Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 10, 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 10, 1933
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Page 9
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KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONAj IOWA PAGE KlNfi ffGirls* Achievement Day at Bancroft Today jn » >V. Ji Payne, Editor. Charles Klnmp, Field Reporter. Champion for fair tO I Ik"?? where he lives and has farm- Chotcn. . Dick Stecnhard, three miles I south o£ Lakota, was born on tho m where he lives and has farm- the land for himself during tho last five years. He has more than 2,000 bushels ot old com and so is deeply Interested in tho current markets. The Stcenhards milk nlno „ cows and have 63 spring pigs. We annual county,4'H were ^ nere j aB (. wee j l Wednesday at the Bancroft and were entertained by the son Alfred, who will be four in September. He was showing us how he could drive nails; he did a good job for a Troy of his age. • » • . We found George Schroeder, ,th and 1% miles iin& *<"~" ": - . i ettoi, UL iu*in.ui<eL, mowing hay last »tthe state fair. Las* j Thursday. The only child, Mclvin, Beada Kollasch and of the Burt-Lively ; in its class for Achievement day and the county fair. Kathryn Deim and Fern Gisch played piano duets, and Miss Friesth, besides giving a talk, had the girls fill out ques- been i tomorrow have 4.Hchib girls in _j teams have been [lor the county demonstra-i Harry lives with their mother on tho farm north of the golt grounds, and the brothers have always conducted their farming operations in a sort of loose partnership. * * * * It is now Just 30 years since Mr. ami Mrs. A. J. Keen, a mile or two east of Algona on No. 18, came to Kossuth from Monroe, Wis. Mr. Keen and his son Roy, who lives across the road, farm 234 acres. Their oat crop this season went about 20 bushels, which was better than many other farmers realized. The pride of the Keen farm is the herd of Holsteins. At present some HERE'S THE TEXT OF NEW LIEN LAW FORTHRESHEBMEN Sauerkraut Day Committees Named J. iiruonej a tiuu uvin oii^»iw»a ».«.. have a Hen law, the same as me- tionnaires. Frances McEnroe played a violin solo, accompanied by Julia McEnroe, and Kathryn, Dorothy, and Francos McEnroe played several pieces. Evelyn Dodds and Maxino Mittag received help on a ,., _„„„„». three miles south and Ing team will represent east p£ iLakota> mowln! 15, was recently kicked below the knee by an old family horse and suffered a broken leg. Tho boy . rs had more than hjs share of & This year's demonstra- j ucltj f 0r w hen he was 7 ho suffered - a broken arm, and later his nose was broken. Just now ho is wor- demonstration they will give on Achievement day, and Lucille Dcarchs was named as an Alethean candidate for county office. Feme Gisch is the club health champion, and Frances McEnroe and Kathryn Deim are on a judging team for the county fair. The club was to meet again at Maxlne Mittag's yesterday. Plans for a musical festival and a few days at Clear Lake were discussed. 30 cows are being milked. Mr. Keen has for many years been president of the Algona creamery. * + * » Kent, young son of Mr. and Mrs. F, L. Ryerson, north of Hurt, recently learned what a runaway is like. He was with the hired man when the latter drove a team an« buggy Into the yard at the Ryerson Lakota, Aug. 8—A Sauerkraut day meeting was held at the city hall last week Tuesday evening. ^ Chairmen of committees are: Wil- Threshers and corn shelters now bur Sparks, president; B. N. Clem.... ., - i an ^ eecret ary; B. 'R. Worley treasurer; A. E. Ogren, concession manager; Ray Smith and J. A Bargar, finance; sauerkraut, Sid Lindsay; baseball, Harry Muss man; street sports, Or. H. H. Mur ray; music, W. E. Gutknecht; ad vertising, E. N. Clemans; decorat ing, Ole Branford; seats, Bert Kie chanics have The law was for many years enacted 'by the had. Sec. 1— Any person, firm, corpor- atlon, or association engaged 'in operating a machine for the threshing of any kind of grain or seed, or for the shelling of corn, shredding corn, filling silos, and , ) , doing custom threshing or corn n itz; dance, A. E. Ogren. Plans ar shelling for hire, shall have a first under way to put on a good clean rn lien on any grain, seed, or corn | ce lebratlon. threshed or shelled for ithe reasonable value of such services. Sec. 2— Said Hen shall be prior . and superior to any landlord's lien UU B6J iuiu uie ytuu u,\t tu« jvjciovn —*- -~ - , farm, and • he remained in the ?.r mortgage Hen upon said grain, buggy while the hired man started t'seed, or corn. to unhitch. Before the tugs been unhitched the team * * * * to'do' with home fur- Speeches Planned. tried for fear he will not be able to .<itlne part of the begin school when it starts in Sep- dav program will be tember. He will be a junior this weches and pep fests coming year. Elnore Lattimer, Al- rtTannual election of |gona, is spending her summer va- i officers. This part of I be given between i 1-30'p. in. on the scko 01 Tsfter a picnic dinner, »1 club health winners v winners will also be In- Jat this time. The county hshamplon will represent it the state fair. i Cltran to be Judge. U from each club will be iy but there will toe no ^lie clubs compete, for ' 3 at the county fair. A pick articles suitable Iwimty club exhibit at the •Mr, T Clara Austin Dunlap, Mason inner outstanding 4-H club •, will be judge. Mary H. -of the state 4-H extension fit Ithaca, N. Y., who is doing th 4-H club work In Kos- Ifill be a special guest of the Forenoon Program. ; minor changes which le, the Achievement day j follows: •9;(W—Arrangement of ex- S-8:05-Muslc, Fenton For- cation with Mrs. Schroeder, who is her aunt. The Schrooders are milking 13 Holsteins and have 90 spring pigs. There are two remarkable little dogs on the place. They bark when anyone is coming with an automobile a half mile away. The Schroeders bought the dogs from a stranger who happened along. At the time the Schroeders thought they were buying pups, -but the dogs have never grown any larger. While we were talking politics with Clark Scuffham, Plum Creek township, recently, he said that when he was a street car conductor in London many years ago he operated a "tram" which ran only a short distance from the Herbert Hoover London home. Clark says maybe that was one of the reasons why he voted for the New Deal at the last election. Warner Beenken, a mile east and 4% miles north of Titonka, farms 200 acres, and he has lour boys who help him: Herbert, 11; Gilbert, 7; Orville, 6; and Leonard, 3. The older boys will soon be going back to school. The Beenkens milk ten cows and have 85 spring pigs. They own 120 acres of the farm and have lived there 14 years. g g8 Kline was working in her garden and it showed we called, good care •9:10—Announcements. .$;3B—Demonstration, Ban- iBusy Pals; Flower Arrange- )tor Our Homes; Rosemary lly and Anne Marie Doose. 16-10:00—Demonstration, Un- Jetheans; Selection and Hang< Pictures, Evelyn Dodds and e Mittag. ...0-10:25—Demonstration, Led| Loyal Laborers: Flower Ar- lent, Mary Jane and. Fern .»:50 — Demonstration, i Healthy Hustlers: Recan- _...j Treasures, Lucille Peter- liiri Darlene Kesler. |:W-11:15—Demonstration, Fen•Porwards: Making Flower Plc- p, Alice and Lorena Dreyer. |:«W1:40—Demonstration, Riv- i Lone Eagles: Hooked Chair , Rosetta Barker arid'Delpha "udi * [:4042:00 — Announcement of Ittees on election and plc- F' |:M-1;00—Noon lunch; pictures Afternoon Program. 1B1 . 0 u , ... 1:30 — Annual election of Lakota, Dty officers;Alice Dreyer, coun- and six '•H president, in charge. Cam- n talks and introduction of pliates on school grounds be> 4-H'rs and friends, Introduc- > of 'health champions. 1:30-1:40—Assemble in auditor- F40-2:05-<Demonstration, Swea ' of Service club: Improved _ Table, June Larson and r J McGregor. p-2:30—Demonstration, Port> Peppy Pals; Recaning Re«• lona Godtredson and Ber- .1 Larson. • [•30-2:65—Demonstration, Ger- Golden Glees, Passepartout -J>«4 Pictures for Our Rooms, l«w Kvdoes an* Harriet Sleper, •:«-3:20-Dera»iwtr»«on Burt ely League: Braided Burlap ]M, U>rraine,KolUsch' and 'Gene? f« Patterson. •••'"' 1-20-3 ^-(Demonstration, Lu•""> Loyal Workers r." 'Reseating t -B with Twine, Elsje Mae Hunt ago. ICoraMaeMasterson, T^ 4 ' 10 -Demonstration, Wes| Willing Workers: Marbellzed W Accessories, Edna Mae LJck- '°M Phyllis Studer, 4:is — Announcement of TOD results and Introduction of .-34 county officers by Mrs. u r rson - c «>unty chairman, "is—Introduction of winning ^onstration team an4 *»lk by '*•. Clara Austin Dunlap/ Ma- wty. We were at Fred Stecker's, 3^ miles north and 2% miles west of Titonka, Friday. The boys in the family were hauling gravel to resurface the driveway. They had the county gravel it a few years ago at a cost of $160, and the job was well worth the money. The Steckers believe in keeping things in good shape. They have a fine 'brick house, 38x30, two stories, . « * • We recently drove by the Walter Bleich farm in Plum Creek township. On one side was a fine field of 30 acres of soy beans, ,well tended; on the other side, good-looking corn. The oats wero being harvest-, od, and they were pretty short, but the field was fairly clean of weeds. Walter has a sizeable herd of dairy cows to milk, and he appears to be getting ahead as fast as any of the young farmers who started in depression times. * * * * Mrs. Cash Helmers, right at the north edge of Algona, threshed 360 bushels of oats from seven acres. That was 50 bushels to the acre, which was double all but the best yields in Kossuth this year. fright at something and started off. The boy was thrown out, but got off with bruises and a bad shaking up. Mr. Ryerson is a former county Farm Bureau president, and his wife is a daughter of Leroy .McWhorter, now of Osage, who farmed many years in Portland township. • * • • The Wesley 4-H boys • met at Edward Funnemark's recently and elected new officers: President, Richard Kent; vice, James Lloyd; secretary - treasurer, Richard Youngwirth. Edward, who is the son of Supervisor and Mrs. Olaf Funnemark, was the retiring presi- BABY BEEF GLASS AT FAIR TO HAVE CABLOTJEATUR Baby beef club and purebred _. — — ..-.-- .beet heifer club members and their services were rendered an itemized parents held their annual tour last had Sec. 3- took ' ten -the -In order to preserve said person entitled thereto must, within ten days from the completion of the work for which the lien is claimed, file In the office of .the clerk of the district court ot the county in which said and verified statement setting wee ic Monday. Farms were visited forth the services rendered, the U n geneca, Fenton, Plum Creek, number of bushels of^gratn thresh-j lBur t ( an< } gherman townships. The club members gathered at J." H. Jensen's, north of Lone Rock, at 9:30 a. m., and started the day |'by judging Teddy Jensen's group of five calves, which he has en- ed or corn shelled, the value of said services, and the name of the person for whom said services were rendered and the place • where said services were rendered; and , the clerk of the district court shall Uered in a miniature carlot contest note the filing of said statement in for Kossuth beef club members. a book kept by him for that pur- Tne Jack Tibbetts calves were pose and index the same under the dent. He and Richard Kent . have Brown Swiss calves; Lawrence and Richard Youngwirth, also David and John Foster, Holsteins; and Kenneth Donovan, Guernseys. The membership Is not confined to boys name n. nufv ~j ...... *r - . J. UG UdUJl. *. AL/UC.I.I.O XJdl»&o TT***W »nd index the same under the| t j, en inspected at the P. M; Chrls- ot the person for whom such tensen & Sons farm, near Lone service was performed. Rock. Wallace Hawcott, of Burt, Sec. 4—Proceedings to enforce next s h owe d his calf, "Buster," at- said lien must be brought within 30 u er wn i c h the group t days after the filing of said verl-| Car i p ae tz farm, east of tied statement and » * * • raising calves. James Lloyd raises rabbits, and two other boys have garden projects. * • • • Robert Boettcher, near Fenton, is building a barn, 34x66, 14, across the road from his father's farm. The Martin Hanselman carpenters are doing the work. * * * * We came through Hancock county on No. 18 three weeks ago, just after the oats had been shocked, and noticed that the number and shocks almost I VdA 1 O. t*\JVfJ l*.t*l *»i| uuuii v*. A.lgOlid) cannot be| for a plcnic dmne r. 1 i A judging contest was held for 5—Said lien may be fore- members, who placed a class of chattel mortgage Hen| four o£ th( j ir ca i vegi and how to clip a calf' for show purposes was demonstrated. next stop was to see Calvin brought thereafter. Sec. closed as a under the provisions of Chapter 523, Code 1931, except that the notice of sale need not be published but in lieu thereof may be posted Bode - s g roup O f five calves, north- in three public places of the coun- east of Algona, and there trimming .«' 1- . - 1- —l_ «.* 1 I- « &l*n 'L.vl^. _ _ _.™. • ___« ty, one of which shall be the bulletin board in the corridor of the courthouse and one of which shall be the place where the grain or seed or corn is located. -•• hoofs and polishing horns and 1 hoofs for show purposes was demonstrated. Florence Geishecker, west of Lu Verne, exhibited a heifer and a with full basement. There are eight boys and four girls in the family. The daughter Josephine is at summer school at Cedar Falls, preparing to teach.. The Steckers bought their farm of 240 of the way on No. 13, which is 'being constructed from Waukon to McGregor. The part of the road that has been finished is wonderfully well done, and the change from the old hill and ditch winding road that it replaces is astounding. We got past the workers partly by using our newspaper badge. As we passed we noted great steam shovels tearing a roadbed out of the side of bluffs and also saw stone quarries high up on the bluffs from which great slabs of rock were be- many cases. Now the Brltt News- Tribune reports that J. M. Townsend, who has the first farm west of the Rainbow Inn at the west edge ot Britt, got a yield of ' SO bushels. Editor Roberts says: "Mr. Townsend drilled the oats in, and they grew on land that had been used in sugar-beet culture in past years. With the oats planted deep on a well pulverized bed, the conditions were exactly right for a season of limited rainfall and extreme heat." Tour Made .Monday • io Fenton, Aug. 8 — The Legionnaires accompanied toy the band, conducted a booster tour M«nday flttlng n secretary of the conducted a booster tour M«nday Producers' association, to advertise the legion celebration , . the ~ Tiere Thursday. The tour included metsburg. more. Cylinder, and Whitte- Burt Woman Has FalL Burt, Aug. 8—Mrs. George Koestler fell from a step-ladder at her home Friday, broke an arm, and suffered other painful injuries. She was taking off a window screen OLWjrVd *3 i/«»*ei«w •-- — -acres in 1912. They have 26 milk cows, but are milking only 13 at present. They were entertaining company, Belle Swalve, cousin of Mrs. Stecker, who is spending the summer with them. ^ Jos. Kline, four* files north and a mile west of Titonka, bought the to acres on which he ives B« vears ago. Before that the Klines Cd near Bancroft. Mr and Mrs. Kline have two boys and one girl. Oeoree. 11; Lora, 9; and Joseph ing slid down to a railway to be used In building a retaining wall for the new road. Part of the time we were outside the railway track between track and the river. The whole river front is being changed by the construction now going on. A new Yellow River bridge has been built, and when finished this road will compare favorably with any road in the state, though the * * * * Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Ryerson, north of Burt, are spending this week at the world's lair. | demonstrations, helped select state entries, and assisted In Judg-| Feeds and feeding were discussed by members, each telling his methods and discussing management problems. Members of the Eagle-Swea beef club took part In the tour with their leaders, Cecil and Orville Thoreson. PRICES For a while prices on merchandise will be a fight between shortsighted selfishness and far-sighted common sense. We are waiting until the farmer's buying power is bettered before we raise prices. The new deal is going over, in fact it has to go over or else we are all under. It is going to be inconvenient and bother some of us but it will be a blessing for people out of employment facing the coming winter. If the millions put to work at decent wages have money to buy eggs, butter, pork, and other things. Supply and demand will raise the price of farm products. The farmer is the guy that I am interested in. Living prices for farm products is the key to the whole situation. It is a wonderful piece of legislation. The big stores in the cities have to pay their girl clerks a living wage and hire more of them. It is making our customers more anxious to buy, they are not near as fussy and particular as they were a month ago. They seem glad to get these good new shoes before they advance in price. I like closing the stores at 10 o'clock Saturday night. It will give us poor slaves a chance to get home before Sunday morning. I do not understand why the humane society did not think of this years ago. Keeping stores open until 12 to 1 o'clock is simply one of the relics of barbarism handed down from one generation to the other. It is funny how long people stick to an old custom. I remember a way back when I used to follow behind the wagon husking the down row. Some one found a better way and showed us how to do it. Franklin Roosevelt is not only showing us new methods but he is also telling us to abide by them. It is our only way out and I am going to do my part. Jimmie Neville "The Shoe Man" Algona, la. Clean Cotton Rags Wanted x Present five cows are 31 St. Benedict iEleanor Rahm came last Tuesday to spend some time with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph - any roaa m uie *^*, "^- B » —- - - d - ntg Mr- and Mrs. josepn, &tt£fss?£E& safest.—— -»•«- _ , ._ it.- _.»»,• ^irvViurav i ne SICK. , . . . , had a short visit Friday with i IlC WUUIO !*»>-* M •*•*•— • w. be opened up by the new. highway, and summer resorts a»d similar projects are being planned. Charles Klamp, reporter for this column, left Saturday morning for the Dubuque country, where he and Mrs. Klamp will spend a vacation of a few days with relatives and old friends. Loyd Vipond,'southwest of Al- fmidts came from Germany to, Kos- k uk farms years. Then they 320 ng sick. Mr and Mrs. J. O. Downs spent last Thursday at Mason City. The Clifford Dehnerts, St. Paul, came last Thursday to visit Mrs. Dehnert's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rahm. and Monday they left for Templeton to visit her mother; Mrs. John Bierle. and oth- Mr . *„. «... Jos. Decte..£»"•* a viiiuim, o«- -— -- ,. fiit v SD ent the week-end witn Mr. gona, is farming uywanta of a b M ^/'^^mam Dunlap. Z^^~^ts^~Z?&i£~i f±SoSS'.±pS»•!—» - — -."* <*"n la sr",r™,w e r^ "K--«-. j*-*-^?-! IMPORTANT INFORMATION Fai to and Kossuth Co. S'they' now"have^^hey have^a C. ^ mention course Loyd still raises tn« Adjoining wnships - Iowa ormer Algona bank- y- ^",^Vph 'Rahm Monday. lul many years lived in I calied^on^josep AddhaWe Blg The Gilbride farm >s and Adelhaide Bisen- barth and Fldelis and Sylvester Arndorfer spent Sunday at Frank: Bisenbarth's. Th« Edwar" *-»-' dorters, Clarion, were at to Of red The Land Bank Commissioner. ^ TYPEWRITER CAHBON PAFBBj EKTELOPES, AM- SIZES 2. + * * * • ^^T^ HERE'S EXHIBIT A ON THE VALUE OF TELEPHONE SERVICE 'AfriAiuiudu The A,go.a Nationa! Farm A ^«^^^ .We safety to all members. . _ . Do not delay andall ^mernbes leader attended. irihfp, tton Mrs. Leaverton Frlesth, .- - - • Mrs. plans inntial Tour Is Held by Beef Club Members .•*"!""»"' " | ji;,....,»" ., Phone Operator Hears Groans, Summons Policeu ^Telephone Call Saves Man from Monoxide Death !i lf 1 Now b the Best Time of the Year to Make Application commissions npw, made possible, f*» You Should Make Your Application With Us I - or our local represetatives, DURING THE NEXT EIGHT WEEKS, while crops are growing on the farms and the productive aWUty of the land is evident. OUR OFFICE in Algona is over "The Hub," at the head of the 2nd stairway west.of the Iowa State Bank. See U* Any Time About Your Farm Loan Problem lltS 1 a ?* ed Mature consisting lted at i ar ge livestock Kf^ture carlots of steers. Ue " cl „ dass was planned by VM£ M .A««* P^I 1 J—-- -I.VK committee to give : •—•"•> OJIH emce a nyiwuer v* " p .y weigh about 1,000 PWjnds j IS? P e one °* fto Star attrao Ittle. Iameils Crested, la beef ifc™f t he C ^ TOS W» iHTPUSkt Katw ty «?* «4We»4 ttnw* q^a,tip» of the J9V9, Btete .,>,..*:£'&&$ Kr'in^a^ningVd finishing l *W5feiSff5i el s?include Charles Arthur ^ • isaffsaj^:. assv as?nS^e».T^ i Stories clipped from newspapers telephone's great value. The telephone lessens risks, prepare* you for emergencies...^* tome, tpp» and money. • » TELEPHONE SpVICE CO^TS ONLY TE]W A PA¥J H D HUTCHINS,Secretary-Tr«awrer Telephone No. 205-W. Np. 17 1-2 R Stat, Street, Algona, Iowa, We have several high-class farms listed for sale. Term? very reasonable to reliable parties .^l >&.$* Ml*. 'Jf»« |tC v ,;S,t ,%.£,>:?: !s.>t*4*»A )t -, *—*" %=ar--,t * - ' -*J^ i iM-^a^i-"* 1 ^ 1 '%&LS,.V

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