Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 21, 1938 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 21, 1938
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Page 7
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KOSSUTH COUNTy ADVANCE, ALGONA. IOWA PAGE SEVEN II. KLAMP, Field Representative Your Chicks Profitable Layers t, nU 8t be well grown the most eggs. Ull chicks to" be big, n d healthy on Ful- hick Starter. It sup- tracal and other bments that growing h ccd to develop into liatlayandpay. A'PEP w \7STARTER* Inced ration especially for easy assimilation by the chicks. Stop in for free literature. Order Ful-O-Pep Feeds for your chicks now. Flour & ?eed Co* Phone 257 ^^^^MBBBHMMM-^HIM IRSERY iTOCK rrer a larger and more ete stock than ever be- Ask for our new free (list, it's a money-saver. landscape Service [FORD NURSERY Jlilford, Iowa ire the Evergreens are Growing" 'AINTM Last week Monday we called on Ed'w. Snathnff, north of SAVOR City, and when wo drove into iho yard one ot the little girls was outside. We asked whether she lived thore, and she said, "I am working here." father found Then she told us that her was in the .field, and we Ed" disking for oats. * * * •> W. C. Nelson, custodian of Grant The Earl Pattersons and Harold Wftterburys were at Bancroft Sunday helping celebrate the wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. McFarland, Mr. and Mrs. Watcrlbury, and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Shierholz, Fort Dodge. Mrs. Waterbury and Mrs. Shierhol/, wlie rcninrked that it seemed ns if I'Oroy could think of more things (o do thiui she could, for he always kept n'bout two jumps ahoad of lior. At that we guess he doesn't differ much from other children of noon ' ''Is iiRn. Ho is the picture ot 'Mr. and Mrs. Martin Gabel were health, and any healthy child has callers at the Ben Klucas home are sisters, and Mr. and Mrs. Me- Mrs. Martin Umbel's. Farland are their parents, There j p ayno> Minneapolis, was wore !)4 guests. Ice cream andj taUlo ,. wminm Payne's, cake were served in the after- ka, and Mrs. Mayme Spelcher, of Fairmont, came here with them after some time at the Fred Jennings home, helping with the house work while Mrs. Jennings was sick. The Hoy Minos were at Ouckeen, Minn., Sunday afternoon, visiting the L. J. Arndts, who have a new son, 'born April 14. Mrs. Arndt was Lillian Head. Emll Chrislopherson, Albert lea, spent the week-end at his sister Bernard at his we ever were there to lie doing something to work off OXCCKS energy. The Ashers have two other boys, Mervyn, C, in Seneca Sunday. The Alfred Zielskos were at the Itasc Hull Hits Eye. Wast Bond. Apr. 1!) — Ernest Marti had an eye knocked out and his nose broken while ho was playing ball (it the park Sunday. _ . , „ . . ,, , - ..,,„, u, and paternal home at Ledyard Sunday:" 0 w™ token to a Fort Dodgo eye Gran school o so, ,s looKing 1, R - n lni ., CB> six , nontlls . F()1 . u ^ , ce i e brato the birthday ! 8poclallat tor than ever this season. While, few years Mr«. Ashcr has a busy anniversaries of the Arthur and , last week Monday life ahead. the boys and girls wore having an glrla were playing ball. The Louis Sten/.el, who formerly liv- boys.nd east of Lakota, now lives seven miles west, of Ledyard, where he j lias a farm which is part of the recent-1 field of Arden Zielske daughters. Floyd ColweW and his Children were dinner guests Sunday at J. J. McDonald's, Ledyard. Mr. and Mrs. William Speicher were visitors over the week-end at Titon- wcre preparing to play Fenton after school in the afternoon. The Nelsons used to be Union .town- 'St.on/ol estulo. His'father ship farmers, and everybody who ly died. Louis was busy at ,.<.,„ lived there then and know them | work. Mrs. Stcn/.cl showed us her regards 'both Mr. and Mrs. Nelson . new baby girl, Shirley Ann who highly. They have now lived long WHS seven "months old last week enough in Grant to be popular; Tuesday. The Stcnxcls also have there also. There arc no finer;a boy, 3, and his name is Ronald. The parents, we think, picked pretty names. | ————^——^————— ,, A * * * * 'Question: What does en-ceph-alo- (.. A. Sax ton, a few miles north- myelitis mean? west of Swea City, had a portable Answer: An inflammation of the last week Monday He was having !?•','"" ,' "' h , is plll , co .' last wcck brnin a " nd snlnal cord ' he throat trouble that so many lllul ; S(lliy nml Wiis navl "B O!lts «" ld Q: What are some common names people have had in tl^ -- ™* *" y hulllia Kround for cow feed ' 21 Joint Hurt Church. Burt, Apr. 20—A good crowd attended the sunrise Easter service at the Presbyterian church Sunday morning. At the regular I morning preaching service 21. new! members united with the church. people anywhere. * * * * S. J. Chrlslophel is the Grant township disk-sharpener and sheop-sliearcr, and he was at home when we arrived at his place QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS on Sleeping Sickness in Horses so last few months, and for that reason was not at work. It is a hard matter for S. J. to loaf, for he is an active man who enjoys doing good work. * * * » Last week Tuesday we saw Mr. and Mrs. Harold V. Jones, who moved from the Lone Hock neigh- for equine encephalomyelitis? I be Saxtons have two girls, and A.: Most common name is horse both had the mumps. We asked sleeping sickness. Also called I bom if pickles tasted good, and they made wry faces. other .Insect carriers of the dis-, ease and possibly reservoirs ofiQ- : infection in certain species of animals or birds, but this has not as yet been demonstrated. |Q.: What can I do to prevent en- slooplng .blind staggers, S. K. Merrill, north of Seneca, liiid just come In from the field with bi.s seeder when wo called at iSan Joaquin horse plague and (wrongly, perhaps) Kansas horse disease and forage poisoning. Q.: What causes sleeping sickness or encephalomyelitis? cephalonlyelilis in my own horses? walking disease, jA.: First of all direct your efforts IHUVml IIUIII LI1U HU11U IV.UUIV IIUI£,I1 [i . , Ul dl^tl/lKVtuillJ 1*111.10 . borhood last year ,to a place west: " Vi !list ; wcok Thursday. He Ag . Tho true cause is a virus — a of Swea City. They like their new home, also the neighborhood. Marold is a distributor for Pioneer hi'br.id seedcorn in that part of the county. Jesse O'Keefe, who moved to another farm last year, was there, getting seed. Jesse is a good fanner, and he wears that fine tan which becomes a farmer, though he was a barber 19 years. After Mr. Jones bought the farm where ho now lives he planted 800 trees, ash, maples, and Chinese elms. Ho is a son-'In-law of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. .StouteiVberg,- west of Burt, and for many years fanned in that vi- .cinity. The Stoutenbergs still live bad been sowing grass seed, and it was noon and time for eats. S. E. showed us some colts he bought at sales last winter, also some fine calves—15 of them, every one a dandy. * * * * •filtrable virus; that is, some form o£ living infective agent so small that it will filter through •porcelain that will trap or strain out ordinary germs. Q.: Is it the only disease due to a ,, T r , filtrable virus? Mrs. Jos. Cosgrove, who lives on Ag . No> hog cholera, foot and mouth disease, small pox and in- north Jones street, Algona, got home a week or so ago from California, and she told us that she bad the pleasure to see and hear Mrs. Roosevelt speak while she was on the coast. >She had to pay a dollar for a seat, and Mrs. Roosevelt received $1200 dollars for the talk. Mrs. C'osgrove says Mrs. there.'as they have ^n7 f^- some i n ' loscvelt »' a — better look- 40 years, more or loss, except a |'nB woman than pictures make her few years when they lived at Algona H. C. Blair, southwest of Swea lout to be. * * * • -Mr. and Mrs. William Klein, southwest of Wesley, spent the WHEN YOU USE I)K- TOK llmise Point, •don't worry about rain lor dust. It dries quickly. Beautiful new col- Get our prices. otsford Lumber Company JIM TOOL, Mgr. • City had had pneumonia and; winter in the South, but have been was'in his third day of sitting up back about a month. They liked for a short time when we called' their stay in the South, where they last week Tuesday. He had been a very sick man. A man was doing his spring work and was about done seeding. H. C. hoped to be on the job again soon. It is something to pull through a pneumonia attack, and we are happy to be ahle to congratulate him on having done it. * * * * We called . last week Thursday on F. J. Ginkeus, southwest of Swea City. This is a new family which moved there from near jSpencer. The farm is what is called "the old Lenander ranch," where buffalo were kept when >Carl Lenander was a banker at Ban- j mess, croft. The place consists of a full section and an eighty. There are tall Loans lp to $300 AUTOMOBILES UYE STOCK ItliHOlI) FU11NITUBE, ETC. courteous, confidential service. H IOWA FINANCE CO escaped severe winter weather. * * * * Howard Mayne, Ledyard, says we have news of his neighborhood that is real news, for the Sam Welfares moved to a place east of 9\vea City, and he had not known of it till he read it in our farm column. All right, Howard, we'll try to dig up more up-to-the-minute news for you now and then. * * * * Charles Bashara, busy grocer at Ledyard, was making deliveries on foot Friday. He carries the orders in a basket. Charles keeps a lot of fruit and he does a fine 'bus- We visited recently with Mr. lou boys"anatwogh'is among toe | and Mra Theo. Goeders, .of Al- Ginkens children, but the girls are Bona. They spent the winter at married, and so are not at home. Long Beach, Calif., and go every The four boys are there, however. The oldest son was lately married, but few people know albout It yet. His wife will make her home with year. They have spent 12 winters there so far. This time they were only 20 miles from flood waters, and they saw places where water the Ginkeus family. Mr. Ginkens I had been up against store build- ,5L ^t^dW «d j» wu 5^ h B0 SL^°SSStf H ee ifave^ime to tefl °us a" few* facls used to farm west of St. Benedict, ahout Ms life, among them that he I and we remember when we made auuui. mo mo, »• & . .1 hjs acciuam tance at that time. He had a Jackson automdbile which other oldtimers will recall. The manufacturers advertised that there was no sand too deep, no hill too steep, for a Jackson car. Mr. Goeders is always the same easy-going good fellow, and he has changed little since we first knew tfantile paralysis are only a few of the many diseases due to filtrable viruses. Q.: Where did this horse disease originate? A.: Probably outbreaks of encephalomyelitis have occurred several times during the past 100 years. Most authorities feel that the widespread "Kansas Horse Disease" of 1912 was true virus- home encephalomyelitis. The present outbreak a/ppeared first in the San Joaquin valley of California in the summer of 1931. About 1932 a severe outbreak occurred on the east coast in Maryland and New Jersey. 3.: How extensive was the disease in 1937? i\.: Since the original west coast outbreak of 1931, the disease has spread until it involved all states east to the Mississippi river, also Wisconsin, and from the Canadian, provinces to the gulf^tream in Texas. On the eastern seaboard it spread as far south as Carolina, Georgia and Florida. All told, some 22 states have suffered losses. Q.: Is there any official survey on just how many cases occurred in the U. S. during 1937? A.: Dr. H. W. Schoening of the United States Bureau of Animal Industry reports that the government received authentic re- iports of 157,984 cases. One could conservatively state that at least a fifth of a million cases occurred in 1937. One midwest state reported 35,000 cases with a death loss of 7,000 head 1 . toward shielding your horses and mules from mosquitoes, biting flies, gnats, and other insect life. Stable at night, and avoid low pastures or stagnant streams streams and ponds. Carry your own buckets on the threshing crew, and it might even pay to screen barns where valuable stallions or other horses are kept. Use fly covers, and have your veterinarian write your government or state college for bulletins on fly and mosquito control. Q.: Are such methods practical or beings contracting the horse disease? A.: While this cannot be answered 'Positively, yet it may be said that ordinarily man is not susceptible to the disease. Q.: In case we do not vaccinate our horses what should we watch for if the disease is in the neighborhood? ' A.: Inspect your horses at least twice daily. Look for tendency to stumble, circle turn*, failure to drink or eat, and especially for a faint yellow discoloration of the eyeballs. Q.: What if one of my horses gets the disease? A.: Put the horse in a quiet cool place away from flies. (Jail your \etorinariiin at once. Anti-En- cephalomyelltis Serum will often give good results if used in the fliirly stages of the disease. This is the specific serum obtained ifrom horses that have been hy- perimmunixcd against the disease. Do not confuse the Serum with the Yw'ciiH! as they are entirely different and each one has its own field of usefulness. Q.: What else can I do? A.: Follow your veterinarian's instructions to the letter, and remember that all authorities agree that good nursing is extremely Important. If a man nurses a $200 horse through the sleeping sickness he has ;imdc $50 per- day. If one or more of my Horses comes down with the disease should I have my veterinarian vaccinate those that seem to be well and are not showing symptoms? A.: Yes, by all means. The results may not be as good as thoug't they had been vaccinated early, before the disease appeared. But you will still save most of the horses so vaccinated. but only two products will prevent sleeping sickness. They are the two-dose brain Vaccine and Anti-Encephalomyelitis Serum. Q.: If a lot of us in this section have our veterinarian vaccinate our horses early, will it help to prevent its spread? A.: Yes, every vaccinated horse serves as a natural barrier against the spread of the disease. Q.: Where can I obtain additional up-to-the-minute information? A.: All graduate veterinarians are well posted on encephalomyelitis and keep their knowledge abreast of late developments. Q.: During an outbreak of encephalomyelitis isn't it possible that some of my horses may sicken, or die, from other causes? A.: Yes. So it is important to have your veterinarian see such cases so that he can make proper diagnosis and institute correct treatment. BETTER CHEAPER sure? A.: Only to a small degree. The only sure and safe method of prevention is to have your veterinarian vaccinate your horses wibh the two-dose-method brain tissue vaccine developed by your own government—in the U. S. Q.: Some of the folks said that a traveling horse doctor claimed he could prevent the disease with a "shot" other than the two-dose government type vaccine. What about it? A.: During the big outbreak of last year many fakers and unlicensed quacks cashed in on the farmers' hard luck by selling them, or using, influenza bae- teterin, hemorrhagic septicemia vaccine and other products. These are good in their places, Philippines. (We are not sure .that we are spelling his name right. It may begin with "Je" instead of "Gi." We'll find out next time we call.) Q.: How is the virus of sleeping sickness spread? A.: The opinion of most research veterinarians and other scientists is that mosquitoes are the chief spreaders of the disease. In this respect it resembles human malaria. There may be Upper Hen Molnes offlc*. \liroim. low* ikers Life 'arm Loans f wte, long time funds from "- IOWA COMPANY. | »e fgr prompt closing, no commission. KBWAED CAPESIUS Heise Bldg. Algona, low* • W. POST indTnraifer EoFALUINDS '?§ Distance Haulisi load """ "*£«' Alvin Dillon, south of Swea City, was seeding oats last week Tues- him. day, though his fields were plenty wet. Mrs. Dillon told us that Harry Dillon, who has .been living with them, Is Alvln's brother. He Is a World war "vet" and has been in a veterans' ho&pital at Des At Walter Logemann's, three miles northeast of Ledyard, -we found him and his brother Melvin when raise Bureau of Animal Industry Laboratories—the method of preparation of which has been released to Fort Dodge and .other qualified commercial laboratories. Q.: When should we have oui horses vaccinated? A.: Nationwide surveys showed ii 1937 that of 70,000 horses given the two doses of vaccine befori the outbreak season, only 55/100 .percent failed to receive adequate protection. In other words, 994 horses out of every 1,000 head, properly vaccinated, received protection. Q.: Again I ask, when is the proper time,to have horses vaccinated? A.: The Ideal time is at least a month before the time the disease is likely to appear in your district. Late spring or early summer. Or, to put it another -way, before flies and mosquitoes are prevalent. Q.: Is such vaccination expensive? A.: No. Not when it is considered that the vaccine must be made from the brains of horses and that its use necessitates two trips on the part of your veterinarian. Q.: Will vaccination lay the horses up from work? A.: No, it usually affects them very little. Veterinarians always avoid injecting the vaccine •where collar or harness will rub. Q.: Is there any danger of human \OTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL No. 4380. In District Court, State of Iowa, Kossuth county, ss. March term, 1938. To All Whom It May Concern: You are hereby notified, That an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of Al Meyer, deceased dated April 16, 1937, having been this day filed, opened and read Tuesday the 3rd day of May 1938, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House In Algona, Iowa, before the Distric Court of said County, or the Clerk of said Court; and at ten o'clock a m., of the day above mentioned al persons Interested are hereby not! tied and required to appear, ant show cause if any they have, why said Instrument should not be pro bated and allowed as and for th last Will and Testament of said de ceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, April 1938. KATHERINE McEVOY. Clerk of District Court. Alma Pearson. Deputy. HARRINGTON & LOWE, Attorneys. 29-31 POTASH LARGER YIELDS PER ACRE BETTER FEEDING QUALITY LOWER COST PER BUSHEL )R 100 bushels of quality coin pei acre, about 125 Ibs. of available potash are needed, part of which must be supplied to most soils by fertilizers. High-lime soils, often called "white alkali," are usually so low in available potash that corn does not grow normally unless high-potash fertilizers are applied. The plants show signs of potash hunger (yellow streaking of the leaves, brown edge scorch, lodging, and chaffy ears of low feeding value.) . . . Manure applied to these soils will produce good quality corn, but it requires 10 tons of good manure to supply the quantity contained in 200 Ibs. of muriate of potash. It is a waste of the valuable nitrogen in manure to apply it on "alkali" soils just to get the benefit of the potash. See your fertilizer manufacturer or dealer about high-potash fertilizers such as 0 - 8 - 24, 0 - 9 - 27, or muriate of potash. Apply the fertilizer in the hill or row at the rate of 100 - 200 Ibs. per acre. Write us for further information and literature on how to fertilize your crops. AMERICAN POTASH INSTITUTE INCORPORATED INVESTMENT BUILDING WASHINGTON, D. C. MIDWEST OFFICE: LIFE BUILDING/LAFAYETTE. INDIANA, cleaning out the hoghouse we called recently. They insured of a liOGRAPHING - ^^^^^^^^WHHM^PUBpp AVANCE Moines for some time. The reports are that he is rapidly recovering. * * * * William Bunkofske, east of Swea City, had just come from the field with wagon and seeder, having finished the job, when we arrived last week Wednesday. He sowed one field before the last snow, and the oats there were already showing up. We noticed that William put his wagon and seeder into the driveway of the corncrih when he came in. We like to see a man take good care of his farm machinery, and you never see Mr. Bun- tofske's standing outside when not n use. We found A. M. Robison, eight miles northwest of Swea City : harrowing last week Wednesday, and his father-in-law, Tony Lohse, was hauling out manure. These two men are always busy. They reported that two sows had Mered pigs that night before, one having ten, the other 11. There were 13 more sows to have soon, and if all do as well as the first two Henry Wallace may have ,o come out personally to kill orr a few. We were at*M* E. Asher/s, seven miles northwest of Swea City, last week Wednesday, and found Mr Ashc* at work in the field. Mrs Asher was out in the yard, with Leroy. her son, two years old, ana mostly black Poland Chinas. Eight sows had dropped our more were to brothers farm a half section and ceep the place in fine shape. Walter took time out to show a new son, now ten months old, and a Ine boy who has been named Duane, which is also the first name of the junior Advance publisher. This is the first child of the Loge- manns. 54 pigs, farrow. pllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH | Public Sale = Due to the fact that I have moved to a smaller farm and will not need this == equipment I will sell at public auction at the farm a half mile south and one mile S west of Lone Rock, or four miles east of Fenton. on 1 Tuesday, April 26 H Sale Starts at 12 noon. Lunch wagon on ground • i 47 Head of Livestock Rich Point Mr. and Mrs. Paul Black took Robert Black and Edmond Capesius to Ames Sunday afternoon. Roberta Skilling, Ashtpn, spent Saturday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Skilling. . Mr and Mrs. Frank Capesius entertained at a birthday dinner in honor o* the son Edmond, Eas- Hugh Raney were Sunday guests at C. W. Patterson's * 1 'committee meeting of the Plum Creek Literary society was held at Mrs. John Schultz's Monday to plan for the Mother's day funcheon to toe held May 11 at luncheon . Mrs. Austin Gardner's Mr. and Mrs. Paul Clark Sunday evening visitors at Deyine's. were S. J. PEDELTY IF YOU left a blank space in your corn- l field as we have in this advertisement, you'd see it mighty quickly. If you are planting -corn with an old, worn-out planter, you have that blank space hidden through your fiield— not readily noticeable to the eye. When you use a new McConnick-Peering Corn Planter, you have a WHOLE FIELD of corn. Stop in at our store and see these new McCormick-Deering Corn Planters. McCorraick Deering Store Algona, Iowa Head of Horses - 61 Head of Cattle 201 12O = s£ 3 Good milch cows, some milking now, mostly young animals, good producers. ^S 6 Head of Ewes 6 = 15 Head of Brood Sows 15 All good animals, and some of these sows have pigs by the side now. Farm Machinery Phone 52 Farm Machinery International Trucks Listen to Ow Prograni Over Station KGLQ 1?:OQ to W:SO noon Monday throw* 1* Friday John Deere model A tractor, 2 years old; John Deere 16-inch plow; John Deere cultivator; John Deere hay rake; John Deere drag; John Deere 999 planter; John Deere single-row cultivator; 2-row McCormick-Deering corn binder, new; McCormick-Deering spring tooth harrow; McCormick-Deering disc; McCormick grain binder; 2-row horse-drawn cultivator; De Laval gasoline engine; Esco spreader; single-wheel trailer; De Laval No. 17 cream separator; several rolls of corn cribbing. All this machinery is just like new, and none of it is more than two years old. Here is an opportunity to get needed machinery at a time when you need it. TERMS—Cash, or make arrangements with your banker. i RALPH HURLBURT I FRIED FJxAIG, Auctioneer LONB BOCK BANX, Clerfc , .if-.. .> -V ,K

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