The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 4, 1931 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 4, 1931
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Page 7
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The Upper Des Moines-Republican, February 4, 1931 Mrs. P. J. Waldron was a visitor at : Mason. City Tuesday. Walter Smith of Burt was calling dn /Algona friends yesterday. Wm. Davlson was down from Burt calling on friends Saturday. Olive Lewis of'the Chrlschllles & Herbst store spent Sunday with her • parents at Lakota. Leon J. Warden, of Ledyard was in . .Algona Monday on business and made the office a pleasant call. Rev. and Mrs. B. F. Southgate of • Britt were calling on Algona friends • on Tuesday of this week. Erma Stehle left Sunday for a week or ten days' visit with Mr. and Mrs. • Terrlll Kell of Minneapolis. Mrs. A. M. Peterson, postmistress at ' Titonka, is at Rochester, where she recently underwent an operation. Dorothy Fleming ottForest City visited with Algona friends on Saturday. ' Miss Fleming is a former Algona girl. .Mr. and Mrs. O. % 'Johnson are • expected back today from "Minneapolis where they have been since Sunday. L. H. Larson of Ottosen, who is a ' traveling salesman for the HawTceye Maintenance: Company has moved to Algona. Verne Smith of Winner, South Dakota, has been a guest since Sunday . at the home of his brother-in-law, R. ' H. Miller. Ben Farrowl, well knowri Lakota man, was doing business in Algona on Monday and made a pleasant visit at • this office. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Runchey spent ' Sunday at Clarion where they visited Mr. and- Mrs. B. E. Harwood, former . Algonians. . 'Richard Vaughan came home from • Columbia College at Dubuque Saturday for a few days' Vacation between • semesters. Mrs.:M. J. Kenefick spent from Friday to Monday in Iowa City visiting " her daughter, Gertrude, who is a student in the university. Mr. and Mrs. George Call, Jr., and .•children of Sioux City visited Sunday at the home of George's grandmother, Mrs. 8. C. Spear. J. W. Sullivan and George Godfrey drove to Emmetsbui-g Tuesday to make up their Rotar attendance by visitiyg the Emmetsburg club. Mrs. Charles Pooch and Norman Scott of Livermore were business visitors in Algona Tuesday. Mrs. Fboch this office a pleasant call. Matt Streit and H. W. Miller drove io Des Moines Saturday after Mrs. S/breit, who' |had been spending the week there. They returned home on •Sunday. C. E. McNabb, brakeman on the M. & St. L. who was .injured at Belmond recently by being knocked off a box car, has recovered and returned to work today. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Aman, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Harig and Dr. Karl Hoffman . \ot Bancroft drove to Canton, South isakota, Sunday and attended the ski meet held.there. hn, daughter oI'Mrt. Sylvia 'a patient at the Algona hospital;-recovering from an -operation fir' appendicitis, which was performed Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Rice left on Monday morning for Chicago where they will spend about a week attending the gift show. They made the trip 'in their Pierce-Arrow. 'The H.-W. Jackman family moved to Mason City Tuesday. Mr. Jackman is district supervisor for the Bankers Life Insurance Company of Des Moines and was transferred. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bode of Wesley are the parents of a baby boy born Sunday at the Kossuth hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bode of Plum Creek are the proud,grandparents. LONG'S Groceries Meats Fruit FREE Buy a can of Oriental Show Me Chop Suey and get a can noodles and bottle of (Show You) sauce free. This is for' a short time. Baby Stuart, large 1 g^ can grape fruit _ Friday and Saturday We will sell eggs for just what we pay the farmer. Use more Eggs. We fill all phone orders for meat. Use tho phone —that is tho only way to got our money back for the high rates we pay for the phone. M k for Ferndoll and by Stuart brands of everything. Include a largo dime loaf of Mother's Bread, something new. Fanners Bring Your Eggs to Longs. Editor Joe Jenks of Bancroft was a visitor in the city Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bailey of Burt were visitors in Algona Friday. C. C. Rippentrop of Lakota was a business visitor in Algona Friday. Mrs. Llllie Thompson of Lone Rock was a visitor In Algona Saturday. Theodore Schroeder of Wesley was In Algona on business Saturday. C. I. Mansmlth, the Ledyard auto mechanic, visited in Algona Saturday. City Engineer Norris of Webster City was in Algonqt on business Thursday. Banker Robert Haglund of Swea City transcated business in Algona Thursday. Jerry Sullivan, the Ledyard land man, transacted business In Algona Friday. Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Williams spent a few days the first of last week in Des Moines. A. W. Larsen, one of the well known Burt farmers, was In the city on business Friday. Editor S. B. Cairy of Whittemore was looking after business matters in Algona Friday. Mrs. L. P. Esser of Des MOlnes spent the week end in Algona visiting at the Frank Winkle home. i Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Helberg and family spent Sunday at Sheldahl visiting with relatives. Mrs. N. Riddle and daughter, Mrs. A. Saunders of LuVerne were visitors In Algona Thursday. Roy Wadleigh of Sexton was over Saturday. Mr. Wadleigh plans to go to Illinois in the near future. John Linnan of Maurice, Iowa, spent a few days last week in Algona vlslt- Ig his son, Attorney L. E. Linnan. D. C. Mahan went to Chicago on Tuesday night to attend a Goodyear convention which Is being held this week . Al Bloom left Monday for Minneapolis where he expects to spend a few days buying spring goods for the Bloom store. Nels Gronwall returned last week from Nevada, Iowa, where he spent two weeks. He Is much improved in health. Miss Marie Beerman of the Chrls- chilles & Herbst store, had her tonsils removed Monday at the Kossuth hospital. Florence Nelson, the office girl for Kenefick & Crawford, was on the sick list last Saturday and was unable to be at work. Miss Anna Caplesius leaves today for a few days' visit at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Cape- slus at Ottosen. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Meyer and family of Whlttemore were Algona visitors Saturday. Mr, Meyer paid this office a pleasant call. Judge and Mrs. J. J. Clark of Mason City spent Sunday at the home of their son, Rev. Fred J. Clark, pastor of the Congregational church. Mrs. W. J. Graham and Mrs. M. M, Christensen of Mlnneapolto-werfrih Algona visiting, thgir, parents, Mr. am Mrs. Frank Winkle, for a few days last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Sullivan spent from Friday to Monday in Iowa City where Mr. Sullivan underwent an examination as regards to his physical condition. Mr. and Mrs. George Elbert, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Oliver and Mrs. Eugene Kenefick spent Sunday at Rolfe with Mrs. Elbert's parents, Dr. and Mrs H. C. Barnes. M. J. Streit and H. W. Miller drove to Des Moines Saturday. They came back Sunday with Mrs. Streit, who had spent the week in Des Moines visiting relatives. W. H.' R t rc i klefs of Titonka was in Algona Wednesday and paid thisoffice a visit. He. was on his way home from Cedar Rapids where he had received a number of, contracts. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Walters and son Leo, and daughter, Frances, of Cresco accompanied by Henry Weber and children drove to Rochester Sunday to see Mrs. Weber, who Is recovering from an operation. Jack Hilton returned home from Coe College in Cedar Rapids last week The semester had just ended and Jack decided to stay out until next fall wher he will again return. Jack was a fresh man the past year. J. C. Wile of Sanborn recently pur chased a new Dodge eight from the Elbert garage. Mr. Wiley is a con ductor on the Milwaukee road and a one time lived in Algona. Dr. W. D. Andrews was in Des Moin es last week Wednesday on business He was accompanied as far as De, Moines by Theodore Zltttrltsch" whi went on to Indianola on business. Mrs. I. W. Nelson of Lone Rock daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Ba con of this city, underwent an oper ation for appendicitis at the hospita Saturday and is reported as doing nicely. Mrs. Henry Weber of Irvlngton, the daughter of'Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Wai ters, Is at Rochester, Minnesota, when she underwent a serious operation on Wednesday. At last reports she was Improving. Mrs. Don Stiles came last week froir Grand Island, Nebraska, for a month's visit with her parents. Mr. Stiles is manager for the Real Silk Hosiers Company there, 'but Is about to transferred to Wichita, Kansas. Paul Cody and two sons, Joseph and Melvin of Swea City were Algona visitors Friday. Mr. Cody stated tha Mrs. Cody Is at Fairmont where she is taking treatment for a fractured wris' which had not been doing well. Marshall and Mrs. Floyd Newvilli came home Sunday from Ames where they had spent the day visiting with their son, Dan-old, who Is in the hos pital recovering from an operation fo: appendicitis. He was critically ill las week, but now seems to be doing nice Walter Johnson who is employed a the Helberg garage, cut his left thumb quite severely Sunday while he was chopping some kindling. He had th piece of wood in his hand, and a he started to bring down the hand wit] the ax he slipped and the ax strucl his thumb. Had the ax been sharj he would undoubtedly have lost a piece of the thumb. Miss Louise Hauptly of Wesley was visitor at the Lawrence Koppen home oday. She is a sister of Mrs. Koppen. Al Falkehainer and Melzar Falken- ainer went to Des Moines Tuesday to ttend the. annual convention of the ruggists of Iowa which is in session here up to Friday of this week. Mr. and Mrs. Milo Rentz are the iarents of a baby boy who arrived on Wednesday, January 28. He is tha hlrd child in the family and has been amed Gary Dean. Mrs. Rentz was Miss Mabel Hodges before her marri- ge. Darrell Newville is recovering from n operation for appendicitis and rom an attack of ether pneumonia. He is at the hospital at Ames and was ritically ill for a day or so last week. Darrell is the son of Marshall and Mrs. Floyd Newville. Tony Kirsch, proprietor of the Cirsch Laundry, who has been critl- ,ally ill for about two weeks with blood poisoning, is rcoverlng nicely and on Monday was able to be up town for he first time. His many friends are glad to see him about again. L. D. Hodgson, prominent Burt resi- lent, was an Algona visitor last Thurs[ay and paid this office a pleasant call. Mr. Hodgson stated that he had been a ubscriber of the Upper Des Moines- Republican for the last forty-two /ears. L. H; Rudd of Mason City is the re- ief operator who is taking the place of Miss Pauline Meyers at the Western Union office. Miss Meyers has gone to her home in Dyersvllle to help care or her father who is very 111. She left Thursday. Mrs. Loren Minkler, T. H. Chrischil- es, P. J. Christensen and D. H. Goed- TS left Saturday for Chicago where hey will do the annual spring buying 'or the Chrichilles & Herbst, Christensen Bros., and Goeder's stores.-They will be gone for several days." > r< ->.t Twelve members of the Aigoria' council of the Knights of C6lumbus at- «nded a district meeting of that order at Emmetsburg last Sunday. Plans were discussed for an expansion program for this district which is the twelfth. L. A. Winkel is grand knight of the Algona council. H. A. WhitehiU of Burt was in AT <;ona Tuesday visiting with friends arid made the office a pleasant call. Mr and Mrs. Whitehill returned Monday from Sauk City, Wisconsin, where they had spent two weeks visiting Mrs. Whitehlll's sisters and old friends. Sauk City is their old home. Marriage licenses were Issued to Arnold Meyer of Whittemore and Margaretha Schneider of Algona; Ernest Soch of Beaman and Thelma Sandston of Ringsted; Qulnton Bjustrom of Whittemore and Irene Mitchell of Algona; R. L. Williams of Lakota, and Vera Ogren of Algona. "" Mrs. F. L. Tribon reports from Milwaukee that her daughter Ruth's condition is liable to keep her there for some weeks yet. Dr. and Mrs. Tribon were called to Milwaukee some weeks ago on account of the serious illness of their daughter with heart disease, and Mrs. Tribon has been there since. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stevens, Mrs Thos. Stevens and Mrs. John Shimmel returned Tuesday from Webster, Minnesota, where they attended the funeral of Mr. Clapsaddle,' a brbther oi Mrs. Steyens,. who formerly lived at their '.'. ..,_'" r i^. fanners seeding and discing ''wheat near Mankato. F. A. M. Frost left yesterday for Pierre, South Dakota, to attend the funeral of his brother's wife, and expected to spend a week in Pierre visiting his brother. The Dakota man is one of the prominent business men of Pierre and one of the well known men of the state. He served his district In the state senate for two terms and his acquaintance is state wide. Wm. Freeman, veteran railway mai man, has received the notice of the death of ills brother-in-law, Chas. B Davis, at Jamestown, North Dakota who died last Thursday, at the age o ninety-one. Mr. Davis was the last surviving veteran of the Civil War there. He enlisted at Fairfield, Iowa and had been a resident town for forty-nine years. Clarence Phillips, Henry Becker and A. C. Becker enjoyed a fishing trip to Hall Lake near Fairmont Friday. They fished through the ice and brough home a nice string of perch and crop- pies. Henry also caught a fine twenty- four and a half Ib. pickerel. The fishing season ended Sunday, but there was probbaly little done after Friday as the ice was beginning to break then. Mr. and Mrs. George Boevers, former Algona residents were in an auto accident at Mason City last week near Britt. The Boevers who have resided at Mason City for some years, were both injured, but Mrs. Boevers has now entirely recovered. Mr. Boevers Is still suffering from torn ligaments in his leg. The Boevers car was badly damaged. It is understood that Mr. and Mrs. Boevers will return to make their home In Algona this spring. DECLAIM CONTESTS TO BE THURS. P. M. North Central Six Schools to Hold Contests in the Afternoon and Eve. EXTEMPORANEOUS CONTESTS IN P. M. Hampton, Clarion, Webster City, Eagle Grove, Hnmboldt and Algona Represented by 108. The North Central Six schools will lold their extemporaneous and deClam- itory contests Thursday afternoon and ivening, February 5. One contest will be held at each of the following towns: Hampton, Clarion, Eagle Grove, Webster City, Humboldt and Algona. In the afternoon at two o'clock, the pupils taking part in the extemporaneous contests will draw for sub- ects. Material collected before hand elatlve to each subjeit will be given a each student; then they will be fiven one hour to prepare a talk not 10 exceed eight minutes. At three o'clock the contestants are called, and the program will be given. This program Is open to the public and no on is charged. this feature of the program and of as great a Truthful and Happy. ._„, T -., anything that is being done ta"nurT«:hools, in the line of public speaking! Your presence and Interest will! be greatly appreciated by the school and contestants. In the evening at 7:45 the rest of the program' will be given. The price of admission for the evening program will be ten, fifteen and twenty-five cents. Eighteen pupils from each school will participate in these contests, making 108 pupils in all. We are very anxious that everybody interested in this line of work will be present on Thursday evening at the high school. A good appreciative audience will spur the pupils to do their best. Virginia Schnepf, Frances Hough, and Margaret Lease will be our representatives at home; Eleanor Keen, Helen Becker, and Margaret VIgars at Hampton; Lyle Runchey, Eleanor Backus, and Christina Gould at Clarion; Ardeen Devirie, Adris Anderson and Burnetta Bonnstetter at Eagle Grove: Johanna .Fiene, Helen Goeders Melvin Miner at Webster City; and and Margaret Habeger, Helen Morrow and Marjorie Turner at Humbbldt. Program. Extemporaneous at 3 p. m. Bernice Bradle, Clarion. Alexander Groves, Webster City. Virginia Mead, Eagle Grove. Kathryn Ross, Humboldt. Virginia Schnepf, Algona. Gwen Westcott, Hampton. Program at 7:45 p. m. Music—high school orchestra. Dramatic Class. "Three Things," Melvlne Darheln, Clarion. >'Fear God and Take You> Owh CBy Jimmic Neville.) Truth is the greatest virtue and happiness the biggest blessing-. It. is great to be hnppy and contented. Jim and Bob are with us npraln and they have the old home full of sunshine Hint even a violet ray could not squeeze in. Mother is busy looking after them and one thing is certain while Jim and Bob are here she will not have to go on a <5let In order to reduce. Children of today know more at nine or ten years old than I did when I was twenty-one. In my time children were seen not heard, now davs they occupy the middle of the sta^e and are heard nil over the neighborhood. That the child is father to the man Is true from more than one standpoint. But oh, how, we love the little rascals and what; a real kick a fellow gets in sharing their childish joys and sorrows. I believe I am twenty years younger since Jim and Bob came. In fact I forget nil about being old and I notice mother is more pleasant and easier to get along with. The other nlte I got clear up the stairs to one of the dances before it dawned on me that I was an old man and had no business there. I suppose mine Is a selfish nature. My own immediate family is my world. I would never have to step outside it for enjoyment. Home sweet home, no shapely dame, Can share my couch with me; No amorous jade of tarnished fame, Nor wench of high degree, Jut I would choose and chose again, Jim with Ills curly head, Who cuddled close beside me when He used to wet the bed. If I could have the two Jims, Mary fane, Bob, Gene and Madge, and Harold and Ruby close around me and all doing well where I could see them ev- iry day I would be the happiest old man in the world. I would not even care if Patterson put on a double income tax. I would work eighteen hours a day to pay it and keep the ball roll- ng. Speaking of taxes, It seems to me that $1.00 a day for running a little store in Algona is taxes a great plen- ,y. Of course the boys down there mav need more money. They say it is very expensive living in Des Moines. They never think of ways to econmize. They could leave their wives at home and board with some other fellow's wife during the session. The winter I was at Des Moines I know there was more laws made more money spent and more horsetrading in the Savory hotel than on Capitol Hill. Bonnstetter will have a heck of a time trying to get that bunch to economize. It just can't be done. My old friend Tom Way, was manager and elected that crowd and take it from me, Tom was always a good spender. So this year more than ever they can with good grace and propriety, sing the good old song, "Hailr Hail ths gang is all here." Ed. Smith, the real economist is tending to his own business down at Winterset. I see they are trying to investigate things. No hurry about that boys. After you get about three hundred lame ducks running around collecting state income taxes, it will take a Wickersham commission to tell where you are at and then nobody will ever know.—Jimmie Neville. Fowler, Hampton.. Forgotten Witness," Marianne Lieuwen, Humboldt. "Tom o' the. Gleam," Lois Sharp, Eagle Grove. Humorous Class. "Katherine Enbettatns," Hinkley, Eagle Grove. Dorothy •At the Declamatory Contest," Laura Kuhn, Clarion. "Ma at the Baseball Game," Margaret Lease, Algona. "Our Sufferin' Sisters," Madeline Olson, Humboldt. "Jane," Harriett Schaffer, Webster City. "At the County Fan-," Marie Wolfe, Hampton. Music—High school bbys 1 chorus. Traveling Man's Car Strikes 6 Year old Girl. Good Hope, February 3. Special: Another terrifying automobile accident was added to the long list of similar accidents when Mary Joyce, the little six year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Rich was struck by a car in front of their home on number eighteen west of town on last Wednesday afternoon. The victim's uncle had stopped across the road from her home and the litle one had left a group of other children to go to him. She waited for a car to pass coming from one direction and rushed from behind it immediately in front of another car from the opposite direction, which she apparently had not seen. She was caught and dragged a considerable distance by this car which was going at a high rate of speed. The drvier, a traveling man, stopped as soon as he could and picking up the child rushed to an Algona hospital where she now is and will have to remain for a number of weeks. She was found to be suffering from a compound fracture of the leg above the knee, from severe nervous shock inducing unconsciousness for several hours, and from possible other serious injuries. While the accident may be counted as one of the inevitable accompaniments of modern rapid transportation one comes near to being criminally responsible in a case of this kind who does not slow down and make his presence clearly known by the blowing of his horn when he sees a group of children In proximity to the highway upon which he is traveling, Wesley Evangelistic Meetings a Success. ^- (By Rev. W. H. Lease). The evangelistic meeting in the Wes- ey Methodist church closed Sunday night. The pastor, Rev. C. H. Moore was assisted by District Superintendent, Rev. W. H. Lease, of Algona Choirs from Sexton and Livermore anc an orchestra from the Britt church under the direction of Miss lone Lease gave splendid assistance. An excellent choir in the Wesley church was organized and a junior choir developed that has promise for better music for the church. Interest increased from the first and the last week filled the auditorium. A new sense of value of the church and,,its message, was gained by the church,membership. Many who previously, \f[ere slightly interested regis- terjed their decision to live the Cnris- tjan life,,' Many children caught an inspiration, to make their lives count for good. Every one had enthusiastic words of praise for the meetings at its close. Sunday was a great day with services morning, afternoon and night. A large number brought dinners and ate picnic style in the church parlors at noon. At the afternoon hour the sacraments of baptism and the holy communion were administered, and opportunity given to unite with the church. In the evening followed the League Forum, a great inspirational service designed for the young folks was held. Thus ended a perfect day and closed a great revival. Thermometer Read 57 Degrees Above Zero. The Groundhog saw his shadow on Monday and now we will have six weeks more of winter. The high temperature of the week was reached last Friday with the mercury registering 67 degrees above. High Low Wednesday 55 29 Thursday 53 26 Friday 57 32 Saturday 40 27 Sunday 53 28 Monday 50 29 Tuesday 45 29 ALGONA MARKETS. Corn No. 4 yeltow46c, No3 yellow $ .48 Oats .24 Barley 30 Hogs .-. 7.00 Eggs 13-.15 Hens ....13-.15 Springs 17 Northwestern Has 2c Fare to Des Moines. The Chicago & Northwestern railroad has announced that two cent fares, a forty-five cent reduction over the regular 3.6 cent rate, will go into effect on ; seven sections of the roac February 1, for a three month period according to C. A. Cairns, passenger traffic manager of the road. By setting April 30 as the expiration date for this test period and by choosing districts in almost every state served by the Northwestern road the company feels that it will be able to reach a fair decision on the advisability of low rate fares at the end of the three months period. If the fares prove to be a success on the lines chosen the experiments will undoubtedly be extended to other parts of the system. , The sections over which the fares will be effective are: Madison to Platteville and Lancaster, Wisconsin Green Bay to Laona, Wisconsin; Sterling to Peoria, Illinois; Rochester to Tracy, Minnesota; Watertown to Gettysburg, South Dakota; Des Moines to Algona, Iowa; and Norfolk to Niobra, Nebraska, and all the intermediate points. The fare to Des Moines from Algona before the change in rate was $4.32 and the change will make it $2.40, a difference of nearly two dollars. The Moines some time after midnight and leaves about three o'clock in the morning. This is one reason probably that the patronage on the line Is light, light. Don't Invest on "Tips" or "Hearsay" People often exercise less enre in investing large sums of money than in making small purchases. The very man who will sliop nround nnd make Investigations before spending twenty-five or fifty dollars for an article will sometimes invest ten times that much on the "tip" of some acquaintance, or because a salesman presents a glowing picture of profits. Don't invest your money without careful investigation. Don't put too much reliance in strangers. The Iowa State Bank will be glad to consult with you about your investments, and get accurate information concerning securities that are offered you. There will be no obligation, and you will not be discouraged from buying any security we know to be safe. Iowa State Bank Algona, Iowa. Fenton Tigers Lost to Swea City 41 to 15. Fenton, February 3. Special: The Fenton Tigers lost a fast but poorly played basket ball game to Swea City last Friday night by the score of 41 to 15. The Tigers were off form in all departments of the game. The Swea offense sifted through for many short shots. Dreyer, Fenton's center, was put out on four personal fouls in the first quarter, which spoiled the defense for the Fenton team. Jensen of Swea City was high point man with fourteen points. SWEA FG FT F Krumm, rf 1 1 D Swanson, rf 1 0 0 Hovey, If ,.1 0 0 D. Hanifan, If 1 0 2 Helmke, c 4 3 1 Thompson, c 0 1 0 Jensen, rg 7 0 1 McGregor, rg 0 0 0 T. Hanifan, ig 3 0 1 Montgomery, Ig 0 0 0 Total 10 5 5 FORMER ALGONA BOY ON FARM Harold Hamilton Has Modern Buildings and Successfully Raises Chicks. HAS OVERTWO THOUSAND CHICKS. Buildings All Electric Lighted and Have Fresh Water Systems. One of the show places of Kossuth county is Hamilton's Leghorn Farm & Hatchery, located about a mile and a half southwest of Bancroft. Harold Hamilton is a former Algona boy, a son of Mr. and Mrs. John Hamilton, formerly of this city, but now of California. He is ably assisted in his work by Mrs. Hamilton, a daughter of the late John Krapp, one of the prominent farmers of Kossuth county for many years and the poultry farm is located just north of the old homestead. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton have erected complete set of new and modem buildings for raising poultry. They have at present 2,000 pure bred chickens and cockerels, many of which have been sold to other breeders. The first, building they erected is of hollow block, plastcrd, with a south front. Their home is in the center, although they plan to erect a modern home in the near future. At each end are long rooms, warm, well lighted and sanitary to the last word for chickens. The building containing the large incubators with a capacity of 22,000 eggs, located in the basement has two other floors. On the first floor the younger chickens are housed and on the next floor the older hens are kept. One day one bunch is allowed to roam about the chicken yard and the next day the other lot takes their outing. This is done to prevent them mixing. In the brooder house, a large number of cockerels are kept for the trade and are cared for. In the incubator room a number of eggs are now beUig incubated and the first chicks will be taken off February 16. Every pen is supplied with modern watering tanks and feed troughs. After the chicks are hatched they are kept for a long time in brooders and then later are distributed in various brooder houses, located at places in the pasture, where they have plenty of range and are protected. ''" A new granary has electric feed mills where feed for the chicks is prepared. Elevators, run by electricity, carry the feed to bins, where it is kept free from dirt and vermin. A fine new cattle and horse barn is also worthy of notice. At one end the cattle are kept, and modern steel stanchions with cement feed troughs that prevent any waste of feed have geen built. A litter carrier swings about the yard and the litter can easily be dumped into a wagon or anywhere in the barn yard. Mr. and Mrs.' Hamilton, besides raising chickens successfully, are milking from twelve to fifteen cows. A new mill is being installed and they ex, peel to mill feed known as chick starter out of home grown grains with other ingredients that make it a balanced ration. Other mills grind their own feed for the cattle and other stock. At night when the lights at this fine farm are turned on, from a distance one imagines it a small town. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton and the children are all devoted to their work and their fine equipment and buildings are evidence of their success which is a credit to the entire community. Seneca Couple Hold Fortieth Anniversary. Seneca, February 3. Special: Last Monday, January 26, about eighty neighbors and friends pleasantly surprised Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Osborn, the occasion being their fortieth wedding anniversary. Shortly after the crowd nrrlved and the surprised couple had recovered from the shock, a program was given by the various members of the guests and was as follows: song by Mrs. R. L. Rossman, scripture reading and prayer by Joseph Anderson, Sr.; reading by Marjorie Wllberg; reading, Hazel Anderson;.' song by a quartette; guitar solo, Joseph Anderson, Sr.; song 1 by quartette. The last feature of the program was a talk on Old Times by J. H. Jensen, and he also presented the couple with a library table, brought by the guests as a token of remembrance of tho. < occasion. Lunch was served .cafeteria styla 1m- ; mediately after the program. The honored couple, Mr. and Mrs. Osborn, were served first and then .the-,members of the family! Nine of the ten children were present, the one not present being Larkln, who Is employed in Seattle, Washington. Joseph Anderson again, rendered some guitar solos after lunch. At a late hour the guests departed for their homes wishing them more years together. The Osborn family has lived all the forty years of their married life on the same farm, building their place up to the fine standard it is today. The people of this community- extend congratulations. Guests from a distance were: Ring- stcd, Mr. and Mrs. George Jensen and children, Leona, Dorothy and Dick, Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Wllberg and daughter, Marjorie; Charles City, Nlel Osborn; Mnson City, Taft.-Baddy; Fenton, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Jensen; Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Brown and sons, Wilfred and Melvin, Mr, and Mrs. Wll- bert Richmond. Algona Lost to LuVerne fciy One Point; Algona high school lost a close basket ball game to LuVerne last night at LuVerne by the score of 18 to 17. Lu- Verne held this one point lead with four minutes to go and went into a stall which tho Algona boys were unable to break up. The first half was slow and somewhat rough. At, one time LuVerne held a 14 to 4 lead, but this was overcome by Algona. Moore at. center starred for Algona and the LuVerne center was their scoring ace with eleven out of the eighteen points. Coach Bonham is still looking for another forward to help Hargreaves who is at present the big point man for the locals and when he is cold Algona suffers a relapse in points. Bonham is experimenting with various new men on the squads but has not found one as yet who can keep up. Moore has got the tip-off in nearly every game but the team cannot score enough points. Tuesday the team plays Humboldt there and Friday, the thirteenth, Webster City comes here for a conference game. The lineup for the LuVerne game was Samp and Williams, guards, Moore, center, Hargreaves and Barr, forwards. Cowan and Black subbed. FENTON Krause, rf 3 2 Geronsni, if 2 Glaus, If 0 Dreyer, c 1 Huskamp, c 0 Voight, re 0 Weisbrod, ig 0 Total 6 FG FT F 2 1 1 4 1 0 1 10 Ledyard School Was Robbed Saturday. The Ledyard public school was broken into and robbed of twenty some dollars last Saturday night. The burglars used a three Inch quarter bit on the door of the office where the money was kept. The culprits are thought to be local talent. Spencer is getting plenty of advertising through a kidnapping case and the man who won a medal for bravery. Congregational Church. Ten a. m., Sunday School, H. D. Hutchins, superintendent. Eleven a. m., general theme, "Your Religion," special theme for today, "Pray." Five p. m., vespers, general theme, "Spiritual Reenforcement in Everyday Living." Theme for today, "Keeping up Your Courage." Questions to be answered: Is the miracle of Jesus stilling the storm an historical fact or a smbol? Is this story to glorify Jesus to to glorify God? Can we have the same assistance in time of crises that Jesus used? What sources of courage are within reach of all? Six-thirty, young people's society. The Britt Congregational young people have been invited over. Social hour will follow.—Fred J. Clark, minister. »w03X>3»o:o:o'o:ow£#£o^x»w0^^^ PERMANENT WAVE SPECIAL Our new Frederic Combination Spiral and Croquignole permanent wave machine is here and we are giving special prices for one week only beginning February 9th. With this new machine we have an automatic clock and voltage control. This appliance gives us absolute control of our electricity and wo cannot oversteam your hair. Spiral Wind $9.00 Croquignole Wind $7.50 Combination of the two $9.00 Our regular price on Naivette Croquignole waves is $5.00. We not only have competent and experienced operators but we have the best equipment money can buy for them to work with. Even the most competent operator cannot do good work with cheap equipment. MARIGOLD BEAUTY SHOPPE II Over K. D. James Drug Store. Phone 93. l%%%y!iys%xaa^^

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