Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 27, 1938 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 27, 1938
Page 9
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liad come in from the field with a load of corn picked by hand, when wo were there last week Thursday. £. McDonald ERVISOR, 2ND DISTRICT AlGOKA, P1AJM CHEEK, UNIO of fftuierlunv your eyo» . SAWYER, Opt. UtnrouttMj exnmlncd. Algona, Iowa erson Grain & Coal Co. KOSatTTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA, IOWA PAGE 'ARM II. KLAMI', Flpld Rpprp«pnfatI»«• Hlnltley, north of Titonka, \venther" for a few days,'suffering ITc is handicapped somewhat, for lie had two of his fingers wounded a few weeks ;\RO, when they were in a hay fork pulley while he was unloading liay at the barn. An inch was taken off one finger. * * * * Last week Monday wo called on j cause It , OCD. C. Olson, northeast of Sexton,'should h I who lives on one of the P. S. Nor-i (.on estate farms. Mrs. Olson was I (loins her chicken chores, and we' nnliced that she has a fine flock. Mr. Olson has graveled the drive- day, and it. is hoped that the road will he graveled soon. The Olsons have leased this farm 27 years, and Ihny must be good renters or they could not have been on the same place so long. # * * * \Vo had a fine visit last week with lumbago. In our rounds we have found a large number of people sick, mostly with 'colds. * * * » We were at Jake. Slugger'^, northeast of Wesley, last week Monday. Some new corn had been shelled. It had been picked the week of October 10, and Mr. Slugger thought it 'best to she'll it he- was not as dry aa it be. * * * * John Hutchison, of the Wesley Exchange State bank, had told us to go out to the R. J. Hutchison fiii'iT), southwest- of Algona, to see a fine new corn crib, 27x42, with 11-ft. driveway, so we looked it over Saturday. The barn has been modernized, and it has ten swinging stanchions for cows. The floor and the mangers are of cement. John Ketelsen lives on the place, and ho has been there three years. Wednesday with Robt. Siemens,'The Ketelsens said they were northeast ot Laltota. The farm' grateful Cor the improvements, where lie lives is owned by Mousel Jo'hn believes in keeping the farm Bros., of Lodyurri, and it consists up in good shape. of 240 acres. Mr. Siemens has , * *; * * , lived there 11 years. He said that! At J. W. Roadingers, east of hail last summer damaged the corn Wesley, the men were picking corn somewhat, as bo was finding the , with a two-row flicker lairt week ears .smaller than they ought to be.' Tuesday. Mr. Roadmger said he * * * * i did not know where to put the rest ,he cleanest fields we have seen so far this fall. * * * * We called last week Wednesday on C. R. Krantz, who lives on the 'Ine place one drives past out of Tttonka's main, street north. The liouse has been modernized inside and outside. 'The place is a fine location for a home, as one can see all the way down Tltonka's main street. * * * * George Gallagher, west of Stev- oivs, In northeast Kossuth, was leveling off ground for a new corn crib Friday. Mrs. Gallagher was driving a team hitched to n scraper, while George was holding the scraper. George said he had sprained" a wrist and that it was painful at times. * * * * * At the Stephen Loss place, southeast of Irvington, the family was eating dinner when we arrived. As soon as dinner was over, Mrs. Loss, her daughter, and two I hired men ,went to 'the fields to pick corn. Everybody works there; —father too. We drove on to Frank Hubert's, who has the first place north of the Loss farm, and there the men were shelling corn. Sim Leigh was helping. Stephen I said he had shelled 400,000 bushels of corn in the .past year. That's a lot of corn. George Shoemaker, the trucker at Irvington, was hauling the shelled corn to Galbraith. We enjoyed our visit with this jolly bunch of men. » * * * Roy Sherman, Wesley, was all smiles when we saw him last week Thursday. Come in and see our now boy," he said. This baby was born last week Tuesday. ' Mi 1 , and man said they might call him Charles. Mrs.* James 1 ' Gibson,'. Mrs. Sherman's sister, was taking care of mother and babe. Mr. Gibson now lives at Thompson and travels for the Watklns company/ The Gibsons formerly HteA iWj*t, Bancroft, where Jatnw worked Louis Gaet. fllilllllllH IFARM SALE S5 As we have sold our farm and are leaving Iowa will sell at public sale on =5 farm half mile north and 80 rods west of Lone -Rock, the following described S£ property, on | Thursday, November 3 = SALE TO BEGIN AT 12 NOON LUNCH WAGON ON GROUNDS • 3 Head of Horses 31 SS One black mare 12 yrs. old, wt. 1400, as 1500; one suckling colt. in foal; one bay mare 4 yrs. old, ^rt. =s* 116 Head of Cattle 16 Five extra good Shorthorn and one Guernsey, all milk cows, bred to registered milking Shorthorn bull; 3 bred Shorthorn heifers; one bred Guernsey heifer. All good cattle. One young registered Shorthorn bull; 4 spring'calves; one Guernsey calf. 49 Head of Hogs LRO Waldschmldt, northeast of o£ hls cr °P- [ or "Is cribs were al- Weslcy. was burying a hog that ready lull. He said he might try had died, when we arrived last putting it into the driveway of the week Monday. Ho said ho had lost cribs. few hogs in different ways. Leo i H(j g _ nonh QE Titonka lives on n place across the road , mtf CQme QUt of the house from where wo talked -with him. illip J. Koh haas .Democratic Candidate For STATE EPRESENTATIVE OF KOSSUTH COUNTY—SECOND TERM nember of the Appropriations, Building and Loan, Cities owns, Constitutional Amendments, County and Township, zations, Insurance, Judiciary, Liquor Control and Motor e committees in" the last legislature, I have sincerely en- to keep Kossuth county well represejitd in state affairs, lupport in my campaign for reelection will be appreciated. wo He and his hoys farm two places. On one of the farina the foundation had been finished for a new corn i crib. The foundation and floor were both built with niggerheads' found on the farm. We can recall jwhon uiggefheads were almost al- iways used for the foundations of houses. * * * * Aago Har.aen, who lives on the <uhlman farm, south of Irvington, was doing the chores when we jailed on liim Saturday. He milks 20 cows and has 60 hogs, and they teep him busy, along with farm work. Me farms 160 acres. * * * * Urban Ncuroth, who lives north of Wesley, lives on one of the farms that John Mullin rents, and Urban works for John. Here we found baling soy beans going on. The beans in sheaf form are put into the press, the beans having been cut with a grain binder. This is great feed for stock. * * * * > Evert Post, northeast of Titonka, was getting ready to shell corn last = Four purebred Poland China brood sows, with 31 pigs at side; =U White and Poland China feeder pigs, about 150 pounds each. 7 .HEAD PUREBRED WHITE EMBDEN GEESE. Three 3-year-old 491 14 Chester S= hen 35 Mrs. Sherman now have seven fine j=s seese an(1 one extra fi ne gander from imported parents; 3 young geese. Inns, all ns hp.althv-lonkine as r.an i SS ° _. . - . * * * * Henry Spear, north had come out of the we arrived at noon Friday. He had had dinner and was ready to pick corn. Henry has good corn this year. * * * * Ernest Hofmann, who bought the farm where he now lives, northeast of Titonka, was on the road, hauling a load of beets, when we met him last week Wednesday. Ernest also raised beets when he farmed west of L'akota, and he says it pays tn do so. He was to finish hauling that week. * * * * Ernest Heidecker, north of Lakota, was unloading corn Friday when we saw 'him. He said lie thought it too early to pick this year's corn and pile it up, for it will not keep. He had picked only 150 bushels before he went into the county contest last week, and 10 hoped he could do better after i little more practice. * # * * Roy Barnholt, southwest o£ Wes- ey, lives on the William Klein farm. Mrs. Barnholt is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Klein, who lads, all as healthy-looking as can be fouiul anywhere. The first six are Ivan, Billy, Teddy, Dick, Gary, and Franklin. They have not named the baby yet but Mrs. Sher- 666 Liquid. Tablets Salve. Nose Drops Try relieves COLDS, FEVER AND HEADACHES due to Colds llnb-My-Tisni," a Wonderful Liniment. WE SELL AND RECOMMEND INSULATION INEXPENSIVE ROTPROOF • • FIREPROOF VERMtNPROOF week Wednesday. He had had sealed corn released, and was selling it to make room for the new crop. Evert keeps his place in fine shape. It looks better every year when we call. * * * * At M. Christenson's, north of Titonka, botli Jlr. and Mrs. Chi-isten- son were picking corn last week Thursday. They pick by hand. We noticed that they had a good crop. There are fine horses on this place. A beautiful sorrel team was 'hitched to the corn .wagon. Mr. Christenson, who likes to joke, told us another story about the mosquitoes. They were so big and strong that they broke window nanes and came right into the house! We have always found Mr. Chrietensen to be an honest man, so you can rely on this story. At Albert Yegge's, northwest of Wesley, corn was being picked with a two-row picker last week Monday. Albert said 17 big loads had been picked on the preceding Saturday afternoon. That is fast picking, even with a picker. The corn. was extra dry, and Albert said it would keep well. Hiram Boeckholt, one of the implement dealers at Titonka, also farms west of that town, but he was too busy Friday for a visit with us, though he did eay he wasn't now raising as many chick ons as he once did. A Jc $ Jtf When we were at G. O. McFar- lund's, southeast of Hurt, last week Wednesday, Mrs. McFarland said her husband was 1 "under the lave gone south, where they spend winters. * * * * Mi\ and Mrs. George Bauman, east of Lakota, were ready to pick corn when we saw them Friday. They pick by hand, and they leave Botsford Lumber Co. Jim Pool, Mgr. SIX HEAD BRONZE TURKEYS. 2hens and four toms. _ = 300 PUREBRED NEW HAMPSHIRE HENS AND PULLETS. Hamilton = 5 Hatchery flock. Pullets starting to lay. 35 1 ONE PEDIGREED WHITE COLLIE, female, natural heeler. 3= | Farm Machinery and Household Goods f| H Stoughton wagon, triple box; John Deere iron wheel truck wagon and rack; ss = New Ideal manure spreader; Hayes corn planter with 100 rods of wire; riding — 5 single-row cultivator; Deering 5-ft. mower; Emerson sulky plow; Moline gang = = plow; McCormick dump rake; International 8-ft. disc; 4-sec. International drag; = = Hoosier endgate seeder; hand corn sheller; sweep feed grinder; feed cooker; = = tank heater; 2 sets hreeching harness; DLeval size 17 cream separator; Velie au- £= S tompbile, 6 cylinders; 2 sets of hay slings; 110-ft. new hay rope, % in.; 2 brood- == s£ er stoves; 10 tin brood, coops; water feeders; many other items. ss = Two cribs, about, 1500 bushels of new corn; some alfalfa hay; 20 bushels of ss, 5 Green Mountain Potatoes. ss Ss ALL HOUSEHOLD GOODS—3-piece brown taup wool mohair overstuffed living room suite; 35 — S-piece walnut dining suite; 3-piece hand decorated bedroom suite, drawers dustproof; 1937 floor ss 35 model Zenith radio, can be used with battery or electricity; 2 8 ft. 3 in. by 10 ft. 6 in. rugs; one ss =S <j by 12 rug- South Bend kitchen range, cream, with polished steel trim, wonderful baKer; 5-pce. SB 5= breakfast set with extension table; solid oak library table; White Rotary sewing machine; odd -5 SS chest of drawers; chiffo-Robe; 1 bathroom andl kitchen wall cabinet; 3-burner oil store with —. == separate oven; oil-burning bridge lamp; singing canary, cage, and stand; 2 32-piece sets of dish- ss 35 es- kitchen and other table utensils; 2 canners with wire racks; fruit jars.-jelly jars, and crocks; ss 35 kitchen linoleum; 15 cream colored window shades, with fringe; many other items too numerous SB ss: to mention. • ^^^ ss | Frank R. Kuhn | si TERMS—Cash, or see your banker. No goods removed until settled for. ss si FLAIG & SLEPER, Auctioneers. & I" COTTON, Clerk jj= l^^ *BB A WEEK TE1LS HOW ^^WMMSSS n j Na -fir BS? biokTlesso OHIOMdO (OHOOL OF NUR8INQ . OBT 1W«M» Ohto M.. Chlcaso, III Age.. I Address . PLANT The TRIPLE PROTECTED HY 11RID, Tinier-Tested for Adsptibtl Ity, Yield. "And Quality. Place your order how and' Insure yourself of a sufficient supply o the seed yon desire. SlflR fflNltt HEADQUARTIRl FOR -,,,,r^ W I N T E R " i AUTO SUPPLIES Drive on Portland er Pepsi-Cola from y our dealer Sold everywhere. Yes Pepsi-Cola copls i GOOD WITH Drink Pepsi-Cola Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Bartlett held. open house Sunday afternoon, honoring Mrs. Rena Gillette Burton, Pleasant Lake, N. D Mrs Burton is a cousin of the Bartlett broth- t'hers, and came recently to spend an extended visit here with friends and relatives. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Coleman, Mrs. Amelia Ri*e and Mrs. Carrie Taylor, all of Algona; Mr. and Mrs. C. E Cunningham, Elmore; E. P. Cat- lies and Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Peter- sou, of Titonka; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Pietz, Bunt; Mrs. J. P. Trun.k- SS Mr. and Mrs. Dell Pitch, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bartlett and two children Beulah and Art!hur .Fred Jain, D. M. Stewart, Wm, J. Davidson and Raymond Bartlett, Messrs and Mesdames William Ringsdorf, Charlee Phetys, and E. O. Mann, arid Margaret Geydis, Ruth nen- ken. Pay Mann, .and Lloyd Bart- lett'B three daughters. Lunch was served during the afternoon. This is Mrs. Burton's first visit here in guests at George Lav- two daughters, Mrs. For smooth, trouble-free stoker performance, it is', vital to use the right coal. In BLACK ARROW S* we -, bHer you a coal of excellent natural quality, refined by scientific processing methods which giye it I stepped up heating ppwer 'ajidf Jpwe? *th portent, us or call at our office for lull information. Let us show you why 1;his refined coal is today's best in stoker fuel l\ fl IN I \ <M\ \ < iv \ G-3 ALL-WEATHER THE WORLD'S MOST POPULAR TIRE Now's the time to prepare for winter driving needs . . . and new, safe, sure-gripping tires are your best insurance against skid accidents. The 1938 edition of the "G-3" Ail-Weather has improved center-traction grip for quick stopping -r tougher tread for more mileage than ever ... patented Supertwist Cord in every ply for bruise protection. Our price on this popular tire practically makes it a MUST for safety-minded motorists. Get set for safe driving now — get a set of Goodyears! "Lifetime Guarantee" * FLOOR MATS 95e Up *ANTI-FREEZE 25c W* WINTER FRONTS 69c Uo * SLEET REMOVERS 47c * EMERGENCY CHAINS 40cUd * FOG LAMPS $3.69 Ea. * DEFROSTING FANS $1.38 Op * DRIVING GLOVES S1.Q9 *. * LAP ROBES $1.29 «Jo GOODYEAR "B4" The thrifty buyer will find what he's lopking for in the Goodyear "R-l." It cao't be beat for quality, A , ^3° GOODYEAR SFEEPWAY Your money goes a long way on the husky/dependable Speedway, backed by a Goodyear guarantee." ''lifetime BUDGET PUN Phone 33 . , . service, value! QUALITY Works _ DISTRIBUTED Fort Dodge Bott Jewell Mr. Austin son came Sunday to spend the day all returning home lD Mr and Mrs. Stanley Lareen, of Waterloo, visited at the parental George Lftrsea's and F^NORIH&SON daughter were Sunday callers at Prank "—»—"'= feL,

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