Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Dakota County herald. (Dakota City, Neb.) 1891-1965 | View Entire Issue (March 16, 1922)
Powered by OpenONI
. "!ti r
DAKOTA COUNTY HERAIip
flIJPItl WniWlinXT1lwii' mi lili niii.i.mm.iiiii miiih...-. n 1 1 V " Tul I III I 'II BMIIHWM
KiiW.i ,u'Mk "- yi,. 1 1 ...- -i ,V-.--;;; riiwjiii.'i.y-i-i" 'ff.TtJii "in 'w'-iZg
i'W i jn.itf'm,miimliy
i ". ,
6 pei cent Farnl Loans Every Kind
Wc mnkd Fodcrill Joint Stuck Land Bunk- Ifuurnrcr, s.n. Pri
vate Farm Loans with LOWEST Kates--i'UOMPTKST Jr. rvlce.
Insuraneo of nil kinds'und SAFE Investments lor jour t.rplus
funds. Call and see us.
KD T. KEARNEY, President FEDKHAL I'MNANCK COMPANY
G19 Davidson Bldg. Sioux City, .'ow.t
OMAHA DAILY AM) SUNDAY Dl -
Till: DAKOTA COUNTY II KHALI)
Send nr hand us your subscription
DAKOTA COUNTY HEKALD
DAKOTA COUNTY HERALD
JOHN II. HEAM, Publisher.
Entered as second class matter in
the Postoirice at Dakota City, Nobr.
iutiscrlptlon Price, S1.50 Per Year.
Telephone Nos, 43 ami 15.
tt(Tlcln1 Pancr or Dakota City ami
Issued Every Thursday Morning
Koteiirn Advcrti.iriK neprorntMive
LTLUL AM ERICAN I'lltSS AbSOCI ATION
WINTER WHEAT IN
Results of work with winter wheat
at four Agricultural Experiment Sta
tions are reported in Bulletin 1?0
now being distributed by the Nebras
ka; Agricultural College. The North
Platte and Scottsbluff stations are
in Nebraska rnd the Akron, Col., and
Ardmore, S. D., stations arc so near
the edges of Nebraska that Condi
tions there rue practically the same
ns' at the two Nebraska stations.
In tests of winter wheat varieties
at- North Platte and Akron, the most
nroinisiiif? varietv was Kanred. The
lowest average yields per acre, at all
stations, wero secured from contin-'
uous cropping. Good yields of wheat,
loiiowing corn, nave oecn secureu uui
all stations. . The highest yields per
acre have been those following sum
mer tillacc. Considering the- value
of ithe corn crap and the low cost of
production, ihe most valuable yields
-of 'wheat have been those following
' Many of the winter Avhoat prob
lems of western Nebraska are dis
cussed fully in this bulletin, which
may be secured free from the Agri
cultural College, Lincoln
Nice Early Ohio Potatoes-'
r ? JULIUS LISCHKE,
'. '-.- Route 1, Dakota CJity, Nebr.
POTATO VARIETIES FOR
For eastern Nebraska conditions,
the Earley Ohio variety of potatoes
seems in past years to have given the
best returns, therefore it is best to
continue planting th's variety until
it ifi conclusively proven that some
. flthotC variety is better suited to oui
conditions, says the Agriculture Col
lege. But it makes a difference un
der what conditions potatoes have
' lieeiiy grown us, to whether they are
good for seed.6r not;. Potatoes grown
.".locally under clean' cultivation are
not suitable for s.ted, especially not
if they wero produced during a hot
lry season. It has been demonstra-
' ted time and time again that this
type of ceed will yield 20 t630
'less than where good northers or
f western seed is planted. Conditions
in the Hed River Valley and in the
northwest Nebraska are much more
favorable for the proper development
of potatoes that have the vigor and
vitality to produce good yields. Then
if the' patch is mulched with straw
this, year, the potatoes grown can. be
used next ye..r for seed as they will
be -practically as good for seed as
those from the Red River Valley or
Northwest JSebraska. Urfder the
straw, the temperature is cool and
the potatoes retain their natural vi
' F. E. MORRIS
i ; ' ALL AVORK (JUARANTEEI)
sA t . FOR ONE YEAR
f. " IN BLOCK NORTH OF THE
- - DAKOTA CITY, NERR.
Thn FM K? AT HOME EXPECT YOU
Hie rULftO rOTElX'EM ALL. ABOUT
Exhilarating BUSLESKami VflUDEUlLLE
SuceMwtyt Filled willil'rettyGirU, I'nnnyClon
Gort-out Uuuipafe. llrilliont Hccdio hiivlronmrnl.
MATINEE DAILY, 2:1G; EVNGS B:30
CVnRYBODY GOES: ACK ANYDODY
.ways Uio Blzsest and Best Show West o t Chlcas j
i JUJRPEE'S ANNUAL
I The Leading American -Seed Cat
j ulog, will be Mailed to you free.
i Write for your coj)y today.
is. it. uah in: it
FuiKH-al Director ami
f' Liu:. .Assistant Motor j:. ,:-.w
" Tolephones 50. Day? ' Homer
" ft Central, Nlght.-
Hot It One Year
and wo will mnU It in for you
Dakota City, Nebraska
LOCAL NEWS -IT KM 8
THURSDAY, Mifhcil 16, 1922
The Herald, S1.G0 per year
John Jcssen was down frcm
bard Monday on business.
Mrf. Earl Frederick ie Buffering
with a case, of -blood poison in her
Mrs. Chp.s. Becrmnnn's pacnts, Mr.
and Mrs. McDowell, will occupy the
George Boals farm.
Miss Dottie Cain was home from
the Wayne Nounal Saturday nnd Sun
day for a visit at home. "
Walter Snyder hr.s been laid up for
several days with an abce. on his
shoulder, which required lancing.
Deputy Sheriff Melford Lothrop
took Mrs- Mne Kelley of South Sioux
Jitv to the Norfolk asylum Tuesday.
The ice has broken up in the river
at this place, and the channel has
been running full of ice for several
Joe Lcedom . and Andv Anderson,
Commissioner Anderson of
Hubbard precinct, began woikontbe
'state highway with tractor and drag
Madious G. Learner took a bad fall
while doing his chores Saturday and
dislocated his shoulder. He was tak
en to a Sioux City hospital to have it
put in place.
Threo candidates, by petition, have
filed for the office of village trustees,
o be voted on at tho spring election
to be held Tuesday, April 4th. They
are: Will H. Orr, Waltec E. Miller
and George Barnett.
Stott Neiswanger has purchased
the Mrs. Esther Harden residence,
now occupied by Mr. and Mrs. H. R.
Greer, and akes possession by May
1st. Mr, Greer is planning on build
ing if he can find a suitable location.
'T.cO? Garnorr' an" (old tiineresf3entr;
of Dakota county, died March 4th, at
his homo in Whitney, Nob., at the
3ge of 84 years. He is survived by
two sisters, Mrs. Harriet Bodenbend
ar, of Salem, and Mrs. B. Page, of
Omaha. His wife died last October.
A call has been nested, for a caucus
this (Thursday) evening for the
mrpose of nominating candidates for
school trustee, to be voted on at the
city election to be held April 4th.
If you are interested in the schools,
come to the caucus at the school
house at 7:30 p. m.
Chas. Voss, from west of Homer,
topped the Sioux City cattle market
again, with n bunch of twelve head
of hereford steers of his own raising
and feeding, on Tuesday of this week.
He rccefved S8.50 for the shipment,
which averaged 1,097. Mr. Voss has
a habit of topping the market every
vear with his stuff.
John Hoover of South Sioux City,
vas bound over to the district court
at Pender, Neb., Wednesday of last
veek for the 'robbery of tne Horak
Bros, store t Winnebago. Ho was
arrested at South Sioux City with
some of the stolen goods in his pos
session. SeveraLpalrs of shoes, iden
tified as those stolen from the. S, A.
Stinson store here several weeks ago,
werev among the loot recovered, ac
cording to reports from police head
quarters in Sioux City.
Peter &hatka, charged with assault
ing Mrs. Emma Brienzo, of South
Sioux "City, with intent to do groat
bodily injury (in other words, threat
ening to shoot her with a double
barrelled shot gun) dee'ded to plead
jjuilty to the charge and was taken
before Judgo Guy T. Graves at Har
tington, Neb., last Thursday where ho
entered it plea of guilty, and was
given a penitentiary sentence of from
1 to 2 years. From Hartington ho
was taken to Lincoln and turned over
to the warden at the penitentiary.
Joseph Jones, son of Mr. and Mrs.
I. Jones of this place, died in a
Sioux City hospital last Friday from
tho effects of an Injury to his head
received while skating a week before.
The wound Locarno Infected and ho
was taken to the hospital Wednesday
of last week for treatment, but his
iystcm could not overcome the effects
if the injury. Joe was bornJiere on
June 1, 1911, and was a bright, indus
trious lad in his school and other
work. Fungal services wore held
Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock, from
the wejjtcott undertaking parlors in
SiouX City. Burial was in a Sioux
In a letter from Chas. .0. Johnson,
who recently moved with his family
to Argusville, N. D., ho orders his
Herald chanued to that address, and
idds: "We have lots of snow up here,
but it is going fast and If it keeps
on going like it is now, wo will he
able to start seeding next month.
vVe aro going to put in 60 acres of
potatoes and tne Dalanco In small
co'uin, We ne just threo miles from
town, and have neighbors ono quar
ter of a mile from us. Tell Herman
nt that tho town where wo live Is
whero we stopped for water when wo
WANTMD WeahlORi, to do nthomb,1
Mr. 0, A, Darnell, UttkflU City.
llrbffl thfc nppoftt-anco of numirourt
lobblhs one cnii feel assured (hat
spring Is j'lot f'tr- off.
ik iu Af tiu i tv..iw.
welcomed an 11 pound boy io lltot'r u.MJtI!lc,V!tSVy ,rVirlf! wi" h. J11
home Sunday morning. J l,'e .1,u,V1,ng. ""V vacated v
, , , the Nebrr.ska State bank at South
Herman Lbcl .returned f r. m a Sfoux'Citv at 1:310 p. m., Frldav Mrtr.
Sioux City hospital last week, whore i7tli. The purpose of thii meeting
he had beenfor treatment. H to discuss plans for truck growers
A fine baby boy was born WedncMt" sell their produce directly to con
day of last week to Mr. and Mrs ."J""' n"( thus ollmlnnto a large
Fred Lahrs, living east of Leeds, la. lcticn of tho expense of the middle
' . map. This should -prove pccfila'uc
Suvu Uio r.ts Sf March 3icf. and jn hnth Mm irrower and tho consumer.
.1111 (II U .1113 .1I11ILU1I U. 1 VPI I'll
come and enjoy an old lashlonctl cv - .
ening anu suj)per ac xne ai. ii. cnurcn
II. nml Mo rnnl Tjxl..! l.nCn
ill. 1.11V. .111... A..U. I1IIIIIVI 111. I
iHirchascd tho Mrs. Hurt residence
now occupied by the Todd family, as
The Knowlton & Manning itcre in
South Sioux City was visited by.bVr.
glars Monday night and about $11)0
worth of goods were taken.
Fire destroyed a residence in the
north port of South Sioux City Sat-
urday afternoon. The house was oc-
cupicd by a family named Kolley.
IT m i pi ii ii
Harness oiled, $1 per set; and. all
6thcr harness repairing at pre-war
prices. Prompt service and the best
of workmanship. Hans Knudsen,
Jackson, Nebraska. .
Larry Smith and wife have moved
into the telephone exchango build-
ing. Mr. Smith is assisting Mr.
Forrest in looking after tho South
Sioux City plant.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Miller en
tertained a number of guest Wed
nesday evening in honor of Mr. and
Mrs.' Mell A. Schmied, wno' expect to
depart on a western trip imt Mon
E. O. Eggenbcrger, editor of the
Mail, has entered the mayoralty race
in South Sioux City. Mr. Eggen
berger is amply qualified for the of
fice, and stands a mighty good show
of being elected.
COUNTY SCHOOL NOTES
W. E. VOSS, Superintendent
We have well entered the season
when teachers are seeking Eclioob
for next fall, and mindful parents
and school ooards are Watchfully so-
lecting tho teachers who are best fit-
ted for their schools. "Each teacher
has her reason for wanting to teach,
while the parents and school boards
are wondering what each reason is
and whether it takes the equitable
interests of the schools into considcra-
tion. Is it because sho has friends
or relatives who wiihl nui iu itntii;
Is it because teaching is an employ
ment easily drifted into for her that
will afford extra spending money Or
a living.' H it necause tne circum
stances in many schools permit her o
"to get by" with giving le3s time, .
hard work, rnd responsibility than ,
would be required of .her in olhyA0).
prdfeifslons JI''po3ttl08?,, "Djcs vshof y
see that the supervision over teach-
ers is often such that she may do o
about as she pleases and carry out a
program of enjoyment thrt .teems a
with falderal, though it unfits her for o
teaching? Or, is her leading motive J
for teaching supported by the fact 0
that she loves children, and wants to o
do her bit of good for them and for -her
country by choosing to teach?
Then, is her love and desire to render
such' intrinsic service sufficiently
backed by good health, sustained do-
termination, and ample tra'ning to o
carry out her year's plans to a happy
conclusion? These are some of tho 0
thinirs that enter Into the c?nsidera-
tions of those who have children to
send to school.
They, as well as the tax-payers,
know that they are maintaining the
schools for the sole benefit of the
children, and that they want real
teachers for them. They wish to
avoid those persons who have, arrang
ed to have themselves classified as
teachers and who look upon schools
as institutions to be farmed out for
themselves primarily. They fear the
imposter and the drone. They are
afraid that such will succeed in pass
ing themselves off to them as good
teachers. They hardly know what to
do to assure themselves tho benefits.
of a good school for their children
and reasonable returns on their
school taxes. It usually ends up ing
offering a low wage for teachers for
self-protection in a measure. This
hurts the wages of all kinds of teach-
ers. A way must be found to assure
satisfactory teachers lor pttrons to
choose from, and to eliminate tho
others. If but all the pe.oond who
do not really care to aspliv to be
worthy -teachers would get out and
keep out of the profession, it would
be no time at all until teachors
would get proper wage3 with as little
question as members of other profes-
sions get their rich fees. I know
that almost ri:y tax-payer is willing
to pay move school taxes than he can
tn a sense afford when the teacher
will deliver him value received for
money. A fine example of this may
uo found In the school district con
taining Dakota City. There the
teachers averago over fifty hours per
week of service in preparing for
their classes and in teaching with
such wholo-harted interest and a
success that brings pleasing express
ions from the tax-payers and parents
when tho school is mentioned. What
tho teachers at Dakota City have done
others can do and feel well rewarded
for their efforts.
S. C. Whito Leghorn hatching eggs
from excellent layers, $4.00 per 100.
Farm call. HANSEN BROS.,
Betting JCggs for Snlo
Setting eggs for snlo from heavy
laying single comb While Leghorns,
7Cc per setting of 1C, or $1.50 per
hundred. l-oundatjon stock ffom
Stato College Poultry Farm.
Mrs. Dan F. Sheohan, Emerson, Nub.
THE HERALD FOJt NEWS
Fni'iil lllil't'iiu Fluid Note
C It. Young, bounty Agent
A ,hPetinR (
1 vegVla'ble imrUot
thoc solllhg fruits on
'.. .. ... . '... .. . .
- MiJ. Giv rge I. Bocmcr n mnrkctmR
Epcff'nM'4 who hai studied this clans
of .nnrkots will addrc?? tho meeting.
It is planned to inclutle in this or-
, , ,
Rrnlzntan not only
but those from Iowa as well. All
leisons intere'jted fn marketing gar
den produce or fruit are urged to
C ndc'orablc interest isbeingMiown
by potato growers r.s to the prospects
for-an increed acreage of potatoes
for the yonr 1022. In answer to a
letter en this subject, Mr. H. O. Wer
nor, asod to ko.tlcul'uraliit, estim-
ate3 that the shipment of early pata-
ocs , f th ,dd, f notiSep.
tcm,Je1 , wct!t,.ui Nebraska may
t,ou,,,e Inst tnVs movement. How-
cve,.( lhu ,ato polnto crop ho only
places at 10 over tho3c of last
year. Mr. .itliur T. Evans, writing
for the Agronomv depaVtmcnt of the
South Dakota Collrge of Agriculture,
places the vield of potatoes thjs year
i for his state at between 52,000 and
oo.iviu uusutMH. ljusi yuiir s crun
amouhted to 52,000 bushels.
The Omadi Farm Bureau will hold
a social as t' eir regular monthly
meeting on Friday evening of this
week. Mr. George R. Roomer will
e-jve one of
nlong tho line of co-operativo mar
Kellng. A splendid tti
mo is expected.
CONSIDER THE DAIRY COW
Consider the dairy cow,. she is the
mother of nrnsnerltv: treat her with
0 . the respect ami consideration that is
, Jier due. for literally bpeaking from
. lier do great blessings flow. Feed
, her well that the may give you bouli-
tonus return and shelter her from
winter's biting blasts and summer's
scorching heat. Drive her not with
n cudgel or n brick-bat nor kick and
shove her in her stall. Meek Is her
manner and great is her desire and,
power to do much good. See that
she llvelh in cleanly quarters and
"keep from hrr immediate presence all
filth and barnyard, waste that she
jllay reward you with a fluid sweet
rmj clean In life-giving elements,
Her's is n great power for good and
ahvavs will the reward him that doth
rrc unto her the maximum of care
niA nltnntir.n fTnnRirlnr 1ho (lnirv
cw -she is worth consideration. ll,
E. Junf, Montana.
Owing to the fnct that the place I nm on was sold, I am forced to quit farming nnd will sell at pub
lic auction on the ranch known aH vhe Malloy place, 4 miles east of Homer and 7 miles south of
Dakota City, Neb., the following property, to-wit:
ThursdV Mar. 2 3
Free Lunch at 11 o'clock.
18 head of Horses
1 team mnros, 0 nnd 8 yenrs old, weight 3100; 1 pnfr of Rrny colts
KelJinirs, 3 unci 4 years old, wt. 1100; 2 saddle horses, 1 black mnre
smooth mouth, wt. 2400; 1 span 3 year old mules; 1 span 3 year old
old hrire mulea, and one yearling mule,
23 head &f Cattle
Home good Milk Cows and two Calves
1 000 bu. corn in crib. 20 bu. seed rye. 40 tons alfalfa
HW WWIIIIWWWWMiWMMMMWWMMMMMMMWMMWWWMWiMlW II !! Ml iiMWaWMMMI lllMIIWlll !!!
Farm Machinery, Etc.
1 Dempster hoy stacker, 2 Left sweeps, 1 McCormick mower, 1 McCormick ruko, 25 bales hay ties,
100 ft, hay fork rope, 1 set of hay slings, 2 harpoon hny forks, 1 Western reel listor, 1 Canton lister,
1 John Deoro 2-row cultivator, 1 Canton 2 row cultivator, 2 Molino riding cultlvutors, 1 disc culti
vator, 1 Trip spring Canton cultivator, 1 corn planter, 1 buzz sa, 1 endgato seeder, 1 sulky plow, 3
lumber wagons, 1 hny rack, 1 top buggy, one 8-horso II. B. ongino, ono M-incn Ease gang plow, 4 seta
work harness, ono 8-foot wood witter tank, one 14-ft. wood water tank, 1 pump jack, 1 galvanized tank,
and many othor articles too numorous to mention,
"TKK.MK Sums of $10 and under, cash; over that I'mount 9 months' time
' on approved security at 10 Interest,
. Cols. QKQPM and KELLEY,
Specials for Saturday, Mar. 18
Men's heavy or ifht work Shoo, (now goods) ji, $51.00 -
Boys' A-l Shoos, -slues 9, 9J, 10,'lO.J- : . .-. .-..:. . .$2.00
Former Price $3.0Q.Jaiyl,-$3.ipq;.r:
Women's $4.00 to $5.00 Shoos; at . fS ??i '....'.. $1.08
. frice Dress Ginghams, per yard ; V. . . .0e
f, lbs. very fine Mixed Candy for . ; .......... .25c.
2 Pkgs, Excelsior Dates . 'i,c
1 Pound Peanut Butter" ,...,,.'... .....'.. .Mm'
1 Pound 40 to 50 Prunes .,.!.... . . :e: ... . . ?. . . . iRc
2 Pkgs. Post Toasties .-.v. 'W'. -v. . iy !50c
G Cans Grimes Canned Corn ; . . . .p .file
1 Gallon White Karo . .". !.;.;. . .'. B:Je
. Fresh Fruit nml, Vegetables of nil Kinds
for Snturdny's Trndo
Dr. Koch's Goods, are still
on the Market
PKI'PKtt 0c PKlt POUND.
ALL (JF THE KOCH'S GOODS CAN BE OBTAINED AT MY HOME
IN SOUTH SIOUX CITY, ONE BLOCK WEST OF END OF -CAR
E. J. GALOCK, Salesman
Sule Commences Immediately After Lunch
1IKST HAIIK VANir.LA, $1.10
4 years old, vt. 110d; 1 pftir Imy
3 years old; 1 span of mules,
horse mules; 1 span 2 and 3 year
16 head f Hogs
One Male ifbg and 15 Brood Sows
, SECURITY STATE BANtf, Clerk.
a !. ;
v . l
were up hero lost fall. Give my re'
garas to an tne iqiks,
'5.. . S' -,:'- ' . '. . '. T
-"fn . rr.