Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 19, 1933 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 19, 1933
Page 9
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ItS FOR B, B, bwket* has started with 1 w coach. Aleitha ,in. There are fifteen eitha B«M*» VteA* 'Malinda Ooet*. Ella , Klinksilli. tether Alice Hagge, kaVaun ,ei Drew, Doris W«i Mayne, Edith .Logan, Henrietta O'Keefe, and JCOS8UTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALftONA IOWA Petifon f arty Finds Times In Canada Worse Than Here 17-Mr. and Mrs. worse than here, grasshoppers and Jenks entertained , 9. Friday. Mrt.D.B. e devotionalj-and Mrs. i lesson. A demon8tra- Fenton, Oct. Wiimar Hantelman," Barbara Ran- daH, and'Charles lifers got home Saturday from a ten day trip into' Canada in which they traveled nearly 2700-miles. Their first stop was at Minneapolis to visit Susan Hantelman and Warren and Art Randall. The next day they went as far as Leonard, Minn., stopping to see Howard Head, an uncle of Mrs; Hantelman. The Heads are formerly of this vicinity. From there the party went into Canada, first stopping at Winnipeg. From there they traveled west to Regina, stopping at William Botkin's to visit a cousin of Wiimar. They also spent a couple of days at Lou Hantelman's, another cousin drought having destroyed crops, and fcrain prices being low. Many people in Canada are again driving horses and buggies because of high gas prices. Gas runs from 32 to 37c. Because of the drought the people have suffered great dust storms, which blew 'the crops out of the ground. Mr. Botkin was hard hit by dust. He has had to seed wheat seven times in four watching develop- of Wiimar. Conditions in Canada are even . has some aim to be i was for subscriptions mi, which were taken, [society is to be enter- i next meting. ~Week— and Lawrence ,"to Algona last week akc an examination to station work. The fol- leorge 'Dunn took them y , whence they left for , TWO other Ledyard work, Reuben Green lAndcrson, are to be |to Arkansas this week. I Observed— was observed by Meth- school Sunday, and a fattended. The Rev. Mr. e a sermon on foreign nissionaries, and both ol and church collec- :en for world service. [Celebrated— Hatzener celebrated her day by entertaining ,che Jenks. Aleitha : Stranahan and>Nor-. INFLATION AND NAZI PROSPECT ARE DISCUSSED Impromptu talks featured the Kiwanis program last Thursday. A. E. Kresensky gave a short talk on present conditions in Germany, as seen by a friend of his who had Just returned after 15 months in the years. The people there are with great interest the ,. mem of the NRA and other steps taken by our government to end the depression. They say it would not work in Canada, but they think it will work. here. W. J. Payne, Editor. Chnrlon Klamp, Field Reporter. A lively place to visit these days is Senator Patterson's farm two miles east of Burt. There are 3000 fattening lanVbs in the yards, and they are in constant motion. They ai-e all near the barn and are divided into five or six lots penned off, each lot with makeshift feeding racks. In an extra lot there are feed troughs, and the groups get a mixture of corn and oats there in turn. The sheep were contracted, for last winter, and Mr. course in Harrison township. It is 20x32, and will have nine farrowing pens. The farm is now owned by the Smith heirs of Algona. Corn on the farm was averaging 50 bushels to the acre, and about 600 bushels had been cribbed from last week Monday up to Friday. Mr. Long, who has a family that includes seven children, now has three buskers in the field beside himself, all of them his sons. The youngest of the buskers, Harold, 17, has a young Nazi headquarters. 'Hitler has ben somewhat misunderstood by the world, and will continue to be misunderstood. Just as was Mussolini when he set up the "black shirts" in Italy. Whether Hitler will last in Germany as Mussolini has endured in Italy depends entirely upon the objective of the Nazo movement, and upon whether Two Lakota Cars Figure in Crashes Lakota, Oct. 17—(Mr. and Mrs. George Heetland, Lakota, and the V. S. Leland family, of Swea City, returned a week ago Monday from a trip to the world's fair. They expected to be home Sunday, but while driving near Charles City, a car coming from a side road, in which was an aged couple, failed to stop and caused a collision. No one was hurt, but the Heetland car had to be left for repairs. Mr. Leland went to meet them Monday and at the Junction of 65 and 9 Just northeast of town a car passed them and attempted to turn from 9 to 65 ahead gf them, causing a second collision. Patterson bought cheap corn at ^° B * or sale> a mixed shepherd type that time to feed them. He has the 1 ? 0 ^ In addition to the new build- yards strung with electric lights J ne - being erected, the other build- all night to keep dogs away. Thej lnga were also being painted and ssnator's brother, Chas W Patter- r *" pq ' re(1 - Mr> an d Mrs. Long have son, north of 'Burt, has the' same" OCCUMed fi*B farm as long as we number of sheep. It is expected can re member,.which is quite.some that all of the sheep will be mark- """'" eted in December. The price has gone up since they were contracted ["" Want Adt | MODERN SLEEPING ROOMS, close in.—220 West Call st. 9p6 EXPERIENCED GJRiL WANTS work.—iJBpx 106, Algona. 8p5 FOR SALE-«UiBBA(RD~SQUASH, Ic per pound.—F. S. Thompson. •_ 10p6 FOR SALE— McCORMICK-Deering corn picker.—John Tieman, 1 mi. east (Fenton. llp3-6 WANTED TO BUY— 60 TONS OF hay, alfalfa preferred. _ Chaa. 'Patterson, Burt. 12U4-6 FOR SAiLE—-REMAINING HOUSE- hold goods.—J. F. Gilmore farm. 24F21. 10p6 FOR SALE—4 CHESTER WHITE boars, cholera immune. — Mike Arend, Hurt, Iowa. 11 p$ FOR RENT—'HOUSE AND BLOCK of ground on E. State St. — Inquire Iowa State Bank. 16u6 Titonka Lad Falls From Pony, Stunned Hitler turns lightweight politician. . At present Hitler is supreme in' ?J S Titonka, Oct. 17— While riding » C ** kl*.V £<•. X*UUIIU *ABV»^*1 »» £3VI|Ji CillC ** fc » • J » Jl 1 • Germany. He has the final word, i Monday night after dark Donald ... Music— ,_ist ohok'inet.at .V. A.! hursday' evening, and issment for new music. _j Friday— ill be dismissed 'Friday Iteachers to attend the Titution at Algona. Ledvard News. Irs, William Garry went ills Friday 'to visit re-" 1 atend the Minneapolis- ill game. They re- [ Richardson, Harold and slter, and Leona Ste- at Harriet Manner's Stewart stayed for a fisit. (fare went to Sioux Falls day for a medical treat- ay J. T. Welfare, Mrs. ! and Doris went after , Nitz conducted a demon improved 'house pethods at Mrs. Blanche Iturday night. [B. Mayer and Marjorie Dunham were Sunday | Barbara and Lola Wy- eaCity. Friests moved \nto j Gray house recently va- ' onrad Gable, last week pter Dorseys and Mr.; and Medaugh, of Bancroft, ed last week' with rela- and is securely entrenched in power iyitlf the great"'-mass of people behind him. The Nazis are now apparently working toward a unified Germany, without a.,thought of .private gain for those,in'power. The leadership is directed at rebuilding the country's morale.which has remained shattered since the war defeat. Stupendous proposals lave been launched to rebuild the 'inancial security of the people as well as the government. From these measures b.as arisen a new nationalistic '-feeling, intensely patriotic, and the nation is making strides toward economic security. •Hitler's attitude toward the war reparations is simply that Germany cannot pay, and hence will not pay. His theory is that there is no blood in a turnip, but the turnip in this case is not going to be squeezed without a scrap. There are numerous war clouds in Europe. The Polish corridor is a cause of resentment that will sooner or later break out in a war scare. J. L. Bonar was asked the effect and cause of .the U. S. government's calling of part of the 4>4 percent bonds, and substituting bonds bearing only 3% percent. Mr. Bonar said the proposal was designed merely to reduce the interest bur- don on the .government, and distribute the government indebtedness from the few to the many. At the present time the government is paying out millions annually in interest, some of which will be saved by the reduction In rate. When the bonds .are "called" it means that the government stops Buffington, ten years old, son of floss Buffington, was- thrown from ifs pony on the gravel, where he ay unconscious till his father, re- :urnjng from .the neighbor's, found lim, with the pony, waiting beside :he road. A doctor was- called. and •t was found out that Donald was badly bruised and had several bad cuts. He says he doesn't remember anything that happened. Lu Verne Woman, 76, Falls Breaks Hip Lu Verne, Oct. 17— While Mrs. Wm. Wiesenburfe was feeding her chickens Friday evening she slipped on a cob and fell in such a way as to break a bone in her hip. As she is past 76 the shock makes the •case a serious one. Her granddaughter, Evelyn Busch, who lives with her, and Mrs. Weisenburg's daughter, Mrs. Bertha Wiltgen, of Bode, are taking care of her. we 0 Thompson and Mrs. ' visited at Dorwin Max- Earth last week Wedest Jorgenson, of Elmdre no children visited at the .1 bert Barnes last week. > and Clifford Jenks took ad of potatoes to . Des s first of the -week. [Mrs. Glen BeipeandMax- Jto Baxter last Thursday, •Sunday. pnes spent the week end »re and Adelaide Randall Sty. • ID. Waynes drove to Minn- Kerosene Explodes; Burns Wesley Child Wesley, Oct. 17—'Loren Lease, not quite four, son of the Lester Leases, suffered painful burns last week Tuesday, when, at .play in the basement, he threw kerosene on some live coals in the furnace. The resulting explosion burned his face severely, but fortunately the eyes were not touched. A doctor was called at once and the burns treat- e'l, and it is hoped that they will heal without leaving scars. paying interest, and. holders would immediately concetr them into interest bearing securities. To pay for the bonds turned in the government merely sells more bonds, but .at a interest rate one percent less. It is anticipated that this lower interest rate would not be attractive to the present holders of bonds, who are mostly the large banks and financial gains. Instead the lower- interest bonds would be bought by the public for investment in a sure return, and they may later 'be sold for, and at this time they look like a good investment. Senator Patterson also has more than 100 head of cattle, but they are not yet on feed. • • * • Otto Koppen, a mile east and 1% miles south of Lakota, thinks Friday the 13th is a jinx. He was fixing up some broken harness and single trees. It was broken when the three mules and four-horse plow team broke a line and became unruly. The four hitched behind ran over the three hitched in the lead. Otto keeps his horses feeling top good, for they are fat and frisky. He .had hitched them to a post while he was doing this repair work. The horse that was tied was chewing at the strap, and would take a good hold with its teeth and try to break the strap. These hors-. es should not feel so foxey, for they have done all of the plowing this fall for Otto. He has plowed nearly 200 acres, and had only two days work to finish. .He plows with a gang that has been averaging eight acres a day. Mrs. Koppen had Just returned from a hospital at (Buffalo Center, where she had a major operation and is' getting along fine. A. Q. Smith, of Lakota, was there to see how his daughter, Mrs. Koppen, was getting along. Me lives near the Jail in Lakota, and told us he believed there were at least a thousand hoboes during the season who stayed in this hangout. These fellows would come and ask for something to 'eat. 'He heard all kinds of hard luck stories, but he considered it remarkable that nearly every one had xngarets > to smoke. He also told us a 'story about a .pumpkin vine in his garden. When it first come up in the spring his wife said it was v a squash, but it turned out to be a pumpkin. This one vine produced 35 pumpkins. • '• • • i Adolph Maas, a mile west of 'Lakota, last Thursday was greasing the new two-row corn picker he had recently bought. He said he didn't know whether he would be able to find all of the moving parts. They moved on to this farm two years ago. Adolph and his brother William owned this farm together. William died a year ago In June, and the place is now owned by his mother and Adolpb. They are hard workers, Adolph's^sisters were hauling and unloading the corn for him. The girls said they would rather do that kind of work than house work. There is also a years back. * * * • During the week the (Farm Editor, W. J. Payne, and Reporter Charles Klamp and members of their families, Mrs. Klamp, and Alice and Eleanor Payne attended a Register & Tribune party and sales meeting in Des Moines. The party drove down Tuesday, and Mr. and Mrs. Klamp, who also took with them E. E. Ellsworth, Humboldt county manager for the iR. & T. and his wife, came back Wednesday night. The Paynes, who took with them the Webster county manager, H. Mundhcnk, returned Thursday evening. About 1700 were present at the party which included R..& T. employes, and their wives. Eleanor Payne was one of the 12 hostesses at a Yonker's tea room luncheon and afternoon theater party for the salesmen's wives, and 300 women attended. Details of the program of entertainment were in Wednesday's Register. At the IR. & T building the Pstyne girls met Mrs David O"Keefe, formerly Elizabetl Baier, of 'Algona, who is a value< employe of the editorial department, and Eleanor Lamuth, of Al gona, who .was visiting her an< other friends in the building. 'OR SALE — BABY SEAL FUR coat; will fit size 16; perfect ndition.^-JCdll Adyancp. .• 14p6 WHAT DOBS YOUR LAUNDRY bundle weigh? Call us for prices. —Jtirsch Laundry, phone 267. 4tf FJOR SALE—<DRY HARD AND soft stove wood at reasonable irices.—iEd Eggert, phone 18F2. 16p4-6 * * • *. At the Steve J. Devine home in TOP PRICES FOR CORN No. 9 corn brings the high price—wise farmers know that corn storage makes the difference in grades and prices. Don't risk' loss" of' y*ur corn profits-this year. CHAMPION CORN CRIB „ , 500 TO 2000 BU. CAPACITY Sectional—portable—best for renters or farm owners. Keep corn dry, clean atyl brifht. Filled fom the top. Easy to erect Never sag or twist I/aet a lifetime. Pay for themselves. LOW PRICES STILL Df EFFECT—buy now before raise. Write today fot free circular and bargain prices. WESTERN SILO COMPANY, DES MOINES 40WA AGENTS WANTED—Big need for Champion Sectional Corn Cribs, Grain Bins, or and Poultry Houses, and Silos. Write for terms. FOR SALE—HOLSTBIN SPiRING- ing cows and heifers, good breed- ng; fresh soon.—Victor Johnson. • 13p6-7 FOR SALE — BLACK POLAND China male hogs, cholera ira- mune.-^Mrs. Julia Reynolds, Titonka. 13p4-6-7 NOW THE «BAT IS ON HEATER prices. $5.95 for a fine hot water leater—De Luxe, $7.65.—Gamble's. 17-6 FOR SAiLE—HAMPSHIRE PUiRE- bred spring boars. Two-year-old and 1 year boars.—C. C. Baas, West Bend. 15p6-8 WANTED—RELIABLE MAN WITH car to work Kossutb. county. Write today: S. F. Baker & Co., Keokuk. 17p6-8 PUREBRED CHESTER WHITE boars,' cholera"immune. — Aaron Taylor, 5 miles north of Algona and,1% miles east. 17p6-7 PUBLIC SALE At the Riddle Sale Pavilion in Algona, east • tracks of Northwester* Tobias Anderson Dies Near Fenton Fenton, Oct. 17— Relatives here received word last week, Wednesday of the death of Tobias Anderson, who was born in Norway and was past 80, he lived on his farm north of Fenton 55 years. His wife nice baby boy, four _ months • old, named Gerald. » « « » * J. E. Telcamp, 2% miles north of Irvington township we were shown, a new baby, Steven 'Nicholas, who was to weeks old Sunday. He weighed 8% pounds at birth, and is the third son in the Devine family Young Steve, of course, was name< after his iDad, but his middle nam comes from his 'mother's father The young man has only one livin grandparent, Grandma Mary 'Devine, of Humboldt. Vera Knecht has been helping at the Devine home while Mrs. (Devine was getting acquainted with the young newcomer. • • • • While in Des Mpines at the R. & T. sales meeting it was surprising to note bow alive to the £arm situation all of those supposedly town- minded fallows around the iR. & T. plant were. Farm Editor Russell had 'been offered a position as assistant secretary of agriculture under Wallace, but had declined as he felt he was of more permanent use in the position he occupies. His former farming partner accepted the position instead, which gives Russell another friend in the agriculture department at Washington, and he is as close to farm news as any man in Iowa. Mr. Ruasell talked at the sales meeting, and told us that important hog price news was about, to, '.break, and showed ,us how his department was waiting to rush this news to readers. He expects the faun picture in Iowa to bright- FOR SAILE^-WHSITE LEGHORN yearling hens, 60c each; Hampshire boars, Shetland pony. — Hamilton Hatchery, Bancroft. IButf FOR SASJE-J1930 CHEVROLET coupe in perfect condition; 22,000 actual mileage.—T. O. Hatpin, phone 40-W. 15p6 FOR SALE—SINGLE ROW McCormick-Deering corn picker, engine and governor; in fine shape. Cash or trade. — Joseph Becker, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21, !AT 1;30:O'CLOCK We have listed 30 head of livestock for this sale and expect a lot more which will be in the offering. Our sales are growing and we have buyers that are looking for stuff every day. Have a call for a young Shorthorn bull. The following has been listed: 3-yr-old Guernsey heifer, fresh; 5-yr.-old Guernsey S. H. cow, fresh; 1 red cow, giving milk; 1 red cow, dry; 10 head of calves weighing 250 to 400 IbS., Shorthorns; 15 ewes; 1. buck. These are not culls, but are Just what you are looking for. All kinds of furniture, including heating stoves, kitchen cabinet, feed grinder No. 8, pump Jack. Also a Job lot of n«w tracks for garage doors and granary or barn doors. No property removed until settled for. C. O. Riddle, Auctioneer Phone 79. NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT FOR SURFACING SECONDARY ROAD .... , DISTRICT NO. 24* Notice is hereby given to all persons whose names appear in th« within schedule that there has been filed in the office of tfhe County Auditor of Kossuth County, Iowa, a report of the Board of Apportionment showing the special assessment proposed to be levied on all parti and parcels of real estate included within Secondary Road District No. 249, which schedule of proposed assessment is as follows: Sub-Division NE>4 bode. 20p<-6 FIVE HUNDRED NBBR. CHOICE Hereford calves weighting 4£0 Ibs. for sale, 3 miles east of Livermore, la.—XJuy 'R. qmith, phone 5F310. 19p6-7 FOR SALE—40 SPOTTED POLAND China male hogs, good ones; also some Holstein heifers to freshen this fall.—Anton Vammen, 3 miles east, 1 mile south of Ringsted. 28(2)6-9 SWVi NE& ______ 22 SE.% NE& ________ 22 SB% ________ 212 _______ 22 _______ 22 ________ 22 SE% NW& SW% NW% ------- 23 SE>4 ------- 28 Sec. Twp. Range -22 96 28 -22 96 28 96 28 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 Amt. of Aasm't $ 16.40 28 28 28 16.TS 1«.4« U.M 23 SOY BEAN HAY, PRICED according to quality. Bundles shocked in field. Might trade for good grade Holstein heifers coming fresh this' fall.—A. B. Schenck, 3 miles N. of Algona. • 28p6 NOW—<NEW 1934 RADIOS AT less than 1933 prices. Mantle, 114.95—Coronado Console, Super- Het, |«.'50. A few 1933 models at close-out prices.—Gamble Stores. 25-6 Lakota, was busy, plowing last;en shortly/and said that Thursday. They farm 160 acres. They keep the milk type Shorthorn cows, and are milking" 16 at the present time. All are registered except one. They bought their first purebred cows from John Logsdon, of Decorab, 13 years ago, and have would benefit most, as we have the hogs to sell, and have not been obliged to market them due to drought as in many other states. At SELLING MY ENTIRE FLOCK OF : yearl'ing'--Leghorn • tiens? Tancred strain, fine layers; also White and Buff Rock pullets. • Must be sold before November. 1,. as I am leaving.--Mildred A. Wight, by J. F. Gilmore. 24p4-6 Acres Name of Owner 40 John Kain 40 John Kain 40 John Kain John Kain ... _, {Robert B. Harrison. __ Robert B. Harrison _„ Robert B, Harrison _„ Robert B. Harrison — Louise Young Ixmise Young Louise Young Louise Young , Frances E. Bensohoter Frances E. Benschoter Frances E. Benschoter (Frances E. Benschoter You and each of you whose names appear in the within schedule are hereby notified that said report will come 91 for hearing before the Board of Supervisors at their office in Algona, Iowa, on the 15th day of November, 1933, at 2 o'clock p. m. At said hearing any of the above apportionments may be increased or may be adopted without further notice. Unless you file written objections to said report on or before noon of said day the same will be presumed to have been conclusively waived. All assessments may be paid in full without interest if paid within twenty days from date assessment is confirmed. Dated at Algona, Iowa, this 7th day of October, 1933. B. J. BUTLBR, County Auditor. NE% SW% _______ 23 SWVi _______ 23 SW% ------- 23 SE»4 SW% ------ 23 96 96 96 28 28 28 28 28. 26 28 28 28 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 16.40 10JS 16.W 18.40 1LM 114t 16.40 16.40 11.36 WHEN COMMODITY PRICES raise is the time to raise tire . « i/i. i^^wi«***( *w j *.!*• »j wea**! •—•»»- «-— - — died m 1927, and two years ago he fouj . year j ing bulls now , one white, went to live with his only child, a tw(J ^ and one red< Tne Tel . daughter, Mrs, 'Lars Wollin. Viking, kamps have two daughters, Ada Alberta. He was buried jn Canada. . Id twins. The daughters will I'.IUUftJlL <*" **• 1111*11 J WVU^l OVMV^-01 *».« ., !_•* *M_ «_ ' the R. & T. party we met Mr. P« ces - » nd " ot **' ore v T, he vlbl , g Dripps. of Wallaces' 'Farmer fler-IJire and Tube Sale at Gamble's vice Bureau, and talked about the Store was figured at today's low corn , husking contests which are in l£ee_ of rubber. Tube; i, 69. .and ^ his charge, and other items. Mr. Dripps was at the dance and party guest. bonds of the World War period. This measure is thus aimed in ". ma*lies drove vo uainn- —,.;;—-;— .. .. u.-j,. iturdav to visit "Mrs Ma- several directions—one to sell bonds .uraa> to visit Mrs, Ma- . . foier. (lanche Jenks will enter- Methodist Aid this | Halvorsons spent Sunday " Fuam's, of Frost, Minn. Auxiliary met with Mrs. omb last week Thursday. Stranahaw and N°r ma ! m Algona Saturday. !J». Wordens J visited'*" Ed. at Seneca -Sunday. "'"* E. Lauritzen and Jerry last Thursday, Links, of Armstrong, at Roy Link's. ft, nurse at Pea Moines, for a Flynns were in Al- wday, 114 „ Oct. 17—Last' ('one sold 114 8 .crop to R, Tuesday lambs of L. Krantz, them to Albert Lea, >tU Creek ***""*W»WW«MW^f«««i ,.. daughter of Mr.'.and j Kucker celebrated her ynaay last .week vWedn,es- '"ie. Guests-at the party rtMJ Faulstioh and Rolor- the sick are Mrs. Arthur John Schalljn, and f. nd ynda Potrutz, stu- "»«>. Whittempre public having a corn husking Ire scfcmiel- plans a county teachers Mnsti- . k the school will have co ru husking vacation ' r ' and s Bw.m.estbu,r$ Junior Mrs. I to the public^ to save the government interest; to force the' large jondholdors to turn their money ntb other forms of security. This latter phase is perhaps the most important and is another step, n the program of credit expansion. The ex-bond holders will not et money lie idle. They will immed-' ately seek a place to lend it at a good rate of interest-either hrough industrial "'stocks? '-shares and bonds, or private loans. The money tied up in great amounts willHhus be liquidifed and pass into the industrial system. This would mean about the same thing as a blood transfusion to a pa- ient dying of lack of blood. This country needs credit expansion immediately, and must have it gion iiniiusui»i«ij'i «m« «««••>» — to continue the business pick-up started by NIRA. Credit expansion means simply availability of money for the borrower. At present time it is nearly impossible to borrow money even on fairly good security. CorVequeirtly manufacturers who might other-wise expand their business operations, are forestalled by limitation of their borrowing poyer to practically nil. . .. This is one of the big things stifling the business life of the country There is a strong possibility that the proposals will force present bond money out into the open. It has worked successfully in England and France. The only impediment in its path is the Problem of selling the replacement low-interest bonds. _• Fenton, Oct. 17—The Fenton basketball schedule.follows: Nov. 14, Swea City, here; Nov. 17, Lone Rock, here; Nov. 24. Bancroft, there; Nov. 28, 3wea City, there; Dec. 8, Titonka, here; Dec. 15, Ledyard, here; Dec. 21, Seneca there; Jan. 12, Lone Rock, there; Jan. 19, Bancroft, here; Jan. 26, Titonka, there; Feb. 2, Ledyard, there; Feb.' 9, Seneca, Burt, Oct. 17—Earl Ackerman had : the first ; two fingers of hjs right hand' lacerated, when ' he ' caught jea/. They Fred Mabus, three miles east of JLakota, is one of the farmers that keeps his., farm buildings up in first class shape; He farms 200 acres, and had about ^ acres in corn this >vear. They were abqtit':d<»ie pick-' them in a corn-picker recently. Four Corner* The M. & D. club was entertained last week Wednesday by Mrs. W. L. Martin at Algona. The house red and yellow flowers, the Emmetsburff Youth Weds atWest Bend W'hittemore,"oct, 17—Nellie Fo- sarfcy. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Fogarty, who live south of Whittemore, was married Tuesday morninu at 8 p. m., to Robert Con- Ion, of Eminetsburg. The ceremony was performed at Sts. Peter £ Paul Catholic church in West Bend with father Conlon. cousin of the groom, officiating. Miss 'Fogarty the dawbtor of ft pioneer KOS- eountv family, and ia well community, bavw? schools. work, and were feeling proud this year. The shock grain, and this year was the first that they had been able to keep up with the binder. 'Mother remarked. You know now the oats were this the'was held. can say that Mr. & pafty Tires, 40 to 45 per cent off standard list. 42-6 year. color scheme being carried out in a tray luncheon served to 21 persons. 'Mrs. W. H. Bosworth, Burt, former member, was a guest. Mesdames M. L. Dutton and Martin were appointed captains in roll call contests. A Halloween party October 31 at the Wildin home is planned, Mesdames Homer : Lindhorst, WiU RuncUey, and .A. E. Claytgn, to be assisting hostesses. The next day meeting will be November 8 with Mrs. M. L. Dutton, Mrs. O. S. Moore to give a talk on the Century of Progress. . Word reached the Homer Lind- horsts a week ago Saturday that Mrs. Samuel .Limlhorse, Duffer, Ore., had had an operation for bowel trouble and was critically sick, but further word last Saturday reported her doing well. Lindhorsts moved to Oregon years ago next December. Charles, eldest son of Mr. Mrs. Homer 'Ldndhorse who been employed for some time at Ames, left ttere last .Thursday The 14 and was A.Uit'Ol *w*v TH-T-- — _ night for Chicago to attend the Century of Progress. . Mrs. D. S. Wildin accompanied her sister, Mrs. Floyd Bacon, Burt, to Fort Dodge last Thursday to attend a Federated club convention. Mrs. Laurence Olson and aer infant daughter, Patricia Ann,-' have been brought bo»« from the fi- sutto ing corn Friday. Maynard/the son, age 19, runs the tractor and picker; Aileen, the daughter, age 14, attends to the wagon; and Mr. Mabus unloads the corn. They are milking 10 Holstein cows at present They have lived on this farm 17 years. Dick Sleper, 1% miles west and 4 Vzwules north of Titonka, Saturday was nursing a boil on his left hand which bas been very painful. They farm 160 acres on which they have lived 13 years, and are milking 10 cows. They had 60 spring nigs, and sold 30 to the government. Mr. Sleper was born 1% miles west from where he now lives on what is now the Herman Kahler farm. The buildings are gone. They have one daughter, Dorothy, attending high school in Titonka. James Black, of Irvington township, has 210 acres of good corn that will average about 50 bushels to the acre. He had husked two rows 160 rods long, and two rows 120 rods long, in ,the-best corn that yielded 50 bushels, -which would be at the rate of about 63 bushels to the acre. However, he said the average would be less than that. Mr. Black was driving a fine matched team that had that sleek .plump appearance that warms a horseman's heart. He said the team, now nine years old, had been brolf- en to drive by ais son Hugh when Hugh was a young fellow of 17 years. There are two sons in t»e Black family who have an active- share in the- farm'-work. Of the four daughters, three a*e teachers in the schools of ttie county. t *»» A. new hog feouae if abfiut completed on the f am oc*up)e4 >> y Jvas Long nxwth of-the ftm tows Rich Point Mr. and Mrs. Matt Kelly left the FOR SALE—FROM THE OLD Armory hall, three %-in, rods about 40 feet long at $2.00 each, fine- for crib or barn brace; also two'6Vsxll foot frames with glass, fine for side of garage, chicken or hog house; also one'frame, size 11x8% ft.; also good Hampshire hoar at the farm.—White's Grocery. 56 ('2)70 NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT FOR SURFACING SECONDARY BOAJ) DISTRICT NO. 917 __"••- { Notice is hereby given to all persons whose names appear in the within schedule that there has been filed in the office of the County Auditor of Kossuth County, Iowa, a report of the Board of Apportionment showing the special assessment proposed to be levied on all parts and parcels of real estate-included within Secondary Road District No. 217, which schedule of proposed assessment is.as follows: Sub-Division NEVi Sec. Twp. Range 26 29 SW>4 SWV4 '26 96 29 26 96 29 SE% SWVi _______ 26 % 29 27 96 29 x> spend the winter with their daughter, Mrs. Harvey Johnson. In th$ spring they will begin farming south of Algona. Mr. Kelly lias been manager of the elevator more than. 11 years, and he and his wife will be greatly missed by the entire neighborhood. Edna Mae Sill and Rachel Becker were local girls who took part in a Legion play at Algona this week. Mrs. Fred Geigel 'got home Thurs day from the world's fair. •Hugh Black and Lyle Raney drove to Ames Saturday to see the Ames-Nebraska football game. The boys are former members of the Algona high school football team. Mrs. Rome iRobinson is spending several days assisting with the care of her mother, Mrs. August Johnson, at the latter's home. Corn husking is progressing rapidly, though there is a noticable absence of husking machines. Some farmers are shelling and storing last year's crop to make room for the 1933 crop. James Swearinger and his son George arrived Monday to visit the former's brother-in-law, John Schulz. Mr. Swearinger lived for some years on the farm now occupied by the George Wolfs. Mrs. B. M. Burjingame was confined to.her be_d several days last week, and Bernice, who is employed at the Harry Chambers farm home, Lu Verne, came to spend the weekend here. 'Ernest Egel is having a short vacation from his duties at the Elbert Garage, Algona, and is attending the world's fair. He was accompanied l>y Everett Bowman, Algona,- and the t»oys left Saturday nipht. The Ira Bonnetts, family who had been living in B. M. Burlinganie's tenant house, haw, moved to tin Lewis McW&orter farm, near Bart, aj>4 Mr. Bennett will be,e>»»i' during the cowing year. TO look after our magazine ' subscription interests in Algona and vicinity. Our plan enables you to secure a good part of the hundreds of dollars spent in this, vicinity each fall and winter for magazines. Oldest agency in U. S. Guaranteed lowest rates on all periodicals, domestic and foreign. Instructions and equipment free. Start a growing and permanent business in whole or spare time. Address MOORE-COTTRELL, Inc., Wayland Road. North Cohocton, N; Y. g-67 SEVi 27 27 SWVi SEV4 SEVi — • _____ 27 SEVi SWVI _______ 27 NEVi SWVi _______ 27 NW,V* SW : % _______ 27 SWVi SWVi ------- ?7 27 Temporary CORN CRIBS Both Slat and Wire. Due to our LOW PRICES they are moving fast, and we would advise getting our prices and placing your order a few days before you need them. When selling grain remember this fact We Pay More Buy flour, feed, salt, fence, coal and tile, and be convinced that there is no substitute for a FARMERS' ELEVATOR t! Amt. of Acres Name of Owner Assm't 40 J. M. and Wm. E. Kicker ' 5,3* 40 j. M. and Wm. E. Ricker ^ 6.30 40 J. M. and Wm. E. Ricker -7.«8 40 J. M. and Wm. E. Ricker 7.48 40 J. M. and Wm. E. iRicker 5.53 40 Ben H. Gould __: 5.30 40 Ben H. Gould 7.68 40 Ben H. Gould „. 7.68 40 Ben H. Gould 7.68 40 Fred A. Will - 5.30 40 Fred A. Will 7.68 40 Fred A. Will 6.86 40 John Frank! 5.53 40 John Frank! - . 7.48 40 John Frankl T.«8 .' 40 John Frankl - 5.80 40 John Frankl 7.48 40 John Frankl 553 40 John Frankl 531 40 John Frankl __• 7.68 40 Anthony By son '._ 7.04 40 Anthony Byson 531 40 Anthony Byson 5.63 40 Anthony Byson 7.48 40 Jacob Winkel 3.59 4« Jacob WinkPl !?,46 40 Jacob Winkel I.* 40 Jacob Winkel 2.46 40 Lucy, Loona, and Reiui Mabel Wellendorf - 6.40 .40 Lucy, Leona, and Renu Mabel Wellendorf—• 7.4« 40 Lucy, Leona, and Rena Mabel We.ll.endo.rf __ 5.63 40 Lucy, Leona,"a»d Rena Mabel Wellendorf „ 4.87 40 .D. D. Kinyon 7.M 40 D. D. Kinyon 7.« 40 D. D. Kinyon 4.4? 40 tD. 'D. Kinyon 4.4| 40 E. (P. Frederickson — 7,88 40 E. ip. Frederickson — 4.48 40 Harry W. Keith - 1M . , 40 Harry W. Keith — 6.0? You and each of you whose names appear in the within schedult- are hereby notified that said report will come on for hearing befoitt the Board of 'Supervisors at their office in Algona, Iowa, on the 15t> day of November, 1933, at 2 o'clock ]p. m. At said hearing any of thf above apportionments -may be increased or may be adopted without tar* ther notice. Unless you file written objections to said report on or before nooi, of said day the same will be presumed to have been conclmaively • waived. . All assessments may be paid in full without interest if paid twenty days from date assessment is confirmed. Dated at Algona, Iowa, this 5th day of October 1933. " H. J. BUTLHR, County SWVi NW% _______ 27' SEVi.NWVi _______ 27 NE%-'N'EVi ———28 NWVi NEVi _______ 28 SWVi NEVi ----- ___ 28 SEVi NEVi' _______ -28 NEV4 SEVi ________ 28 NWVi SEVi _______ 28 SWVi SEVi ________ 28 SEVi SEVi -------- 28 NEVi NEV4 _______ 33 NWVi NEVi — ..... 33 SWVi NEVi _______ 33 SEVi NEVi ....... 33 NEVi NWVi _______ 34 96 9« 96 96 96 96 96 9« 9« 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 96 '96 96 96 W 96 96 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 29 NWVi NWVi ______ 34 96 29 SW/4 NWVi ______ 34 96 29 NWVi _______ 34 96 29 NEVi NEVi _______ 34 96 29 NWVi NE% _______ 34 96 28 SWVi NEVi _______ 34 96 29 SEVi NEVi -------- 34 96 29 NWVi NWVi ______ 35 96 29 SWVi NWVi ______ 36 96 29 NEVi NWVi _______ 36 96 29 SEVi NWVi _____ -36 % 29 Advance Want Ad» SeD

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