L. L. Freeman
Source: The Saint Paul Globe (MN) December 21, 1902; transcribed by Mary Kay Krogman
The following patents were issued this week to Minnesota and Dakota inventors, as reported by Williamson & Merchant, patent attorneys, 929-935 Guaranty building, Minneapolis, Minn.
L. L. Freeman, Kanaranzi, Minn., corn harvester and shocker.
G. N. Graves
Source: Sioux City Journal (Sioux City, IA) Sunday, August 11, 1895; transcribed by Mary Kay Krogman
G. N. Graves, formerly of Manson, has started the Steen, Minn., Hustler.
Mrs. William Funk
Source: Repository (Canton, OH) Sunday, August 28, 1949; transcribed by Mary Kay Krogman
NO HARM DONE
STEEN, Minn.-A tornado smashed through this town 16 years ago and took with it a good share of the William Funk home. Mrs. Funk lost her wedding ring. She has it back now, though. She turned it up as she dug in her garden. It was unharmed by 16 years in the ground.
Melvin T. Roeske
Source: The Thomson Review (IL) Aug. 20, 1925; transcribed by Mary Kay Krogman
NEW COUNTY AGENT
Melvin T. Roeske of Laverne, Rock County, Minn., has been selected by the directors of the county Farm Bureau as the next county agent, to succeed Mr. G. R. Bliss, whose resignation takes effect the first of October. Mr. Roeske was at the Argo-Farm picnic last Thursday and met a large number of Farm Bureau members and all were pleased with his appearance.
F. J. Schulte
Source: The Clarkfield Advocate, October 10, 1935. Transcribed by Jacob Alberti.
Dogs Chew Young Colt To Death
Luverne- A vicious attack by dogs proved fatal to a three months old colt on the F. J. Schulte farm in Clinton township last week. Mr. and Mrs. Schulte discovered the dead colt when they arose in the morning. It had been badly bitten and chewed around the legs but the most severe wounds were on the throat. The colt apparently bled to death after the attack. Several nights previous, dogs made an unsuccessful attempt to get into his herd of sheep, Mr. Schulte said. Future invasions of this kind, he promised, would be met with gunfire. The viciousness of the dogs is shown by the fact that they seldom make an attack on any kind of horse.
I. O. Tyler
Source: Weekly Republican-Traveler (Arkansas City, KS) January 6, 1888; transcribed by Mary Kay Krogman
Mrs. I. O. Tyler, of Beaver Creek, Rock county, Minn., desires to know the whereabouts of her husband, I. O. Tyler. He started for Oklahoma the last of July, in company with one George Bacon, who had been there two years ago and made some improvements, and was driven off last spring and was going back to wait for congress to act. Tyler was traveling with a team. He is a man 55 years old, about five feet nine inches tall, with gray hair, gray chin whiskers and mustache. Any one who can furnish Mrs. Tyler with any information, will confer a great favor upon her.