacant house near Elniore, where he lived till March 1, when he moved to the farm seven miles west of Ledyard where Mandis Lloyd formerly lived. He farmed a lot of land in South Dakota, but did not raise enough to keep going. Now he is farming 177 acres. There are three girls and two boys iu the family, and J. B. is a brother of J. H. Welfare, of Ledyard. * * » * Charles Bashara, grocer at Ledyard, served tea and coffee, Saturday in connection with a store sale. He also sells meats. * * * * The C. E. Bahlings, three miles southwest of Burt, had just returned from a shopping trip to Algona when we called last week Tuesday. They continually strive to improve their home and farm. Last year they raised soy beans, and, having some 80 bushels extra, they insert- PAGB cd an advertisement in their local paper which quickly disposed of the lot. Mrs. Bahling said they could have sold twice as much. This year they will raise more. * « # » We called at 0. Jamil's, six miles cast of Burt, last week Wednesday. I be Jandls have four daughters and three sons. Mr. Jandl was seeding, nnd Mrs. Jandl was busy with GOO white Leghorn chicks. Eugene and Klda Jandl play in the "itonkn school band and take les>ns from D. Wane Collins, of the Algona schools. They were looking forward to taking part in a county school music program last baturday night at Algona. * * * * Wo had a short visit last week Wednesday with Adolph Paulson, three miles south and two miles west of Lakota. At one time he lived on tho J. F. Overmyer farm, northwest of Algona. Adolph is now feeding GO head of cattle and farms 400 acres. His right arm was lame from a kickback while he was cranking his car. One of his boys has been troubled with boils on the neck. When we called at Gus Nelson's Saturday he was up and around, but he has not been well for three months, and he spent six weeks at Iowa City, taking treatment. Mrs, Nelson remarked that the doctors did not tell him what his real trouble was, and in fact it seems they do not agree and are not sure what it is. * * * Carl Trump, a mile southeast of Lakota, was grinding feed when we arrived last Thursday. His stock shows good care. We always have a pleasant visit with Carl, for he likes to talk a little Deutsch. * * * « Ben Heyes Jr., a few miles northeast of Lakota, had had a bit of hard luck, he reported when we called last week Wednesday. He was cleaning out his barn he said, and when he pushed his fork along the floor it struck something solid and the sudden stop broke a bone in his right arm. This was tough just as spring work was opening * • * * In a recent corn loans report Fred Baumgartner, near Lu Verne, was credited with a loan of 1700 bushels, but another one for the same quantity was missed. Fred writes that the omission was nothing to him personally except that a correction might reassure neighbors whom he had told of obtaining loans on 3400 bushels. * • * * The E. A. Slepers are new people who moved from the Buffalo Center neighborhood to the Dan Habecker 160 acre farm two miles east and a mile north of Lakota. Mr. Sleper was disking in oats last week Wednesday. He and his wife have four girls and one boy. * * * * Lester Knutson has moved back to the farm where M. L. Read used L .o live, six miles northeast of Swea City, and is farming 160 acres. He milks nine cows. Mr. and Mrs. Knutson have a boy who will be six years April 25, and the lad recently told his mother that he was looking for a birthday present. * * * • Alvin Busch, a mile north and miles west of Ledyard, was disking his oats ground Saturday, but stopped to tell us that the Mexican who is going to work the Busch beets this season came from Mason City, where he was a next- door neighbor of a Mexican who was stabbed and killed a short time ago. Wesleyans Act as 'Prom' Chaperons Wesley, Apr. 17—Mr. and (Mrs. Henry Kunz returned Friday from St. Paul and Minneapolis, where they, visited their daughter Ivyl Marie and son Clare. Tlheir daugUv ter is a Junior student at St. John's hospital, St Paul, and by request Mr. and Mrs. Kunz served as chap erons at a Junior-Senior "prom 1 there last Thursday evening. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, SS. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of Special Execution directed to me from the Clerk of the District Court of Kossuth county, Iowa, oil a judgment rendered in said Court on the 19th day of March, 1934, in favor of Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States, as plaintfif, and against the West Half of the Southwest Quarter of Section Five, and the Southwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter of vsaid Section Five, in Township 95 North, Range 29, West of tlhe -5th P. iM. (except railroad right-of-way, and except the ;ract conveyed to Mary Purvis and Isabclle Niculin by Warranty Deed recorded in book 64, page 336, containing % acre) containing in all 116% acres, more or less, according to the Government survey thereof as defendant, for the sum . of Nine Thousand Three Hundred Forty and 74/10 ($9340.74) Dollars and costs, taxed at One Hundred Forty-four and 05/100 ($144.05) Dollars and accruing 1 costs, I have levied upon the following described Real property as the property of the said F. W. iDingley, Emma Dingley, (his wife, et al, to satisfy said execution towit: The West Half of the Southwest Quarter of Section Five, and the Southwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter of said Section Five (5), in Township Ninety-five (95) North, Range Twenty-nine (29), West of the 5th iP. M. (except railroad right-of-way, and except the tract conveyed to Mary Purvis and Isabella Niculin by warranty deed recorded in book 64, page 336, containing % acre), containing in all 116% acres, more or less, according to the Government survey thereof; and I will proceed to sell said property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said execution, with costs and accruing costs at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, in hand, on tine 27th day of April, 1934, at the east door of the Court House in Algona, in Kossuth county, Iowa at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., of said day, when and where due attendance will be given by the undersigned. Dated this 27th day of March, 1934. CARL DAHLHAUSER, Sheriff of Kosuth County, Iowa. By Casey Loss, Deputy. Blythe, Markley, Rule & 'Dibble, Plaintiff's Attorneys. 30-31 Seneca Mrs. Anna Osborn entertained at dinner last week Monday evening the William Browns and tlhe iReuben Larsons, Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. Fred 'Hedein, Rodman, the C. M Thompsons, the Hans Wilbergs, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lange, the Otto Wilbergs, Mrs. Jennie Jensen, and Winifred Patterson. The Guy Griffeths and Sylvia Jensen, Des Moines and the H. P. Jensens, Fort Dodge, spent tftie week-end at Christina Jensen's and also visited friends at Fenton. Mildred Wilberg spent the weekend with her sister Mrs. John Andreason, Ringsted, wlao is suffering with a severe case of rheumatism. Mrs. 'Emma Curry, Mrs. Kate 1 Newel, and the Fred Weisforods, Fenton and the William Browns, Armstrong were Sunday dinner guests at Mrs. Anna Osborn's, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Wilberg entertained Sunday George Charl- sons, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lange, the Hans Wilbergs, and the C. M. Thompsons.. Mrs. Anna Osborn visited her daughter, Mrs. William Brown, Armstrong, last week. The Aid meets this week Thursday at Mrs. Fred Brown's. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Osborn entertained Mr, and Mrs. Howard Reeder and Hazel Weisbrod, Fenton, at dinner Saturday evening. Gladys Burgesson, Riugsted, spent the week-end with Iher sister Mrs. Melvin Norland. St. Benedict There will be another card party next week Tuesday sponsored by Circle No. 4, Mrs. Frank Eisen- bar.th and Mrs. Lawrence Cink. Mr. and Mrs. William Arndorfer are grandparents again. A girl was born to their son, Julian and his wife, at Algona Friday. She has "been christened Joan. Amelia. The William Arndorfers spent Sunday afternoon at Will Reding's. Sunday afternoon the ball players practiced for the 'ball gam this season. Nick Arndorfer has! been chosen as manager. This week men are busy on £ church grounds planting trees and 'slhru'bbery. NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, SS. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of Special Execution directed to me from the Clerk of the District Court of Kossuth county, Iowa, on a Judgment rendered in said Court on tihe 7th day of April, 1934, in favor of The Union Central 'Life Insurance Company of Cincinnati, Ohio, as plaintiff, and against Southwest Quarter (SW%) of Section Twelve (12) in Township One Hundred (100) North, Range Thirty (30) West of the 5th P. M., Kossuth county, Iowa, as defendant, for the sum of Ten Thousand One Hundred Twenty-two and 59/ 100 (?10,122.'59) Dollars and costs, taxed at Fifty-three and 78/100 ($53.78) Dollars and accruing costs, I have levied upon the following described Real property as the property of the said Lizzie Johanson, Hazel Johanson, et al, to satisfy said execution, to-wit: The Southwest Quarter (SW%) of Section Twelve (12) in Township One Hundred (108) Nor.flh, Range Thirty (30) West of the '5th P. M. Kossuth County, Iowa; and I will proceed to sell said property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said execution, with costs and accruing costs at pulblic auction, to the highest bidder, for casto, in hand, on die 9th day of May, 1934, at the east door of the Court House in Algona, in Kossuth county, Iowa, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., of said day, when and wthere due attendance will be given toy the undersigned. Dated this 9th day of April, 1934. CA.IRL DAHUHAUSER, Sheriff of Kossuth County, Iowa iBy Casey Loss, Deputy. Harrington & Lowe, Plaintiff's Attorneys. 30-31 NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, SS. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of Special Execution directed to mo from the Clerk of the District Court of Kossuth county, Iowa, on a judgment rendered in said Court on the 3rd day of April, 1934, in favor of The Travelers Insurance Company, as plaintiff, and against the East Half (E%) of the (Northeast Quarter (NE^4) of Section Eight (8) and the Southeast Quarter (SE%) of the Northwest Quarter (NW%) of Section Nine (9) in Township Ninety-seven (97) North, (Range Twenty-eight (28) West of the 5th P. M., Kossuth county, Iowa, as defendant, for the sum of Nine Thousand Four Hundred Nineteen and 18/100 ($9,419.18) (Dollars and costs, taxed at One Hundred Fifty-eight and 19/100 (fl&8.19) Dollars and accruing costs, I have levied upon the following described Real property as the property of the said Carl W. Peterson and Mary Peterson to satisfy said execution, to-wit: The East Half (<E%) of the Northeast Quarter (<NE%) of Section Eight (8) and the Southeast Quarter (SE%) of the Northwest Quarter (NWJ/i) of Section Nine (9) in Township Ninety-seven (97) North, Range Twenty-eight (28) West of the Sth P. M. Kossuth county, Iowa; and I will proceed to sell said property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said execution with costs and accruing costs at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, in 'hand, •on the 9th day of May, 1934, at the east door of the Court House in Algona, in Kossuth county, Iowa, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., of said day, when and where due attendance will be given by the undersigned. Dated this lOth day of April, 1934. OARL DAHLHAUSER, Sheriff of Kosuth County, Iowa. By Casey Loss,.Deputy. Harrington & Lowe, 'Plaintiff's Attorneys. 30-31 Enjoy this garden freshness "Fresh from the Gardens" POULTRY RAISERS We are now prepared to hull oats and crack and bolt corn for chick feed. We also have a full line of chick feeds and supplies, including Hygeno Poultry Litter This litter is fire resistant. Does not become dusty. Absorbs heat. Treated to control disease, and is cheaper than other commercial litter. Give us a trial. .^ Anderson Grain & Coal Co. At M. & St. L. elevator Phone 308 Renwick Hatchery BENWICK, IOTVA ; Compliance Certificate No. 8636 IOWA IMPBOYEMENT ASS'N ACCEEDITED 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 chicks 500 chicks S. C. White Leghorns $ 7.00 $34.00 S. C. Rhode Island Reds _, 7.50 36.60 White Rocks 8.00 39.00 Buff Orpingtons 8.00 39.00 Heavy- Assorted 7.00 34.00 SEEDING TIME ALMOST HERE And why buy and use anything but the best, when if. costs no more. You can depend upon NORTHBUP KING & CO.'S high quality seeds, both' field and garden giving you the best of satisfaction. We have a complete stock and can give you the best of service . We also have some fine 105 seed oats at 35c pr bushel. Ruby Wheat, per bushel $1.35 Marcus Wheat, per bushel $1.25 Fancy Early Ohio Seed Potatoes $1.25 and $1.50 and remember we carry the most complete stock of Poultry Feeds and Equipment of any feed store in northwestern Iowa. Red Top Starting Mash, per 100 $2.00 Northrup King Starting Mash, per 100 $2.25 Ful-0-Pep Starting Mash, per 100 $2.50 Ames Reliable Starting Mash, per 100 $2.50 No Corn Chix Feed, per 100 $2.25 Fine Chix Feed, per 100 ; II$2.00 Rolled Oats, per 90 $2.75 Pearl Grit, per 100 $1.50 Chix size Oyster Shells $1.00 German Peat Moss $2.50 and many other articles you will need. We will be open evenings after April 1st, and will do our best to serve you. ALGONA FLOUR & FEED GO, JM5 SOUTH PHILLIPS STREET PHONE NO. 257 HENRY ELD* GARDEN SEEDS GROW YOUB OWN GROCERIES Of course, if you don't like vegetables fresh from your own garden or if you've so much money that living expenses are the least of your worries, then this ad won't interest you. But if you are like the most of us, you will be planting a vegetable garden because you can get back several dollars worth of good food for every dime's worth of seed. Sure you can—providing you plant good seed. And we've got that kind for you in our store. This year we have a complete line of Henry Field Seed. And we don't think you can beat them anywhere in the world. Quality seed. Sure to grow. Sure to yield heavy. And priced to make you glad you came here to select them. GAMBLE STORES TIM mrl*a«ly f t«r» BUD BAENABD, Mgr. Agencies Britt and Hui 105 W. Stftto

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