Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 17, 1933 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 17, 1933
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

200 A ttend4-H KOSSUTH COtTNfir ADVANCE. r now but wine here too »ok PORTLAHDERS WIN FIRST IN ' CLUBJONTEST Mary Jane Lewis is Named President in Election. rsaay ' :.,^fKL State Fair Plans Rodeo f our furnace, ' «i «O'.« I or boiler. »e | will be ready !d»enwe»ay we ive you grief and by doing f repair» v ting Heating tMetal Work Fuel Oil Burners By Muriel Leavcrton. More than 200 persons registered for the county 4-H girls' Achievement day at Bancroft Friday, and 1'2 .4-H club teams gave outstanding demonstrations. lona Goflfredson and Bernice •Larson, of the Portland Peppy Pals, placed first With their tlem •onstration entiMed "Recalling; He stores," and wSll represent Kos suth at the state fair. The Ledyard Loyal Laborer team was named alternate. Mar Jane and Fern iLewis represente the Ledyard club with a demonstration on flower arrangement. Fern Glsch Health Winner. Fern Gisch, of the Union Alethean club, was introduced as 1933 health winner, with (Marie Miller, o'f the Fenton Forwards, as alternate. Fern will represent the county in a state contest at the state fair. 9i Commenting on . the demonstrations, the judge, Mrs. Clara Austin- iDunlap, Mason City, commendec the uniformly excellent quality o the demonstrations. Every team she said, gave a demonstration wel organized and sparkling with in terest. Excellent team work ant knowledge of subject matter wer in evidence in all the demonstra ttons. At noon there was a picnic lunct on the Bancroft public schoo grounds. New Officers Elected. Beginning the afternoon, the an [nual election of county 4 J H off cers took place. The clubs gav yells for their candidates, and there | were numerous placards about the schoolroom where the election took .place. Other placards were worn around the necks at ardent boosters. , • After the ballots had 'been counted the following new county officers were introduced by Mrs. Emu Larson, county 4-H chairman: j president, Mary Jane Lewis; vice, Dorothy Christensen; secretary- treasurer, June Larson; historian, Lucille Dearchs. State Fair Exhibit Picked. From exhibits in second-year home furnishings, studied by the girls this year, the following arti- Des Molnes, la., Special: Iowa will have the opportunity to §ee some of the most famous cowboy "broncho-busters", ropers, and steer wrestlers of the entire country in seven nights ot championship com petition when the Iowa State Fair presents its first Rodeo and Stam pede here from Aug. 25 through Aug. 31. The Rodeo will be a feature every night of the fair, in addition to special Rodeo events each after noon. Chuck wagon races, wild-horses races, bulldogg ing wild-horse riding, steer riding, roping, and other famous sports will °e Included in the contests, in which over 75 famous cowboys and^ cowgirls have already entered. • FARM NEWS W. J. Payne, Editor . C. H. Klamp, Field Reporter. KLAMP TELLS OF VACATION AUTO JAUNT By Chas. H. Klamp. This is a little story ot a .recent vacation trip we made to Claytoi and Delaware counties. We let Algona at 3:15 one morning and drove via Mason City, Wayerly, Oelweln, and Strawberry Point. We had paving that far, then gravel to Edgewood. After that we drove over a new road of yellow clay. This road will be covered with crushed limestone in a short time, for work was to start'this. week .Thursday- That country is hilly, and highways are not built as easily as they are on our level land. We.saw rocks 100 feet high which had Been moved out of the way of the road bed. Fanning Is Different. •Farming there is also somewhat different from ours. The farmers drill most of their small grain in nd their oats were better this ear than Kossuth's. The average yield ran about 36 bushels to the acre. One field ran 70 bushels. Threshing is also different Steam engines are used which burn wood. Farmers sack the grain, ami it is loaded into wagons. Three men do the unloading. One man sets a sack in the granary another throws it into a bin, and the third empties the sack. A dollar a day was b'eing paid for the labor. • We saw one of the old-fashioned slat strawstackers at work, and it was doing a good Job. Meets Tool Inventor. After we were through visiting threshers we took a little trip down to Guttenburg, where the late Ai Falkenhainer, ot Algona, was born, — • • - pretty Elmore Farmer Get* Reward tor Help in Catching Thieves . i near Dubuque- This is a - - \\ here is so far along that there .is- Luce on the Mississippi. .Thei End- | not much prospect of damage from ers tools ^^'"f^X^'Mr End 1 early frost. It prices hold up the the pleasure of meettag Mr. End | crop will yield returns that will ers, who has a neat little factory make .business conditions here but says business has of late been much better than they have been extremely slow ta for the last three years. L. O. Bush, southwest of Burt, | catfish said recently that the Bush & Staley threshing machine had served ten settings this season, finishing [Wallaces' Farmer.] __ Peter €ass«m, of Elmore, Minn, was busy getting ground ready to plant beets. His tractor stood on the roadside at the edge of the field. An old car drove by, and Cassem saw it stop near the tractor, but thought probably the occupants were after gophers. A short time later, however, when he and his son went to the tractor, they discovered a quantity of distillate and the tools had been taken, llememberlng the old car, Cassem checked up the tire marks In the soft ground, and, thinking possibly he might know the driver, In- vestlgated. Sure enough, the car he suspected carried Ores that made marks like those left beside the tractor. 180 he got In touch with the sheriff of Kos- sutfc county and Fartttault county, Minnesota, and told them his suspicion?. . It wasn't long till the officers rounded up three Mexicans, Al vino Burrlola, Frank Domin guez, and Albert Flrk, who had been driving about In an old car around Klmore for some time, without any visible means of S "when arrested, the fellows confessed, and a judge at Algona decided the place for them was at Anamosa. Sentences of five years each were given. Since Casaem Is a Service Bu reau member and was Instrumental In rounding up the thieves, he lias been paid a re ward for his good work. [Wallaces' Farmer maintains what It calls a "service bureau" for its subscribers and pays rewards for the conviction of farm thieves. Mr. Cassem's picture was published In Wallaces' Farmer'in connection with this story.—Editor.] , east ot West 'Bend. The consists of (our cows, a yearling steer, three^yearling heifers, and 2f spring pigs. A line of tarnl machinery and all household good* will also be sold. An advertisement in today's Advance gives particulars. The sale will begin at 1) p. m., and .L. A. Matern will be auc- Farm auctions in August are un- tioneer, with H. L. Oilmor« as usual, but there'.will be one next clerk Wednesday, when John Simon, administrator, will offer all personal property owned by the late Maggie Simon at public sale at her farm one-half mile south and six miles Farm Auction to Be Held Next Week SEE THE WORLD'S FAJB THE BEACON WAY CALL THE A1>TAS€E Portable Typewriter Prices Slashed! by the Remington Rand Typewriter Co. Save $5'- $15 Genuine Guaranteed New Remingtons A wide choice of models including Noiseless Port- ablls Act promptly, this offer for a short tune only Prices subject to advance without notice. Prices now range from $19.75 to $84.50 !• G. DEWEL Advance Office ~ „ ten settings tms season, umsmus C. E. Kollasch, six miles north of the run August 6, which was not Lu Verne and 1% miles east, was on i y the earliest closing of the *n Algona visitor last Thursday.!.threshing season he could ^mem- catch the mate.- But no fish, 0 watched rock being loaded a flatboat. These rocks are in government dams. I willow sticks are tied into bundles and laid in the river for a bed. township on the line between Lu 1 Verne and Prairie townships. The Kodlasohes have been years. years 5 I done. Evidences of Flood. We drove next to MiUville, iohes have been there six i 5 _ acre tch grown D y E. H. Sta-1 we drove next to Mmvme, <» Before that they lived many , which yiel( ied 25 bushels. The sma n town on Turkey river. We south of Whittemore. C. E. was about 12 bushels. were to.ld there ot a flood July • \ . riling* In -isafi and first b . ^ . . Uv..,. ,,»o^ & atnre we visited had cles were selected la for a state efnished unit of three pieces, Helen Poole, Harrison Healthy - * • • Geroge Heyer, a mile east un- Hustlers; Frances McEnroe, ion Aletheans. Set of three articles, one being ~ imprOTiS6d ^Jr£ ml S£ i believe that coal will be in price next month. (iwill have a car of that PEERLESS ? lump' coal | track this week. • .; , • Fill your bins NOW , ( FOROIUMBERCO, ioie 256 Jim Pool, Mgr W.PQST Dray and Trantler ISIAGEOFALLIINDS |Long Distance Hauling. Every load insured [•gainst loss and dam••8* of all kind*. Equip|p«d to do aU^kindc r ,9t :and.-dr|f(pf^; 1 -;; Algona. Iow» eona Droessler, nlfl Reseated chair, lona Oodtredson. •ortland Peppy Pals; Helen Fox, jancroft ® us y,^ n1S L ew is. Ledyard LoyafLaborers^'Berndce Larson, •ortland Peppy Palsi Homemade Rujrs Selected. Braided rug, Muriel Long, Burt Lively League; «ooked.rug, Dpro- Mescher, Bancroft Busy Pals,, »a Jandl, Portland Peppy 'Pals, rrnche-ted rug, Vernette Ditsworth Harri S on g 'Healthy Hustlers; Mary Jane Lewis, Ledyard Loyal account book, Anna told tiw* «* "*• •* *•' "v , i I this year. A store we visited had and three feet of water above the floor, north of "Titonka, was Water flooded the bottom lands Thursday. There is a and the tops of growing corn were house, born July 12, so covered with mud that the farm- d ana lives UIt I "-•;„{;+; 8 14, ihR The child has been ers had to go through the "ems the Lu Verne weight «jyba^ The c . ^ ^ ^ ^ corn was One of the girls is (named ^wren arid looking fairly .good, but will not be Hiska Krull. Buffalo SU ch a crop as is usually grown) JCO-l O i3»JW.v»» «*- •• , i.. 1. came from Illinois in 1896, and first lived in Humtooldt county, moving to the Whittemore neighborhood in 1902. <He and his wife have seven I«"« children, all boys but two. The e' est son Roy is married and lives the Manna ranch in neighborhood. One _- — - „ Mrs. L. A. Ternes, who, with her ^^^^^^^^^^—l—l^^g^B^B^ Federal Farm Loans — and — Red Tape Applications for Federal Farm Loans through our office go direct to Omaha. Only one apprawal is made. We place the value of all good farms at $150 an acre. See US first or lost. ' ' " ^M^ ' ^^^fa cDonald & Co* M"S. Lj. •«.. AClll^-J| *»•"•! TT 1 husband, farms part of the Kollasch land. The other daughter is •Harvey, 3- »..—-— Center! has been helping Mrs. Heyer. The Heyers farm 120 acres, and lasuu lanu. »"- - -.,„„„ er. me tieyers iium "" .»•..•..», —•— Sister M. Denise, of ^buque Qn ms place u ears . There- are four boys at home, ana / Tnere-aie i""> .,~.7« -- ---- • , one of them Victor, will attend the world's fair the Beacon way, stopping for a week at the Sheridan- plaza hotel. »», \ Ray Bonnstetter got a yield of 52 bushels of oats an acre off a seven- acre tract, and Prank Olapsaddle When we called Saturday on Nick «eesch, a mile east of Titonka we' found paper roofing being' tacked on the outside of the barn. The building was built in 1907, and the siding was not the best ot quality. The paper will protect the lumber. Mr. Heesch was born on this MO- Last week Tuesday we drove to Cubuque for the state ILegion, convention, and w<? saw Algona,s i"Doc" Laird in the parade. There was a big crowd. Before leaving for home, ^we visited Eagle Point park, which is a pretty place. t%n hn4helB an acre off a 10- M r. Heesch was born on HUB «u- g0t IM accordFng to the Corwith acre farm 48 years ago; and he now acre field, accoruuit, >•" , <"-' mi.«.«. oVo fhrp.e bars and acre Hustler. a.CCOrU*n6 vU LUG -v^w* .. .-— ai;jo ic»*«» *« *» ; • Fred Trenary .averaged owns it, There are three boys ipr Fred Trenary avojiB-j" owns it. *»«"= »•- —• -? bushels and Harry Chambers' two girls in the family. At pres- busneis, dim n * TUBS-'or.* ?K fniernsev cows are. being , oats, as reported last week Tues while threshing was in prog were going 36 bushels. Mr. ' day, or' Portland Peppy -Pals. ^ Declaimed picture frame E. Tjaden, German Golden ' Sena go . his plenty .of straw bu r... most farms the straw .« m gh^y short ! That last sentence recalls " 'way back when" oat straw was not considered worth saving After harvest 40 years ago iSwItack fires could be seen in ent 35 Guernsey cows milked, mostly with a milking machine, but some by hand. tastebasket, ase, Fenton Bernice 'Smith, * * * * Sirawaiauiv «.»•— --- every direction at night. w ho farms ed by Frank the own- con- at >He has Scarf lince 1920, and for four years be- risen Loyal Laborers Emma Krause and Mrs the Marty home ome. Fred . M. Steussy tives. HC vv "- — - , . Jn 1917- , but > lsMrs ;Mr. and Mrs. v \ Teeter ttim i»»* «• —• ~ and a daughter. We had a short visit Saturday with William Brandt, who lives with his daughter, Mrs. John Bode, a mile east and a half nuto north of Titonka, Mr. Brandt wUl be 85 in December. His wife died 33 years ago, and he reared the efcll- dren with the help of hired gills. On a section and a quarter of Sand his children now farm. Cnrts, Henry, and Martin each have 1*0 acres. 'Mrs. Fred Boyken IB a daughter, and they also HaTe 1*0. Mr. Brandt, who keeps pretty wett, lays he takes lots of exercise and keep out in/the fresh air. He *as never owned an aH^omobUe ^ w learned to'drive one.' He^ like* to feed hogs, for they were his standby In all his years of fanning. Mr. Brandt talks very little in Anwrr San, but he speaks German well. He told us about-the water v in spring in the early days, >»i* »£ fore drainage, and of the thousands of wild ducks that were tfwn to be found in the sloughs. ***• near Titonka Farmer in Divorce Suit Henxy Spear, Titonka farmer in German township, where he has lived 35 years, is plaintiff in a recently tiled divorce action- against his wife, tfttle, whom he charges cruel -and inhuman treatment, Iowa State Bank Building, Algona, Iowa PUBLIC Phone 120 \Vll*U 4511M51 *€»•»*» •»••••••••'"- i including association with other men and going to public with them. Mrs. Spear's places maiden w . . surname was Meyer, and the parties were married in 1919. There is one child, a daughter, 11. Wednesday, Aug. 23rd SALE TO COMMBNCE AT 1 O'CLOCK only aaugnun." »•-. - ^ ro _ ssss^Ktffa.v^- have a little daughter. Metcalf Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Greenfield, of Irvington, and Mrs. A. L: Greenfield spent Saturday forenoon with Mrs. A. L. Greenfield's sister, Mrs. I A; D. Boards, Algona, who suffered cuts and bruises about «~ head in an auto accident Thursday, when the was hit by an auto owman from Minnesota *-,„.„,* of the north hill near the'Wallburg gas station, north of -A*f>° n , a - Thfi W. C. Taytars -went to Cory- ion Friday for a few days with rei- afc MMguerlte Joluaan «I»nt Sun-1 day at the OkobojU. The Lou Boleneus family W£P* dental the car fn JJ , foot Live Four cows, rine yearling steer, three yearling heifers, ,,spring pigs. three calves, and 29 Mr. and Mrs.Vhomap and Mrs. O. A. Teeter ing 25 by winter, M r. 'and Mrs. Otto JCnud»«»» and . r. . n a few da Farm Machinery nne 8-ft Deering binder, 5-ft. Deering mower, 10-ft, Deering rake, John cooling tank, liog troughs, sausage grinder and stuff er, * north of ^^ oav ^S'8n7Hw«S r^^C^****' 01 *?** M ' AH HouwhOld Goods 1- these , aU the time t 8 P^ nt ? hyena he had not seen them since then i he nau ^ Tee . The Buffalo Creek runs, leyo and his wife I and three girls, are Uve the hood. Tee neighbor # • » foVWo weeks W 1 * ^ e- sw who formerly lived near »ttrt. .Roy Sarchett and her ehil- South,Cre*co jcial evening August 'Alvin Hardco P £s by and 8, Clayton's nephew, Resile sister, Mrs. «*r— ---^—, The Cart ?aetz family went to Chicago last Thursday to atten^ the world's fair. Mrs. Beichardt, of Primghar, is looking after tfre househofd .work in the absence of Including cook stove, heating stove, articles too numerous to mention. beds and chairs, rocking chairs,;- Mrs. B. ter'8 here daM Vs. Clara Moore ^nd, the O i? ar| City Beattys, Princeton, day, after a week "4a.vsffe« - to TERMS: CASK, OR $EB YOUR BANKEJR. WodenTlayid ball against «. - - ' on the 9*. Ben,e- Pejtoft $m JH^SPON, ,.!*> lii&'&fe '&^'£&,Pt;

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free