Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 6, 1938 · 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, October 6, 1938
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Page 9
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5, 1938. KOSSUTH COUNTY \DVANCE. ALGONA, IOWA iUth Girl Marries Son of Minister house and corn crib, and will tuild a barn next year. Alfred was 1 He tells a good ing manure, quito story. Claims he killed in the barnyard, and they lay tiera and were beginning to give bad odor, so he hitched the trt them and dragged them at C. If. KLAMIV Field HeprcaentaUve Inct 4-At Sunday afternoon a daughter o£ the B«ngle ring .. were fern Lewis and PL of the bridegroom. t noelfsema, neph- were ribbon bear__ nwn z-year-oia niece iS' was flower girl; of rape 1021*00111, vrn» __ , j nvnlv We called recently nl the Goo. W. Patterson f«rm, north of Swea City. A new corn crib, 27x48-1-1, was being built. It. will hold 7,000 bushels, and a grain bin overhead will hold 3,500 bushels. Another Improvement is a new machine shed, 28x72. Besides all this, two sheds for sheen, 28x100, have been built, and they will house 1800 sheep. Twenty-five hundred sheep were expected hist week Tuesday, and they were to feed on !(>() acivs On this Patterson ring- „,. npohew of the Is probably the largest field hiarcr The bride-' corn in the county, 300 acres -Dearei. *««* flolrfl TiVnllf-nc Tnvlnn llvn farm of in tle]d , Francos Torino , ivos ou nn( , N M Qodfredson, Hnfner Rochester, who is foreman, lives a half mil.- jj ta "°" 'A following north on another farm which Mr. i preceding an Patterson owns. Fred I/avron/. iony. white taffeta Burt, and a crew (if .seven men i de T°^ white veil tost- were working on the crib. h H IQUHi ""*•"'•'._.- j. j, a. * white daisy and We were <it Clarence Sclnitjcr'i; south of Titonka, last week Thurfi- stralght face. He claims that some mosquito punctured the ,;as ank on his tractor! * * * * Freddie Eden, north of Wesley, ind his brothers, Rddie and Ben, were greasing when we saw their them corn nicker na last week for zer Gosh, the stories we do hear and have to believe as we go sjbout among the farmers! * * * * Frank L. Ryerson, northea: Burt, bad just come home whe saw him on September 20 with an old three-bottom plow he had bought to use as repairs on one ha like it. We went to the house a short visit and met PAGE NlNfl we -. --~.» ,, ^, n iL <r 11IC11A I ClOt WCUIi. ------Thursday. They were just picking mother, who formerly liyec at a few rows around the field In or'-i? urt :. Since Jier husband diel she der to be ready to go without ~ hitch when corn-picking time; comes. They pick the corn on each has lived at Frank's. * * # * At Charles L. Dittmer's, t outh- hlred . ... W|I i/iwii-^n^vwinuiiiicvvill j ,, of their farms with this picker,'west of Burt, a son and the and they aim to keep the picker nl- man were putting up alfalfi nay ilast week Wednesday.. Whdn. we called they bad put on one 1< ad of ways in good repair. * * * * R. J. Rippentrop, north of Ti- alfalfa tonka, was plowing Saturday, lie;Brass. and another of They were going to There was still pigeon grass ilgeon finish grass on the ground, and they were burning it off. The fire sneaked up Lnv, and the ffor a week's honeymoon lo and_othe,- poi»ts. birtli _ to the men mount si corn picker on _ , ihat he had and lwn llulc i dron , lro Lv. ;. W as Mr. lie rera liners, bmenibcred him to birthday, but this was 'time one had presented la son-in-law. tbeir tractor. Clarence's brother Raymond ,'iiu) the hired man were helping, also Clarence's little boy plows with horses, and he said the i the stack on^the^ J>ig_ c °» plowing was hard in some spots. "" This farm is owned by John Rippentrop, Titonka, R. J.'s grand- , father, who has built a new covnpoad of. pigeon grass and crib on the place. Mrs. Rippentrop ablaze. A team of horses arid hay showed u s a new boy,, born on loader were hitched to thd load August 21, named Roger Lee, and a I and the boys managed to "nhitoh likely-looking lad he certainly Is, | both horses, but the load and the .o • * i_ , .„ I,,.,,,-.,,'! rTM-irt .ctonl TVnrnin .0 the Let it if we are any judge. * * * * rack were burned. The steel jwas not harmed. wagon with a folks. Of course the men were seeing to it that, they didn't get into i C. E. Bahling, southwest of Burt,! , Those chil-jbas staked out ground where he is I little 1 going to build a new corncrib. Tom E. J. Buss, north of the Germun Valley store, showed us through (i new house built last year, whan Saturday. This is a fine E. Dailey, Algona, is building. lo do t.he PLANT •ihp Ji -*" ».-—— — i Mrs. J- H. Warburton ,__.._ r ,„„..,_ Granada, Minn., Sunday ]lome Ml . aml Mrs- Busa deserve , r ed tt lo , n * Ul ; 10 r ° 1- . . Buss ahowe(I ua a flowci . stand ho Itheast -- •he Frys. Mr. Willard, now llvat the Kran d rao ther Pannknk [to-Iowa from* North. Caro- bougllt 54 yeill . s ago Vre, he says, he saw Ne- * * * * Id as slaves. Mrs. Willard Chester Johnson and his brother, fwefl last summer, but is north of Ledyard, farm '100 acres, present. Her mother, They had finished cutting and fty Scott, Hubbard, 80, is shocking a field of .soy beans when here. The Willards have we wore there a week ago Satur- and four girls: Leslie, day. The cutting was lough We called at Mrs. Bertha Kosst-j ler's, west of Burt, Friday, and Herman Neitzel, Burt, was there, helping take corn cobs out of the cellar. Water ran into the cellar in the recent big rains and ruined ,, , ,, '"'.the cobs. Mrs. Koestler rents her Ibis home. Mrs. ' MULLINS'HYBRID; \Soi Winnebago; Glen, Blue some places, for the ground Lowell, Fairmont; Lauren, still wet in spots. These m' near St. Cloud;. • Clar- have a fine bunch of cattle in their a -farm near Granada; feed lot. They buy stock and also farm land, but she raises a lot of chickens and some hogs. She now has 46 hogs which are as good hogs as we find anywhere. On this place is a tree loaded with Mrs. Koestler says women can' * * * * We called Friday on Alfred Gort- fredson, northeast of Burt, who lives on the Jake Smith farm. He CORWITH, IOWA The TRIPLE PROTECTED HY niUJ>. Time-Tested for Ailaptlbil- ity, Yield, and Quality. Place your order now and yourself of a sufficient si the seed you desire insure of was , had been doing some repairing on j boys', the buildings, had painted the do a lot of trucking. # * * * _ Last week Tuesday William San- Kera UU and'- > 'Lulu,"~in North ders, northeast of Swea City, • and Ruth and her fam- was just ready to go to the field to ' farm near Granada. Mr. Pick up potatoes when we called. •- - - is ad- The children were at home, and they were to help dad. Mr. Sanders said his potato crop was good this season. fcembers of the Methodist they lived here. lit in Minnesota— ' Jesse Waltman, southeast of Harrv Moes visited Mr. Burt, was in the yard last week bother at Lake Crystal, Thursday, looking after pigs, one Junday and Mr. Moe's of the sows having littered 11 pigs. IClarence, Minneapolis, was He raises Spotted Poland Chinas, ire .Mrs Harry Moe and and he has some extra good ones, kilter Blelnpi-"itfendea a In a fenced-off field the hogs can at at a Welsh "Presbyter- help themselves to corn. Jesse said • he has the best corn this year that he has ever raised. * * * At James Brophy's, north of Al- there in the afternoon, by J. A. Bre'ese, Osli- The «« h * u » d n . t ames rops, ed as winter and a fine has been buiu "' , Mankato, and many other _• for Pastor Frerking-— nd Mrs. Jerry Heetland and Mrs. Jerry ,Ukena enter- Ithe church elders at 7 Tdinner at the" Heetland tiday in honor of the Rev. event the for and Mrs. [ were also guests. 'rack Trailer Wrecked- truck trailer was wreck- few days ago at a point just lof the state line south of when a fifth wheel on the ihd let -the trailer, s Mr a]ld M ,. s Bl , ophy be . lieve in keeping their place In the best of shape. Mrs. Brophy said she likens the large lawn they have and she surely keeps it lookup fine. * * * * - ^ of ^ Tom Kaln (Algona) farms southeast of Burt, Mrs. Long was dress- meet g0me perfectly awful temptations along that line as we go about among the many top cooks on Kossuth farms. Bernard Jensen, who lives on the John Moser estate farm, north of HP- gmrc body, which was en;ruined, still stood beside the punday. Girls' ClulTaieets— pvieve Brewer entertained 11 of the Ledyard township aturday afternoon. There [business meeting, then a talk )thes and how to wear them, [by Ellen Laabs. The girls a song test, and Gene|served lunch, tobies are Baptised— ;•• Gene, little son of Mr. and •ort Rippentrop, and Larry « little S.0U of Mr. and Mrs. [Riaius, were baptised at the Vtarlan church Sunday moru- "" Rev. 0. H. Frerking offi- t Overcoming Burns- Otto Koppen, who suffered 0 ^uras a week ago, when , was spilled as she was FS a fire, is recovering rap- JOne arm and the hand were |serlously burned,' her Lukota News. Earl Grabau and her [. Janet visited. Mrs. Gra- Kather, a Mr. Hunter, at Lime Tp> a few days last week. f.Wtt Mrs. Francis Younger JL L 'ty, were Sunday guests of Ijpunker's parents, Mr. and Bill Thaves. Hud Mrs. Jerry Heetland apd j (laughters Norma aad Flor "fere Saturday visitors a [F^^rs. Samuel Warburtoo IBUnday afternoon visitors a 1 Dourte's, Swea City. For Sale SEEP CORN Iowa Hybriq 931 CERTIFIED FOR DETASSELING AND ISOLATION Inspected and Field Certified by Iowa State College Price $2.50 PER 90 POUND BUSHEL FIELD RUN-PICKED At farm 2 miles north, 3 miles east, and % north of Ren-wick. mile Oscar Engstron RENWICK, IOWA PHOME 1F22 ±. e plowing „ _ but the »••—i omething awful on the horses. Everybody has had plenty of reas- Dii to take notice of the mosquito tuisance lately. + ^ ^ Bankers Guy M. Butts and John Hutchison, of the Exchange State bank, Wesley, were both busy when we called Friday. As a rule _iuy likes to say a few words auf Deutsch", but on this occasion he didn't have time. We had a short visit with Miss Fox, the assistant ;ashier. (Now, C. H., is it Uias •Fox" or "Mrs."? Didn't we read recently that the a. c. had been married, but was keeping on at the bank. Or was is a dream, 01 was there a change of mmd.-Ed- ll> - ) * * * * Elmer Kollasch, who lives just across the road from William Sanders, northeast of Swea City, was In a field, shocking cane, when we Law him last week Tuesday. He the cane would be fed as tod- One of the Sanders boys was helping him. As we walked down to the field we'noticed that Elmer had a fine lot of dandy bogs m the pasture. * * * * We called Friday at Fred Bath's, south "f Bancroft, and learned that ;, i iij,,, fput are Mm ^ ., . . --,'„.,, YOU CANT QUIT ADVERTISING YOU'RE TALKING TO A PARADE NPT A MASS MEETING Iowa Hybrid NO, 931 CERTIFIED NC Seed Con 939! 90 LBS. PER BUSHEL FROM $2.50 PER BUSHEL No. 931 is corn certified for planting in Northern section. •th Cen- No. 939 is corn certified for planting in No tral section. to Corn has passed all certification requirements date- ' I prodce my own single cross parent stock I row. cerv M/. . , _j !:„„„ or,/i nan eiinnlv certified seed ed seed No. 931 ce my i in-bred lines, and can supply certif stock for anyone wishing to produce either or No. 939 seed corn. The above price is subject to change without notice. We urge you to get your seed before a freeze as prices will advance after a hard freeze. The first 20 customers to bring the advertisement with them will receive an extra 80 pounds of corn. 2 miles east, 2 miles north of i ENGSTR NWICK, IOWA No. This advertisement is intended for farmers who intend to hold a public sale this winter, and its object is to provide a form calling for everything the printer will need to make a good bill and a good ad. Interested farmers should clip this advertisement and save it till they need it. When you are ready, Jnst fill out tliis form and take It to your printer. Form for Sale Bill and Advertisement 1—It is customary to start out with some reason for holding the sale, such as "As I am about to quit farm- ing and move to town." Give your reason here: ; 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") — — — — —._ — — __ .- — __.»..».___.,.»._..___ — _„.•..___„.„„ .«_.» — •...»__•__•„_„„_.»__«»_„,.»__„»«.•,...••••«•,• ,»..„«____«•»«»__«_____.•... — __•_« % 3—Give day and date of sale ^ 4—Give hour when sale is to begin . 5—What about lunch, if any?: :___ '. 6—How many horses? Describe each animal, with weight and age, and if you have any out- standing horses or teams give particulars . 7—How many cattle? Describe them, and tre sure to give particulars about bulls, dairy cows, purebred or good grade beef cattle, etc. Play up the merits of your stuff. The fellow ten miles away will know only what you tell him in your bill and ad. -How many hogs? Do as you did with the cattle. Tell everything you would want to know your-. self if you were looking for hogs and saw a bill or ad of a man ten miles away who was going to close out. Let the printer sweat if yours is a long bill—the price will be the same anyhow ___ 9—Sheep, mules, or other stock,?. 10—Chickens, ducks, geese, etc.?- 11—which do you want to come first—horses, cattle, or hogs? i 12—Farm machinery. Give make and condition. Make a complete list. In these automobile days a grind- stone may fetch a buyer ten miles away _ : 13—Miscellaneous _. , '• 14 gee 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 ypu like set only the ad and then print bills from the same type. This is ' considerably cheaper, but,your bill will be considerably smaller than the usual flize, and this arrangement is not recommended for sale where considerable property is to be sold, 17—Your name. 18—Auctioneer Remember that from the north line of Fenton, Burt, Portland, and Buffalo townships to the south line of the county no sale is well advertised unless it is advertised in the Advance. Even If you give your bills and a» ad to a local shop, see to it that your advertisement is run in the Advance. Your local paper as ft rule circulates only a few miles from your trading point, whereas the Advance circulates throughout the county and goes into practically every farm fcomo the south 16 townships of the county. In these days of the automobile farmers think aotWng of fraveling ?ft to 30 for what they wont, end one buyer from a distance will often pay many times the expense pf an fflJWitepjgjsn^ In and put it where you cpi

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