Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 12, 1933 · Page 11
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 12, 1933
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Page 11
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Receiver to Offer '40' Owned by Bank and Algoiiian ill Early Day Sherman, c saerm»», well known northern Iowa, spent his d "«on one of.the con- da of Jand under the heg Valley railroad grant, Iowa : W e f, ftf tn6 v——»_ I land and other grants of • times. Ury of that grant as it lllihed in this column re- jledtohim many of the of that trying time on er, iwnal letter he gyres a [of frontier life everybody afford to look', at and face the irritations injustices of 'the are in. For not all th« iwere reserved for this gen- ''on the old frontier. No settlements of land titles ir ved for this time of in- lortgages. {A Pioneer of 1840. i swamp land titles, titles s Moines Valley railroai ive the Raccoon forks, an< all other . government- Ithere were -5.0.'years of un V thai'would'have broken jjt of a less hardy genera t r . Sherman writes: Rj^iftViN^A"*!- fK'*»"MW»S hoth narge of the armers SavineH a«k, Swea city, w m offer "40 ere unimproved tract of f a ± l*nd two miles north of Swea Citv r ct j on at the «ShS£ M d m? aday m °rning at 10 'clock. The land was owned hy ne or more of the «aglunds who "ere connected with the_bank. HOME JOB IS F. B, WOMEN'S 1933-4STUDY By Muriel Lcavcrton. A home management course will be studied by Kossuth rural women in the Farm Bureau home pro- ect work this year. ".The.following- five lessons are in- luded m the courses: house cleaning up-to-date; home sanitation ind home safety for Iowa; laun- Iry methods and equipment- quiring a comfortable bed-' 934 kitchen. ac- the Lincoln and Ledyard women met his week Tuesday at Mrs. j. H. Holcomb's for an all-day meeting on the first lesson. Mrs. C. H. Sigs- »ee, Portland township, was hos- ess _at a Portland-Burl leaders' meeting yesterday at which the same 'lesson was studied. LnVerne and Sherman groups will meet today with Mrs. Earl iJeal, .LuVerne, to complete organ- zation plans and at the same time KOSSUTH GOtTNTT ADVANCE, ALGONA, IOWA- m. i J i, ra y iic ' Editor. Minrlos Klnmp, Field Archie Hutchison and ant I arm 'J' ortla nd Oak- where be bought 60 e older cattle wh ch they will next ago. his son he and Mr. Trenary left study the house cleaning lesson, j ed by A. women will meet only corn all the way, and distance of BOO miles. Drought had la. L that country absolutely waste, ?h ,V ie ? cople therc will get through the winter is a mystery. • • • • C. L. 'Dittmer, who lives two miles north of the Good Hope church on the Hobarton road, has a ww i , lm ? roved . Barter-section which he farms in partnership with us son Arie The Dittmers came to Kossuth from 'Delaware county in 1899, and have lived on their present farm ever since. There are two boys and a daughter besides Arie, and all the children are married. .Leonard lives on one of the Krietne farms near iBurt, and Lawrence is tenant of a farm in the Burl-Lone Rock neighborhood own- Jrant :omorrow. Garden Project Also Planned. Special stress will be laid on fanning and carrying out community meetings this year. Music and! Bu . rt '' is recovering from a recent plays will- -be given particular con- goiter operation at 'Iowa City. It sideration. Plans are under wayl was reported last week that she whose husband is a school superintendent in New York. » » * • •• ' M rs- William Koestler, west of fhVDes Moinei nd"grants are of great per rterest to me. My fathe l his homestead'in 'Hum .unty in November, 1S59, and jctual settlement in the earlj fof 1860. He proved up.anc 1 his patent from the Uriitef [in 1866. On my 'last visi _i at Los Angeles in 1920 h me the old and yellowe< bearing the signature o ; Johnson. ipite of this he had to bu j from the River Land Co [sides he was forced to bu 40 acres or to purchas _j at $10 per acre. Thi fdrawing 10 per cent interes .. liquidated' in the year 11871 and 1876 with 60 cen Ithat was bound by band an i miles to Fort Dodge. Ye |the later day think that fchathard times are. 3 was a tragedy for our fan J being among the older chi r «ived but a scant schoo i younger children all were i) Ames or Iowa City and have I the effort. \ Shermans Are Democrats. j father always blamed the By Republicans for manipulate grant to extend above the bn forks. Be that as it may, it pder, their administrations .he spoiled of his home over the promise of a Republican lent. Then when, under Clev'e- IsMond administration he was pified to the extent of $1,600 sure 'that the Democrats he friends of the under dog, iver wavered in his allegiance ' platforms. • [is all water under the bridge md I can veiw it "rather im- |lly and can ascribe it only to 'Ploitalion of our natural re- i that has continued almost I present day. The era of rail- [builrting was the start and | great names in our history netted with deals almost as while a few years ago, l Washington was white with iprosy of the Harding admin- and a cabinet member to the penitentiary for the !or a counytwide drama and farm talent festival, to be held in March. Leaders are hoping to add to the year's project a sixth lesson on garden plans early next spring, with a garden specialist to give lessons. This would tie up with the 4- H girls| project for 1933-34, which is canning for good nutrition. Ledyard Women Meet. Mrs. Ernest Wortman, Lakota, was hostess to Ledyard Farm Bureau project women Friday and organization plans for the year was the special business. Mrs. Jerry Heetland was elected the new township chairman, with Mrs. J. E. Telkamp as vice-president. Mrs. L. Nitz was reelected secretary-treasurer, and Mrs. Frank Lewis publicity chairman, with Mrs. Nitz as assistant. 'Selection of cooperators and local leaders was left for the first training school at Mrs. J. H. Hoi- comb's this week Tuesday. Following the business meeting Mrs. Violet Frerking, Lakota, gave a talk on her visit to the world's fair. Attending the meeting were Mrs. dome fiasco, could understand ld be tried on one he guilty though I how two the same and the 1 Grants Mode History. • »Wy there is no more inter- I «ory than the story of the grants of various sorts in [certainly there is no story more intimately into the »e pioneer settlement of the •There were 23 grants to rail- l a i ----- Mu Biaiua-w tail" I »K>ne totaling nearly five a " es - Then there were 11 totaling more -than , three of the most of them the' three gra - nts> for swam P ^nd irh. ttp i m any of the other I railroad grants and the rest, ™ be claimed as swanp. ' e '" a11 "o grant caused the Des Moinefi r i yer created, par, cted contro- the grant ended. i,, . — grant r 1 *' m the Rfl ° nthe ' Des - coon * orks when neither nor railroad was figured north o* »« only upset' a fib of sp ° se ^ lot of set- one generation. llotten in Denmark, . S? M feeT lost Ole -Rippentrop, Mrs. Nitz, Charles Winter, Mrs. Lewis, daughters Mary Jane and Fern, Mrs. C. Anderson, Mrs. H. Berschman, Emma Gutknecht, Mrs. Jerry Ukena, Mrs. Frerking, Mrs. Heetland, Mrs. J. E. Telkamp, Mrs. Julia Wortman, Gertrude Wortman, Mrs. Muriel Leaverton, M. D. A., and Mrs. Kr- nest Wortman. •Ml Project Written Lulu Tregoning, assistant state had left the hospital and was a guest of her son Leonard, high school teacher at Clinton. • * •« • It is reported that a new clause has been added by some loan companies and other mortgagee holders of North Kossuth lands. This clause requires -tenants to observe whatever government plans are offered to farmers, which would include reduction of crop acreages and hog production. The chances are that if the government continues its reduction program such a clause will become common in all farm leases. It will be another thing to go into the fine print in leases which few farmers read or know about till the landlord digs it up for enforcement. • * * «. S. M'Whorter, 2% miles east and two miles south of Burt, has shipped two cars of potatoes, loading them at Titonka, but still has his big pit full. He has been a sort of a Kossuth potato king for the last 20 years or so, but the "spuds' are far from his only farming activity, for he farms 360 acres. Glenn Behse, a half mile east and 1 3-4 miles south of Ledyard, was plowing old pasture ground Friday, and was finding it tough pulling, as he was plowing deep. He showed us some of his potatoes. He had some 20 acres in potatoes, and dug more than 3600 bushels, most of with horse thieves. She las lost a nujnber of chickens by theft recently, she had been getting more than 70 eggs a day, but it dropped to 15 a day, and when she checked up on her flock she found many of her best hens missing. * * * * Prank Kuhn, a half mile north and a quarter mile west of Lone Hock, was plowing last week Tuesday. His wife was helping him with outdoor work. They would gladly hire a man, however, if the prices of farm products Justified it, They arc building a rock garden in spare time. They have a great supply of tomatoes in their garden, and they wish they could give some away, forHhey can't use all of them. They are milking nine cows at present, and they have 32 spring pigs which are doing well. Elmer Luverne Stubbs, Mrs. Kuhn's son by a former marriage, was graduated from the Lincoln high school, Des Moines, in June. He was 18 in May, and. he is now at Hollywood, where the Fox Film company has been giving him tryouts. He writes that he likes the work, and his mother is pardonably proud to feel that the boy is mak- ng good. We had a little visit Friday with Floyd Duncan, three-fourths miles lorth of Burt, who is progressing towards becoming that community's potato king. He planted four acres :his season. On the tenth of July he pulled up a few vines and found potatoes only the size of a hazelnut, so he figured that he would not get a potato worth harvesting but when he finished digging lasl week he found that he had 640 bushels, and he was feeling good to think that after all his hard work had been well rewarded. At Lakota, in the Jack Reisdorfer cafe Friday, we found the place re decorated. Jack said business ha< been good. He formerly worked a' odd Jobs. Last year he had a Job with a paving crew. Clyde Shipler, four miles south and a mile west of Lakota, started to pick corn Saturday, with his two-row picker, and. he had finish ed the first load when we arrived His corn is of extra-good quality He will move to a farm near For est City next year, and new peopi from South Dakota will have th' farm where he now lives. ***** A. E. Anderson, three miles wes of Lakota, has one of the -farm owned by Albert Ogren, Algona We found Mr. Anderson looking at ter his cattle. We never find him idle. 'Last summer we called o: him, and he was then replantin, beets in a field where wind ha blown the seed away. He now ha a good crop of. beets on 38 acres He was not doing any hauling him self, for he has about all he can d to take care of his yard work. * * * * 4 Aaron Hans, who lives 1% mile north of Lakota, is a good farme EX-RINGSTED 'DOG 1 IN 'HOIIOAY' FIGHT Dr o. N. 'Bosslnghain, who for ome years practiced medicine at lingsted but moved to Lake Benon Minn., 15 years ago,, more or ess, recently had a lively time of with the Farmers' Holiday asso- ation there. The Doctor owns a farm, and he rdered the tenant off and demand- d settlement of a $640 rent bal- nce. The Holiday association in- erfered via a settlement commit- je, but its proposal was rejected. he Doctor then insisted on a pub- c sale of the tenant's property. which has been stored in pits, for Last spring, he planted 20 acres,, he thinks the price will be higher' heets. but high winds blew the see out of the ground, so 'he replowe but he kept his supply , the field on the I0th of 3u ^- the litter. 1-.UIU l regulllltB, UB.->IM,C»II, .ii,u>.v. |jieiii,u.ui, uui lie i\ci<i- aio ouppij . . . , ,..,_„ club leader, met with the county 4- and they turned out to be a paying ! planted.it to corn, and he has a and f " e « crop of corn and fodder corn H club committee and leaders Tuea- crop. He farms IfiO acres day, September 26, at the Legion I thinks farming is better than any hall, Algona to write the 4-11 club I other business he has tried. Once girls' project. The 4-H girls will study a canning project. Attending were: Mrs. Emil Larson, Swea City, county 4-H chairman, and the following 1 committee members: Mrs. T. A. Johnson, Swen City; Mrs. Ray Miller, Bancroft; Emma Gutknecht, Lakota; Mrs. J. M. Patterson, Algona. Others present at the meeting included Eunice Jensen and Hur- he was in the produce game at Ledyard, and he has tried other oc- a " snocKea. Alfred O'«eefe, two miles east o Ledycrd, believes in getting hi cupation's. He also claims that he corn picked early, for he had thre hoboed" two seasons in the south, j He even worked in a drug store. ! The Behses have one girl, Ma- 1 or, Bode; Mrs. <R. Masterson, Lu Verne; and Mrs. L. Gisch, Algona, leaders and the following club eirls: Mary Jane Lewis, county 4- H club president for 1834 and Fern Lewis, both of Lakota; Alice Dreyer, Penton; Cora Mae Masterson, LuVerne; .Doris Larson, Swea City; Vergie Halsrud, Gisch, Algona. Bode; and Kern Muskrat Trapping Season Called Off The state fish and game eom- mision has adopted a regular limiting the trapping of musk-rats this season to southern Iowa. The number of marsh areas has decreased the last few years, and the muskrat population therefore has fallen off. The regulation prohibits trapping throughout the state north of Harrison county 'line. Harrison county is next north of Pot- tawamie, in which Omaha is located. Hurt Eighty is Sold. Burt Oct. 10-O. W. Bleich has 'bought 80 acres adjoining his farm on the west. This eighty is generally known as the old Paine farm. An insurance company owned it. Chicken Wiieves on Job. Whittemore, Oct. 10—The chicken house at ©nil Schmeiling's was entered last week Wednesday night and 35 laying hens were stolen. I Lone Rock Mrs. Will Christenson and Mrs. Jay Qodden attended at quilting bee given by Henry. Manus, Burt. Pri- r. and Mrs. N. L. Cotton spent t«e week-end at Ames wi h -their daughter, Mrs. Harley Shellitos. Mrs. Roy Jensen attended a ;Le gionAuxiliary school of instruction at Swea City last week Tuesday. Mrs. H. N. Osher, Oraettinger is making an extended visit at her to ' Madison left u<*"~-' — ' i yisit Marieta Ohristenson. Roy keeper accompanied the JJt baMi team to-Algona Sunday for photographs. Henry Wiener, a half mile south of Lone Rock, drove to South Dakota last week Tuesday .in search of cattle and sheep for his rough feed. He farms more than 400 acres. There is a half section where he lives, which belongs to a loan company, and it is building a 12x14 two-story addition • to The sale was held, hut the Holiday association circulated its. own bills and drew a crowd of 1000. The usual, tactics of 5c and lOc bids were employed. Eighten Hoi- stien cows and a bull brought 4c to a dime «ach; 79 hogs and pigs, 2c each; 36 acres fodder corn. 3c an acre. Total proceeds of the sale ,were „ $6.83. AW purchasers were to turn the property over to the tenant. 'Doctor Bossinghom did not suh- mit without a fight. At last accounts he was scouring the countryside to find the property and retrieve it via replevin suits. Sprains Ankle in Barn. Whittemore, Oct. 10—Harold, son of Robert Btaatz, sprained his ankle Friday when a cow pushed him against a partition in the barn. Bishop Confirms Class at Ledyard Ledyard, Oct. 10—fioys and girls confirmed at the -Sacred Heart church September 30 by Bishop Heelan, Sioux City, were: Bstelle and Marie Baker, Arelene Boevers, Evelyn and Earl Colwell, Connie and Paul Garry, Blanche and Melbourne Haag, Evelyn, Oenevieve, Donald, Edgar, and Robert Kollasch, Colleen Young, Mary Lee and Pearl Olson, Joseph Dyer, Lawrence Flynn, Joseph and William McDonald, Robert Powers, Francis, Henry, and Joseph Slowinski, Herbert Trenary, Irving and .Lawrence Weaver. $87 Acre Allowed on Land Bank Loan D. L. McDonald reports that h* recently secured a loan of 967 Ml acre against a Rhrerdftta towttthi|f quarter-section. It was obtained from the Omaha,, Federal Leaf bank. It was granted on a bail* «t $62.60 an acre on a Btratght lo*S basis and |24j60 on a.farm loan commissioners' loan. WHO SAID IT CAN'T SB DONBf Gamble's are doing it—still offering the lowest of low tire tube prices in another huge Ml*. 30x3, |3.25; 4.40-21, 13.39; 4.76-19, $4-49. Tubes, 69c up. Hurry! Gamble's Stores. tt-t boys on the job Friday. They pic '»' hand, and the boys said the like that sort of work. Alf re drives a school bus in that neigh borhood. Former Teacher at Ledyard is Bride Ledyard, Oct. 10 — Mrs. D. B. Mayer and Marjorie, Mrs. Etfla Gel- the haus, and Alice Dunham drove to house, also a new barn, 60x32. The ; Buffalo Center Sunday to see Mae old bam was moved to one side j Christiansen, who taught third and and fixed up for a cattle shed, Hans Johannsen & Son, Algona, are fourth grades here ten years ago. She left Monday for Welliston, N, doing the carpenter work, and Leo D., where she will meet Martin Lichter, Algona, and his crew the ' Hauge, Turner, Mont., to whom she moving' Mrs. Wiener said she il e arried this week Wednes- thinks chicken thieves ought to be hung as was done in the old days will be married this week Wednes day. They will live on a wheat ranch near Turner. IT SHO' WILL BE-IF TMCY HEAT IT Wlf COAL -AND, HONEY- WEIL HAVE THE CUTEST-CflaflMT- UTTLe HOWE- E&NORIDN<*ON AND WONT THAT MOT/ You can enjoy real comfort this coming winter.if you will burn Blue Star, Great Heart or Great Eagle Coal. Fill your bin and avoid the rush th& cold days of winter. : ; ;. • . : Our terms on coal are cash. , F. S. NortonJf Son TAYLOR Announcement to the Kossuth County THIWS A HtASON Public We are very glad to advise the buying public that we are now in position to give you the lowest prices on Sash, Doors, Storm Doors, Storm Sash, Window and Door Frames, Hardwood Flooring in all grades, thicknesses and widths, block, brick, and in fact everything in the building line and we earnestly solicit the privilege of figuring with you on your requirements and can furnish you with a complete estimate on anything you are going to erect. We Handle "Iowa's Best Coal" and DAI nun lima r«.f Until October 15th We Have a Storm Sash and Door Special Price E. N. Taylor, Inc. Phone 357 • w E. N. Taylor, Mgr. On the Diagonal "Where Quality and Price Meet" ^IINIIIIII'fllllllllllllllllllllllllHN I Mail a Want to Fill a Want Because of the Advance's count}wide clieulatlon, want adYertlilng In this paper I* exceptionally yroiMttre. At the ume time It I* Inexpensive. Replies often cost Hie adveitlser less than a cent apleee. Note—Except long "racier*" muj klni of adrertlilnf Mt In tlie same' type M the news Is a "want ad." Too "want" to sell as well as buy, yon "want" to trade, JOB "want" to reit a b««M or term, you "wiipt" to take tow» to pavlare, etc. All such adrertlslnr If called "want" adrertlflnr by aewipapert. Only 2c a Word Each Week No Insertion Less Than 20c a Week We Do Not Charge Want Ads Stamps, Cash, or Check MUST Accompany Order CLIP THIS FORM AND FILL IT IN Your Name.. ___ Addre'ss.. :____ How many weeks» advertisement to run?____ rnoun t enclosed $ . Note—Write plainly, one word In each space below, Inclodinr name, addresi, and »hone. If yon do not want your name t« >nn» r do not write name In form below hot count foqr extra words to cover colt of keeping traek of replies and forwarding Air^th^^.t niutt reach Advance by 10 o'clock Tue«day morning: to insure Insertion In re»ul*r want colnmnj If received later It may Vppear "lie* •

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