Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 26, 1934 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 26, 1934
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Page 9
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Ifinanced •,"• i _ present payments we will refl- car for y°«~and courteous N, KBDSE NCE AGENCY \ 125, Algona, Iowa POST ; E Distance Hauling. id insured against ; ; Damage of all tods. ,, d to do all kinds of ; pid draying. Algona, Iowa '. ', !>•'• with a 10VE e a complete line iltiy Supplies, r Stoves and Ris- I.Chick Feed for iLSON ardware Igona, Iowa i woman asks buying salt I in America, 2/3 [women ask for ; on's because— VHEN IT IRAINS POURS 10° IODIZED* OR PLAIN ' No -28ize, Hul- kinds. ^Potatoes. SWEA CITY TO HAVE NEW DRY GOODS STORE Swea City, Apr. 24—A dry Roods store will be opened in the Holm building soon by Samuel Ryoted, Linn Grove. Several loads ot goods have already arrived. Swea City has had no such store since the O. S. Pearson stock was burned out and the Nelson mercantile store was discontinued. Swea City business men have for some time been in search of someone to open a dry goods store, as well as looking for some kind of bank, and now both objects have been accomplished. There Is a good trade territory here, particularly towards all points north. Branch Bank a Certainty— Frank and Lev! Welmer, Ledyard bankers, the former of Arnolds Park, the latter in direct charge of the Ledyard bank, held another conference with local business men last week Wednesday. Tho Ledyard bank Is to open a branch office here, and it will bo located in the former First National bank building. Swea City has been without a bank since the closing of the Farmers Savings. Thursday Club Names Officers— The Thursday club met last Thursday with Mrs. J. L. Vaux, and officers were elected: Mrs. J. IT, Warner, president; Mrs. Anna Larson, vice; Mrs. Ira Hewitt, secretary; Mrs. William Leland, treasurer. Mrs. Clarence Johnson's namo was presented for membership. Mrs. Samuel Warburton, who is moving to Lakota May 1, received a farewell gift. Golfers Prepare for Season— The golf links east of town will be reopened, and a $7 season membership fee will be charged. Bancroft, Ledyard, Lakota, Buffalo Center, and Swea City men will play. Elmore has decided to use the Blue Earth course. A caretaker here has not yet been hired. This course lies in the southwest corner of the intersection created by the Nos. 169 and 9 paving. Patterson Improves Farm Here— A reservoir is being erected on the former Chubb section north of town by Sen. Geo. W. Patterson, who is now sole owner of the land. Mr. Patterson plans to put 80 head of feeding cattle on the southeast quarter. Much of the section has now been broken up, and wheat is raised on the land. College Choir Sings Here— The Gustavus Adolphus choir, of St. Peter, Minn., gave a concert at the Immanuel Lutheran church here Sunday morning before a crowded house. Forty voices took part, half women, half men. The concert was highly praised. Grant Play Tomorrow Night— The Grant high school seniors will present a.play, The Tower Room's Mystery, at the Iowa theater hero this week Friday night. Dorothy Sedgwick, English teacher, will direct. Other Swea City. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Iscnberger visited at the Hagen and local Ison- berg homes Sunday. They live at Granada, Minn., just across tho state line north of Swea City. The high school senior play last Thursday and Friday nights was a success in every way, large crowds greeting both performances. The Nettie Petersons have moved to a farm east of town, and the Bert Willards now have the house tho Petersons vacated. Tho Methodist Sunday school board met at Fred Seylor's last Thursday evening. This was a monthly meeting. Mrs. Ora, Simmons, Louise and Alpha Simmons, and Henry Peterson shopped at Fairmont Saturday. Lakota Mr. and Mrs. Harry Mussman drove to Sheffield Sunday and brought home the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Mussman, who had spent two weeks with a daughter, Mrs. C. E. Dows. The Elmer Dargs, who moved from the Breen farm north of town to a farm near Britt March \, called on friends near Lakota Sunday. Beth Hamquist entertained the Methodist Standard Bearers at her home last week Wednesday, Betty Johnson had charge of devotions; Mildred Bargar, lesson; Mrs. F. 0. Johnson, report of a missionary convention at Kanawha. Mrs. C. R. Smith went to Cedar Rapids Friday to visit her sister, Mrs. Kent, two weeks. A quilting was held at Mrs. R. E. HamqulBt's Friday. The women worked on a quilt the Aid is quilting. Mrs. N. E. Noble, who spent last week with her daughter, Mrs. Samuel Warburton, Swea City, came nome Saturday, The Samuel War- burtons are moving here from Swea JTO33OTH C01TNTV ADVANCE. LOANS Ituffnlo. 17 __ ____ Guy M Butf«, iW." 700 bu. _______ ' ____ Hurt. Will Clifford. SCR. :>] '1)U. _____________ J. T. Chorlami «cc. i 2:1 Huffulo, $315 B U1 . ti nn() 4 A ft" " Fenton, Sec 1 $102 So.;. 1 Fenton. C. M. Umstrd, Sec. 23 750 >bu. German. Mrs. H. T. Ktoinmelz, German 2500 bu. ,. Mrs. ,R. T. Stcinniet!!~ German, 300 bu. Mrs. U. T. Stcinimitz" German, 550 bu. Henry Jansen, See.""5'German", 37o bu. _ _ jug Peter Bcenken, Sue. 15" German, 800 bu. ?;!GO Gnrfirld. C. F. Peterson, Sec. 22 Gaiiield 1000 bu. $4 ' 5() 100 P ° tCrSOn> Sec ' 22 Garfiolcl. Greenwood. C. M. Whitehill, Sec. 33 Greenwood, 1000 bu. $450 Harrison. John S. Nelson, Sec. 17 Harrison, 850 bu. $;jg3 IrviiiBton. Johnu Erpelding, Sec. 11 Irvington. 1000 bu. $,(50 Ledyard. Henry Ennen, Sec. 13 Ledyard, PAGB NINfl M. Stiles, C. H. Klamp, Field Reporters "• •' l'aym>, t'onfrilHilinir r ) ? t .!-"} virnhlnnfln1 ''. W>o has a fino •"-aero farm UMI w no < „» .1.. west of the den ft I i J - l-HU '.reck Htorn, was making gar- /ben wo C!l ned )ast Veek '«o«"iy. Ho m || k « Guornsoys and ILLS 22 pnrobrnds. For 27 years he id-isod Poland China hogs, and spring eight .sows have far- tins -13 PIKH. Otto noUvo in . vo n both social functions and business. lo has served as secretary of the as secreta 1'i'us (.reek creamery for thn 1-mt > >-«U-H, and now almost foels thai deserves a pension n $450 «"ved a so recently a.s a member of the •on- log commiUco. Otto has ivcd in tho Lotts Crock neighbor- bood a 1 !,,„ i, ro . HO and Mrs. Wich- lendahls have two boys and two " ail <l one of the girls is married. * * * * Paul A. NcmiU, who lives in I-enton township, is running for county supervisor on the republican ticket. When wo called at his son-in-law E. E. Meyer's, one- rourtli mile north of Lotts Creek wo found Paul and JO. E. putting a new ring gear in Paul's Chevrolet, and both seemed well posted on how to do it. Mr. Nemitz. we understand, used to farm where Mr. Meyer lives, but for tho last few years has been renting tho land to Mr. Meyer while ho helped build the roads in that part of the county. * t * * Wo called on Mrs. 0. Hurlburt, a ile cast and a inilc south of Lone I Hock, last week Monday. She has one of the' finest flocks of three- weoks-old While Rocks we have 1000 bu. Henry Rnncn, Sec. 13 Ledyard, 400 bu. ------------------ ?180 Gregory Elbert, Sec. 13 Ledyard 1000 Im. Alfred O'Keefe, Sec. 1 Ledyard, 250 bu. __________________ (j Lu Yenio Delia Mae Eh lor, Sec. 13 Lu- ovor scon . 940 in all, and she had Verne, 2S50 bu. __________ $1283 lnst onl y 12. She furnished her own __________ Paul JJlunior, Sec. 29 Lu Verne, °W S a » (i had them hatched at Ban- 1300 bu. ---- ...... ________ $5S5 crot This flock should make a lot Lolls Creuk. John Markgraf, See. 10 Lotte Creek, 425 bu. ------------ $100 ,, „ ,„„ ,,,, I H. F. Mittag, four miles south of Lone Hock, had all his light spring |oC fino eating and lots of good "pullets by fall. John Marksraf, Sec. 10 Lotts Creek, 525 bu. $230 I'rairio. Herman J. Binder, Sec. 34 Prairie 1200 bu. $5.10 Hiverdnlc. II. L. Gilmorc, Sec. 5 Riverdale, 1400 bu. Seneca. Geo. 0. Hauck, Sec. 000 bu. Goo. 0. Hauck, Sec. 250 bu. Sherman. Frank J. Hilbert, Sec. man, 375 bu. Swea. ?G30!}. or - work done when wo called last week Tuesday. The Mittags have four children, all boys, two who help their father on his IGO-acre farm, one who is married, and Hugo, employed in a Fenton elova- When we called last week Tuesday Mrs. Mittag was listening j to a new Philco radio, meanwhile 1 Seneca, (frying down meat for summer use. $405 j Mr. Mittag and one of the boys 1 Seneca, I were sorting potatoes for planting $11 that day. Things look better to the Mittags, and they hope to make a Shcr- j lililc extra money this year. — $109i * * * * | When wo called recently on Ar- jthur Luedtke, a half mile south of Louis Krug, Sec. 7 Swea, 1100 |i n q r i T , lju ' s .ir,- Lot( -s Creek, he showed us some real potatoes. Ho had well over 100 bushels in his basement, and they were the finest kind of rural $495 Union. Anna Cronin, Sec. 19 Union, 1450 bu. $053 Now Yorkers, which he has Wesley. Esther Burke, Soc.12 Wesley, 500 been selling for seed and eating purposes. Tho Luedtkes have a fine Andrew Gollner, Sec. 30 Wesley, •500 bu. $225 P. P. Zorfass, Sec. 34 Wesley, 1000 bu. $450 P. P. Zerfass, Sec. 34 Wesley, $905 farm, and they take excellent care 'of it. There is a thrifty community around Lotts Creek. * * * Wo spent a few week Tuesday at minutes last John Seege- G50 bu. $203 barth's, 2'/ 2 miles north of Lotts Creek. John Jr. was building a new brooder house, and plans on making good u:-:o of it this year. His father was looking after brood sows, and BALL TOURNEY DATED sows. There aro 12 | three were farrowinp Luck with (the piss had been good. Sows often kill some of their pigs by lying A Hancock county baseball tour- (]own on t ,' Tl o Seegobarths ament will bo hold at the Corwith „..„ ni-nsnorr,,,* fnvmo-c btlU ' ll " 1Sl fcred a broken log. The uncle was helping unload machinery when a piece of iron flow up and hit him, Mrs. Kulow's mother, Mrs. Louise Jlesnipp, makes her homo with the Kulows. She has been badly crippled with rheumatism since she was a girl of ton, but she still has a smile. Oneila, the only daughter, 10, attends the fourth grade at Lone Rock. Mrs. Roy • * * * Zunkel spent last Thursday with tho Joo Lynches, throe miles northwest of Lone Rock. Tho Lynches have two children, both boys, Joseph Willia-n, 4, and Patrick John, one. If you want to moot a good Irishman, get acquainted with Joo. Ho was out plowing the garden when we called, and he thought tho weather was plenty chilly. * * * William Nelson, a mile north and two miles south of Lone Rock, has a weakness for white horses, and when wo called Friday we found him disking with five white ones to get a piece of land ready for corn. His son Melvin was wiring tho car for a radio which ho has hooked up in tho back seat. Melvin is some electrician, and it was evident that ho would have a fine hookup when he was done. * * * Lone Rock has an exceptionally strong bank, well patronized. Nearly every farmer in that community pays with checks, which shows that they depend upon and use their bank, managed by N. L. Cotton, who has boon in charge some 35 years. Mr. Cotton's son Willis has a hatchery just north of Lone Rock, and Is having a fine business. Willis's wife is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Morgan, Algona. Frank • * * Gunder, Kulow, Iowa, spent tho week-end with his brother, George Gunder, south of Algona on highway No. 169. Frank farms near Kulow. Antono » + * * Malecek, northeast of namcnt Klectric park tomorrow and Saturday. Seven teams will play for the aro prosperous farmers, # * * * . . ,„ , K- H. Luedtkc, a mile north of county championship: Woden. Lo tts Crook, has a private game re- (Irwwlnll ulntviiim TT'urMnlM ( l nv_l ,.. ,, j. ~ serve. His collection includes foxes, which wore what wo called to sco, but before leaving wo found that ho has several other kinds of wild life, such as geese, ducics, Goodoll, Klcnnne, Hayfield, with, Kanawha, and Crystal Lake. Goodoll, which has a pitching star named Carpenter, is doped to win the tournament. Play will open at one ln -.'.silver pheasants, different breeds Goodell opposing Kanawha. Crystal | of p j goonSi etc . Ho nns a pond for Lake was to play Klemmo at 2 hjs waterfowl. Another hobby of p. m., and Corwith will play Hay- i, is is mounting all kinds of ani- ficld at 3. The winners of the first two games will play Saturday at 0:30 a. in., and at 10:30 Woden will play the winner in the Corwith-Hayfield game. Tho final game will be played Saturday afternoon at 2:30. First round games will be of only five innings, tho second round and final game of seven innings. This is tho first tournament qf this kind in Hancock county in some years. Refreshments will be served on the field. A small charge will be made for admission. City to occupy the Homer Altizer house, built by the late Wes Warburton, brother of James and Samuel. Wes lived here till he moved to Topeka, Kans. The B. R. Worleys and the R. E. Hamquists were Blue Earth shoppers Saturday. Woman's Hand Injured. Fenton, Apr. 24—Last week Tuesday, as Mrs. Arnold Krauso was doing the family washing, her right hand was caught in her electric wringer, and painful bruises and lacerations resulted. Doctor Mueller found no bones broken. Did You Ever Feed Oranges to Your Chicks? Laboratory tests have shown that citrus acid as contained in oranges is one of the best means of controlling coccidiosis in chicks. Our mash contains dehydrated oranges together with 18 other ingredients essential to a perfectly balanced ration. Among these are iodine, phosphates, iron, dried milk, calcium yeast and cod liver oil. Don't be content with anything less than a complete ration. Try this perfectly balanced feed. It wni cost you no more and probably less than the mix you are now using. ANDERSON GRAIN & COAL CO. At M. & St. L. Elevator. nials and birds. He has one room of his home nearly filled with mountings of swans, ducks, foxes, decrhcads, snakes, and many othor species. Ho raises dogs, foxhounds, und greyhounds. Eggs from all parts of the world are hatched by 10. IT., and the birds are used for mounting and some are sold. His two children help him in his work. Thsi luis been his hobby for the last 25 years. » * * * We found Rox Austin, 2% miles northeast of Lotts Creek, fixing his seeder when we called last week Tuesday. He has already sown 150 acres of small grain . The Austins are newcomers to that locality from Titouka, « * * » Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kulow, who just moved from near Lakota to a farm a half mile north and a mile west of Lone Rock, have two boys and one girl. Arliu, 2, fell against the stove Friday, and burnei a haud severely. Mr. Kulow hart just returned with his 5-year-old son Elray from Emmetsburg, whoie they had visited Fred's mother's brother, Henry Schultz, who had an accident a month ago, and suf- Wesley, lost his mother at Pocahontas Saturday. Mr. Malecek had been with her since the day before. She was past 70, and she was the grandmother of Mrs. Carl Brown, south of Algona. * * * * When you want to see a small community that is thrifty call at Lotts Creek, where Nick Gengler has his Farmers store. This store is in the country, across from the Lotts Creek creamery, and everything is sold from a shoestring to a baby huggy. Nick and his wife operate the store, and they are kept busy with a continuous trade. In spare time Nick built a slack coal-burner for home and store The stoker holds 4 bushels of small slack coal which is automatically stoked into the furnace. No smoke or gas can enter into the house. The burner is operated by a quarter-horse motor which runs some six hours a day and turns a fan attached to an old Iowa separator. The fan stimulates a draft, and an auger carries coal from the stoker to tho furnace burner, where a gas is formed which creates heat. Everything burns except a large clinker. Mr. Gengler burned about 12 tons of the cheapest coal this winter and cut his former coal bill by one-third. He built this burner himself, and this spring he plans to remodel it and secure a patent. Considerable time was spent on the device, and Nick has every right to be proud of it. Everything about it is entirely automatic. It keepi his home at a constant temperature of between 70 and 72 and shuts itself off automatically by electric power. The Genglers have two dark-eyed, dark-haired girls, Phyllis, 8, and Betty Anne, 2, who will some day help their parents with the trade. * * * * Lotts Creek has one of the fast- Kossuth sometime takes a good licking, we are told some of the better teams have refused to play against the boys foi fear of defeat. The team consists of young men under 21, and the personnel this year remains the same as last. * * * • We called last Thursday on J. R Jacobs, who tenants an 80-acre farm four miles southwest of Lone Rock. Mrs. Jacobs was raking the lawn and making garden while J R. was disking cornstalks. The Jacobs family used to live at Algona. There are two children, Helen, 5, and Bernard, two. Mrs, Jacobs has 650 White Rock chicks, and she had lost only 30 when we called. Life on the farm agrees with Mr. and Mrs. Jacobs; they said they were more satisfied there than In town. * • * * Mr. and Mrs. Milton Pierce, who had been making their home with Mrs. Pierce's parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Button, near Algona, have moved to a house vacated by Earl Crouch, four miles west of Algona, where they are employed by Henry Bros. * * * Nels Mitchell, 2% miles south of Algona, was up and about again Friday, following a four-day siege of throat trouble. Mrs. Mitchell was also not feeling so well, and it was feared she has contracted the same trouble. * * » • Mary Lee and Russell Parsons, near Irvington, were guests of Donnis Anne Stiles, Algona, last veek Wednesday, the occasion bong her fourth birthday. Mary Lee and Russell are children of Mr. and Mrs. Sumner Parsons, and Donnis Anne is the daughter of Don Stiles, Advance farm editor. j * * * * L. A. Barslou, seven miles north )f Bancroft, was disking Friday. Wo noticed a fine herd of seven colts one lo four years old on the 'arm, some of them well matched. We also counted -15 sheep and a good flock of lambs. L. A.'s sons Alfred and Raymond like to wres- .le and aro recognized experts, lobert, who attends high school at \edyard, said he liked to read the 'unny paper. A daughter Erina is at home, having been graduated ast year from the same school. There are two married daughters, also a married son, W. H. Barslou, west of Ledyard. The Barslous are on old family in Kossuth. Mrs. J. Johnston, Algona, is one of them. The late P. M. Barslou was a Port- and pioneer and later practiced aw at Bancroft. W. H. Barslou md a dog which when anyone drives out of yard whirls around and around so fast that he almost ooks like a spinning top, and he ceeps this up as long as he hears the motor. A big price has been offered for this dog, but the children do not want to let him go. * * * • Carl Berggren, who lives a few miles southwest of the Grant schoolhousc, drives a bus for the Swea City school. Last week he was taken to a hospital at Estherville. * * * * Mr. Sanftner, three miles south of Swea City, had been raking cornstalks when we saw him last Thursday, but the wind and dust forced him to quit. We had a pleasant visit with him in which both of us talked Deutsch mostly. He takes two German newspapers. The son Earl, who lives at Swea City, helps his father farm 160 acres, and Earl said he would soon move back to the farm. est baseball teams in county, and though it We Specialize in Dwelling and Household Goods INSURANCE Automobile Liability and Collision Insurance. Iowa Motor Road Service Included. Long Haul Truckers and Cargo Insurance. Iowa and Minnesota legal requirements (Special rates). Fidelity Bonds—Surety Bonds—Beer Bonds. Bonds written at our Algona office. Our Policy Writing Connections and Company Contracts Permit Us to Write Your Insurance and Bonds at tlie Yery Lowest Hates Consistent With Beliable Service. Brokerage Business Solicited. Loans—Heal Estate—Keutalfr—Investments. THE ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY Phone 55 C. R. La Bane Office located on ground floor 1st door North of Iowa State 2 Kinds of Record Books for Farmers County Agent Bonnstetter and Marion Soults, county club agent, attended a district training school in farm records at Garner last Thursday. Mr. Bonnstetter says two kinds of record books for farmers are available, one for general farm records, the other for only the figures necessary in filing corn-hog compliance statements and crop reports to the assessor, etc. Mr. Bonnstetter will show and explain samples, and if there is sufficient interest will hold a series of meetings. Two Effffs in One. Jrvdngiton, April 24—A farmer here who recently opened a boiled egg, intending to enjoy it for supper, was surprised 'to find a smaller egg inside. The small egg was perfectly shaped with a yolk correctly .porportioned, ibut \vfth a soft shell. DULL HEADACHES GONE SIMPLE REMEDY DOES IT Headaches caused by constipation are gone after one dose of Ad- lerika. This cleans poisons out of BOTH upper and lower bowels. Ends bad sleep, nervousness. — E. W. Lusby, Druggist. KEPLACEMENT SERVICE — We replace broken glass on all makes of cars while you wait. Model A Windshield $3.00 installed JOE GREENBERG PUBLIC SALE At the Kiddle Sale Pavilion in Algona, east of Northwestern tracks SATURDAY, APRIL 28, AT 1 O'CLOCK SHARP The usual amount of livestock including some good horses fl also hogs and chickens. A number of good Ice boxes will be sold. If you need ad ice box now is the time to get one cheap. All kinds of furniture, All kinds of machinery,' Terms are cash. No property removed until settled for. C. O. Riddle, Auctioneer BORROW At REDUCED RATES Why pay more than our NEW LOW RATES?, Our new loaning plan offers you reduced payment^ and a longer time to repay if desired. INVESTIGATE OUR COST Loans made on your personal property without; delay. If you need money for any purpose ':• SEE '?i! Phone 125 H. N. KRUSE Federal Finance Co. Representing AlgomS Des Moines Tried and Proven The same quality Chick Mash, which, we have so sucw cessfully presented to poultry raisers the past five! season. As before it contains Cod Liver Oil, and Dried Buttermilk along with a balanced base of inn gredients. 100 pounds — $2.00| Pilot Brand Oyster Shells, 100 Ibs. 90c Hulled Oats, ground, 100 Ibs. $2.00 E, Grain, Feed and Seed Phone 106 Clean Cotton Rags Wanted I"/' f'^,^, l. : &f. r*Zsi m *** ^ to win* X. ,-/ M te given to s

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