Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 16, 1934 · 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 16, 1934
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Page 9
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KOS8UTH COUNTY ADVANCE. ALQONA. IOWA Letsburg ComjiggJ^roup Demands Quick Payment PIERS ~~ e for Concern J,y KoSSUth mmittee. i that there would be and the newspaper ' . inference that they Hiigerent mood last Emmetsburg Democrat | s » Are "Hurled." the school] were Ircnnan and his colt other agricultural iomplaining against the Mts. and that this was for the decision to make [check. They demanded 'ctlon from those In j program. They callec >ntion to the fact that fwere becoming rest! long delay in the pay- ftracts, and they reiter- atements that instruc- iarried out to the let- Ion" meant in the fore- See was John Wilson i representative of the ioke at the meeting am j necessity of a check \ whether farmers have dr contracts, kcldng Promised. ind his associates wen i next day to confer i corn-hog board, and said: > informed that inves d eventually get ti i contracts. Howeve 1 delayed action wai protested by Mr i Insisted that an im [•up he made. The re ionference was a prom i federal agents woul netsburg Friday [Aug Ipend that day and Sat foyer the Palo Alto evi ; is found satisfactory 1 committee believes i f farmers can look fo •an early date." (crat also said that Mr ; into touch with Sen y, Dubuque, and | promise of assistance ,pt to prevent delay in I the Palo Alto con- irean Besolutions. nan and his associ- Ames the following been adopted by the irm Bureau: |the corn-hog program considerable unrest iroducers at the pres- ) to the recheck being Washington office; {such recheck is being pe of selfish interests [Hates in feeling that "lived an unjust allot- I and [this recheck is causing " delay in the program a hardship on many i Committee. [the allotment commit- carefully checked over .' and has accepted j§ood sound evidence, |only hogs listed on the should legitimately l « further hogs be [would be necessary to ™< legitimate hogs, and WB to reduce their i below what it ahould Don M. Stiles, C. H. Klamp, Field Reporters W. J Payne, Contributing T-ast Thursday wo called on the Unadn family, two miles cast fivn miles norl.li of Titonka. TUiiidc and her (laughter were preparing for threshers. There were about G5 acres of oats to thresh, hut II. was so liot and sultry that tlio idea of threshing was not welcome. However, there was a good rain that night, and plenty Friday, so it was cooler when threshing was resumed. Mrs. Baade's son had been away threshing two weeks, of timothy and clover .which he ^ow Mrs. Abbas have two girls and one boy. The oldest child, Dolores, 4, will be in school in another year or so. Arnold, 3, and Eunice, one year, will, however, be at home for some time yet to occupy their mother's spare moments. ***** A. J. Drown, accompanied by Dwight Hardgrovc, left Algona Sunday with a show herd of 11 head of Guernsey for the Mitchell fair. On leaving Osage he will then and was putting up when we were Mrs. there. Herman has lived on this place 35 years, and ho and Mrs. Franzon have three girls and one boy. A modern home graces the premises. * * * » Much desired rains fell last Thursday night and Friday, and though farmers were not through threshing they welcomed it. This ., . section has been greatly favored by and was looking forward to the end!J. Pluvius this season this season of his "run," when ho could do in comparison with other sections, He to ho Des Moines, Special: With entries by "Buff" Brady, world's champion all-around coyboy, and by seventy-five other great stars of national and, international rodeo fame, the second annual Iowa State Fair Rodeo scheduled to open here Friday night, August 24, already promises to rank as one of the biggest in the country this season. The contests will continue for seven nights of the fair, from Aug. 24 through Aug. 30. Over 150 head of wild horses and steers are being shipped here for the contest. Events will include broncho-busting, steer riding, calf roping, bulldogging, trick and fancy riding and roping, and other famous sports of the plains. Portland Maid is Picked as County No. 1 Health Girl Bernice Larson, of the Portland 4-H club, has been selected as the healthiest Kossuth 4-H girl will represent the county in We had a little visit last week Wednesday with "Hank" Dreyer merchant at Ledyard. "Hank," who the annual state contest at the state fair August 22-31. She was selected by Drs. Bourne, Kenefick, and Olson, of Algona, the latter a dentist. an "|is always happy, says the depres- |sion never affected him. He was formerly buttermaker at the Ledyard creamery, serving 22 years tall. Her score in the county contest was 98.5. Helen Fox, of the Bancroft club, and Helen Kent, of the Wesley Willing Workers, were second and third in the rankings. Other girls competing were Thelma Priest, of the Bancroft Busy Pals; Doris Genrich, of the Lu Verne club; Bernice Dodds, of the Now he has been in the grocery business 12 years. Everybody calls him "Hank," and he is a great kidder. He remarked that he had an interest in a cheese factory, and no sells cheese at his own price; also some delayed work around home. The grain they were threshing belonged to a neighbor, for they rent out nearly ail their 160 acres, saving only enough for a good-sized garden, which shows lots of care. * * * * Though now past 76, Charles Culm, who lives on No. 160, is still ictivc, in spite of having to get iround with a cane. Mr. Kuhu has ived in Kossuth ever since Sep- .erahcr 21, 1869, and has been a nisy citizen for 64 years. For the ast 45 years he has farmed around Algona, but he now lives retired on three acres just north of the Bounty machine barns at the northeast corner of the fair grounds. Mrs. Kuhn died in 1929, and Charles has lived alone during the ast five years. The one child, jordon, lives just a block north of lis father's place, and there are two grandchildren, who are Grand- Da Kuhn's pride, Helen, 15, and Bobby, six. Gordon tunes pianos in this territory, and his wife, who lias one of the finest gardens in Lhe Algona neighborhood, has cabbage, tomatoes, and various other vegetables early every spring for other gardeners. Her father-in- law, Charles, prides himself on having been a charter Advance subscriber and a faithful subscriber ever since the paper was founded in 1901, * * * * When we called Friday on Ben Weber, who lives ten miles northeast of Algona, in Plum Creek township, we found him repairing his grain bins. Ben said he planned to thresh the grain on his 160-acre farm as soon as it was dry. The Webers have two daughters who are a great help to their mothei with the housework. Ben seems to think the outlook for the farmer is much better than it has been for some time, * * * * D. D. Clapsaddle, Algona, speni two days last week at Arthur Haag's, east of the Plum Creek elevator, during threshing. D. D owns the farm, and so was inter- and our farmers arc duly thankful. * * * • Russell Cook and his wife, who own and operate the Book beer garden and service station where Diagonal street, Algona, and No. 18 join, left a week ago Sunday morning for Austin, Minn., to attend an annual Hormel picnic at a state park. The Hormel organization from five states attended. Mr. Cook reported that plans for the future were discussed by the Hor- mol employes. Mr. Trainer, the lo- al Hormel representative, also at- ended from here. * * * * Last week Tuesday we called on rank Pruismann, who farms a ract of 18 acres three miles east f Titonka. He had just completed hreshing three acres of oats which vent about 30 bushels to the acre. ?rank saves all his straw by blow- ng it into the barn from the ma- 3hine. The Pruismanns go in more he has his own gas pump, and he sells gas the same way. * * * • that the Farm Bureau county allotment use its man power ,,any further fc reduction in of hogs delay tg a »°tment state board of 7/thing Pos8lble 1 Program." Pommitte c . s Views. e Democrat re- to ested in the yield. He said: "It sure is hard on an old man like me to watch men thresh and not be in When we called last Thursday at the thick of it. But my yield was J. F. Blome's, two miles south and, Probably the best in the county of Elmore they were' one picce of ten acres soing more . .. . ' ilinn f\(\ Vnie'hftlc' in fl-ift ortt*/} " t he 0 wee run- of the Ledyard Loyal Laborers; Vlaxine Schenck, of the Burt Bunch; and Muriel Payne, of the Grant Go-Getters. Chiseling Charged Against Landlords It was learned last week at the county corn-hog control offices that a few landlords have been asking tenants to sign leases for next year which contain a clause reserving to the landlord all government rents of contracted corn acreage. It is not believed that , , t th boy. thresh in The this have at the Mason Humboldt, and Kossuth fairs, has not yet decided whether show at, the Spencer fair, but usually does. Mr. Brown is one of the oldest Guernsey breeders in north Iowa and has one of the largest milking herds in Iowa. He lives 2% miles south of Algona on the Woodside Dairy Farm, which is managed by his son Loren. * * * * Wo called at John McGuire's last cek Tuesday. The family lives on modern farm three miles north- est of St. Joe. They moved to the arm March 1 from Algona, John emodelcd the home beforehand, nd now the McGuircs have one of he finest homes in that vicinity. • * • » Arthur Dreyer, near Burl", Is usy this week, preparing his Hol- teins for a fair circuit. He will end 11 head to the Mason City ree fair Saturday and from Mason "ity they will go to Humboldt, end- ng up at our own county fair, olm Brown, Britt, will accompany he herd. * * * * The Bert Putzstuck family, six miles northeast of Wesley, were or stock than small grain, have a well-kept farm. They Dick Franzen and his hired man ivho farm a mile east and two miles north of Titonka, had just inished threshing 160 oats for Helmer Bros. acres when guests of John and the Walter Sunday dinner Browns, Britt, Barrs, south of Algona, were Sunday callers at the same home. * * * * We had a short visit Saturday with C .F. Lauden, who lives six miles west of Algona on the paving, and he remarked that the Advance must have, a large circulation, for since a story appeared about his potatoes and cucumbers he had had more business than he than 50 bushels to the acre." • * * • Pauline and Howard Rutledge, o Algona, spent several days recently which' w 'th their grandparents, the likcTo'id times"" though we Charles Rutledges, near the Good ialled last week Wednesday. Tb yield was about 22 bushels to the acre. The Franzens own a thresh ng machine, and they had eigh lobs this season in their neighbor hood. They charge 2c a bushel am furnished fuel. They "wanted ti 5ive the boys a break," is the way Henry expressed it. Now that they are through with the run they will do some odd jobs which have been accumulating around- home while they were away, and their women are planning a vacation from doing the chores nights. * • * • Earl Miller, Cresco farmer, three miles south of Algona, suffered a painful accident last week Tuesday while he was helping thresh at Clarence Rochleau's. A barley beard lodged in his right eye, and it was necessary to take him to Doctor Janse to have it removed. He wore his eye bandaged for a day or so afterwards, but is all right again. * * * * Irvin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Laabs, near Lone Rock, came home last week Tuesday from a successful month on the road, in which he traveled for a publishing company, covering the Dakotas and Ne- could take care of. He wanted to know whether the Advance even went as far as Sioux City, for people from there had come for potatoes. His potatoes, he said, were ••"•^^••^^•••^^••^•iHi Beer 24 Bottle Case $2 Joe Bloom jraska. He also visited He says the Platte river can remember still farther back, when houses were used. Small boys used to sit on the dais in the center of the ring to keep the horses!";™ 3 Hope church. Farmers along the been hearing Milwaukee distressing movhiK That's getting o be a bawls ° f starved cattle whlch are mount,, inais geumt to OB a j,oir,o- oi,;™ nr i f^ nm *v,n r>ai™+ao tn long time ago now. « • • • C. R. Lyons, who lives on the second farm straight south of Elmore, across the line in Iowa, had being shipped from the Dakotas to points east. Last Thursday 60 carloads halted briefly at the Milwaukee depot, and the bawls could be heard as far as within a block last Thursday, and he had a load of had plenty of dry weather our livestock hasn't suffered as yet. Perthe oats ready to take to the elevator. Rnv in.r that "Towa is ,..,. „ _, .„ u. E ^.£ sr^r^s^ilEHSS a and in north Iowa this year at that. jraska is dry, and trees have lost all their leaves and many are dead. • * * * We called Saturday on Theo. Abbas, who farms 160 acres belonging to the Collins Loan company, Cedar Rapids last Saturday. He lives six miles east of Bancroft, and he had just finished threshing 6( acres of oats which went around 20 bushels an acre. Mr. Abbas is milking eight Holsteins. The family formerly lived on the Henry Jensen farm, near Lakota. Mr. and . n menfs plans or the'spirit of the amongthe best we have seen, and "«*• « ™ •»' corn-hog program, and the practice | the yield was 35 bushels *" tv , 0 i we live in lowa, is being condemned as "chiseling." acre to the The landlord is considered entitled to his share of the rents on the basis of the rest of the lease, but no more. The AAA authorities may be asked to rule on cases of this kind. Rumpus in Hancock on Indemnity Levy A representative of the state agricultural department and the Hancock board of supervisors locked horns last week Monday on this year's levy for t. b. eradication in .cattle. The board has $7200 in the Fenton, Aug. 15—The county 4-H ! fund an d didn't want to make a girls will hold their annual !] evV| but the law says there must Achievement Day is ' Tomorrow: 4-H Girls Achievement day this week Friday at the Bancroft public schoolhouse. A demonstration team and an ex- exhibit of food canned by the girls, to represent Kossuth at the state fair will be chosen. A contest comprising 13 demonstrations will begin at'8:30 Friday morning and continue all day. The Fenton For- was Kossuth read It wards will demonstrate "making ago . fruit drinks from canned fruit juices. The attendance of the public is invited. Helen Swinney, of the Ames extension service, will judge exhibits and demonstrations. be a levy of not more than three- fourths of a mill, and the department wanted a half mill. The board finally said it would levy one- eighth of a mill, but a telephone message later from Des Moines said the department would stick for one-fourth mill. What the board would do was still unsettled a week and 1 Quoted, /bat southern "ie most because, Hogs are Dying of Bleeding Neuritis The Titonka Topic reported last week that Ben U. Meyer, of German township, had lost 15 out of 75 hogs from bleeding neuritis, and that 30 others were sick. Asked about this disease Monday, Dr. L. W. Fox, Algona, said it was an infection for which no cure had been Found, and that as a rule hogs affected with it die. There is some comfort this year for farmers who lose hogs, for under the corn-hog contract they will get $5 a head on three-fourths of their 1932-33 average whether the hogs live or not. Gets Corn-Hog Check. Last week's Swea City Herald reported that Henry Myhr, manager .of the Northern Lumber Co. yard, had received a corn-hog checjt as landlord of a Missouri farm. The Herald said the paper used for the check was extremely brittle and that the holder is warned not to fold it. occurred been nothing more than as inevitable, in carrying out such a great prorgam, Mr. Clayton thinks, and he floes not believe that there is be any unreasonable or unnec- delay in waking payments. Bobby Keith, 3-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Keith, Plum Creek, has been suffering a severe attack of asthma. His elder sister Katherine left last week-end for a week with relatives in Wisconsin, going with her grandparents, the L. W. Keiths, Algona, and also her great-grandfather, E. P. Keith, also Algona. * » » * We called last week Tuesday on Herman Franzen, who farms 160 acres a mile north and three miles east of Titonka. He had just finished threshing 60 acres of oats, and the yield was some 33 bushels to the acre. Herman has ten acres Chicago, in Ne- LEST YOU FORGET Extra Special! SAYURDAY, AUGUST 18 ANNEX GHRISOHILLES & HERBST Beginning at 3 o'clock sharp on Saturday afternoon am until all are sold, we offer 200 prize bargain boxes containing valuable merchandise, worth many times whai we are offering them for, at two small prices— lOc 25c Jensen to Appeal Hog Contract Cut J .H. Jensen, of the Bull Moose Ranch, Seneca township, was an Algona visitor Friday, and appeared before the township corn- hog chairmen to enter complaint against his hog allotment no change in his contract was allowed, and Mr. Jensen said he might appeal to the state commit- Mr. Jensen is a former Kos- renresentative, and he has tee. suth sutn renresenianvo, u uu .- ,„ been a Seneca farmer more than 20 re- and years. . Corn Shipments Heavy. The News-World at Wesley ports that between July 18 August 2 the Wesley farmers elevator shipped 64 cars of corn and three cars of oats. Prices ranged ?om 50c to 57c for corn The total of corn shipments exceeded 100,000 bushels. Neighbor's Oats Threshed. Fenton, Aug. 15-A week ago l-ist Thursday neighbors and other riends of Richard Hengel gathered at his home and finished his fhreshing He is gradually improving from serious sickness. St. Joe Formers Shell. <3t Toe Aug. 15—So many farm- »''?H?rK°»r. i .s bad to wait their turn. KOSSUTH FAIR SEPT. 3-7—Algona m *^ * mm 3 days horseracing, 1 day auto baseball every day unning 250 bushels to the acre; e also said the recent rains would elp his cucumbers. The weather efore had been pretty hot and dry a good cucumber crop. This he will have cucumbers for ale. + * * * Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Anderson, a ille south and a half mile west of linore, are happy over a new boy, orn July 20, named Reynold Mel- n. This is the first child. Elmer irms 160 acres, and he reports his its and barley extra good. He has threshing machine, with which e does the neighborhood work, and he said he had a week's work 5 yet before he would finish the run.- That was last week Monday, and he is doubtless done now. • • * * Louis Orimmelman, five miles northeast of Elmore, was cleaning up straw which had blown over his stack when we called on him last' week Wednesday. He had a find stack, and he said he believed It' was the best he had ever had. The straw he was cleaning up was be-< Ing put into the barn. He uses four light chains for straw-slings. This works the best of anything he has ever used for a short straw-sling* Public Auction Friday, August 17th COMMENCING AT 12:30 O'CLOCK Three miles east and one-half mile north of Livermore, on road No. 222. Three miles south and one and one-half miles west of Lu Verne, on road No. 222 known as the L. E. Trauger farm. 450 Head of Livestock described as follows:' 29 Aberdeen Angus cows with calves by sides. 50 Hereford cows with calves by side, from 3 to- 7 yrs. old; 75 head of 500-lb. Hereford heifers and steers;' 40 head of Shorthorn steers, wt. 500 Ibs.; 30 head of 650-lb. heifers; 25 head of calves. 300 Feeding Pigs, vaccinated, weight 60 to 90 Ibs. TERMS—Cash, or make arrangements with clerk day before sale at farm. No property to be removed until settled for. Farm Credit Co. Owner A. P. BECK, Clerk ' V. H, WEIRHEIM, Auct. GUY R. SMITH, Manager. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin races. 12 professionals in VAUDEVILLE TWICE DAILY and 21 ADDITIONAL PEOPLE IN NIGHT SHOW TWO DAY EXTRA "MINE" State Fair Kids ELEPHANT Tuesday, Children's Day, and Wednesday Big Farm Machinery Show LIVESTOCK SHOW 4-H CLUB SHOW BOY'S CALF CLUB 4-H DAIRY CLUB WOMAN'S EXPOSITION COMMERCIAL SHOW DANCING to RAY KEYES AND HIS ROYAL AMBASSADORS Midway Filled With Concessions SEASON TICKETS ONLY $1 AUTOMOBILES FREE! 120 Acre at Referee's Sale also House and Lot in Whittemore Lots 9 and 10, block 10, Original Town of Whittemore. '•''~ ! '' Saturday, Aug. 1 8 | East door of Courthouse, 10 a. m* | Improved farm, house, barn, and outbuildings EI^ NWy± and SW 1 ^ NEi/4 Sec. 27, Twp. 94, Range 28, zy z miles west and iy 2 mile north, of Lu Verne. TERMS: Farm $1,000 cash, balance March 1, 1935 . Possession March 1, 1935. Whittemore house, $100 cash, balance on delivery of deed. G. W. Stillman Referee *• lllllllUlllllHllllillllllllllllllllllllllllltttUIIIIUIHlllllllllinilllll

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