Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 13, 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, September 13, 1934
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Page 9
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•the in honor of Mrs. g D. Attend- Aita stiles, Charles AU Howarcl Morgans L« Miners, Harry EssTSE ,t to Charles City ftriteV for a short visit. ' St v sit ng in and around visiting S he ig a sis- was reared neighborhood. two KoBSUth hospital The f ce bec! n rebuilt and fill- Heaper recently of bees in her 'bey stayed there only a -tlien located on an ev- Lnch, near 'the house. er believes the swarm is taam. and that the bees on the branch till froz- loses Cousin— ies Sankey has received L recent death of her ,vi Chapin, 42, of Everly i ill for some time, pmaiTimsTopcration— ,nry Sheppman underwen Lration at the Kossuth st Thursday and is rec- ffor Clco Blacks- Mrs. Cleo Black are the [ a 9% lb, son, born las' [nesday. VWGTOTf NEWS j Hansens and the Her j family, Ames; and Mrs iutfham, son Jimmie, and ! drove to Parkers Prai , a week ago Sunday to &, W. Lyons family, John I been at the Scuffham'i two years, remainei tend high school. The iurned last Thursday, an ins and the Lyons family |at Scuffham's till Friday returned to Ames. The Hansen and Scuffham , and Herman and John I brothers. Mrs, Frank Cits-worth | Ditsworth plan to start . for Saguache, Colo., , Ditsworth's sister, Mrs. , and other relatives. Harness, Mrs. Dits- jpother, who has been at |veral months, will come he winter. Mr. and Mrs. loleman will do the farm t Ditsworth's. The Dits- i to be away two. weeks. FARM PRICES ADVANCE TOWARD PARITY Stacked coins show additional returns producers in benefit payments on portion of crop KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. IOWA his wife had been married nine years, and now had five children, but he did not think they would want five at once, like the five in Canada. * * * * L. 10. Doiblcr, two miles north of I ho Doan church, told UK a fow days ago of a recent family reunion •it which Mrs. W. F. Dolblor was honored. She lives four miles east of Algona. Mrs. Doibler was 72, iiml I lie children worn all at home. Harry is single, and lives at home! \Viirron, who lives south of Swea ( 'ily. is also a bachelor. L. K. and Clmrles, the younger boys, are married. Mrs. Henry Anderson, who lives across the road and a little north of L. E.'K, baked a birthday cake. ^^HHS^SS^^" __ 13. TajJ. arm ThA n»*iinn*t-i«« _x it. _ ,_ . . . r ***"*«ini-t.meuwi < t.lii-il 1 ^.,7 n I fin U i i f shelled 2-100 bushels of corn a week T. R. Doocy, a fow miles northwest of Bancroft, was mowing weeds in fence corners Saturday. We remarked that he had fine corn, and he said it looks fine, but that while his early corn would be a wood yield, his late corn had a great many mouldy ears, also more corn worms. Bon 31. Stiles, C. II. K la nip, Field Importers Vf. J 1'aync, Contrilmtiiipr ago Friday, according to the Ti• tonka Topic, and boys from the neighboring country and town, not to mention dogs, had a big time killing rats, more than 200 of which met death. The Nelsons sold part of the corn, keeping the rest for feed. [ * * * * Henry Anderson, two miles north of the Doan church, was repairing a. sickle for his mower to cut mil- jlot when we called Monday. The crop was a heavy stand. Henry ; farms a half section, and he has [been busy of late, plowing day and SHOWERS HONOR TWO WHITTEMORE GIRLS Whittemore, Sept. 12-r-A prenup- lal shower was given in honor of Mora. Dau at St. Paul's Lutheran choolhouse, and 500 was played at tables, 100 persons attending. Pisces were won by Mrs. Victor Dau, high, and Bcrnice Balgeman, aw. A song was RUHR by Mrs. Frank 'ci-gens, Mrs. Herman Vaudt, and ho latter's daughter Imella, ac- iompanjcd by Mrs. Louis Oreinert it the piano. Mrs. Jergens also :avo a reading, Towzer Must Be Tied Tonight. Miss Dau will be- :omo the bride of Herbert Xumach it St.. Paul's church next Sunday .t 1:30. She received many gifts. Another shower was given at the ;time place in the evening, honor- ng Mrs. Lester Baas, who was married a week ago Sunday. Five nmdrcd was played at 11 tables, md prizes were won by Mrs. C. C. Baas, high, and Mrs. Edwin Grein- crt, low, 75 attending. The honoree •eccivod many gifts. , We - lled J-<»^ ™..Bon Knox,| K ooa buildings, an 8-room house, a | anf had^ more °t°o "^. "SX .•)2x30 machine shed, jare 111 acres in corn. Henry re- cockleburs had been hired three men to pull them, and they were pretty well cleaned out of the cornfield. * * * * Orville Ruby, three miles east of who fauns 1 GO acres three miles |32x-l8 barn, a r,2x30 machine shed, are 111 acre; southeast of Burt and found him a granary and com crib combined marked-that repairing pasture fence. Hen was a 2-1x30 hog bouse, a 10x30 chicken plenty. He 1 planning to care for all the stock house, etc. This set was built by he can get this fall and next win- O. J. Eisenman, who had a short ter, for he has an over-supply of good pasture and feed. The Knoxes have worked hard on this place for the last few years, and time previously been the victim of a notorious torture robbery. Mr. their efforts now show up in fine general appearance of the the farm. The children attend school a quarter mile from their home. V • • * Jerdel Kline, who works for John Brown on the latter's farm two miles south of Algona, won the purebred Guernsey bull calf offered by Judge Quarton and the latter's farming partner to the boy winning highest rank as showman in a judging contest at the county fair. Jerdel also won fourth place on his Guernsey calf, which he showed as a 4-H club member. For the past two years he has accompanied Mr. Brown in exhibits of the Brown herd of Guernseys at county fairs in a regular circuit. For such a young fellow, only 14, he is to be congratulated on his initiative and ability to learn this type of work. He has, in fact, proven himself capable of handling a man's job in this line. • • * • In a recent letter a farmer in Hall county, Neb., county seat at Grand Island, said that two weeks ago Sunday, or on September 2, the first real rain in the whole summer fell there. He added that everybody there was wallowing in mud and happy to do it, though the Robison recently called ain came too late to benefit crops |tt Bowman, Algona, who i poor health for some |rett recently returned ' Park hospital, Mason i he was a patient more iek, He is reported suffer- Iheart troubles. Donald is [of the Bowman and his •chestra. Reaper accompanist and uncle, Mr. and B Walker, Junction City, Ithe world's fair last week j returning by train Suns' Walkers remaining for ghtsecing. le, St. Paul, and his son icently visited at Fred route home from the ilr. Leo, who is employed 'gerator factory, is a for- boy, a brother of Mrs. Elmer Harness, i, Wis., were recent guests pnk Ditsworths. Elmer is of Mrs. Ditsworth, and fly lived on the farm ! Ditsworths now live. iltred Johnson, who un- lan operation two weeks •not yet been dismissed [General hospital. She had return this week Tues- Mrs, Albert |Minn brought Meinzer, Albert's |en Meinzer, to Burt last TI ana came on the Charles fa short visit. ' meets this week Thurs" church; hostesses, Mrs. s. Earl Miller. The et will be continued. ,,.,,' Burlingame, Jess Be[ Millers, Frank and Al"' a ° d George Wolf have pouring the last week. 3 is employed at the Algona. Mrs. Robert 'a was a Monday call- 1 Dole's. Parsons, Betty Mae Studer have Hudson [ M . rs -John Bockes eriter- A. E. Guderlans, Algo- George Scuffhams at A; English preached *or we are laborers 1 God." Corinthians lk Thorntons T were at John Riley's. Ifci. > Rome Robison Swea City, came to ghell his sealed Percy rmips were 'B Se'iir"??* CftWe, StteL^'W*"" E.sennian doubtless fgmred after j Bancroft, was putting up hay Mon- tlie robbery that his remaining sav- : day. The Rubys have two chil- ings would be safer in farm build- dron, Audrey, 6, and Robert, 4. Mrs. ngs on land he owns than kept in | Ruby said there was a family re- ils year. He continued: • • • • "Grass has started to grow in astures, and the rain will make a ood seed bed for next year's crops. 'here is absolutely no corn in this icinity this year, and the few armers who have stock are haul- ng corn fodder nearly 20 miles to 11 the silos and carry what they ave till spring. * * * » "You'll remember that we also ad practically no crops last year, nd two years ago the grasshopper ilayed havoc with our corn, enewed drought, with the This well :nown depression, has caused a lumber of families in our neigh- jorhood to give up farming and move to Oregon or California to ry some other line. We have al- eady had four farm sales this month, and many more are wondering what they will live on clur- ng the winter. * * * * 'The North Platte river, which lows through our land, has been dry since early May, and water has had to be pumped from wells or stock till the wells went dry. We have our silo full, also a rench. We had to haul the fodder 5 to 20 miles. * "Our corn all burned up and so withered that it fell over. We were, however, fortunate to secure corn to fill our silos, though it was a big expense. We sold all of our range stock early in June, and it ooks as if it was a fortunate hing." • • * • B. F. Sparks & Son have had a real harvest from bees which they have in colonies all over western Kossuth. They have been raising bees at a profit during the last few years. Last week Monday they delivered more than 20,000 pounds of honey to Sioux City, where it is pooled by the Sioux City Honey association. Ten tons of honey is a lot of sweetness, but it is only hair of this year's crop. Last spring more than 400 sets of package bees from the south were bought, but during a period of two months during the dry spell they had to be fed sugar, more than two tons being required. Now they do not have to worry about feed, but are kept busy caring for the swarms, which number close to 500. B. F. Sparks lives at Hobarton, but the son Don farms five miles southwest of Ai- gona. The elder Mr. Sparks vltes everyone to inspect the workshop" back of his home at Hobarton, where all hives and accessories are made, A large display of machinery was on hand ait the county fair last week. Such modern devices niaice farming much easier, but it does lessen labor for farm hands and so puts men out of employment. Nevertheless farmers like to know what machinery is available, ana there are many farmers in a situ- atloa where they must rely on modern machinery to get their work done. » » * • farm near Woden we his home. The farm is operated by Ray and AVilliam Hartshorn anil their mother, who moved there from Scarville. The boys are cous- ings of Elmer Hartshorn, Algona, barber, and they have had good crops this year. Woden is in Hancock county but near the Kossuth line, east of Titonka. * * # * On a farm near Woden we met Henry Franzen Sr. and his son-in- law, Herman Limberg, the other day, both hammering away on a new 24x14 chicken house. Henry was so businesslike about it that we at first thought he was a regular carpenter, maybe even a contractor and builder; however, he is owner of the land and the landlord, Herman being his tenant and the farm being one of several owned by Mr. Franzen, we believe. Both are Advance subscribers. They were working on Labor Day, and so were we. W. J. Payne, Charles Klamp, and Eleanor Payne have been at Des Moines since early in the week, attending a Register & Tribune sales convention. The Paynes left Monday; Mr. Klamp Tuesday. Mr. Payne cuts a big figure at these conventions, for he is one of the leading Register & Tribune salesmen and has charge of local salesmen in more than 20 counties. * * * * William Schauberger, three miles north and 1% miles west of Bancroft, was putting the last load of hay into his barn when we called Saturday. The barn is a big one with two lofts and two large doors, one on the south, the other facing west, this being an L-shaped barn. All straw had been threshed into the barn, and all hay had also been put into it. Mr. Schauberger remarked that he hoped to have enough rough feed for all winter. He keeps a good-sized herd of horses, with which all of the field work is done on 200 acres. Mr. Schauberger likes to talk German, and he greets us with "Kannt du auch Deutsch sprechen?" Well, "wir sind Deutsch geboren, und so kann es gut sprechen, auch ein wenig lesen." * * » * A E Jorgensen, who lives on and farms'a half section two miles north and 1% miles west of Bancroft, was repairing fence Satur- union Sunday of Mr. Ruby's mother, two of his brothers, and four sisters, all of the Emmetsburg neighborhood. Two of his uncles who farm near Duncan, and three cousins from Chicago also came. * * * # Oliver Mathson, two miles north and two miles east of Bancroft told us Monday that he and his wife had a new boy, born August 3 named Melvin Dean, have a girl, Arlene, 5. They also Oliver has been farming 80 acres, but for next year he has rented 80 acres joining his farm on the north. Portland Pear Trees Yield Well This Season This season was favorable for iears in northern Iowa. AY. H. freeman, across the street nitersec- tion southeast of the Bryant build- ng, had an exhibit which won first place at last week's county fair. His ree bears Flemish Beauties. W. J. Payne, who lives a block west of Tudge Quarton's, has a young tree which bore a half peck, all big ones. Reports from many other trees in the county have not been received. - * - Ledyarrt Fanner Kctircs. Ledyard, Sept. 12— J. H. Welfare had a sale Saturday of his chickens, hogs, machinery, etc., preparatory to moving to his home in town. Charles Hilferty is moving to the AVelfaro place at the edge of town. TRADE IN SALE! NOTHING like it ever before—any old radio is worth $20.00—bicycle $10.00—washer $15.00—auto batteries $2.00— coaster wagon $1.00 and scores of other worn out items will bring equal value at Gamble's beginning Sept. 14 to 29. 42-52 Delma Henderson, Titonka, spen last week Wednesday at Charles Larsen's. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Harsh and Vera and Howard Carlson spent Sunday at Spencer. Ed Carlson, former ' Portland farmer who managed a chain ston at Lake Mills eight months, is look ing for a new location. Mrs. Hiram Ward, pioneer Portland woman living with a daughter at Whittemore, suffered a md it left her partly paralyzed. Mrs. Martin, Algona, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Jandl. Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Clapsaddle, Burt, son Dean, daughter Rachel, and Leona Lichter, Algona were dinner guests at C. E. Sigsbee's Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Depew, Wesley, spent Sunday at James Shipler's. Wilfred and Verna Stewart took their brother Edward to Cedar Falls Saturday to attend the Teachers college. Russell Shipler and Tony Anderson came home from Iowa City last Thursday. The former's daughter Lavonne had a brace put on her leg. Robert Dana and Leona and Jean 'isher, Britt, were dinner guests at Charles Larson's Sunday, and n the evening, acompanied by Beuah and Lauretta Larson, they had a picnic dinner at the Ambrose A. all park. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Stewart were dinner guests at J. Premising's at West Bend Sunday. AUCTION Mitchell, South Dakota MONDAY, SEPT, 17 1800 HEAD OF VETERINARIAN VACCINATED PIGS AND STOCK HOGS, All breeds. All weights. Also 700 unvaccinated. day. corn His pigs had got field, and he was into the shutting tJUlU *.*w*v»| .-.— — them out. Mr. Jorgensen has a fine cornfield. They call him Alfred, and he has plenty work to do, for his wife died a year ago, and he now keeps house for himself, does the cooking, and cares for two small boys. He said he would like to get into touch with some married couple without children. This s a good chance for some pan needing a home and employment. E C Jorgensen, who lives rods north of his brother A. northwest of Bancroft, fa-™ lalf section, and when we Saturday he was cutting corn, su- ,an grass, and cane, all planted in •ows He was doing the work s i a h g a oo C d 0r w a y'to e c r ut W these kinds of Henry Blocker, three-fourths of a mile west of Bancroft, is an old- Umer there, having settled there in 1891 He said that was rather a wild country when be arrived Mr in- bee On re- viu » tan>M *«•«» ••-' . ceatly noticed an all-new set 01 80 B., farms a called eed. * • • • was the black- learned the trade in £e old country. He was abort the who knew seven boys in Henry owns 80-acre has a farm good the 'is not often done now- part of the country, * » * « her Martha H Again the Unusual from Gamble's! Our Prices are down, while most others are on the way up .... First reduction in over 3 months. Guaranteed Against Road Hazards Crude rubber now 15c per pound. These Tires were bought when rubber was about one-third of this price. PH&RIS 6 PLY 30x3 4.50—21 30x3 y* $345 t& 4.75—19J 4.40—21 $420 4.75—20 4.50—20 6.00—19 4.40—21 $525 4.75—20 4.50—20 $5" 5.00—19 4.50—21 5.26—18 $735 4.75—19 6.25—21 $goo GAMBLE STORES .;OiV/..N. ED BY EMPLOYEES Bud Barnard, Manager Agency Store at Britt Hotel Corner 500 HEAD OF CATTLE Hereford calves, yearlings and two year olds. Some mixed cattle. All stock fresh from the country. MITCHELL LIVESTOCK AUCTION COMPANY A Bonded Market. Sales Every Monday Mitchell . South Dakota |!ll!lllllll!in!llll!lllllllll!llllllllli!!llin 'Community Day Sale! To be held at The Winners Of pur Guessing Contest at the County Fair are— Leslie Huff Algona Helen St. John Algona Mrs. P. J. Jones " Eagle Grove Their guesses were 460 pounds. The pile of Blue Star Coal weighed 45Sy 2 pounds. Order a Load Today. F. S. NORTON & SON PHONE 229 LONE ROCK, IOWA Wednesday, Sept. Sale to commence at 12 o'clock sharp. j 204 HEAD OF LIVESTOCK 2041 1 Six Head of Horses and Two Mules 1 = One black mare 5 yrs. old, wt. 1550; one bay gelding 4 yrs. old, wt .1500; biack S s gelding 8 yrs. old, wt. 1400; bay mare, 3/rs. old, wt. 1400; mare coming 3 yrs. oid, as S wt. 1400, an extra good one; bay horse, 13 yrs. old, wt. 1300; span of good mules, Ss j?5 6 yrs. old, dark brown. This is an extra good bunch of horses and all are sound. {== == If you need a good horse be on hand for this sale. as Sixty-six Head of sss LIVESTOCK SALES CLEAR LAKE, IOWA Every Saturday All kinds of Livestock—Good Hereford and Shorthorn Stock Cattle. Consignments Solicited AMES AUCTION SALES Clear Lake, Iowa i Sixty-three head of these cattle are feeding cattle, heifers and steers mixed, SS | mostly roans and reds Afew white faces. Three good miich cows, one a Hoi- 5= I stein with calf by her side, the other two to .be fresh this fall. SS • ••• • "•••"•"•"—•••••"•••"••"••"•"••••'•^MMMBin^HmHI^BI^B^^HH^M^V^WH^^HMMMMMH^^HnMI^MMMH^qMviiBaHBMII •••» • ' MMM = One Hundred and Thirty Head of Hogs 1 SS All are good feeding hogs ranging from 50 to 100 pounds. All are vaccinated. SS SS These hogs to be sold in lots of 20 or more. Sjs I Farm Machinery, Etc. g SS One McCormick-Deering No. 3 corn picker with power takeoff; one McCor- == SS mick 8-ft. grain binder; one 10-ft. disc; 3 single row cultivators; Emerson gang Sjs SS plow; wagon; McCormick mower; Bailo? 2-row corn cultivator; 4-section drag; SS Sjs No. 15 DeLaval cream separator; horse and a half gasoline engine ; 10x14 brooder =E ss house new last spring; 8x12 brooder house; 30 rods of chicken wire, 48 inches gs SS high, new this fall; chicken waterers, feeders, and nests. SS •MM . , • ... SS5S j== One Hundred and Fifty Chickens—Consisting of Buff Bock and Orpingtons. SS Some household goods and other articles too numerous to mention. SS TEEMS—Cash, or make arrangements with your banker. , I RADIG & FLA1G, Managers S FfcAXG $ STEWARD Auets, N. 1, COTTON, Cfcffc illllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIH V*fe i \-fe.\&

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