Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 14, 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, June 14, 1934
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14,1934 Cent Usafety on lotiey 'paid January 1st teach year, [ENCB AND CARE IN K he savings of hundreds K es in tliis Association to, a continuous record of ings is your proof lor o£ this organization. [ALGONA BUILDING 00 ASSOCIATION ICowan us and Officers, President [ortoa Vice President Barre ...Sec'y-Treasurer lmfln Council A. L. Peterson W. B. Quarton AY AND SATURDAY I LOHS CREEK FAMILY HAS BIG REUNION Lotts Creek, Juno 13 Mrs. John Kohlwes, Elsie Ewald, Mr .and Mrs. Everett Dreyer, son Derrill Don, and Elgler, Fenton, attended a Kohlwes. family reunion i home of Mr .and Mrs. Henry Kohlwes, Terril. Henry is a brother ot Jofoa. Others who attended ,Mr. and Mrs. Henry Spencer, daughter Emma, the and Alfred Wiehmans, the Henry Richiharts, 'and the Henry Williamsons, Rutli- ven, 60 in all. An outdoor nic dinner was .served at from baskets brought by In *he afternoon pictures taken of the group and of families to send o the Kohl\ 'Catherine in Germany, relative remaining there. Mr. anc Mrs. Emil Zender, Sioux I were also in attendance. Mrs. der is a niece ot John Kol and a daughter of Henry Kohlwes Lutheran Picnic Held Sunday— A Lutheran picnic was h Sunday afternoon in the Herman Hintz grove, and a large attended, including many Whiittemore,' Fairville, Lone Rock, and Algona. .gram was presented by the child ren, and a double quartette consis ting o£ William Fuerstcnau, Mar (tin Meyer, Otto Liesener, Teach er 'Schmiel, Martin Solinvidt, Hug Faulstich, Arthur Zumaoli, an Adolf Pertl sang in English ant German. The Little German band tinder direction of Otto Ruhnke played German and other selections, itohe players wearing old- fashioned beards and mustaches. The ibarid will play June 24 at an Game is Lost to Curlew— The Lotts Creek baseball team played Curlew at Mallard Sunday and lost, 3-1. Edwin Luedtke pitched lor the first «five innings for Dotts Creek and allowed only one hit. Harold Gross pitched the last three innings allowing four (hits and three runs. Lotts Creek got a score only in the fifth inning. Summary of the game: Struck out .by Larson, 11; hits off Larson, 5. Bode will .play here next Sunday, and Loitts Creek will play Fenton iat 'Fenton June 24. Lotts Creek ihasi now won three games and lost one. Student Trencher to Speak— Student Zimmerman, Algwia, will ipreach next Sunday at the Immanuel Lutheran -church here. The .Rev. E. 'Fiene will give a German mission sermon at a Mallard mission festival next Sunday 5 ION Iwll r. and o and tt Dre- I'aul recent it the y Kohlt VIPT* nf IfllUL \/t- l wcro oil ni Ji n in f'ivl .1U \j«I 1 ui/Vivcn pGllCfJTj Rutli- ir *pi(j- / noor guests. were •f'lmiU -Lriiii 11** a sistci* c only /Ir. o.nc liV 1 1 c r i\,i is *s» ^cn tOlllWG* 1 lohlwcs IV aj — s 3i cl ( [-ToTin IT LIUI ill til j crow( r f ron Fen. tor A pro G child , con sis u, Mar Tfiticli R TTllET 1 XJ-Ufe •to t anc ish iiru ^^^'^^"^"'^"^^^••^••^^^^^•••^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ZL ANNUAL BABY BEEF COUNTY TOUR WILL BE MADE JUNE 20 The annual county baby bnnf club (.our will bo made- next Wednesday. Kdward H. KnydGrgaanl, of the Ames Extension Service vill ))o in charge. Mr. Syntlnrgaarti UIH had great experience in con- lucting lours. _ Thin year ulie tour will be limited to eight places, and at each ilano the baby beeves will bo ex- libitcd; also at each place tlicro will l)e a demonstration on filling, trimming, showing, of ihoofs, cli:. A picnic dinner will bo eaten at, the C. 1<\ McGregor farm in Swca township. The schedule of Itlie tour is as follows: 8:30—9:00 Carl II. Paelz farm, Plum Creek twp., Sec. 24; report on feeding records. fl: 20— 9:50 Geo. p. Ilawcoll farm, Burt township, Sec . 14; demonstration, Summer Management of Baby Beeves. 10:10—10:40 P. M. Ohmtensen farm, Fenton twp., Sec. 14; demonstration, showing calves. 11.10—1:20 C. F. McGregor farm, Swea twp., Sec. IB; judging of •baby beeves, picnic dinner. 1.30—2:00 0. L. Thoreson farm, Swea twp., See. 3, Demonstration, Fitting Baby Beef for Show. 2:10 — 2:40 Myron Johnson farm, Eagle twp., Sc. 10, demonstration, trimming of hoots. 2:50—3:10 W. Barger farm, Grant twp.. Sec. 19, summer feeding. E A 1 Al te£2ft£j Won 31. Slilos, f. 1 W. J i'aj The Kinyon farm owned by IV V. V. Naudain's parents, where Arndorfor farmed last, year in ion twonship, is now operated the Joe W. Mcttillc family, A came from Corwith in March. MoUillo.s formerly fanned just w of Corwith. They have a son months and a daughter three yc old. Mr. Mettillc's brother's sons live with him and his si Bcrnadine is visiting for the s mor so that there is finite a fan on the farm. One of the boys tended St. Cecelia's academy 1 in Alfiona. The house on the K yon farm was put in good re last, year and the Mettilles keeping the premises up ner The .Too Arndorfers have move a largo farm in Cresco towns The Kinyons moved to Califo a good many years ago and live there. • * » « We called on the John Sin Jr. last week Wednesday, a north of Hobarton on the Tr man farm, and found Mrs. Si ill with summer flu. Her pan Mr. and Mrs. Cleve Stewart, s of Algona, called while we A there. • • * « A. E. Mcrriam, farmer Hanna Switch, hasn't had n leisure time since the first of year. He is on the committee 3:40—4:10 R. S. Leibrand farm, the Corn and Hog program. KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA, IOWA PAOf IRM who 15 two Gilbert Nelson reports the sale of his :143-acre farm, east of Burt, to Sumnor Parsons, Irvington. Sumner has been farming the home place just three miles south of Algona, which was recently purchased by County Engineer Smith, of Algona. His new farm has 143 acres of tillable soil, but no pasture. • * « . Farm women are all enthused still mile rout- Simon were near much Hebron twp., Sec. 35, baby beef management. Parents and friends of club members, also any other persons, interested, are invited to join thel Sev- I jr your sugar now before morning. Emmctsburg Mission Festival— The Y. P. S. meets next Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the Lutheran school hall, Esther and Rubli Schmiel and Erwin and Ferdie Mittag on the serving committee. Lorina Meyer Has Birthday— oes on. RESTRICTIONS ON CONTRACTED LAND OFF: BONNSTETTER By County Agent Bonnstetter. Removal of planting restrictions in corn-hog adjustment contracts will enable Kossuth farmers to utilize their crop lands in practically any way they see fit to produce emergency forage crops this year, according to word from the AAA through R. K. Bliss, director of the Extension Service at Iowa State college. Liberalization of rules was made because of the drought and the consequent need of emergency'feed crops for livestock. The new rulings permit farmers to grow any forage crop they desire on land not designated as contracted acres, with one restriction. If corn or grain sorghums are planted, they must be planted for forage after a date designated soon by the AAA. Otherwise all restrictions on land they desire on contracted acres! era! times in the past few weeks we have found him calling on farmers in his district, explaining to them why their contracts were signed wrong and offering corrections. * « » » H. J. Gies, farmer 3% miles north and three miles west of Lu Verne, is feeling happy for the rain we had last week. He says in as many years as he has been in Iowa he has yet to see a real dry season. He has high hopes of a. good crop this year. The recent winds blew over his chicken house, killing several of his hens, but he faces all of his troubles with a smile and is raising lots of young chicks to take their place. * « • • The Earl Punke family moved from the farm 2% miles west of Wesley April 1 to a modern home in the south part of Wesley. Earl has been operating a dairy, delivering milk in town. The Punkes have two children, Earlene, 4, and a son Gary, age one and one-half years. over gardening again. The recent rains have been encouraging. August Huenhold, owner of the Algona Greenhouse, was entirely sold out of cabbage and tomato plants by last Thursday noon. He said that he had turned down many customers that day because his supply had been exhausted. • * * « John Brown, Cresco farmer, who recently moved with his family to Britt, has opened a grocery store which is doing a thriving business. The suburban store across from the Kossuth hospital is the property of Mr. Brown, but is being operated by the Adrian Sterlings, o£ Algona, who live across the road from Senator Dickinson's. Don Stiles, farm editor, and Mrs. Stiles, spent June 3 at Amboy, Minn., guests of Mr. Stiles' sister's family, the Lawrence Stevens. The Stevens own a large Guernsey dairy on the outskirts of Amboy. Mr. Steven had just returned from a fishing trip in northern Minnesota, and he divided his catch of pike with his friends. * » * * Newcomers to the neighborhood around Hanna Switch will be Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Gregory, who were recently married at Algona. Mrs. Gregory is the former Florence Johnson, and she was employed at the Glendale Market across from the Kossuth hospital for some time. * * * * C. A. Geilenfeld, who lives about three miles north of Hobarton, was busy straightening up an old building when we called last Thursday. The wind had twisted and bent it so that it was necessary to hitch the tractor on, and then tie it down with guy wires. * t Mrs. George Kohl, of Union, and Mrs. Patterson, of Algona, entertained the Union Mothers and Daughters club at the Kohl home last Thursday. The club meets ev- This is rather a novel idea, and if there is a renewal of drought conditions, or while waiting for grass to grow, other farmers might try it. It is worth while anyway to get rid of the unsightly willows and save the firewood while leaving tedious trimming to the sheep. Jerry Knapper, half way between Bancroft and Lakota, is the weather man in that neighborhood. He claims if it rains on a Sunday morning before the minister preaches it will rain every day that week, and he did not miss it much last week. * * * * George Rahe and Armella Menke, Bancroft, were married May J, and are now living 4 1 /,miles north of Bancroft. They will soon have a new house, for Harry Berggren and his crew of six men are putting up new buildings and have already built a chicken house, 20x24. They were laying shingles on a new corn crib, 24x30-14 when we called Saturday. The house will be 24x26-16. The Metropolitan Life Insurance company owns this farm. * * * * Everett O'Keefe, of Lakota, has the tallest corn we have seen. His stand is in fact too thick, and he has been working hard to pick out the weaker and smaller stalks. He remarked last Thursday that his corn had been planted about two weeks ahead of the neighbors' corn last year, but that a rain had come at just the right time for the later- planted corn, which was therefore better than his own. * * * * Glen H. Behse, IVz miles south of Ledyard, still has a fine lot of A HUNCH Something Far Sounder Than a (Hunch) !S IS THE FACT The Basket Grocery COMPLETE FOOD STORES sells quality merchandise at the lowest price. BB WE FEATURE Monarch Finer Foods 21 c , Irish Cobbler potatoes, and when we called last Thursday he had started with a truckload to Iowa Falls. Potatoes are scarce south of here. He has been getting a Pears, Monarch Bartlett, Irg. 2% can Red Raspberries, Monarch Delicious fruit, No. 2 can Shrimp, Monarch Jumbo, per can Catsup, Monarch, no finer packed, / f? * Irg. bottle -*• ** <s Orange or Grapefruit "I K /» Juice J. <J C Crab Meat, 35c value (try it in that / O /* next salad)" XtrC. Cherries, red pitted, / 5T/» No. 2 can J. tl I/ Popcorn, -f K /» shelled, 3 Ibs. JLUl, MEAT DEPT. Beef Roast, (chuck), Ib. — Not How Cheap—But HOAV Good 23c i .llcM Campbell's Condensed To-* 555 mato Soup, double rich, dou- f3 ble strength, ** •* m 3 reg. cans Postum, Instant, 4 oz. Minute Tapioca, pkg. _ Chocolate, Bakers 9/J/» p~ Premium, 8 oz. £i\J\j. gj Sanka Coffee, /4/£/»' == Ib. vac, can rtrtls, 55 Occident Flour, 49 Ibs., costs g| more— ti* O O K SS5 worth it tp£»4O. j=rj Mother's Cocoa, 1 Q s» == 2 Ib. can JL O C. == New Potatoes, Q K f» W 15 Ib. pecks «J«JG. ^ Pork Cutlets, i b .._. Fine Quality * * James VIpond, son of Lloyd Vi- ery two weeks, were present. Some 30 women dollar a bushel, which sounds like old times in the potato line * * * * Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Schissel were Algona shoppers Friday. Arthur is manager of the Buffalo Center elevator. * * * * Nick Krieps has taken possession of a farm which he purchased two miles north of Algona, formerly occupied by Joe Klemme, and is adding many improvements. He has screened the back porch of the house, is moving the hen house, and is building new fences. With his son Joe, he also operates a farm wtoich; is located south of Sexton. * * * * The road running a mile east of Harry Ward's in Union to No. 169 s to be graveled within 30 days. This is another step towards getting a rural mail delivery route over this stretck from Ward's to the Stoffel corner. The mail route Cora Flakes, .22c |gg's Whole Wheat kes, 3 for 25c oni, Spaghetti, Nood- ,__25c 5 for I Salad Dressing, qt. _85c pen Klenzer, 2 for ^_15c [Roast, 2 Ibs ________ 25c ; Roast, 2 Ibs. ______ 25c Iburger,, Ib. _________ 10c [Sausage, Ib. _______ lOc kinds of lunch meats, MOclb. Fruits and Vegetables IK. SORENSEN COMPANY OP PRICE FOR EGGS Phoneg 138 and 189 e Deliver EIGHT REDUCED 180_TO 137 ONDERFUL," SHE SAYS —• story of a woman Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Meyer recently gave a party in honor of the former's sister Lorina's 17th birthday. Other Lotts Creek. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jacob Sr. and Mr. and Mrs, Robert Jacob Jr., Austin, Minn, came Friday to visit Mr. and Mrs. John Jacob here and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jacob, Algona. Tine elder Jacobs, who formerly lived here, returned to Austin Sunday, after attending a Lutheran school picnic ibere in the afternoon. Mr .and Mrs. Edwin Lieb and Mr. and Mrs. Adam Lieb were Monday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lauck, West Bend. The Laucks are parents of a boy, born June 3. Mr. and Mrs. iRobert Liesener, tone latter's mother, Mrs. Mary Kain, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hintz were Sunday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herman .Reisner The Walter Genriches and Mrs. John Genrich, Walter's mother, all of Lu Verne, visited Sunday at William Wet^el•s and attended a Lutheran school picnic. Martha Dreyer, Austin, Minn., is are removed. Farmers may also grow any crop they sedire on contracted acres except corn and grain sorghums. Contracted acres may be pastured or a forage crop removed. What crops are planted will depend largely on developments in weather conditions, it was said last .week before the drought locally was relieved by rains. Soy beans may be planted on contracted acres for hay or pasture. Many farmers will plant sudan grass for pasture or hay, because it withstands dry weather and will produce a fair crop under all but the most extremely adverse conditions. Others will plant corn and grain sorghums late for forage pond, three miles southwest of Algona, has decided to earn a little extra cash on the side. Besides helping his father on the farm Jim will put in five or six hours every Sunday morning delivering the Des Moines Sunday Register t'o farmers on a new route northwest of Algona. The route, which is being worked up by W. J. Payne, district field manager of the Register, and D. M. Stiles, salesman, will be 30 to 40 miles long. Jim is a twin brother of William Vipond. Both boys attended the Algona high school. He will take over his new oute this next Sunday. • • • * Leila and Betty, daughters of Mr and Mrs. Herman Dreesman, wh( arm near Titonka, spent severa days with their grandparents, the 1 Dreesmans, of Algona. An uncle, John Dreesman, of Algona took them to their .home Sunday and with Virgie Zudas and Henry Beenken was a dinner guest at th Dreesman home Sunday evening. spending a Dreyer's. Mr vacation a William .and Mrs. Dreyer drove to Austin and got toer. A special meeting of the Lotts Ceek township trustees was iaeld Monday, evening at the John Kohlwes home. Mrs. Ferdinand Ruhnke, Lu Verne, is visiting .her daughter, Mrs 'Robert Dreyer. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Potratz are carried too much the right war to us t a few words that «"»i should heed— worth parents of a girl, the first child. :born Monday, Ferdinand Mittag, nortlh, of the church, is seriously sick. UNION BOY MAKES MINIATURE SHIPS, USINGONLY KNIFE Curtis, 13-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. N Harry Ward, north o£ Algona, has a strange hobby for one so far inland. Ho is an eighth grade graduate and a designer of models of ships. He has made gunboats, clippers, an old galley ship like a pirate ship, sailing ships, etc., five different types. The ships have been made in the past year and a half. His accuracy and minute carvings are beyond imagination. He also has 50 airplanes and autogiros which he has modeled this last year. Each ship is complete, bearing wonderful The Cresco Embroidery club composed of farm women, south, o Algona, met with Mrs. Morris Par sons, of Irvington, last wee Wednesday. A Father's day pro gram was given.. Because of the steady rain all afternoon only nine members were present. There were several guests of the club. Poultrymen! Let us mix your mash. Bring in your whole grairi and we will grind it and supply the necessary concenr trates, - ;»*: -*g|| "~~ ANDERSON GRAIN & COAL CO. AT M. & ST. L. ELEVATOR The A. Butterfields, formerly of Irvington, who now farm seven miles north of Algona on the place 'ormerly owned by Sankey Bros. >ut now owned by the Northwest- rn Insurance company and J. M. Moore, of Algona, certainly had wind damage recently. A young .ornado blew over the brick ma- hine shed and a cow shed. Mrs Butterfield has 80 hives of bees, and she was suffering from a pain- ul bee sting near her eye last Thursday when we called. The But- :erfields are well satisfied with heir new home. * * * * Pete Burt, of Union, just a half mile north of the Gardner school, District No. 6, was busy making a cane out of some of his own native hickory wood last Thursday. Pete has 240 acres of good farm land, but is letting his land lie idle, pasturing it with stock. He did noi sign the corn-hog contract. He is well up in the 70's and has been a bachelor all his life. He cooks his own meals and is enjoying life. * » * * Titonka has a farmers elevator a i Howard change is also expected to include service for the Culbertsons, Wills, the Gisches, and others in that neighborhood. * * + * „ -utledge, Algona, is spending a few weeks with his grandmother, Mrs. Charles Rutledge, of the Good Hope neighborhood. * * * * Herman Dreesman, near Titonka, spent Saturday in Algona on busi- Lakota Girl is Early June Bride Lakota, June 13—Anna, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. ,, to 125. Salts to . Take it daily and and stm lose - * now 137 - Want to Mrs. Leonard . . Atkinson, Wis., Feb. 6, not half tea - Of in activity workmanship on sails, and oars guns, riggings, 00 ! Brl "e in Your Wool. 1 118 Meyer, west of town, and Charles Tutton, of Buffalo Center, were married a.t. the Lutheran parsonage here by the Rev. Mr. Boese, pastor, Friday, June 1. They were attended by Lydia Junkermeier and George Meyer. The bride had been office girl for Dr. H. H. Murray, dentist here, for the last several years. Mr. Tutton, who is now employed at the Larson service station, Buffalo Center, worked at the Standard Oil station here a few months a year or more ago. Woman is Burned in Starting Fire Swea City, June 12—Mrs. E. C. Peterson was severely burned Sunday evening when she was starting a fire in the brooder house. In generating the heater she spilled gasoline on her clothing, which ignited when she struck a mat ^ n ; Her cries for help brought M . Peterson, and the flames were put out quickly, but not until her right side was badly burned. Ihe fire was smothered and no damage done to the brooder house. Nominated for Supervisor. Fenton, June 13-f riends of a A HusWnrp learn of his nomina- tioni toy tke democrats for eu?""™- 6or in toe Palo Alto county district. He will "be v f.P pose " d Y. John Wegener, republican candidate. Curtis also has a full-sized canoe and a flat boat for his own use, and he made them himself. He has two brothers, Don, 11, a violinist, and Kendall 6, also a sister Dorothy,5. Curtis does all his work with his jack-knife, for he has no other fine tools to work with. The first ship ho made he copied from a picture out of a dictionary. The boys have a Robinson Crusoe cabin up ma tree, with a ladder leading to it, and they spend many leisure hours there, playing and working. They a so have a dugout where they play and keep cool in hot weather. They have to crawl into the dugout on hands and knees. A window m the top furnishes light. Curtis also keeps a diary on his work and other important happenings in his life. A county club meeting of the woman's Farm Bureau unit was held at the Bancroft schoolhouse Tuesday, June 5. Lucille Gring will serve as new Home Demonstration agent till September 1. Kossuth has been without an H. D. A. since the resignation of Mrs. Muriel Leaverton last spring. » • • » Ruby Koepke, niece of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ditsworth, of Irvington, and Wilfred Coleman, of Livermore, were married at the Ditsworth home- last week Thursday. The new Mrs. Coleman has made her home with her aunt since she was a small child. Her wedding day was also her birthday. They will be at home with the elder Colemans near Livermore till March 1 when they will be on a farm for themselves. • • * * A shower was given in honor of Mrs. Wilfred Coleman at the state managed by Fred Hagen, and the recent annual meeting showed net earnings o£ $1873, anc the volume of business was som 50 per cent more than in the pre ceding year. That is something t boast about in such times as hav prevailed, and it shows not onl good management but loyalty o; the part of patrons. * * * * Lakota has a new cafe. Mrs Clara Meyer and Mrs. Noy Sturde vant have installed new tables an a lunch counter in the Sturdevan butcher shop, and both places ar run in the same quarters. Mr Meyer has had nine years' exper ence in restaurants and says sh likes that kind of work. * * * * We had a short visit Mr. and Mrs. Earl Miller, •who 20 Men Put Out Peat Slough Fire City, June 12-Fire broke park shelter house a week ago Tuesday by the normal training girls of the Algona high school class of 1933. A piece of furniture was presented to her. Effie Egel, of Irvington, also honored Friday. The Irvintgon Aid entertained the day before at a shower at the church. Sixty-five guests were present. 1 * * * * Mr. and Mrs. Coleman will give a wedding dance this Thursday night at the I. 0. O. F. hall for their friends. * « * « The Matt Kelleys, south of Al- Saturday with H. Harringa, who lives four miles south of Lakota. He has batched it on this 80-acre farm more than 30 years. At present William Ukena, Lakota, is staying with him, and the young man was making a milking stool when we called. He had provided the stool with a cushion. Mr. Harringa showed us a fine fox-terrier which looks much like the dog pictured in Victor record advertisements. Mr. Harringa told the dog to sing the Iowa corn song, and sure enough he elevated his nose and gave a little bark followed by a long howl which sounded somewhat like "tall corn." * * * » the county caterpillar and road and burned FTenton, TU a severe nun and bunder -torn Friday IcStnhw struck the chimney on people felt the shock. gona, were Sunday guests of their daughter, Mrs. Ted Johnson, of Hobarton. The Johnsons moved to Hobarton last March when the house in which they were living was sold and a desirable house in Algona was unavailable. The children attended the Algona schools. • • » * Mr. and Mrs. Feme Drone, Plum Creek, entertained at a wedding dance Tuesday night, at the fairgrounds. Mrs. Drone was the former A.nna Kain, daughter of Mrs. John Kain, Plum Creek. Mr. Drone has been making his home with his mother in Algona, driving to and from his work north of Algona. He farms the land on the place tenanted by the late Mark Sarchetts. The house has not been rebuilt since it was burned over a year ago. Walter Krause, sheep king southwest of Lone Rock, has 300 old sheep, also as many little lambs. He found grass getting less anc shorter every day during the drought and figured that he musl give the sheep some greens, s.o he decided to chop down a large willow tree. The sheep trimmed off every leaf and the small limbs in one day, so Mr. Krause cut another tree daily, and the sheep have seemed to thrive on the foliage. -rm five miles southwest of Alona, on the John Daub place, are arents of a 7%-lb. boy, born Sun- lay, June 10. Mrs. John Jennings, Ugona, has been caring for Mrs. filler and the baby, and one of the arroll girls, Algona, is doing the ousework. This is the fourth child or the Millers, who now have hree boys and a girl. John, the Idest son, will start attending high school this fall. Paul and Ma- aelene, the other children, attend Country school. Mrs. Miller is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W!ox, Cresco farmers. * * * * Mrs. Morris Schock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Patterson, five miles south of Algona on No. 169, is realizing a profit from 500 baby chicks which she purchased in March and is putting them on the market as spring fries. They weigh two to 2% pounds. * * * * Farmers in the Cresco neighborhood 5 miles outhwest of Algonal who used to spend rather eventless Sundays are now interested in the doings at a new golf coure laid out in the pasture west of the John Daub farm, where young business men of Algona and their families spend leisure hours. * * » « Thelma, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Hines, a mile south of Algona on No. 169, has been sick since last Thursday, and Doctor Wallace at first pronounced her case measles, but 'later found it to )e an attack of summer flu. Sh« was still in bed Sunday but seemed to be on the road to improvement. • * * • The Register & Tribune company publishes a 5-column, 4-page sheet called The Spirit for employes, and many Advance farm, page readers- will be interested to know that C. H. Klamp, who in addition to representing the Advance sells the Register and the Tribune in Kossuth, was featured with streamer and headlines on the back page of the issue of June 7. A weekly prize of $3 in cash is offered to the employe who sub- gests the best title to a nameless Bargains In listing some special bargains I do not know where to begin. As a matter of fact Neville's store is full of bargains. We have been lowering prices on this and that until the whole store is a mass of ' bargains. We have some wonderful buys for you, and the good part of it all is we are making these low prices on standard goods, Peters and Red Goose Shoes, Bostonian Oxfords, W. L. Douglas Shoes and Oxfords, Connolly Kangaroo, Patricia Pat Pumps and Ties, Air Thread and Tireless Thread Ties; Allen A and Mojud Hosiery. Even the shoes I buy in large quanties at a special price for spot cash has to be from standard reliable factories or else I do not touch them. You can not get beat when yo* trade ai; Neville's. Honest goods at honest prices for honest people. That is the way I have run business for forty years, and that is the way I will close this my last year in business. Next birthday old Father Time will mark up 70 years against me and I am going to resign in favor of the younger men. I Jimmie Neville The Shoe Man Algona, la. 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. Oar Policy Writing Connections and Company Contracts Permit Us to Write Your Insurance and Bonds at the Very Loweat Bates Consistent With Reliable Sernce. Brokerage Business Solicited. Loans—Heal Estate—Rentals—Inrestments. THE ALGONA INSURANCE AGENCY Phone 55 C. »• !•» Bttrw Office located on ground floor 1st door North of Iowa State Bk. •U: cartoon in a preceding issue of The Spirit, and Mr. Klamp was the winner in a contest the result of which was announced in the June 7 issue. The cartoon showed a bald-headed farmer nursing his pate where a little boy had slammed a flyswatter down, on it, and Mr. Klamp's title was, "Did you ever see a boy fly?" The title meant that the boy had to "fly" to safety immediately after the swat. ANDERSON'S Rite- Way Food Store SPECIALS FOB FRIDAY AND SATUBDAY Big 25c heavyweight Rubber Beach Ball and 3 large 13 oz. pkgs. your favorite summer cereal .Post Toasties, all for ----------------- -89o Grape Nuts, package -------------- '.• Calumet Baking Powder, Ib. can ------- Post's Bran Flakes, package ---------- . ---------- ,9c Certo, bottle ___________ —- .- ----- — — ----- ----?5b Brach's Sugar Wafers, assorted, Ib. __• ---------- -i5o Big Pour Soap Flakes, giant pkg., 5 Ibs ---------- 29c Sani Flush, cleans closet bowls, can _ — - ---- — W<5 Toilet Paper, Ambassador brand, 4 rolls -------- We WE DELIVER. WE BUY EGGS Fresh Fruit and Vegetables. Plume 846 rl- X <V WJJ BO QfB OWS MSNS PR, F, E» SAWYER, Opt. Algonib

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