Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 14, 1937 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, December 14, 1937
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Page 9
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14, 1937. ix-Corwith »asse« at 72 |C is—Word haa been of the death o£ Dr. 72, a former Corat Los Angeles, vember 13. He had f health for some time sanitarium for sev- &03SUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA, IOWA busy. Mr, Weber was tending her eral months preceding death. The Bushbya came to Oorwith from Prlmghar In 1909 and lived l, ore ten years .then moved to Wool stock. They later wont to ixXl geles, whoro the family had lived nine years. Doctor Uushby had no Practiced for some time, duo to health, but had been a salesman for medical books. Ilo is survived by his wife, Mrs. .Rose D. Uu™ a daughter, Mrs. Beverly Oilman find a granddaughter, Donna Jean Oilman. ,,,i ,',' Pcaraon ls <i happy farmer who lives east of Lone Hock. Last year his house burned down, and the year before be broke a leg. Now bo hns a fine modern house, his log is o. K., and he is happier than ever. losing Out Sale i lhavo decided to quit farming, I will .sell the following described [erty at the Mrs. Lva Gerimnm estate farm located 3«/Sm cs sout Won, 71/2 miles north of LnVenic; 1 mile west and ^ niile souS of Benedict, on • ^ onday, Dec. 20th Sale to begin at One O'clock Head of Horses 4 s gelding, 10 yrs. old, wt. 1800 One roan gelding, 10 yrs. old, wt. 3800 One black gelding, 10 yrs, old, wt. 1700 One black mare, 17 yrs. old, wt, 1700 Head of Cattle 7 c milk cows. Some fresh, others to freshen soon. Two year old lieif- ioming fresh in the spring. Two-year old steer. Farm Deering binder, 5-ft. Dccrinp mower, 4-srclion Intarnutioniil ilrag with hitch, John Deere pig cart, 12-inch Case gang plow, l(i-incli Case sulky plow, I-,aCrosso 2-row cultivator, single v New Century cultivator, 9-ft. disc, 12-ft rake, Hayes corn planter with MO roils wire, John ere endgate seeder, King & Hamilton cndgato seeder, McCormicU-Deering pumping engine [th jack attached—practically new, 2 wheel Oxl trailer, wagon and box, steel truck wagon with • rack, Blellotte cream separator, Blue flame brooder stove of 300 chick capacity, cream cooling nk, 2 sets of harness, 1 set leather fly nets, 1 steel gas barrel, 50 gal. wooden barrel,!0x2x3 ft. jicken coop, 14x2x3 ft chicken coop both equipped with roosts. Tools and other articles too nerous to mention. PERMS—(Cash, or make arrangements with the clerk for time. 3olwell Bros., Aucts. Iowa State Bank, Clerk ublic I am moving to town, I will sell the following described property .on ay farm three (3) miles east on McGregor street and one (1) mile south [f Algona, on Thursday, Dec. 16 Sale to begin at one o'clock 2 Head of Horses 2 Weight about 1400 7 Head of Cattle 7 Five good milcli cows. Two yearling lieifera 150 Leghorn Chickens 150 Machinery P-- «* " «* - ; grata binder, 1 P. & O. tractor plow. .1 ars, If. & O. 16 inch sulky, 1 3olm Dei MUae-loot disc, Mour section ^'^^X'T-n teller, 1 feed Binder, one 10,13 « wire, l John Deere spreader, 1 IJCIAVIU K>F /odder 1 Kood cook stove and "'coder h^e, t smoke house, 1 brooder stove, three acres com fodder, g oth <* household goods. Other miscellaneous machinery. ^ —•••••i or make arrangements with the clerk for ttoe. Paul Clark , jowa State lank, Clerk, C. II. KLABTP, Field RepreBentatlve John Schallin, north of Lotts Creek store, showed us his fine Belgian «tallion last week Monday. The horse is a strawberry roan. John also has some fine- mares and colts. One mare has mothered 11 colts, and she reared all but one. In the yard we noticed the remains of a big stump. It was in the way and John said that instead of grubbing it out he laid an old truck tire over it, eet fire to the tire, and .the blaze burned up the stump. That's an easy way to get rid of a tree stump. * * * * We called on Jas. J. Knoll, southwest of Burt, a week ago Monday. James had been to to'wn, but he always likes to be at home for dinner. These folks keep their yard in fine shape. James said he had nothing new to tell us. We'll try him again sometime. * * * * Bernard Long, northeast of Lone Rock, was "batching it" last week Tuesday. His parents had :one to Ventura for a day's visit. The Rev. E. Fiene, Lotts Creek hurch minister, was just ready to eave when we arrived last week Tuesday, so we did not have the usual visit with him. Like many others er kann ein wenig Deutsch mit uns sprechen. He did show us an invention for smoking sausage. The smoke is generated in a small milding and goes through two lipes to a box where the sausage s well smoked. He says that this way the smoke is cooled, which ;ives a bettor flavor to the meat. * * * * Mrs. John Rath, Lone Rock, told .is last week Tuesday that she and i son were planning to move, to aer farm, southwest of that village. * * * * John W. Hartman, southwest of Lone Rock, was cleaning his chicken house last week Tuesday when ivo called on him. He does this job every week, for John believes in iving his chickens the best of care. * * * o Walter Peter, southeast of Lone Rock, told us a week ago that he had rented a farm near Webster ity, and he thinks that is <i hotter country than ours for raising coin. Well, if so, north Iowa will make it hump some. But we can 10- member when it was thought that this was too far north for corn. Mow corn is a staple crop way up into Minnesota. :{: i-t :!t sft E. E. Meyer, southwest of Ledyard, was hauling straw Thursday. He is one farmer that stacked his straw, and it was nice and bright, good enough for feeding. He is using it for bedding stock. E. E. is feeding a fine lot of steers. He raised a fine crop of corn and has 10,000 bushels cribbed in the yard. There is some hybrid corn, also some Copper King corn. E. E. will move soon to a farm he bought north of the Doan church. He will find himself in a first-class community there. Leonard Christ, northeast of La- i-~ota, is the neighborhood butcher. Last year he butchered 250 head of hogs and cattle. He also farms ]60 acres. Leonard's son Arnold is principal of the Massena high school. Bert Carr, northwest of Bancroft, hnd just come home from Ihe creamery when we saw hiin Friday. He gets the buttermilk there . for his hogs. He has a tank on a; trailer and backs'it up to the ho.? 1 trough, onens the nozzle, and the hogs get their milk. Bart has a dandy drovo of Hampshires, and : they show that Bert knows how to | feed. He also feeds a carload of Hereford cattle. Mr. and Mrs. Canare both jolly folks. Mrs. Axel Paulson, from near Swea Citv, WPS visiting there, and she said she always enjoys a stay with the Carrs, for she likes to see Mrs. Can- laugh. The Carrs own their 160- acre farm, which they bought in !!)!!). If they bought at the high prices then prevailing it must have taken a lot of hard work, sacrifice, and good management to pay out. * * * * At Walter L. Smith's, northwest of Bancroft, there was company Friday, a brother of Mr. Smith who is moving from Minnesota to Ames having stopped over night. Walter has one of these smart little dogs that are allowed in the house, and the brother had some suitcases filled with clothing. The dog barked and made such a fuss about the suitcases that Walter asked what was in them, and the latter said, "Just clothing." But to satisfy the dog they opened a suitcase and out jumped a mouse. They call the dog Buster, and he caught the mouse. * * * * Merlin Anderson, five miles northwest of Bancroft, had a big smile on his face when we called Friday. The reason was a new 8- Ib. girl, born December 7. She had not yet been named. It will be hard to find a name nice enough for this baby. There is also a boy in the family, 1% years old, and his name is Roger Lee. * * * * J. L. .Miller, northwest of Bancroft, was not at home Friday, but his son Orville, wife, and baby of two months were there. Orville and his family had been living at Beatrice, Neb., but they drove up the Sunday after Thanksgiving day. They reported crops very poor in that section, and the big crops here look_mighty good to them, though they think it is too cold in this part 'of the country. chickem White Leghorns. * * * S. R. hauling ting it hard fo said he She has Parsons, east of Burt, was wood Dec. 2nd and put- Into his basement. It is him to stay away from wood tov fuel, for he was raised in the wotds south of Algona. He had not been on the old farm sii ce he moved away, for he was afraid he might get homesick if he went back. He has a tine herd :ein cows and is Milking Hols three ti: At thi> new Plum Creek school- asked us to come to the o/ster supper Friday night. They had a fine supper. Looking around we saw some of the oldtimers, Hire Jim McEnroe and "Henry Schlck, who were sitting at tne same table. Later Lynn Keith came in. It made us think of the time we cast our first vote for president in the old schoolhouse. It is pretty nard to boat good old Plum Creek, and now they have the finest central schoolhouse in the county. aAUKSHOOKS, ORDER BOOKS « similar Items can be ordered ai the Advance office, Small Loam Up to $300 UW AUTOMOBILES LITE STOCK mltSOIIOLP FURNITURE, ETC* prompt, courteous, confident!*! service. NORTH IOWA FINANCE CO '••<i to Upper Dos Molnes offlM* •h,.ni« 126 AUrona. Iow» * * * * Anton Kardoes, east of Bancroft, was cutting down dead trees in his grove December 1, and one of Fred Stecker's boys was helping him. They were cracking them down pretty fast. * * * * We were at Alfred Jergenson's, northeast of Algona, Dec. 2nd. He was hauling corn fodder, but took a little time out for an oldtime visit. He said he was keeping bachelor quarters. He kidded us about our farm news, but said he always reads it, meanwhile won- edring how we got along with the women. We called at E. O. Mann's, east of Burt, Dec. 2nd. These folks arc some of the oldtimers, but they do not seem to age. We remember when it was pretty wet and swampy at times to get to the farm. Now they have good roads and some of the best land in the county, and their cribs are full of fine corn. * * * * Harry McChane, northeast of Burt, was hauling alfalfa hay and putting it into the barn Dec. 2nd. This is the old Gibbs farm. He said he had been to see the Gibbs family, who now live in Arkansas, where they are farming. They had cleared off 100 acres and planted it to rice, and had harvested 10,000 bushels on the 100 acres. * * * * David Weber, northeast of Burt, was doing his chores when we arrived Dec. 2nd. He is always FUR We pay top prices for your Fur. Season is now open on all fur bearing animals, except Beaver and Otter. JOE GREENBERG Phone 118. CLOSING OUT Holstein Sale As I hae leased the farm on a different plan I will sell my entire- herd of more than 90 years breeding, all high bred and some purebred. Farm one-half mile east and two miles north of Burt. Thursday, December 16 BEGINNING AT 12 O'CLOCK Ladies' Aid of the M. E. Church Will Serve Lunch. Ill head of Livestock 33 COWS AND HEIFERS 12 HEIFER CALVES 60 HOGS, 6 MONTHS OLD 5 SHEEP 1 HORSE STACK OF ALFALFA HAY TERMS: Cash- No property to be removed until paid for. C. H. WESSEL, PROP, STEWART & F SAYINGS BANK, Clerk, far er ""•^•^^•^^^••••^^•••^•^^•••••I^^^^^^^^^MM ublicSale As I am going to quit fanning will offer for sale to the highest bidder at the m 2, miles west of Lone Rock and 3 miles east of Penton, the following prop- . LE TO BEGIN AT 12 O'CLOCK SHARP LUNCH WAGON ON GROUNDS HEAD OF HORSES 5 Chestnut sorrel mare 5 yrs. old, wt. 1350; sorrel gelding 3 yrs. old wt 1300- dapple gray, 10 yrs., wt. 1700; bay gelding 15 yrs. old, wt. 1400 Ibs.; bay colt corn- '"g o yrs. old. HEAD OF CATTLE 20 Eleven head of milch cows; 8 head of young heifers; white face bull. 3- sd er Twenty-two head feeding shoats; Hampshire boar. Farm Machinery, Etc. Brooder house; hay rack; hay rake; 2 box wagons, one high wheel and one m wheel; G. P. tractor, John Deere, 10-20; John Deere corn picker, No. 10; 2 ow John Deere cultivators; single-row cultivator; 3-row John Deere planter, rods wire; 2-row John Deere planter, 80 rods wire; John Deere spreader-' hn Deere spreader for repair; John Deere tractor plow, 2-bottom, 16-in, new; John Deere ly, h. p. gas engines; McCormick 14-ft. tractor disc; McCormick niDwer, new this year; No. 4 McC.-D. cream separator, new bowl; sulky plow Emerson 5-ft. mower; McCormick Hammer mill, new; McCormick endgate seed- pvl- Deering binder, 8-ft.; John Deere binder steering device, automatic steering tractor; 4-sec. drag; 36-ft. grain elevator; steel elevator power; speed jack; hty loader for repair; 2-hole corn shell er. Pump jack; hay rope, 160-ft.; 2 sets of harness; cooling tank; 4-wheel trail- running gears; circular saw blade, 24-in.; 20 bit. soy beans; 30 gal. jar; 4 in- cibators, 2 with quick turning trays; kitchen cupboard; day bed; single bed; d other articles. TERMS—Cash; or make arrangements with clerk before the sale. No prop- ty to be removed until settled for. ED FLAIG & STEWART, Aucts. f Pro N. L. COTTON, Clerk ii^iiiii^iiililllllllllKllslIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIigilllllllllllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH UBLIC AUCTION Having decided to quit farming will have a public auction iy> mile east of 3 albraith, 5 miles north and 2 miles west of Lu Verne, 5 miles" south and 5 S liles east of Algona, on = Tuesday, December 21J SALE STARTS AT 12 O'CLOCK SHAR 158 Head of Livestock 581 8—HEAD OF HORSES—$ s One bay mare, wt. 1750, coming 9, in foal; sorrel mare, white mane, comin" = wt. 1400; bay mare coming 3, wt. 1400; bay mare coming 2, wt. 1200- white S nkare 12 yrs. old, wt. 1250; gray gelding coming 5, wt. 1650; gray mare comine 5 S \\ft. 1650; sorrel suckling colt. . fa ' =3 22 -HEAD OF CATTLE—22 1 Eight milk cows; 8 head of white face heifers and feeder steers; 5 white face == = yparling calves; one Polled Hereford bull, gentle, eligible for registration. == 30—HEAD OF HOGS—30 1 These are Hampshires, long time vaccinated. Some ready for market soon. == FARM MACHINERY, HARNESS, ETC, | W. C. Allis Chalmers tractor, rubber .equipped. This tractor well taken care ss ', A-l shape, used one season; 2-row cultivator with rear wheel mulcher at- '-•£ _ .chments for this tractor; power cultivator lift; 16-ft. Oliver tractor disc- John ^= as Eeere 2-bottom 14-in. tractor plow, extra set of lays and new coulters- 4-sec -"•= *= si;eel lever harrow; 8-ft McCormick-Deering binder, new canvas, good shape-' S Eoosier endgate seeder; 42-ft. steel elevator, wagon hoist, and nearly new- John ~ Eeere horsepower; Blackhawk manure spreader; McCormick-Deering corn'plant- =5 &•, with plates for hybrid seed corn, and about 160 rods of wire; nearly new Me- £= Cormick-Deering 5-ft. hay mower, hasn't cut over 50 acres; McCormick-Deering =5 No. 4 cream separator; McCormick-Deering 8-in. burr feed grinder, new burrs. =§ John Deere worm gear, new type pump jack; Briggs & Stratton 3-horse air- S _ >oled gas engine; 2 high-wheel and one low-wheel wagon, with boxes; 14-ft. 5= hiy rack with low steel wheels; bob sled; sulky plow; walking plow; garden cul- — tivator; hay stacker; buck rake; John Deere 2-row cultivator; 3-horse Bailor 2 row cultivator; single-row Hayes cultivator; McCormick - Deering automatic dimp rake; hay slings; rope sling; 110-gal, fuel barrel, with hose and lock- 60- gil. fuel barrel; cream cans; Sandwich hand corn shelter. Sol Hot 1000 chick brooder stove; chick feeders; 2 incubators; tools; shovels' — — — »— — •— — •»—•— w v— • v j «~ — v«. <bvwuw*hF} M 4*AVULMl*ti\Si a * LUU40 > 0UU V C*O c. One set back pad harness; 2 sets of breeching harness, 1 set new last >ring, tan with 1% -in. traces; new set fly nets,' saddle; horse collars; some al- ,lfa hay in barn; 2 stacks soy beans. ONE-CAB GAEAGE HOUSEHOLD GOODS—Dining room set; breakfast set; kitchen cabinets; •essers; chairs, sink; stove; Aladdin lamps; Grand piano; 7-tube 3-wave band n,dio; Dexter engine powered washing machine. 200 CHICKENS TERMS—Cash; or if time desired make arrangements with the clerk before s (tie day or at the sale. No property to be removed until settled for. H. J. GIES, Prop. S dOLWELL BROS., A»cts, JOWA STATE BA$B, liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiyiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH

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