Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 3, 1933 · 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, August 3, 1933
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Page 9
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KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALGONA. tOWA '3«!£tfS ^L ta AS .Uterannorthwes '^ femarked Satur e Who assumed tha ago were a assure a com • * * * Hartwell's | Finn Youngsters Compete For Beet Championships \ icr home In Minneapolis. Mrs. filppentrop 111—, Mrs. C. K. Rippentrop was seriously 111 last week and was taken to the hospital at Buffalo Center last week Tuesday. She was Improved later In the week, and was taken to Rochester Friday to go through the clinic and take treatment. New Produce House Opens- Sid Lindsay is the manager o the new Forest City produce house which opened here last week in th building formerly occupied by the Specht hatchery. Sid was out of a job two weeks following the closing of the Lakota Produce company. Godfrey Gives Views on the Ames College Des Molnes, la., Special: The biggest baby-beet show In the United States this year will be held at the Iowa Stato Fair, Aug. 23 to Sept. 1, when over 500 animals fed by farm boys and girls of Iowa and selected Irom over 4,000 head In 99 counties, will compete for the bahy beet championship of the state. This will be but one event In a complete Junior Livestock Show headlining the Iowa State Fair, In which nearly 1,500 pigs, calves, colts, lambs and poultry raised by farm youngsters will be exhibited. farm, mwa who make good a m the path of the two or three weeks ieTarge trees, besides !f ere blown down rtweVand a daughter iiycu virei being kept busy In odd 1 320 acres Jgoff Hmbs and get- - - - Li,, out of the way. Mrs. ,S reared in Missouri. nen know how to The daughter, Fern in the •raduated from the Lone ihschool in 1931. At pros- Its taking a secretarial cor- JH course, and she wasre- f, f grded an honor pin • tor Tkebest letter in a contest. twells are milking 14 cows, do all their work without slough, and the grass was taller than his head. He was wearing a new pair ot pants and did not want to get them wet, but the horse stepped into a hole and he got wet all over. He does not remember a (rear when the oat straw was as short as this year's, but he recalls that the oats were poor in 1911, which was a grasshopper year. * * * * •Louis Sachs, three miles east of Lakota, owns that fine, large brick house which you notice just south of the paving on No. 9. lived there 30 years, and His boys work the land, but he is kept busy most of the time, and he says that if a farmer has no work he is not a good farmer. Mr. Sachs came from Germany in 1884, and was on the ocean nine ays. Now men fly around the AGED LAKOTA PIONEER DIES OF PNEUMONIA He hasjmonia. •he owns ----'—- Lakota, Aug. 1—John Steenhard, 73 years old, died at his home in Lakota Saturday noon of pneu News. Andrew Jensen, who lives oil the erry Ukena farm north of town, ame home last week Tuesday rora the hospital at Buffalo Cener, where he had an operation for ppendicltis a week ago. Hazel Altwegg, formerly of Lakota, who Is spending her vacation with her family at Ruthven, spent few days last week visiting Arene Pringle. Hazel now teaches at Boise, Idaho. Minone Sturdevant, who wai graduated from the Lakota hlgl school last spring, plans to enter Mercy hospital at Fort Dodge In September to take a course In nm-pos training. .Lorraine Smith entertained about 12 young folks Thursday p.vPTiing a.t her home. Games fur nlshed entertainment and Ice °^m r>nrt cnke were served. Mrs. E. R. Worley went to Mason, Qeo. W. Godfrey, who will shortly take office as a member of the staff of Iowa State college, spoke before the Rotary club Monday and gave his Ideas on 'the relations the college should have with the farm- ^ ers in Iowa. 'Rural communities | need the college to teach better farming to their children both in residence and via the extension service, he said. Mr. Godfrey emphasized that the college should not be criticized because better education of farmers creates overproduction. It has taught diversified farming, not overproduction, and has pointed out consistently that products should be grown which are adaptable to Iowa conditions, such as more flax, and more clover. Overproduction Not Taught. Overproduction is really poor distribution, Mr. Godfrey said, and he pointed out that many people In the cities are underfed. The federal government's new program of reducing acreage is, In a way, a backward step in this country, and to curtail the college's program of better ways of production would certainly be a step backward in civilization's progress. Mr. Godfrey also emphasized the point that better culture and more appreciation of life are among the duties of the college in Its educational program. The extension ser- Ei-Goternor Poiei from Ae«W«nt. iLu Verne, Aug. i-4ultus I^ost, west of l/i Verne, escaped serious Injury last week Tuesday In a collision with a gravel truck at a point just n6rth ot the river bridge east ot Ltvermore on No. 222. Mr. Frost's car, which was turned <iom* pletely over and thrown toto tn« ditch, was demolished, out ne wiw unhurt, except for bruises and fflte- or cuts. The truck also went into the ditch, but It did not turn oter, and the driver escaped Injury. Q/S 'iNOW JllcJJ 11 j «** vu*iu wi*w .T *-•*» •> .«vv-» v*»« rf -- world in eight days. A thing he and for many years lived on their IHT uu HII «•«»•• "•*-•« -- — • |ttlp except in summer, wnen eaman. J,Nelson* a half mile south. Lie east of Lone Rock, owns s Jarm, where the family d four years. Mr. and Mrs • ; hs« two very interesting iHsrold, 8, and Donald, &. Th dU not know we were "listen fimthem while-they were .a a grove. They were sing- 1 were doing a real .Job ot milk nine Guern- and the cows must be _.'_, for Mr. Nelson Is listed i Lone Rock creamery who receive the ecollects is that" the country he;farm south of town, but later mov- ame from was great for good ed to town where they have since oup. Mr. and Mrs. Sachs have lived. He is survived by his wife. our boys and one girl, and one five sons, Klaas, John, Harm ana • • ••- nick, Lakota, and Jasper, Swea City, and four daughters, Mrs. Alta Alfs, Woden, Mrs. Lena Larsen, UUI tf\*J O «**1W v»i«v» O" *t - -- boy and the girl are at home. Eleven cows are milked, and there Mr. Steenhard was taken seriously ill a week ago Sunday,] but had not been well for some time. 'His wife, who is 77, has been ill most of the past year with heart trouble. Mr. Steenhard was born in Germany and married Alta Smith while he lived there. Some years later they came to America City last Thursday to visit her vice helps this program by making parents, and Mr. Worley went I available knowledge of the arts, rtn«Ti Saturday afternoon and (such as music and painting. The are 66 spring pigs on the place. • * * • E. A. Droessler, well known Ramsey township farmer, was an Slbley, and Mrs. Grace Harms and Lena, Lakota. Lena is at home and cares for her parents. There are brought her home Sunday. The Rev. and Mrs. F. O. Johnson closed a successful Bible school at their church in Ledyard Friday, and the children gave a demonstration program Sunday. The M. H. Gortons, of Kanawha, were Sunday visitors at the Rev. and Mrs. Frank Johnson's. Mrs. Gorton is a sister of the Rev. Mr. Johnson. . Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Warburton tookMrs.N.E. Noble to F.G. Torine's, near Armstrong, Sunday, to visit for a week or two. Ella Bloom, of Humboldt, S. D., visited her father, Mr. Bloom and college can only give its' students a "book" knowledge of farming, and students, like lawyers or other professional graduates, have to gain practical knowledge on the. farm. To Visit Other Colleges. Mr. Godfrey, speaking of his new duties at Ames, thought he would first make contacts with eight or ten other agricultural colleges in the mid-west for a few months, and he hoped that he would be able to make contacts also with many De» Moines, la., Special: Ex-Oor- ernor 'John Hatntnill congratulates two former winners of the annual Iowa State Fair baby health contest. Over 500 ot Iowa's healthiest babies will compete tor the state championship at this year's Iow« State Fair, Aug. 23 to Sept. 1. The contest will be a feature ot the state women's exposition, in which two ot the largest buildings at the Iowa State Fair will be devoted exclusively to women's programs, exhibits, conferences and demonstrations. FORJtALE New Remington Portable Typewriters $14.95 to $90.00 A new machine for every use and every pocketbook. TWO MACHINES ON HAND Standard portable and Model No. 7 light business size NOISELESS ALSO Two second hand machines: 1 Remington-Monarch, standard size 1 Corona Portable. I. G. Dewel B AT THE ADVANCE OFFICE I I I I I I FARM ASSESSMENTS IN KOSSUTH ARE REDUCED New assessed valuation totals by counties on farm lands tor 1933 have been published. There was an average reduction in assess-1 Hunk farmers in each state in order that Xfgona visitor Monday. A year or; three brothers, Dick Tom and so aco Mr. Droessler had a pro- Klaas, of Latimer, who visited him tanged sick spell in which his last week. .Funeral services were heart showed strain. He was bad-' 1 --'- 1 •"• "• ly overweight, and the doctors at Rochester told him he must reduce. He has been obeying orders, and though he is still far from a lightweight he has room for- a pillow in front whenever he dons an old pair of pants. * « • * Mr. and Mrs. George Hale, Dallas leld at the Lutheran church Mon;ay afternoon with the Rev. Mr. Boese in charge and burial was made in the Lutheran cemetery. toe may get their outlook on the problems farmers desire solved by , 1C> .^^ ,.~. --• -• , agricultural colleges. This knowl- iher sisters, Mesdames John ana fidge wiu be uged in Iowa . '- '--* v ' culture in the tar east is affected by Europe and in the far west by the Orient, Mr. Godfrey said, but in the middle west we have the real, pure American culture. This I inr. uuu wo* v«~w-o~ • 7 J" 1 : center, moved to Kossuth last - - highest Thursdayi a nd Mr. Hale at once he- He has 95 spring pigs. an work a t the Geo. W. Godfrey ^ _ 1 o*"* _ .... -L _ —.in i»y* r/M*o_ •n nwM'iM ** r& ••••*—•*. ———— if west of Lone Rock, is I at work somewhere when ««•- |Thls time he was away thresh-1 J"|J Haack and the Aid Guest Day Is Held— Methodist Aid members were hostesses to the Aid last week Wednesday. Each member was asked to bring a guest and a program was given in the church parlors. Mrs. Margaret Faulkner had it daughter, Lucille, fl, also an- r boy, Eugene, 2. Mr. Haack i 1«9 acres, and he has 80 I pigs and 14 young cattle. He I horse power exclusively. [ L. Baker, a mile east and 4% n,south of Lone Rock, has a Martin quarter-section, The no ^ ^ Many farmers throughout the state are taking advantage of a radio book club propo- sttion whereby they obtain books at a small rental from the Iowa State college. The books include fiction 1 farm and other treatises, and « • • • ,. j i form-! ot which he will be fore- Haack, 2% miles south and terms, ^t wnicn^ are soon to ttJ^±Stel^£^~l&V^£ Meanwh le Mr. Haie ib « and Jn her the Godfrey dairy came^ home^ror ^^ ^ ^^ ^_ cidentally got her hat on backwards and the next day all the women in town came out to the bee with their hats on backwards. Characters were dressed in old- fashioned clothes, with old-fashioned hair dressing, etc. Forty Lou Meyer, last week. Melvin, son of.Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Schroeder, had his leg broken Just below the knee Friday when a horse kicked him. Philip, little son of Mr. and Mrs. George Mussman, Ellsworth, Minn is visiting his grandparents, the H. D. Mussmans. A girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Trenary last week Tuesday. This makes nine children for the Trenarys. County Agent Morrison and Dr. J O. F. Price, Algona, were callers in this neighborhood last week Tuesday. The Presbyterian Aid served ice cream, cake, and pie on the street IQCAAt |J^*»« *».•••—•- — should be developed, and to reach the farmer with it is one ot the greatest of present-day problems. LaV Helen Christensen, who had visited her aunt; Mrs. A. T. Skow, of two weeks, came home luiot AUI. <&• *<*•"» n •-"—•"• — — — charge of devotions. The Rev. F. O. Johnson sang two solos, and the creamj cane, <«iu yio •«.. v..~ -----young folks gave a play, The Rag SatU rday evening and cleared $20. Carpet Bee. The plot of the play Mrs> w . , B . Ley and children " "- spent last week at a cottage at the Okobojis. Night Races at the State Fair. Neimeier and his daugh- iutland, Monday. 't TUTliC ^ **•*•*%*•"• — — — ;er, Fort Dodge, visited at the parental Henry Neimeier's last week. Charles Konarska Jr., teaching at Akron, is visiting his sister, Mrs. Wilson Legler, east of town. ments of 20 per cent. Kossuth farm land was assessed at a total ot 415,608,462, a comparatively low figure, considering the size of the county. Only nine ot 22 northern Iowa counties listed m Friday a Mason City Globe-Gazette had lower totals. Town figures tor Kossuth, on the other hand, were higher than in other counties in this section, the Kossuth city total being |fi,937,560. whereas the average county assessment for towns was about two million. .This was doubtless because Kossuth. owing to its size, has more .towns. Cerro Gordo county, however, which includes Mason City, reported an assessment ot only $1,074,686 for city property, which seems much out or proportion when it is considered that Mason City alone claims a population equal to four-fifths of the entire Kossuth population. OWNER MAY CLAIM STRAYED pigs at Frank Bentele's, Sexton, by paying for feeding and "•'" tice. Do you find it hard to save money? Are you hoping to build a home some day? Do you desire eventually to have a business of your own? ' ' - * Do you wish to send your son and daughter to college some day? Do you some times grow anxious about your old age Do you wonder what would happen to your wife and children if you should suddenly die? These are just a few of the things that the head of the family thinks about. f Let us take the if out of the picture and make it a sure thing. We will be glad to give you any information you desire. You are not obligated. We have ?policyTor any need. We insure children from date of birth. Let us help you. THE OLD UHB CEDAR BUNDS LIFE INSI1RAHCE CO, CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA women attended. V. H. State Exhibit Planned— A number of Lakotans i Farm Bureau meeting attended at the last Icame from Tazwell, Tenn., but ] worked for Henry Hartwell a i more than four years. The ers are milking, eight cows and « 63 spring pigs, i . • * • llbert Kressin, a mile east and a If mile south of the Lotts Creek ire, and his wife have five Ighters and two sons. Matilda ptaught school at Fenton five Lillian works in the tele- .3 office at Algona; and Olivia • taught the home school three s, Theae three, Nettle Wels- I, also a teacher in the Fenton , and Slgrld Nelson, Algona t recently for the world's fair 'tag via McGregor and "Milwau i and returning via Rockford, i and Dubuque. When the girls .' at home they take 'great pride [keeping the lawn in good shape, ^ they have a rock garden in |.'ch cattails usually found only [sloughs grow. The Kressins farm wres, and they have lived on s farm 13 years. • * * * * |«. 0. Dreyer, three-fourths of -a " east of Lotts Creek, owns and is KO acres, and the.family has , 1 on this farm 18 years, except }JW at Algona and Titonka when V D reyer was operating a pprt- »null, He says the farm is the ' place to live. Mrs. Dreyer ad. that she didn't care much for "tag, The Dreyers are milking "M cows, and Mr, Dreyer has t*o colts. There are four girls ' two boys in the family. . * ••* If- W. Mittag, of the Lotts Creek eipborhood, has lived there 43 "we, and will be 80 next Ncivem- r 19. He has not been well of r . being bothered with both Rrt trouble and rheumatism. Mrs. "tag remarked she is doing the lo «s, They keep one cow. A , ago a good old cow ate too . & green alfalfa while the dew p still on it and "blew up." t t t t i Prank Try on, 1% miles north of w«ota, has been troubled with emorrhages of the lungs, and Ar- nur Ogr« n took him to Iowa City ™ r treatment. The Trypns farm 80 P"es and are milking ten cows. n «>y have two girls and one boy. w neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer help Mrs. Tryon with the be^DtolneTtrom the radio station. I ^ Fire destroyed* this year's wd| n ° ast year's strawstacks for Matt Brdmann at one o'clock Saturday. Mr . Erdmann farms Just east of Wesley. The cause of the fire undetermined. , is - esped losing their " ut out before much Mrs H I Sabin reports that bla l k Minorca hen recently had an card checked. Only a are laoking to have a per>, and It is hoped to make before the exhibit is sent n i,** Moines. Mrs. Ray Miller Greenwood township, and Mrs. Earl Ve«l Lu Verne township, will as- with the exhibit at the fair. Next year's project was also considered, and the organization meet- nss in the townships planned for September and early October. Former Resident In Vlslfr- Glen Willard, Blue Earth, visited at J? H. Warburton's last week Tuesday. The Willards lived on the farm now occupied by the Adam Reefers, but moved to M n- JSa 15 years ago, The senior Willards now live near Guckeen, Minn The family of six boys and Tour girls are all married except Jesse Lowell, and Evelyn. Glen fives in Blue Earth, where he has a trucking business Des Moines, la., Special: The first night horse racing ever •witnessed In Iowa or the midwest vill be seen this summer at the Iowa State Fair on a newly-illuminated track. Running races will be presented by the State Fair every night from Aug. 25 through Aug. 31. The track Is being lighted by huge floodlights, similar to those used in baseball and football. The .sport is said to be a sensation on eastern tracks this year, and is expected to be one of the biggest attractions ot the 1933 Fair. ^^.rSK'l-.'TSS; ^ Paying tor feeding and thi^no- M =^=1 Mrs. Wilson Legler, east of town, tlce. L_— m—-j—~—S^*SSSSSSS'S—-S^*^ =:= mmia ^im^^ 1 9 Clayton school Myra, daughter Mr. and Mrs. on Beemer Racing Stars to Compete Des Molnes, la., Special: America's' 1932 dirt track auto racing champion, Gus Schrader, will meet Emory Collins, the Canadian National Champion, in the "Hawkeye Sweepstakes", feature event of the Iowa State Fair's big auto race program here Friday, Aug. 25. Both of these famous drivers are Included in formal entries received here by Fair officials. Scores ot other national record-holders are in the lists for the two daytf classics, Aug. 25 and Sept. i. They Include Frank Sands, Buddy Calloway, Slg Haugdahl, Shano Fitzgerald, and more than nfty other plloU of I. M. C, A. standing. HAVE US ADDRBSSOQRAPH youi ing list and-save you the ex- 1 do tne COOK...B. *» ripense and drudgery oJ 'lyvto*- Our live on a 14-acre ranch L ddre88 eB cannot be tow trom **' __ «_j Itfl* * - * •" ""** and manage the business and will do the cooking. The T Notice he Pi t \\ i t *, "»>. A <* '•^ •u d i-f: „'< •i* S' h! >v X! ^'s ; • N I d ^ <6U restaurant. operates a well drill part of his time in the M ^smJif returned Brown, o Ray, irnment is making an extended *•—- "-"i HiS * » * « A . E. Rosenau, 2% miles north ' La «ota, owns and farms 160 cres on which he has lived 56 e ars, except two years at Ortley, P were wuVtltudes of chickens in this season. e gardeners could not grow for tbe P r * 1 ^ chickens en1 ' T ^ e RPSWW hpme l ittle ' n111 . %nd Mr. Rosenau at 53 years a so *Wf *>* wn so wet to the North Bnd Ride on an AIR FLIGHT TIRE Let F1SK pay the bill when you have BLOW OUT BRUISES CUTS FAULTY BRAKES UNDER INFLATION WHEELS OUT OF ALIGNMENT ELBERT GARAGE South of C»urtbou»e Algoa* trial Recovery Act, We will continue our policy of CASH for COAL Cash should be paid either when the order teplaced or upon delivery of the coal. Anderson Grain & Coal Co. Botsf ord Lumber Co. F. S. Norton & Son E. Naudain

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