Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 2, 1937 · Page 11
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, November 2, 1937
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Page 11
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NO^MSER 2, 1937. X^»-| * ~- Jvwoou-ri-i UUUNTY ADA nton OubPkns for the Holidays 11* ni-ii r\i • • HZL—— • J KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA. IOWA PAGE mm lASKREILEY TELL ABOUT IEDIT BUREAU Nov. 1—The Community et'in the Legion rooms last Tuesday everting, and plans Completed for the holidays. Euraach, Harlan Oaard, Ray^ Btoeber, J. A. Schwartz, Clar- .jeesfield, Wilfred Stoeher, nry Berghofer were named on treats for the chil- be given a day or" two be- bristmas. The streets will be with colored Jlghts, and jriu-be the usual decorations es and other business places. Inext club meeting will be nual meeting. A nomination j J. A. G. ^rnith, Dr. B. K. UrTond J. F. Newel, was ap- _ to pick two tickets of offi- |t Is planned to have O. S. secretary of the Algona er of Commerce, speak on lently organized county cred- discussed paving No. 44 jcnton to Minnesota line. It greed that the state would »ithin five years, and the frill expire next year. ninns Leave for Home— Ranney took his grand- Mrs. Prank Ranney, and it, Mrs. John Klingelhofer, to JThursday, and thence they frain to their home in Call- after two months here and nts in Minnesota, South Da- Wisconsin, visiting rela- ttnd old friends. The women fentertainod at numerous par- Lone Rock, Algona, and Mrs. Ranney is the moth. V. Ranney, and she is 84, plans to return next sum- br another visit. Mrs. J. A. Irtz accompanied the party to jto sec her son James, student |a State college. Vomen Bridge Hostesses— , Clarence Osborn, Mrs. B. K. on, Mrs. Wilfred Stoeber, herwood Eigler, and Mrs. Bob entertained^ 44 women at i Friday at the Osborn home, irnos Finnestad and Mrs. E. (isbrod won high and second [respectively; Mrs. Raymond consolation; Mrs. A. J. the lucky chair prize. The : was decorated in keeping [Jalloween, and the menu and were also in Halloween Out of town guests were IVernon Meyers and Weisbrod, Ringsted, and Henry Looft, Mrs. C. O. Bdi- [rs. Earl Crouch, and Mrs. IJensen, all of Seneca. Mrs. tlmll Practice On— Inteen high school youths been getting the fundamentals jsketball from Coach V. J. The Bancroft high school |will come November 36 for enlng game here. Out for [cal team are: Mervin Priobe, Oeronsin, Raymond Gra- John Schmidt, Duane Wid- Erncst Skare, Donald Berge- |erlin Espe, Wayne Finuestad, Vootteler, Fred/ Greniert, Skare, David Welshrod, Schulte, Ver.non Ohm, ler Bui-wash, Cari'ol Willrett, lerence Padgett. pint) is Organized— jte It and Mend It, a newly or- Id club, met a week ago Mon- |ith Irene Krause, and s sewing ! diversion. Lunch was serv- Ihe hostess. Members are Raymond Tietz, Mrs. Mike Mrs. Ervin Krause, Gladys n, Beatrice and Bernice Kra- Ellzabeth Gramenz, Donna (Bailey, Lola Warner, and J Krause. * Will Stage Play— high school Juniors will pre- thrce-act comedy, A Bunch Thursday and Friday even- November 11-12, in the school Jsiuin. A change In cast to |jl members an opportunity to is scheduled for the second Gladys Slelchter is |"S. Tickets go on sale Nol r 8 at the Fenton drug store, |se Honors Birthday— Dorothea Berhards was tak- I surprise last week Tuesday |B, when friends arrived to e her birthday anniversary. was played at five tables, V- • • Yager winning high, and PWnards herself-winning sec- M«eh brought by the guests prved, OtliPr Fenton. «6v. and Mrs. J, G. Water"{"J- 0. G. Humphrey, Mrs. Holldorf, Mrs. Philip Weis- «rs j. p. Newe i t Urs j B i, Mrs. j. A. G. Smith, and Fea Brown attended a mis- V unit meeting at Armstrong leek Tuesday. I Clarence. Osborn entertained t«eal-M bridge club at her Iiast week Tuesday. Mrs. l*innestad won high, and Raymond Stoeber was low. played for an ab- Tl 1 ' •••"»•«••* IIL TjOHG Rock, was plowing sweet clover sod last week r ' find him busy . woj. ..„ .,(,,,, , (u J];lt , . f buy feed every year, r, JP , IO fof!(Is cattle. He has 35 head of Hereford steers and 380 sheep Miat'he Tillie Hanna, is also feeding ' m ^fP' ™sgive.s other farmm in the neighborhood a chance in sell surplus feed right at home * * * * At Carl Zumach's. west t,f the Lotts Creek store, we found poles laid for a high line conn Carl lives a short distance the road. The farmers in uliu rl^^rl^'.^-il-'weelec- connection, from that a fine f h, of black Po and China ho K s in the feed lot which he will market soon. put on tlio William Purstenau, of the Lotts Creek neighborhood, ing corn when week Monday. and picked till evening, nor. The 'lay. Thei seven in ih o bushels to Uie load. 'lul not slop for (lin . oolH did not stop all pick between 35 and .10 * * * * of '" <ln , Ilichtcr ' ?'?" " Corn by lla " d - but he m ms ln thc rield ' Th °y ,ioo acres in corn, and more 5,000 bushels had already hcon pinked, but Herman sa?d they had only just starlcd. One crib 100 cHh c i b » <USO another SO feet long. This was all the ° 1Uld ' S0 oorn was b°- ou the ground. * * * * K. S. Edwards, southwest of Elmore, was ready to shell corn Wednesday. He did not have crib room enough for the crop and so Jiad to pile some in two long piles fc placed the shellor drag between I-HO IWO I)ile,S to IHflko ihinfrc Vioti/lir was unload-1 for the shelters W handy arrived last. we He is a left-hand-- ed corn-picker, but ho shovels right-handed. The Furstonau corn this season was very good The landlord of the farm is having the buildings repaired by Ed Hanson of Algona, and the Hanson crew who were there the day we called. William lives on the first fjirm south of the Lotts Creek slore. * # f * C. M. Umsled, southeast of Lone Rock, was picking corn last week Monday, using a single-row picker. Frank Householder, Lone Rock was helping, and Mrs. Umsled was hauling Ihe corn home. C. M. has bought a farm six miles cast of Fairmont, Minn., bul we hope he doesn't move up there. We always enjoy a visit with these good folks. * * * * When we called on William Gifford, south of Lone Rock, lasl week Monday we found him picking corn with a picker, and Mrs. Gifford was driving the team and wagon alongside the picker. Wil- Otis Midthun, five miles east of Klmore, on the Iowa side of the state lino, was hording his cattle to keep thorn out of unpicked corn. He had a man picking at the other end of the field. Oils took.time out to come to the house and show us his twin boys. They will be a year old November 22. Their names are James and Joel. Mr. and Mrs. Mid| tlnm also have two girls, Irene, 14, and Colleen, ten. Irene is attending high school. * * * * ^ Wo did not find P. J. Sullivan, north of Ledyard, at home when we called Thursday. He was south of Ledyard, picking corn.UHe had finished filling a 1,000-bushel crib and was soiling the power and the elevator to fill another crib. He uses portable cribs. P. J. said he had picked 100 acres and had 350 acres yet to pick. The corn was doing a little, heller than 50 bushels to the acre. At Lawrence Hagedorn's, .southeast of Elmore, we found Mrs, • • —o~" »v.«ji£,tjnj^ wii^i mtilXUl . >V11— IT ^ -, --— , liam said he would like to hire a|, Kerdorn an(1 tne . little boy - Mar man to do the unloading. * * * * William Knoll, southeast of Lone Rock, was picking corn with a brand new John Deere picker and tractor last week Tuesday, and Mrs. Knoll was driving the team and wagvn. They unload with inside elevator and pick nine big loads a day. We noticed that William has his corn sheller and grinder placed so the corn will run into either hopper to shell or grind. He believes in using his head and having everything handy. * # # * Ora Hurlburt, southeast of Lone Rock, was picking corn by hand lyn, 5, at home Friday. Marlyn has two dogs and some pet cats, and he showed us a picture in which he was feeding a pet lamb that he raised. He fed the lamb on a bot- lle, and his pet dog would lick up milk that dropped from the bottle while Marlyn was feeding the lamb. * * * * Ferdinand Schaal, northeast of Elmore, lives two miles across the slate line. We were there Friday and found him building a new machine shed, 28x52. He has also built a fine barn, 34x72, using tile blocks. There are a number of barns up there built that way. last week Tuesday, but said he' Amon K others Louis Grimmelman would have some of his crop pick- i has a barn of the same st y le - Th 's ed by machine. Mrs. Hurlburt, ls tne neighborhood where Jay who had a number of operations at j' Ja y' 01 ' lives. K- C. Goetsch, Mrs. Frank Bn»i, Ughter Mar y J^e. Mrs. teller, and Mrs. F. P. Newel ppencer visitors Wednesday, P* met there by Mrs. J. T. ita. who spent thd day Mrs - w a"er Ohm enter- ur K ^ arried couples' bridge pursday evening. Mrs. J. A. "won high, and Clarence 7 s low - Mr - and Mrs. Played for absent mem- aum- E- St °eb6r entertained Si?,? Thu ,™day. Guests use M er stoeb «F, Mrs. A. «ske, Mrs. Mrs. J. G. ' e o 80n and bis daughter, ^ deriaeyer ' Mallard, a visitors early .last ";• Sorensofl still owns fler e, and fee w^is looking Iowa City, is feeling much like herself again, and looks younger Ihan ever. She said llial they certainly treat patients well at. the hospital. The farm where the Hurl- hurts live is ihe Nafus farm, anc the family has repaired ihe buildings. Wylio Richardson and hi? crew were Ihere. doing some painting. * * * * * James Doocy Sr., west of Bancroft, was oul in Ihe yard, carrying straw into the barn for beddinj when he saw him lasl week Tuesday. Mr. Doocy is a little pasl 85 bul he keens nclive at chores. He said Mrs. Doocy has not been wel' lately and had been down in bed part of the time. We always like visit with Mr. Doocy. # * * * Wo were at Elmer Hagedorn's south of Elmore, Wednesday. The men were picking corn with a two- row picker. The Hagcdorns have 350 acres in corn. They wore picking pretty fast. Last week Monday they picked 33 loads. They started at 5 o'clock in Ihe morn- Ledyard enger hunt last week Monday evening and lunch was served in the church basement. Mrs. George Jentz, Mrs. W. V. Yager, Mrs. William Jentz, and Mrs. Arthur Mueller were at Fairmont Thursday. Airs. R. W. Kabelilz and her infant daughter were brought home from the McCre-ery hospital Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. .Orville Rosendahl, son Paul, and Mrs. William Krause visited the R. L. Padgett's Wednesday. Mrs. Eva Boetlcher will entertain the Legion Auxiliary this week Friday at her home. Mrs. B. K. Bahnson and Mrs. Wilfred Stoeber were Algona shoppers Wednesday. Mrs. J. A. Schwartz enterlained her sewing circle Wednesday. D. A. Carpenter drove to F.m- inotsburg Thursday after a loaf of machinery. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moulton, of Blue Earth, were here a week ago Monday. GOING TO COLLEGE—YOU WILL need a Remington or au L. C. Smith-Corona portable typewriter to help you get good grades. All models at the Advance. gtf JUNIOR PLAY AT LEDYARD DRAWS CROWD Ledyard, Nov. 1 — The junior play, Beads on a Siring, was pre- senled Friday evening to a large crowd, and was very much enjoyed. The juniors took in nearly $30 the first night, and expected to do as well Saturday, evening when it was to be given the second time. Mr. Morris directed the play. ' Ilirthdny is Celebrated- Last week Tuesday evening Maxine Nltz entertained a group of little friends in honor of her seventh birthday. Games were played and lunch was served by Mrs. Max Nitz, assisted by Mrs. Dorsey and Mrs. Behse. Maxine received many birthday gifts. Those who attended were Patty Matzener and Patty McDonald, Doloris Nitz. Shirley Dorsey, Maxine Behse, Darrel Troff, Merritt and Carolyn Ploeger, Geraldine Manthei, and Lorraine Lentsch. Aid Entertained at Tea— Mrs. H. D. Mayne entertained at an Aid tea at her home Friday afternoon. Those who attended were Mrs. Rose Browning, Mrs. Joseph Mayne, Mrs. Alfred Zielske, Mrs. Frank Kelly, and Mrs. Charles Bashara. Anlde Sprained in Fall- Mrs. Jule Siefert sprained an ankle last week and has had to get around with the aid of a crutch. She was going out into the yard to get cobs when she slipped and turned her ankle. Other Ledyard News. Last week Tuesday evening the official board of the Methodis church met at the church to plan for the every-member-canvas, which was to be \completed this week. Mr. and Mrs. William Garry Papl and Thomas, went to Minne apolis Friday afternoon to attem a football game there Saturday. Kenneth Thompson, a senior a Morningside this year, spent thi week-end with his parents, Mr. dri( Mrs. George Thompson. The Rev. Mr. Seibolt. Ackley one of the leaders of the Evangel ical church, was here last Tuesdaj on business. Mrs. Mary Welch and Mrs. Mai Nitz visited at John Miller's Thurs day afternoon. Doris Welfare and Luetta Gel haus were Bancroft callers las week Tuesday. FOR SALE Certified Seed Corn IOWA HYBRID 931 Orders taken now, $6.00 per bushel. Edge Drop graded and treated. For two weeks will still hav some in ear at $3.50 per 85 pounds. OSCAR ENGSTROM Phone 1F22, Renwick, Iowa mi. north of Boone twp Center school. SCHOOL CHILDREN SHOULD ENJOY PERFECT VISION FOB THEIK WOKK HAVE THEIR EYES EXAMINED NOW A. W. Amunson ALGONA OPTOMETRIST IOWA Look for the round identification tags in that' load of coal. They protect you and your furnace against anything but genuine Chemacol Processed coal. PEERLESS Requires no breaking up, no constant fussing while burning, Obedient to damper control. Very little ash. An old favorite, we recommend if highly. Order it Chemacol Processed. Try a load of Botsford's Peerless today BOTSFORD LUMBER CO, ?«ONE Form for Sale Bill and Advertisement l-It is customary to start out with some reason for holding the sale, such as "As I am about to quit farming and move to town." Give your reason here: """~*™"~~"~~*™~"~~™"-~—* —— -•• — •—— M-. — _ »•-_ _ _ ___.-._„_ 2-^Give the distance from such towns as you want to mention to your farm. (Do not say "Five miles northwest of Algona"—say, "Four miles west and one mile north of Algona") , "~~"'"~"~~*~~~~™~~~~'— — — •— — — — — — — — — — .- «- — __ _ — — •—•••».„ — _ "™"™™*~""""""""" 1 " — «- — " — » —— W«B>«»«» W _ — _„_.„„__ «- — —._«„«„_ 3—Give day and date of sale 4—Give hour when sale is to begin ^ . _ _ , ~~ ~ ~ ~ ———————_»..__..«i 5—What about lunch, if any? ~ ~ __> 6-How many horses? Describe each animal, with weight and age, and if you have any outstanding horses or teams give particulars How many cattle? Describe them, and be sure to give particulars about bulls dairv 3Z^J&£X^^£^»£^«i°« *™<- "» «*""£ SS cows, away -How many hogs? Do as you did with the cattle. Tell everything you would want to know vour- self if you were looking for hogs and saw a bill or ad of a man ten miles kway who was SiS to clo?e out. Let the printer sweat if yours is a long bill-the price will be the same Lyhow g 9—Sheep, mules, or other stock?. 10—Chickens, ducks, geese, etc.?. 11—Which do you want to come first—horses, cattle, or hogs? 12—Farm machinery. Give make and condition. Make a complete list. In these automobile days a grindstone may fetch a buyer ten miles away 13—Miscellaneous 14—See your banker, get the terms, and set them out here. How many months? 15—How many bills do you want? (The usual number is 100) _ ) 16—How large an ad do you want? (The usual size is one-fourth page) Note—The customary order calls for 100 12x18 bills and a quarter page ad. That requires setting the type once for the bill and again for the ad. But you can, if you like set only the ad and then print bills from the same type This is considerably cheaper, but your tall will be considerably smaller than the usual size, and this arrangement is not recommended for sale where considerable property is to be sold. 6«ucui « mj<. return 17—Your name_, 18—Auctioneer 1 a—Clerk no see your trading point, whereas the Advance circulates throughout the county and goes into practically every farm the south 16 townships of the county. In these days of the automobile farmers think nothing of traveling 20 to mftB for what they want, and one buyer from a distance will often pay many times the expense of an advertisement in theAd- • Clip this advertisement and put it where you can find it wlien you get ready to prepare copy for your sale,

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