Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 5, 1931 · 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, November 5, 1931
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<, f f< KOSStJTtt COtJNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA, IOWA EARLY LAKOTA SETTLER FAciE mini; ))ES; breeding. 1931 prices ff BUTTERFIELl) [miles north Hurt, Io*a, SAW3 OR TRADE )B OLDER BULL 'Purebred -Wta. Koest- iBurt. 9 FOR SALE [ At private treaty. Troe Poland China price 915 to 925 F, Olerich, Rolfe, Iowa FOR SALE KBJIEI) SPOTTED POLAND CHINA BOAfcS mtlsts of 18 spring and three fnll boors. boars were sired by the first Twinner 6£ the Kossuth county Price, $20 and $25 IBERT s. GEERDES Lies south and IMi »>»<* east LAKOTA , 8-11 SICH YEAR Lakota, Nov. 3—Henry Gutknecht died Saturday morning at the Coleman hospital In Esthervllle following ,an operation a week ago Friday. He had been suffering with stomach and bowel trouble for a year or more, but physicians a' Iowa City and Rochester failed to find the cause. Mr. Gutknecht was born Septem ber 26, 1880, at Avoca, WIs. When he was seven years old he nccom panled his parents to Kossuth county, and settled In the vlclnltj of the present town of Lakota. H attended Humboldt college, an graduated from a business course. He was Lakota's rural mall car rler, and held that position 1 years. At the time of his death h held the position of treasurer of th local school board, treasurer of the Presbyterian church, and secretary of the Ledyard township Farm Bureau. He spent the past 11 years, farming south of town. Mr. Gutknecht Is survived by his father and mother, the August Gut- knechts, four brothers, Fred, of Oakland, Calif., Ed, of La Porte, Sask., Fill and Charles, of Lakota, and two sisters, Emma and Lena, of Lakota. Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon at the Presbyterian church with the Rev. Mr. Frerklng In charge. Senecan Turns Tailspin When Runaway toagon Strikes Post Seneca, Nov. 3—-Last week Mon- tlay afternoon August Nelson was Iven a speedy ride when his team •an away hitched to the corn husk- ng, wagon. The wagon hit a fenco post and August was thrown from the wagon Into the air, landing on Ills shoulder on the ground. He received a sprained shoulder and bad bruises from the fall. Ho was un- nb!e to get out of bed the next morning, but Is now able to be at work ngaln, although h c Is still sore and bruised. Guests Entertained by Senecans— Mrs. Jennie Jensen Sunday entertained Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Jensen and the George Jensen family, of Ringsted, and Mr. and Mrs.. Mlllen Jensen and Mrs. Carrie Thompson o£ Swea City. The latter Is stll visiting relatives In Ringsted. Guests at Otto Wllberg's last Thursday were Mr. and Mrs. John Andreason and son and Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Larson and son, of ningsted, and the Hans Wllberg family. The Joseph nnd Mr. son, of Swea City, Mr. and Mrs. Linus Jensen and Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wilberg and daughters were Sunday guests at Jens Halvorson's. Birthday Observed a t Home- Mildred Goetsch, of Seneca, and Marjorie Bailey, O C Fenton, who PARTIES GIVEN ON HALLOWEEN AT LONE ROCK Lone Rock, Nov. 3 — Many parties featured the past week In Lone Rock. Among them were the fol lowing: The Junior high school declama tory contest' will be held next week Tuesday evening. Margaret Slowman, of Bsthervllle visited at W.'J. Cotton's over tin week-end. The Sewing club will meet will Mrs. L. D. Godfrey next weel Thursday. I No school was held here Friday FOH SALE m CHINA BOARS larch and April farrow, of the [modern and big-type blood- Also some extra good ' fall Pn'gs. Immuned and' guaran- Prlcecl according to times. , miles southwest of Lakota or |en miles northeast of Bancroft. [WINTER LAKOTA lORjSALE i good full and 27 spring PUREBRED iroc Jersey Boars i and April farrow. This of- 5 Is of the best I ever- raised, I I and are priced according to mes. , CHOLEBA IMMUNE I TAYLOR ESTATE IDE. J. T. WAITE, Admr. Telephone 30 ', FENTOST, IOWA Temperance Siuidny Observed- Sunday was temperance Sunday and the Rev. Johnson, Methodist pastor, spoke on the prohibition enforcement question. In answer to the oft repeated statement that there Is more drinking and bootlegging now than before, the 18th amendment, he quoted statistics to show that in saloon days Minneapolis had 400 saloons and 4,000 bootlegging places, and Chicago had 7,000 saloons and 25,000 bootlegging places. National Enforcement Officer Woodcock says that in 1930 there was only 35 per cent as much alcohol produced as in 1914. The Rev. Mr. Johnson said, "If the argument that liquor will bring back prosperity Is true, why doesn't it bring prosperity to England and Germany, where they have always had it? You can't control the liquor business, you must eradicate it." The Christian must, first, keep informed of facts, second, keep up education of young folks on the evils of alcohol, and set the right example. He mentioned that the have been attending the Capitol City Commercial college in Des Moines, spent last week-end at the respective George Goetsch and Frank Bailey homes. The Baileys met the girls at Garner Friday evening, and the Goetschs took them back to Garner Sunday afternoon, from whence they went on to Des Moines. Mildred spent the week-end at home to celebrate her birthday Saturday. Teachers attended Institute at A gona. Mrs. Henry Weiner entertalne the Burt Lutheran, Aid last wee Thursday. Jaunlta Dunn entertained her 7t and 8th grade pupils at a Hallowee party last Thursday night. Th teachers, Misses Jones, Cross, an Mr, Fry also attended. They spen the evening playing games. Refreshments were served. Mrs. J. M. Blanchard entertained her Sewing club Friday evening. About I,G members attended. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Sharp and ARMS Wilbur J. Payne, Editor L« Verne Is 0. K, Though the only two banks In u (Verne closed within a year, eellng among people around that own Is unusually good. The old lanna bank, which closed Septem- Entertain at Oyster Supper— Saturday evening the Wm. Os borns entertained at an oyster sup per to celebrate the close o£ their corn husking season. Present were Neil Osborn and friend, Miss Hoy o£ Charles City, Leslie and Doris Lowe, of Wisconsin, Vernon Jenson, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Osborn and children, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Osborn and daughter, Lester Osborn, and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Saxton and son. daughter Betty Anne attended a bridge party at Vic Ostergaard's at Ringsted, Friday night. Ttnzanr Planned November 18— The Aid met with Mrs.." Ernest Jensen last week Thursday, and Mrs. W. C. Hiter assisted. Mrs. Wm. Knoll will entertain next week Thursday. A bazaar dinner was planned for November 18 In the church basement. Attends College Father's Day— J. M. B'anchard went to Cedar Falls Friday to attend a Father's day program Saturday. His son Donald Is attending school there. er 19, seems to have about as many friends since the ..cjoslng as efore. In our visits around Sherman and,LUVerne township In Kosuth, and Vernon township in Hum- ioldt county, not one word has ever leen heard of criticism for the >ank, and all depositors expect to be paid In full, or nearly In full, before .he bank Is wound up. The Hanna bank was a private concern and the family'has always stood behind all obligations with no :hought of Incorporating to limit :helr personal responsibility. They iiave now turned everything they have over to the receiver of the bank to allow payment of every obligation of the Institution ahead of their own claims to property ownership. Among assets turned over to the bank are 6,011 acres of land held In 22 farms, 575 head of cattle, and probably 45,000 bushels of corn in this year's crop. With orderly liquidation of assets all claims and depositors of the bank should be paid and some property turned back to the Hannas. The bank had paid out some $250,000 to. $300,000 from the high point of deposits' down to time of closing. The fair and square attitude of the owners of the bank in meeting all obligations regard- whlch she says, "My 1« milk goats are producing 50 .quarts of milk a day on twlce-a-day milking, and I am feeding the 1$ goals about the same amount of feed as Mr. Fitch' rations to his seven milk cows. The 16 goats produce as much milk as the seven cows." Mrs. Fitch calls attention to the fact that the goats are a clean animal, easier to care for around the barn than .cows. There Is also a difference In being kicked by a large cow as compared to a kick from a small goat. Half the work secures twice the cleanliness of barn. Mrs. Fitch draws comparisons between the old fashioned tin .can eating goats of the joke books, and the' good milk goats to be found on her farm, which is known as the Bonnie- Deo Goatery. She Invites all Interested In milk goats to come and vis- It her farm, ask any questions about goats, look over the flock which numbers.from 25 to 50 head at al times, and receive any other help toward goat ownership that she can offer. Goat raising undoubtedly has been a sideline that paid well for som farmers during the past year when markets in other lines have been shot. The goat milk Is said to hav special purity and quality, and ther has been a demand for breedln stock. ess of personal sacrifice spired those who owe the has in- bank to Ikewise dig up every penny they owe the bank. G. S. Buchanan, who went down Wisconsin Visitors in Seneca— Leslie Lowe and sister Doris, o£ Hillsdale, AVis., came last Tuesday and are visiting at the homes of their uncle and aunts, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Osborn and Mrs. Anna Osborn. They planned to leave this Monday for points in southern Iowa where they formerly lived, and also to visit relatives in La Porte City. FARM NEWS AND COMMENT. Last week we were introduced t Charles Lewis Studer, son of Mr and Mrs. Leo Studer at St. Ben diet. The young man, a health r,-ood-natured fellow, was born Sep tember 28. Mr. and Mrs. Charle Stufflick are the grandparents. A StuffHck's the men were aboi through picking 75 acres o£ cor which they thought would averag ,40 to 45 bushels an acre. At the Ernest Meyer Jr. home east of Lu Verne we were entertained a minute before parents came back from outside by Barbara Ann Id Iowa. Monday we had a light rost. We stopped at the warmbier farm ear Galbraith last week and met terman Warmbler, brother o£ .harles, the good bachelor farmer f whom w« wrote last year. At hat time we gave all the credit to Charles for the crop production and <ve stock success on the farm, but ow we learn that Charles farms vlth his brother, and the two men re Jointly responsible for '.In the farm business. their Herman Is married and has two boys and a girl. Mrs. Herman was May Gronbach before marriage. Her par- :nts reside at Whittemore. While talking with Albert Heftl, -ast of Lu Vfirne last Saturday, he jailed our attention to a flock of at east 800 wild ducks flying high jverhead. Mr. Heftl said he had seen n largf flock the previous day also going south. Later on Saturday Mrs. Roy DePue pointed out another arge flock of 150 or more of ducks winging south. Some have com plained that ducks are scarce this year, but this may be because they are flying south later than usual. Maybe we are to have a light winter thi-5 year. Reports from the neighborhood of our old home at McGregor say ducks In the protected wild life refuge are plentiful. The Lu Verne branch of the .Humboldt Trust & Savings bank, opened October 10 in the former Lu Verne State bank headquarters, had re- ceived $8,000 In deposits during UM first 1? days of business. O. T. Oxborrow is manager of the, bmncK. The branch bank does not m&k« loans, but otherwise la run the BUM as any bank. When the publl« money that was tied up In the Bank of Lu Verne is made avallabto through the payments from stat* funds the deposits In the Branch. bank will Increase to $35,000. Doubtless other deposits hav* co«« in since our call, has been. . steady selling of •llvjfetodt'-'-and grain and cream checks haver been received for the-; second time since the closing ' of the old bank. Mr, O*- borrgw served as clerk of the Ata- trlct court for 14 years, and then was employed in an auditor's office seven years before taking charge of the Lu Verne branch bank. Records of the branch bank are kept sepa/- rate from the records of the parent bank at Humboldt. Mr. Oxborro/W, managed a bank office at BadgOTl before coming to Lu Verne. Cresco Kosa, oldest daughter of John Loss, student In Algona high school, had her tonsils removed last week at Kossuth hospital. The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Runchey, and the eon of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Miner, have had a touch of flu the last week. Study this Chart It Gives You '= r^rLrs^s sni.'tsa,'^ y&. receiver, says practically everyone owing the bank has shown whole-hearted cooperation toward payment of his obligations. Scott Hanna, son of the founder of the bank, who has been in active charge since his father's death, mentioned thftt his mother, Mrs. George W. Hanna, never knew that the bank had been forced to close. Her death occurred at 4:30 ' the She was born April 4, and her other sister, Ellen Marie, who was born June 4, is not quite five years older. The grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hintz and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Meyer. Lawrence Hansen, ' of Wesley, farming his mother, Mrs. Johanna Hansen's farm northwest of town, saved -65 April pigs from only seven litters up to the time of our call a Crowd at Confirmation— A large crowd attended the confirmation exercises in the local Lu- Des Moines Register deals with the I theran church, Sunday. The class prohibition question in a more fair 0 [ s j x confirmed are: Robert Halvor- city' both way than most of the larger papers, for that paper gives sides of the question. 8-9 STUDER'S OCK FARM i at this time Shorthorn bulla, ' (or service, Duroc Jeraey fall |iprlng boars and Poland China ; boara. These boar* are the r's type, heavy bone, lota of ' and easy feeding kind. Mission Festival a Success— The Presbyterian church held a Mission Festival Sunday with all- day services. Dinner and supper were served In the church dining room. The Rev. Paul Buckholz, D. D., president of the University of Dubuque, spoke in the morning on Christ's work among the Spanish- speaking people. Dr. Buckholtz has worked among these people and can talk from his own experience. The Rev. Arthur Bailey, D. D. ,of Es- thervllle, spoke at the afternoon service/and the Rev. Harry Snyder, of Carroll, spoke in the evening. Special music was rendered at each service. A good offering was given during the day, and this will be used for Christian education and Mission work. Acorn Club Is Entertained— Mra. Harvey Johnson was hostess to the Acorn club last Thursday afternoon, with 18 present. The profollows: Description of the Westward, that hangs In son, Sam and Myrtle Orvick, Ruby Cherland, and Mildrd and Marjorie Wilberg. The communion services were conducted Sunday evening. Other Lone Rock. Evelyn Behrman entertained her oth grade pupils at a: Halloween party last Thursday afternoon. They played games, and refreshments were served. Marian Jensen and Earl Ferris took prizes in Dutch boy and girl costumes. Mrs. Roy Jensen gave a Halloween party Saturday afternoon In honor of her children, Marjorie and. Roger. Pupils of the country school, Mrs. Ernest and children, and Jackie Benjamin, attended. A Farm Bureau meeting was held at the W. J. Cotton home last week Thursday afternoon. A demonstration was given teaching the women how to put new cane seats in the chairs. Monday morning following the close coup i e of weeks ago . At that time of the bank, and the receiver took the plgs were a thrltty looking at 8:30 the same morning. | bunch O £ shoats. Lawrence had charge Mrs. Hanna, the same morning, had been unconscious] Mr. baby, and Mrs. Forest of Spencer, are gram painting, Pshlre rams, r-olda, yearlings, and Ute Leghorn and White Bock , the big large strain. . , with the times. Visit the |«write • • .,• i , , J\ G., Studer WESLEY ' • [Farm one mile couth ' line -mile east, of Have your the state house, by Mrs. Celestlne Smith; masterpieces of the world of art. Mrs. Alice Murray; from plastic clay. Mrs. Elaine Johnson. Mrs. Gertrude Schlssel, who was delegate to the district I. F. W. C. at Webster City, gave her report, and Mrs. Harriett Warburton told of the Kendall Young library and the Jane Young clubhouse.given to Webster CHy by the Youngs. Attend Young People's Rally— • The Rev* and Mrs. F. O. Johnson, Carl Bobo, Pearl Estle, Emory and Lorraine Smith and Mrs, J. H. Warburton attended the young people's rally In connection with the Sunday school convention at Fenton last week Tuesday. Sixty attended the dinner at 7 o'clock'served by the church women. Mr, Herbrecht, state S, S. worker, had charge of the evening service. He gave a talk on responsibility and the use made of the portion of goods given us by our fathers, as told In the parable of The Prodigal Bon. Att*im Missionary Meeting-. ^ BEFQRJ3, Weather gffe' Mrs, F. O. Johnson, Mrs. Smith apd Mrs. Harry Moe attended a unit misslc Methodist church week Wednesday, a tuiu w»°* *-—.-j — unit missionary meeting at the In Fenton last About 50 attend Other Seneca News. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Osborn entertained their cousins Doris and Leslie Lowe Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Osborn and sons Lyle ana Lester, and Doris and Leslie LoWv< were guests at the Lawrence Saxton's in the evening. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Cooper entertained Sunday Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Wright and Mr. and Mrs, S. M. Hauge, of Fort Dodge, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lee and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ca'r- ned and daughters, of Algona, and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Osborn and chll dren, of Seneca. Mrs. Wright is Mr. Cooper's mother and Mrs. Hauge is his sister. The occasion was .to celebrate Mr. Copper's birthday. . Mrs. John Andreason, of Ring sted, entertained several Seneca and Ringsted friends last Tuesday at- ternoon. Present were Mesdames Jennie and Linus Jensen, Anna Osborn and Otto Wilberg and daughters, and Mlnda and Mildred Wilberg and Pauline Osborn, all of Seneca and Mrs. H. N. Wilberg and son, Mrs. George Jensen, and children, Mrs. F. M. Chrlstenson, and Mrs. Carrie Thompson, of Ringsted. Mrs. Anna Osborn and daughter Pauline, and Doris and Leslie Lowe, of Wisconsin, spent .Friday at the Otto Kelly home near : Swea City Saturday afternoon Mrs, Anna Osborn and Pauline and Doris accompanied Mrs. Wm. Brown, of Arm- Istrong, to the annual Methodist church bazaar In Armstrong^ Sunday afternoon Mrs. Wm. Osborn and daughter, Mrs. Lawrence Saxton and son, and Nell Osborn and Miss Hoy, of Charles City, accompanied Mrs. Charles Osborn and daughter to visit Mrs. Wilbur Richmond and baby The baby had been ill the past few days, but seemed better Sunday- /v, Sunday guests at Mrs. Anna Osborn's were Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Brown and sons, of Armstrong, Mr and Mrs. Otto Kelly and sons, of Swea City, and Doris and Leslie Lowe of Wisconsin. Mrs. Henry Looft and Mrs. Martin Wilberg received word of the death of an uncle in Chicago last week. Their father, Ole Johannasen, of Rouse .and visiting at William Krause's. They owned a suburban grocery store at Spencer, which they sold recently. The Otis Sanders Sunday entertained the AVl'.llam Johns and Glaus Helmkea, of Seneca, and P. H. Relinks, of Swa City. Vera Morris, attending state college at Ames, spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Morris. Pupils of Miss Fish and Miss Householder's rooms were given a last week Thurs- Halloween party day afternoon. William Knoll's father, who lives at Good Hope, suffered a stroke Friday and Is in a serious condition. The Christian Endeavor society gave an apron and overall party at the church Friday evening. Mrs. N. L. Cotton will entertain the Auxiliary next week Wednesday. The Russell Sharps, of Seneca, visited the Glen Sharps last week. The E. E. Kearns family, of Burt, called at W. G. Flalg's Sunday. since midnight of the previous Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. G. W., Hanna, with a Byron Bliss, of Iowa Falls, platted the town of Lu Verne In 1880. The Hanna bank was founded in 1885, and has always been owned solely by G. W. Hanna or his estate./Both Scott Hanna, who' has been manager of the, bank through the try- Ing times of'the past few years, and Consuelo Hanna, who has assisted in the bank, are practicing lawyers of ability, and have the wholehearted regard of their neighbors and fellow townspeople today the same or maybe more than the family has always had. A banking record of more than 45 years of honesty and fair dealing will be closed with - the winding up of Lu Verne's first bank, the old Hanna bank of Lu Verne. • . • .' Here's Fine Home. Mrs. Kate Huff has built a complete modern set of fa.rm buildings at a cost of.$10,000 on her 160-acre farm northeast of Lu Verne, and plans, so we hear, to move into: the home to make way for a renter, Edwin Marty, who will occupy the old home farm adjoining on the south. The new set of buildings Includes a finely planned eight-room house, a double corncrib and granary, poultry house, hog house, barn, and ma- a shoats. Lawrence saved the Go, which is more than nine pigs a litter from 87 farrowed, which sounds like his success began with selection o£ the right kind of brood sows. A. J. Hinnen, on one of the Hanna farms north of Lu Verne, said his 1G5 acres of corn would probably •average 40 to 45 bushels an acre, and all good hard sound corn.- He Insisted that we take along an ear that was as hard and dry as corn could be. He got a poor stand o£ corn on US acres of spring plowing, but Is well satisfied with, corn yields for the season. Now if the price keeps boiling up to a reasonable average—that is all Mr. Hinnen can ask for. Outsiders please note that on November 1, 1931, -dahlias, cosmos, nasturtiums, scarlet sage, zinnias, petunas, phlox, canria lilies, chry santhemums were blooming In our garden. We also, had hollyhocks, and there were tomatoes ripening on the vines. Other neighbors had still a wider showing of flowers and garden truck. We dug our gladiolus October 28, and there was still one bud left to bloom at that time. So much, for the balmy weather of good THE value of coffee is determined by flavor. The flavor of coffee, science has determined, comes from an aromatic oil known as caffeol. Recently, the Van Cleve Laboratories, food chemisU, analyzed the caffeol content of seven nationally known coffees. . The chart below shows the relative caffeol content of these seven coffees. Note that one coffee— Nash'i Toasted Coffee— contained from 11% to 60% more flavor than the other six brands. 11% to 60% more flavor! Don't be deceived by prices! You want coffee /Zoror, not flavorless grounds. Insist upon Nash's Toasted Coffee! Relative Amount of Caffeol (flavor) in Seven Nationally Known Brands of Coffee, as Determined by Van Gleve laboratories. Base of bars = 0.060% V B A 25c bulk coffee A 19c paper bag coffee .•».*.•• .*• C A popular slip top container coffee . ,« • D A nationally known vacuum packed coffee <-.,•« E A vacuum packed coffee popular west of the MiliUlippi 0.086 F A high grade vacuum packed coffee . . G N«h'» Touted Coffee—the lichen flavored of all! 0.088 .0.093 South Cresco Mrs A. A" Bishop, of Algona, and Mrs. Meyers, of Fenton. gave the Pes Moines branch In. G. DAD Of Phone, calico bags to be used dividual missionary , contri *" Uon . round table discussion made plans for the year's work. , Bancroft, attended the funeral. Sande, attending the Walin Forest City spent Pearl dorf college Illness and rain prevented many from attending the M. & D. club Halloween'party Friday evening at W. H. Bosworth's. About 4& enjoyed the-event. The play was" not given because some of the cast were not able to attend. The next meeting Is next week Thursday at Mrs. Lena BJelland's, on E. McGregor, Tea towejs are to be hemmed,, and community and old time songs are to be sung, Mrs, George Gowins and baby, of Mason City, and Mrs. John Ulfers, of Fenton, visited their parents, Mr. and Mrs, William Greenfield near Irvington, over Sunday, Their sister, Mrs, Will Rwnchey, went over Monday. Mrs. Greenfield had been ill for a few days. E. C. Potter is suffering with Infection In one hand that resulted when he tried to open a boll. He was given lockjaw preventatlve, and on Monday his hand was lanced. Mrs. Ray Miner and son Billy Ray, of Merldan, came last Thursday to visit relatives and be with her mother, Mrs, L. E. Potter, seriously 111 at her home. Miss Arndorfer la nurse. chine shed. The grounds have been graded, and seeded, a well has been dug, the stock tank is In place, and concrete walks have been built around the house. The 160 acres have been farmed with the old home farm, -and this set of new buildings represent an additional farm home for.Lu Verne township. The new set of buildings is one of several other complete sets constructed within the past year on land In Kossuth county not before having a farm home. The improvements of this kind add to the value of the other land in Kossuth county, and also share in the growth of the wealth of the county that will come again as sure as sunshine follows rain. The new Huff home has full basement, a built-in cistern and the usual storage rooms, heat room, laundry, etc. On the first floor there are six rooms, Including a Jarge wash room and'large pantry. The Lden crew of plasterers was at work on the house last week, so built-in furniture had not yet been Installed. Above stairs were two more rooms and bath, also large closet space, The barn Is modern, with concrete aori. vujiwj *n * ~»-—- ---_!• the week-end with her parents, and Sunday attended the confirmation exercises in the local church last w** ^^jjSto» conser- graduate of tne AIUB» •«••«• WtoS?of Music at Chicago and was Iowa State- champion P^no artist IS«I •The O. R- Patterson family and the P. H. Peterson family spent Sunday visiting the women's father, Mr. Rasmussen. Thrseneca school teachers and pupils are back at work again V»s week after a two weeks corn ing vacation floors and metal stanchions, This building had been painted and locked, and as none of the owners were about -we did not get a look inside. Altogether the cost of the Improvement Is around »10,000 and makes a fine new home. Johannson and sons were contractors. Goats Profitable. We have a letter from that enthusiastic goat farmer up In Portland township, Mrs, Dell Fitch, In Fenton Whitlow family, br. A. W. Whuww *»*»«•*• City, went Sunday at Frank last Thurs. Mr. Jen, r and Mrs. Rudolph of Garret 'sTc., were overnight vta- itoS £ 3 • d?y Mrs. H " «u Farm Mortgages * In Conservative Amounts on Kossuth County Farms —have proven to be one of the few investments that did not shrink in value during the last few years. We buy and sell First Mortgages on Kossutli CJounty Larids in amounts not eyceeding_ong^balf_o( 1989 Fpr4 ,0ue Model T For4 pickup Owe ^odsl A TrsiQfcwIth the present day values, We recommend well secured and conservatively made farm loans for your investment and place "at your disposal our services backed py over 40 years of experience in making farm loans in this county. At present we have parties wh^ w«ii»t $2,^00 on 160 iierei $2^00 OR 80 $4,600 on 160 iw?res tt,BQQ^ 1 1500 on revenue -'

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