The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 18, 1934 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 18, 1934
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Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, October 18, 1934 NOTIFY SEALERS IF YOU WANT A LOAN RENEWAL Sealing Districts Each Have Leader Who Should Be Notified Borrowers who wish to renew the'r corn Joans must go: busy irmedintolv and nolify their sealers. The sealing districts for the new program will be as follows: District 1—A. H. Hundeby, Swea City —Eagle, Swea, Harrison and Seneca townships. District 2—Geo. H:\gge. Ledyard— Orant, Springfield, Ledyard and Hebron townships. District 3—E. Roy Worley, Lakota— Lincoln. Ramsey. German and Buffalo townships. District 4—Russell Saunders, Bancroft—Greenwood, Fenton, Burt and Portland townships. District 5—Walter Vaudt, Whltte- Jnore—Lotts Creek, Whlttemore, Gar- fleld and Rlverdale townships. District 6—Hugh Ran*y, Algona— Union, Plum Creek, Cresco and Irvington townships. District 7—Joe Matern. Weslev— "Wesley, Prairie, LuVerne and Sherman townships. A telephone call or a postal card to the sealer giving the name of the borrower, location and the name of the bonk that sent for the papers of the 1 old loan will be sufficient. The sealer will deliver the new certificate to the bank and the bank will complete the new loan.—H. J. Bode, Secretary of Kossuth County Warehouse Board. To Survey Livestock Feed Status in County An insight into the feed and livestock problem wttih which Kossuth county farmers will have to contend ntll grass grows again next spring will be presented In a cross section urvey of feed supplies and livestock n farms now being conducted. Results of the county-wide inventory ill be announced about November 1, ccording to G. A. Bonnstetter, county gent, who is sending the questloninre rppresen attve farmers on the list f the county corn-hog contract sfgn- rs. The individual surveys will be s?nt o :he Icwa Extsnsl.'n Service at Aines o b: tabulated, r Is very lik?ly that tv feed situation In the southern sec- ions of the state t'.ils comlnr; winter 111 be serious, said G. A. Bonnstet- er. Kossuth Farmers List Hay, Straw for Sale Farmers of Kossuth county are taking advantage of the opportunity of listing their extra rough feed with Mr Bonnstetter at Algona. At the present time 4,000 tons of rough feed have been listed by farmers In this county Tire Sale 30x3% Clincher oversize $3.25 Tube, 77c Coast-to-Coast Store KOSSUTH FARMS AND FOLKS Lento SmHh »nd Edw»rt Allen. VW* one Twenty Years Ago News Taken from the files of the Upper Des Moines-Republlcan for the week of October 21, 1914) Ed Rahm, then cashier of the St. Benedict bank, had been » business vis- tor Monday In Algona. Lon Whltehlll of Hurt had visited n Algona Monday. He had been on his way home from Hettlnger, North Dakota, where he had visited relatives nd he had reported that everything had been flourishing In that country. A new auto hearse was to be bought soon by Undertaker W. B. Laird. It was to have a Bulck chassis and was beine designed after a desian furnished by Mr. Laird. The car was geared to run from one and one-half to wenty miles an hour and was to cost about $3,000. ' The previous Sunday had been a warm and sunshiny day, and It had been reported that, everyone was out enjoying themselves in their car. A lab? fall had been predicted for the year 1914. The weather twenty years ago seemed to be pretty much like the present year weather. A game reserve had been established In Koasuth county Vy JlYate Game Warden Hinshaw through the efforts of Deputy Game Warden Lang and several other interested citizens. The reserve took In about 3500 acres and started at the Call bridge with the line running west to the southwest corner of Judge Quarton's farm, south two miles and east to the Des Moines river at the Parsons place, the river being the northern boundary. The land wa; leased for a period of five years and the reserve was being stocked with game birds. (By Ixrals B. Smith) Our editor, Mr. Waller, and myself wers out over a if the county I day last week, calling upon a few of |iur many subscribers \nd Mr. Waller re- narked that eveninp ha it had suro been \ pl-.asure to r..eet s: -i>ny ; ard working iriemily people. —o— During our tour we stopped In to see Wp.'tsr Kockler, who farms a 240-acr? farm east of Swea City. Walter is one of t!ie community's youngest, farmers as he Is only 26 and has teen (arming for himself the past five yoars. He has been one yoar on the pres-.nt farm and four years on a farm northwest of Swea City. He has a fine herd of cattle, amon^ which are 20 h-ad of full blcoded Hereford heifers which were shipped here from Sheffield, Montana. Reuben Kflntson was plowing on his 260-acre farm southeast of Armstrong the other afternoon when Mr. Walkr and myself were there. We had a short visit with Mr. Knutson but hese tractors use fuel when running o we did not detain him long. When riving out to the fleld where Reuben was plowing we noticed he had a coup- of fields of fine looking corn. Adolph Anderson, who farms a 160- cre farm and Is a neighbor of Mr. Cnutson, was also plowing in the ad- olnlng field, and although using horses as making good headway with his all plowing. Mr. Andereon moved here rom Emmet county last, spring and as two boys, ages 9 and 4, who will oon be a big help to him. While In the neighborhood southeast jf Armstrong, Mr. Walkr and I stopped at the Ole Ravn farm. Mr. Ravn was ut in Hhe fleld plowing so we did not see him, but we had a short visit with Mrs. Ravn and daughters with he result that they are now members of the large family of readers of The Algona Upper Des Moines. Wayne Richmond was over at his father's, Walter Richmond's farm when we called at his place the other day. so, not, being in a big rush w« drove over to the place to see him and meet his father. Wayne's farm Is about a mile east of his father's farm, where, Wayne said, he had lived 25 years be- (By E. C. AHen) Peter Fnchsdn, who lives south of Whlttemore a few miles, happened to be In from the fleld when I stopped there the other day. He was doing feme repair work on the gas tank to the gas engine. He has a well equipped repair shop .ind i a'ole to repair anything farm. on his Ed Mosbarh, living- north of Whlt- 'omcro, n few miles, had just gotten jjo-vn with some cabbage the day I slopped in there. No doubt Ed will have some sauerkraut this winter. — o — The otfrer day I dropped in at the Walter Vaudt plao: near Whittemore. They had just finished shelling corn and were basement. busy putting cobs in the Read The Want Ads—It Pays. At the Nick Thilces place, I found Nick busv abcut the place, straightening up and cutting a tew sticks here and there. Nick always finds something to do. At the Mct7**r place southwest of Whittemore. I found the Metzsws busv cutting uo cabbage. No douW they will have som« good home made sauerkraut after while. Simon Weber, Jr., and Nick Seamon also live in the Whlttemore territory. Mrs. Clara Mueller was busy canning tbs other day when I called, but took a few minutes to visit. Mrs. Mueller says she could not get along without the Upper Des MoiiKS. Earl Elbert, just north and east of Whlttemore lust arrived home when I called at their place and of course as all busy farmers had work to be done, we didn't visit long. Carl Ebert. southeast of Whlttemore. was about the place when I arrived, and Just at that time had a little time to visit. Carl thought the corn wasnt quite dry enough to crib, and had his other work pretty well along. —o— I also ran MTOM Henrv Schritz. Hen- rv and the b:vs were busv nutting in a culvert at th< school house. At the 3. W. Simpson nUw*, I aid not get to see him as he had taken Mrs. Simpson to the hospital. Kesceis^^^ LONE ROCK NEWS %&y®&ac®x8^^ t;'- Frank Dacken went to Onkdalo Friday to visit her son. Lester and \vif:?. She returned home Sundav. Mr. nnd Mrs. Harkv Sliellito and tlnuehter. Norma and Dorotlw An<nis of Chicago Heights scent the week md at the N. L. and W. J. Cotton homos. Mr. nnd M.S. Otto Jensen and son. Russell drove to Aberdeen. South Dn- oktn Frldav to visit. Mrs. Jensen's sister. Mrs. Hale Inmnn. Thev returned home Sundav. Wendell Helcrason and Donald Blan- chajd accompanied bv the lattps fatter. Wm. Heleason of Walllmrford. drove to Ceclnr Falls Saturday to attend the football same. Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Chrlslensen. Mrs. Charles Morris and Ruth Krueeer of Hurt went to Frccoort. 111.. Sundav to attend the funeral of their aunt. Mrs. Martrarct Landeraff. The following attended a countv Le- pion nnd Auxiliary meeting at Titonka las- Tuesday: Mrs. John Swank. Mrs. N L. Ootton. Anna Flat*. Mrs. W. G. niT and Mrs. August Nelson Mr and Mrs l*u Whit chill of. San Diepo. California, were simper ew.'ts nt the J. M. Blanchard home Friday and dinner suests at the home of his brother Claude Whitehili Snturdnv. Mrs John Ratm and son. Lawrence and grandson. Clinton Rath of Aleona and grandmother. Charlene Rat.h. went to Solcer. Minn.. Friday where thev spent th« week end at the home .1 her son. Henrv Rat.h. Mr. and Mrs. Henrv Scnultz of Em- metsbiirtr. Mr. and Mrs. Art Schmeltnff of Whittfmore, Mr. and Mr*. Arnold KJfttt of Penton. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Kadine of Lotts Creek were Sundav callers nt the Fred Kulow home. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Dlttmer. Mr. and Mrs. Arle Dlttmer. Mr. and Mrs.. Leonard Dlttmer. Charles Dlttmer and Mrs. Lvle Morris drove <o Manchester Saturday to spend the week end visiting Charles Dlttmer's brother. Dr. B. a. and Dr. H. A. Dlttmer and Dr. M. E. Dlttmer at. Colesbure. Mrs. Lvle Morris will return to her home at Northnort. New York. Mondav. For County Sheriff Elect Gilbert Hargreaves Your Support will be Appreciated. Insurance REQUIRED on Newly Sealed Corn The provisions of the 1934-35 loan plan of the Commodity Credit Corporation require the borrowers to carry Insurance on pkdg- ed corn in scaled cribs on farms for not less than the full amount of each loan. T:~is ln.Mirar.re must be written under a certificate plan and the borrowers are required ;.o file certificates of insurance with their notrs given to the lending agencies. W can give yon Immediate service on this Insurance, In ah old Line Company, at a nominal oout, Oome In and talk It ovw or let us explain further. L. E. HOVEY phone 58 INSURANCE AGENCY Office Over ChHstensen's Store Phone 58 3O Head of Colts Mostly bays, blacks and sorrells. These colts arc here for no other reason than that drouth conditions necessitate their sale. They were bred and raised on our farm and are sired by two of the best Belgian and Percheron stallions that we could buy. These colts are out of some of our very best mares. We came to Dakota some years ago and at that tune brought with us some of the best mares we could get in Illinois. We regret very much to have to sell these colts at this time. But our loss is your gain! If you are interested in well bred Percheron and Belgian colts, make every effort to be at the Milwaukee Stocky. (Is on Fri.Oct.19 Algona 1 P. H.O.andW.H.Boynton Lou Matern, Auctioneer Terms: Cash fore moving to his present farm. 8. J. Beck had Just come In from the corn fleld the other day when I stopped there. He had b«n picking corn for the hogs and had picked ou a few ears of seed corn which were the best I have seen in this year's crop so far. Mr. Beck remarked that he didn't think there was any hum about corn picking for a week or two yet as the corn is pretty wet. —o— R. M. Larsen and his neighbor, August Beck, were not home in the afternoon when I stopped there as they had gone to Algona on business that d*V> BO'T stopped by later tti tW> evening at. both places with the result that they are both now reading "Iowa's Best Weekly," —o— Harvey Knutson who also lives south- onst of Armstrong is another of the 3CO-ncp? farmers of tills community. Harvey was discing his corn stubble grcund In th? preparation of plowlns but stopped to visit with us a few minutes. Mr. Knutson has lived on his present farm for 25 years and has had tlv> same man working for him the past 21 yenrs. This is n fine record which fhows that he must be a good man and you may be sure that Mr. Knutscn is a fair and reasonable boss. E. A. Wortman, who farms south of Lakota, w«s not feeling so well the evening I stopp:d there as he had been bothered with a headache all day but even at that I found Mr. Wortman to be In good humor. No doubt due to the fact that John Bergman is working for him this fall and therefore ne<d not worry about the farm work. —o— . C. Freeark, who also lives south of L'\kota, was dlKging h\s potatoes the iveniiiR I was there. Don't know how many acres Clifford had plant-cd, but the potatoes were of good size and the boys were grading and sacking hem at the fleld. While In the neighborhood southeast of Armstrong I stopped at the F. E [Teat place and as I could not locate anyone around the place I drove ou' ,o the fteld wher; Mr. Treat was doing a fine job of plowing, and of course held him from his work a few moments, but I am sure Mr. Treat will agree that the time was well jjxnt when he slops to consider that he will receive the regular visit of the B st Weekly in the state and the punkest fleld man in the states. —o— John Blum who farms his father's place southeast of Armstrong, was stacking his corn fodder the other afternoon when I stopped thH-e and as his father, who lives in Armstrong Is an old subscriber tf ours, John thought, he might as well be too. John's father, Bert Blum, was at his other farm shingling and repairing some of the buildings. _o— Henry Sweoringcn who lives southeast of Armstrong, was a little on edg; the other evening when I stopped there as there has been so many agents pestering lately, but after explaining my mission, Mr. Swearingen said. "Oh well that's different." and 1 know that our many readers agree with him. Farmers who have rough feed, straw hay, pigeon grass hay, etc., baled anc ready for shipment may take advan tage of listing this extra rough fe^d a our office. I; will then be lifted with the Kansas City office and in olhei marketing channels. The sales will bt in the order Uiat iurplus feeds art ilsted. Wed., Thur., FrL, Oct. 17, 18, 19 FURNITURE Afternoon at 2 p. m. Sale Starts Wednesday-Continues Afternoons and Evenings First Building West of Ford Garage on State St., Algona Evening at 7:30 p. m. Read This New and Repossessed Furniture Come in early and pick out what you want to bid on and it will be put on the block for you. We give you the privilege of making your own selections so that you will not have to wait a long time for the opportunity of bidding on the items that you would like to buy. Make Your Own Selection I High Quality The Swanson Furniture Stock has always been known as a quality line— you just can't go wrong when you buy Swanson Furniture. ^ Sale starts Wed., Oct. 17 and will be continued each afternoon at 2:00 and each evening at 7:30 p, m. Come early and get your choice. All Furniture at Your Own Price I Beautiful Living Room Suites The day is set—Don't forget the date. It will pay you to come for miles to this sale. Some excellent values in Living Room Suites will be sold. This is your chance to save money. The Very Latest Bedroom Suites Our stock of Bed Room Suites offer a varied assortment in all the popular designs and finishes. Your Big Opportunity to get a Suite at Your Own Price. LARGE SELECTIONS Living Room, Dining Room, Bed Room Suites, Fancy Odd Pieces, Novelties, Wool and Linoleum Rugs, Refrigerators, Radios, Washers and Stoves. Don't let anything keep you from attending a Sale like this. Bring your truck and some money. You are lucky to have the Opportunity of Buying at your own price. ALGONA L. W. Swanson ALGONA BARGAINS! BARGAINS! SAVINGS! In Building Just West of Ford Garage on State St., Algona SAVINGS! V «^^ BOWL FOR BETTER HEALTH - AT rW WVWWVWVWWYWW^^

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