The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 7, 1933 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, December 7, 1933
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Page 9
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The Algona Upper DOS Moines, Algona, Iowa, Dec. 7, 1933 Kossuth Corn Sealing, 45 Cent Corn Aid to Holiday Spirits Here H.J. BODE EXPLAINS SETUP OF COUNTY WAREHOUSE BOARD Matt Hilbert, Prank Besten- lehner Get First Kossuth Corn Loans BANKS REPORT BRISK BUSINESS Kossuth county was humming with unusual activity thia week, as the first loans under the corn sealing plan of the administration were going into ef- Ject, Street corners In Algona were •Mve with people all during the week, and banks in all sections reported a brisk business In the payment of money In return for the warehouse receipts. Other early loans taken car e of at the Iowa State Bank here, Monday and Tuesday, were as follows: Vlpond Bros., Algona 2044 Bus. M. L. Honey, Irvington—2500 Bus. A. E. Clayton, Algona—3708 Bos. John Reding, Bode—2700 Bos. Wermersen & Hilbert, LuVerne 3200 Bus. John C. Griese, Lakota— 908 Bus. Theo. Hilbert, Bode 1300 Bus. Cost Sanftner, Swea C.—1400 bus Matt Hilbert of Riverdale township was the first Kossuth county farmer to receive a loan. Matt had 1200 bushels of corn sealed, and received as a result $640. The sealing took place Saturday. Another early sealing took Place at Frank Bestenlehner's farm In Plum Creek township where 3500 bushels were sealed, netting Prank $1575 In cash. H. J. Bode, secretary-treasurer of the Kossuth County Warehousing Board, made public the following statement Tuesday afternoon, in response to many inqurles regarding corn loans and sealing. His statement follows: "As everyone Is anxious to know the particulars regarding the warehousing of corn at 45 cents, 1 am giving some facts as follows. Monday morning we received a supply of blank Producers notes that must accompany the warehouse receipt that will be Issued to borrowers. These blanks are now hi the hands of the seven sealers of the county. "We have also supplied the sealers with blank waivers which some may need to complete their loan. See Sealer First "In applying for a loan take the matter up with sealer In your district. Decide approximately how much corn you are going to seal. Remember the guarantee of title rests with you. Therefore, if there are any Hens or Just claims against the crib of corn, get In touch with the Hen holder and get his signature on the producers' note and the waivers that the sealer will demand. If the Hen 'holders wish a part of the proceeds of the loan a practical way to have him do Is to write to the bank that you are going to (have handle the payment of your warehouse re- THE GENERAL HOSPITAL 308 South Harlan, Algona Ambulance Service Phone 187 Major and Minor Surgery Obstetrics rhennogenlc Treatments and Rect al Treatments. X-Ray W. D. Andrews, D. O., General Surgeon E. H. Phillips, D. O., Garner S. W. Meyer, D. O., Fenton W. L. Tyndal, D. O., Woden K. R. Rogers, D. O., Britt. B. E. Poundstone, D. O. Bode T. S. Clark, D. O., Bradgate R. L. Nelson, D. O., Humboldt P. E. Walley, D. O., Corwith. Florence Longhenry, R. N., Superintendent of Nurses. KOSSUTH FARMS AND FOLKS WU1 Harris, Farm Editor The corn-hog program is In full swing. Wholehearted cooperation is the order of the day. Most of us are fed up on iepresslon. The New Deal is becoming a reality for the farmer who has borne the brunt of the recovery program to date. Now it's the farmers' turn. Let's take advantage of wn , Harrt our opportunities. ""' Ham * Many loans have been granted already In Kossuth county—the ready cash Is mighty handy for paying bills and straightening old accounts. It carries hope and new strength to the struggling farmer. Some farmers, I know, will be unable to sign the agreement for reduction due to peculiar circumstances In their crop planning in recent years. This Is unfortunate, iut I believe these individuals will >eneflt eventually t>y cooperating with the recovery program wherever possible. Although party politics are present In the Recovery administration, ;he project must be seen as far more than a political maneuver and must Be seen as it really is—a tremendous I economic experiment, nation-wide In scope and world-wide in interest. —o— Stanley Gardner, lacking a tractor, bought an old car this fall, took off the body and hitched the chassis to his corn picker. The old machine had a world of power ease. handled the picker with Willie in St. Paul last week, I saw hundreds of unemployed on their way to work for Uncle Sam under the Recovery program after months and years of anxious Job-hunting. An encouraging eight to be sure. Ross Calhoun and Harry Alt repaired the cover on the Calhoun watering tank Tuesday. Ross, after much practice, now claims to be an expert "goose sticker. Mrs. Caffioun has valid claims to the title of "expert goose picker." It is with deep regret that we learn of the resignation of "Slim" Morrison from the county agent's post. "Slim" has been the friend of every Kossuth farmer since he took over the county agent work in November, 1928. We await with interest the appointment of a successor. Chris Alt and his boys put new rlnps in their tractor Tuesday. She's all .set now for a sawing bee. Give a Man Wearing Apparel and Give Him a Merry Xmas He'll be glad to get something to wear, whether he's "choosey" or easy to please, don't take a chance of disappointing him with something 'that won't be to his liking. We'll be glad to help you choose gifts at the price you want to pay. SHIRTS Soft collar attached with snug fitting cuffs. All colors. $1.29 $1.95 WINTER HOSIERY Wools in all weights, patterns and colors. Also silks, llsles and silk and wool. 25c 35c 50c TIES Gray stripes and other designs in pure ellk. Lined for wear. 50c $1,60 PAJAMAS Glover Pajamas-^a gift any man will appreciate. Large and roomy. $1.50 $4.95 ceipt and notify it to collect the agreed sum and deposit it to their account. When the matter of title and the question of storage is complete notify your sealer again and your loan can be completed. "The sealer has authority to charge an inspection fee of one dollar at the beginning of the procedure. This dollar he will either return to the borrower or a receipt for one dollar attached to the warehouse receipt which the borrower can redeem when the warehouse receipt is cashed. "The regular warehouse Charges of the Kossuth County Warehouse board will be one-half cent per bushel. This will be deducted by the bank cashing the warehouse receipt and deposited to the credit of the Warehouse board. "The Warehouse Board is primarily responsible for the general success of this warehousing move. All funds collected and disbursed will be reported to the Secretary of Agriculture. Expense Involved "No one can exactly determine Just what the exepnse of this warehousing will be. Therefore, the Kossuth County Warehouse Board No. 1-A levied the one-half cent per bushel, providing that such funds that are not needed will be refunded back to the borrower on the basis of bushels sealed. "While I am not at the present tune positive as to what all of the expense of the warehouse board will be, I do know that all the material used has to. be p*ld for when it arrives. That we are going to have some office expense and that we will have to pay the sealers. We have hired these sealers by the day and while they are bonded, they are responsible to the governmenl as to Judgment and to the Warehouse board for service and reports. Prom present indications, these sealers are going to be busy and producers wishing loans will do well to have patience and not Interfere with their work or take up more of their time than is necessary. The warehouse board wishes to express their apreciation for the fine cooperation we have had so far and while we had many more worthy applications for sealers we were instructed :o have a limited number. A great majority of the applications came in :oo late to be considered at the organization meeting «nd others were automatically ruled out by an age limit prescribed by the state." Kossuth county's seven districts and the corn sealers appointed to work in hem are as follows: A. H. Hundeby, Swea City, district on e_Eagle, Grant, Swea and Harrison townships. George Hagge, Ledyard, district two- Springfield, Hebron, Ledyard and Lincoln townships. E. R. Worley, Lakota, district three —Jtamsey, German, Portland and Buffalo townships. Philip Wander, Penton, district four —Seneca, Greenwood, Fenton and Burt :ownshlps. Second Death in 2 Weeks Blow to Whittemore Family Whlttemore: Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Montag were greatly shocked when they heard of the death of their daughter, Ann. she had not been sick and was fed at three o'clock and was found dead at 6:30. Her twin bro-' ther, Allen, was burled Nov. 24. She was three months old. Besides her sorrowing parents, she leaves one sister and two brothers. Funeral services were held at nine o'clock and burial was made hi the cemetery north of town Tuesday morning. Mrs. J. B. Butler spent Sunday with Mr. .and Mrs. E. J. Butler at Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Cullen and family visited relatives in Algona Sunday. MUFFLERS Light wools and silks for business and dress. Fancy patterns. Newest colors. 69c $1.60 $2.25 CHMT Pigskins, suedes, gloves. $1,65 lined $2.25 Many other useful gifts for Christmas. Madson & Hanson "The Home of Better Values," VWWWVWWWWUWtfWVWVWVVVWVVWVVVVWAVWWWV I toportant practice, Walter Vaudt, Whittemore, district five—Whittemore, Lotts Creek, Union and Cresco townships. Hugh Raney, Algona, district six— 'lum Creek, Irvington, Prairie and Wesley townships. Chester Schoby, Bode, district seven -Garfleld, Rlverdale, Sherman and LuVerne townships. The farm warehouse certificates are convertible into cash at the rate of 45 cents a bushels for each bushel of corn designated on the warehouse certificate. __ Algonian of Years Ago Dies in Illinois Mrs. John Dllts, a former Algona woman who will be best rememberel here as Luella Andruss, died Sunday, Nov. 19, at her home in Randolph, Iowa, following an illness of many months. She came to Kossuth county with her parents when she was three and lived here twenty-eight years, until her marriage to Mr. Dills. She was educated in the Algona schools and attended Iowa State Teachers' College. She taught several years before her marriage. Don Sylvester of Sioux City is spending a few days at the Wm. Higgins home. Ralph Bartlett and Ed Cullen were business callers at Mason City on Monday. The public school boys and girls will go to West Bend Tuesday evening to play basketball. Mrs. J. S. Cullen spent a few days in Emimetsburg and attended the funeral for Bridget Pagan. Mr. and Mrs. Oletus Oliver and family of Emmetsburgr spent Thanksgiv ing with Mrs. Alice Calry. Margaret Reding is a patient at the Mercy hospital at Fort Dodge, having submitted to a sinus operation. Mr. and Mrs. Quy Farrell and son, Edward spent the week end at the L. A. Page home at Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kajewski and family of New Rlchland, Minn., had a few day's visit with relatives here last week. Mr. and Mrs. John Stell, and Mrs. Gerald Ryan of Emmetsburg spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Hayes. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kuecker and family of Delaven, Minn., spent the week end visiting relatives and friends here. Dr. and Mrs. J. W. McCreery, and Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Dailey spent Thanksgiving alt the Jim McCreery borne at Fonda. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Oliver, Mrs. W. T. Oliver, Cletus Oliver and Alice Cairy spent Friday with Sister Mary Thomasine at Elkader. Chas. Ostwald has erected a new windmill on his farm north of town occupied by Ferdinand Ostwald. Frank EUbert did the work. St. Thomas Guild of Algona met on Thursday afternoon in honor of Father Louis Denninghoff at the Dr. H. , Woodward home. John Mosbach and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Connie Doyle and family pent Thanksgiving with Dr. and Mrs. L. A. Mosbach at Humboldt. Father Hyland and Dan Foley visited n Sioux City and from there went to Omaha to visit Mr. Foley's sisters, Sister Mary Cecelia and Sister Mary Dorothea. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Eisele and family of Blue Earth, Minn., spent Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Eisele. Mrs. Eisele and children remained for a longer visit. Alice Crowley of Milwaukee visited relatives and friends Friday. Saturday morning Mrs. Nell Farrell took her to her grandmtoher, Mrs. T. P. McGovern at Clear Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hansen, and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Oliver attended a farewell party at Cylinder Tuesday even- Ing in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Carmody, who are moving to Graettinger. The academy boys defeated Pocahontas boys Tuesday evening in a basketball game by a score of 27 to 11. The academy girls defeated the Poca- liontas girls by a score of 58 to 0. Graham from LuVerne refereed. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Cullen received word that a baby boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Steve Cole at Cedar Palls recently. The boy was named Gerald Edmund. Mrs. Cole was Kathleen Cullen before her marriage. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Walker and baby of Delaven, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Walker and family, Mr. and Roth of Iowa City with Mrs. Sadie Roth; Ruth Bnlgeman of Sheffield rlth Mr. and Mrs. Frank Balgeman; Mr. and Mrs. Marcus McCuster with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ford; Mary Eilza- jpth Elbert of Port Dodge and Miss Wagner of Mason City with Mrs. Ce- :ella Elbert; Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Sul- tvan and family of Ledyard with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Felder. Kenneth Marlow, 32, Lone Rock, Passes; Funeral on Friday Funeral services for Kenneth Marow, 32, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lemuel Marlow, Lone Rock folks, were held at the Presbyterian church at Burt, with Rev. Allen Wood of Good Hope officiating, Friday afternoon. Rev. 8. tf. Gladstone of Lone Rock preached ;he funeral sermon. Interment was in the Burt township cemetery. Kenneth Neil Marlow was born Dec. 14, 1901, and passed away at the home of his parents, on Nov. 29, 1933, after an illness of but seven days. He was the second of ten children, Olive, the first born having died in infancy. The deceased is survived by his parents, and all of his brothers and sisters, Loyd E., Jesse L., Elden J., Mary Ellen, Harold R., Marvin and Marvel, (twins), and Warren D., the youngest. All of the latter have remained at home except Jesse and Elden. Kenneth Is also survived by his aged grandfather, Ed Marlow of Burt and by many more distant relatives. At the time of his death he was farming a place east of Lone Rock and all his life has been spent in the region adjacent to his home. His circle of acquaintances to whom ho was known as "Doc" was large and his winning personality won friends to him without conscious effort on his part. The passing of this son, the first break in the family circle since the passing of the first child, is a source of deep sorrow to the bereaved parents and other relatives and excites the sincere sympathy of many friends. Among those present from out of town were Ben Marlow and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Marlow, Redfleld, S. D., James Sells, Fort Dodge, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Keith, Thor, Iowa. and Mrs. Victor Loebig of Wesley were Thanksgiving dinner guests of their daughter and sister, Mrs. Leonard Arndorfer. Mrs. F. W. Mulert, son Lawrence and daughters, Loretta and Delores of Claremont, Minn., drove down last week Monday and spent a few days with the former's mother, Mrs. Joe Rahm, ST. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Arndotfer entertained to dinner Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Venteicher and family and Elizabeth Pnefcs, Mrs. Rose Arndorfer and family, Mr. and Mrs. Leo C. Miller and family of Plum Creek and Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Fehr. Many on Honor Roll in Lone Rock School The following are those on the honor roll receiving 90 per cent: first grade— Helen Jer-sen, Wlllard Thompson and Jean Wilberg; second grade—Luella Ackerman, Eugenia Mae Hofius, Robert Marlow, Helen Schaumberg, Luverne Schroeder, and Betty Ann Sharp; third grade—Catherine Mae Householder; fourth grade—Maxlne Flaig, Dorothy Hobson; fifth grade—Doris Mae Blanchard, Lucille Genrich, Mary Jane Ho- fl'us, Dorothy Jensen, Wilma Marlow and June Rahn; sixth grade—Mary Ann Flalg, Wallace Hobson, Terrance Padgett, Viola Sprank, Juanlta Wegner; seventh grade—Bernard Genrich Betty Marlow, Arnold Rellly, and John Sprank; eighth grade—Jesse Blanchard Marian Jensen; ninth grade—Shirley Marlow; tenth grade—Helen Lewis, and Beryl Sanders; eleventh grade—Margaret Gladstone; twelfth grade—Ruby Cherland. Public Sale Riddle Sale Pavilion, Phone 79, Algona Saturday, Dec. 9 at 1:30 P. M. Sharp We are listing stuff every day and will not give a complete list for this sale, but we have the best offering of furniture that we have offered at any time, to be sold at public auction or private sale, including dining room sets, living room, Klnley piano, Singer sewing machine, buffets, tables and all kinds of chairs. International feed grinder and 2% horsepower engine, heating stoves and a few head of spring calves, also a number of head of other cattle and a number of boars of all breeds. Bring what you have to sell and be on hand to buy what you want TERMS—Cash. No property to be removed until settled for. C. 0. Riddle, Auctioneer ' Sale pavilon east of C. & N. W. depot. 1MB A well laundered shirt Does improve a man's appearance A neat appearance does count Scientific handling and the use of soft water and pure soap give a fresh, clean, distinctive appearance and add to the life of a shirt. The art of Ironing shirts has reached such a proficient stage that shirts are laundered to look like New. SEND US HIS SHIRTS The most fastidious man will be Satisfied. Kirsch Laundry Phone 267 ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••if ST. BENEDICT NEWS Mrs. Dilts Is survived by her husband, a son, Virgil, and a step-daughter, Mrs. Bernice Dilts of Spaulding. First Lutheran Church The Ladl£' SRjftwrt*tomorrow Mrs- »• p.^BJustrom^nd »"«? ?/, £' afternoon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. Allison. Mrs. Theodore Thomson will be the assisting hostess. This is the annual meeting, and the last one this year. Let's have a large turnout. The choir will practice at the par- and Lillian Heidenwlth of Whit- spent Thanksgiving at the J. E. Walker home. The teachers who spent Thanksgiving out of town were: Verna Emanuel at Webster City with relatives; Florence Lynch with her parents at Ce- Mrs. N. H. Raskopf has been ill the )ast four days. Mr. and Mrs. Al Rosenmeyer were Sunday afternoon visitors at the Henry Seller home. Miss Christine Eisenbarth of Algona pent Thanksgiving day with her sis- er, Mrs. E. P. Arndorfer. Mr. end Mrs. Lawrence Cink spent Thanksgiving day with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cink. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Green and family pent Sunday with the latter's par- :nts, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Immerfall. Mrs. Chas. Downs and son of Wesley were visitors at the J. O. Downs and J. H. Raskopf homes Sunday after- loon. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Venteicher and Jr. and Mrs. L. M. Arndorfer spent thanksgiving day with friends at Man- ato, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. George Cink and family of Wesley were Thanksgiving dinner uests of their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Grangenett. Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Huschka and family and Mrs. Anna Huschka drove to Bradford last week Tuesday and spent the day with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. John Loebig and Mr. Vega Cream Separator FOR SALE—one new circulating heater for coal and wood, one used coal circulating heater. Call at Dairy Pood Store.—W. J. Sigsbee. Known and used all over the world. Gets all the cream Easy to dean Durable, Efficient Low in Price High in Quality We are happy to announce that we have been appointed Algona's exclusive dealer for the famous Vega Separator. Sold on easy terms. See it. Bjustrom's WUVVWWWWWWW sonage on Friday evening at 8 o'clock. It is important for every member to be ciar Palls; Mildred Llndstrnm with her present parents at Albert City; Nettie Samlno Sunday School and Bible class next' at Emmetsburg with relatives. Sunday at 10 a. m. The Lord's Sup- I Among the Thanksgiving visitors here per will be celebrated next Sunday at were: Jim Fleming of Mason City at U a. m. the J. M. Fleming home; Helen Farsi The children of the Sunday School rell of Forest City with Mrs. Nell Far! will practice for the Christinas pro- rell; Mr- and Mrs. Walter Dullard of !! gram nest Sunday afternoon at 2:30. West Union with Mrs. Mary Erne; Let's have everyone present tor tWa.Mr- and Mrs. Joe Oliver of VillUca with M*. ana Mrs. w. T. Oliver; Uoyd Don't Spoil Your Contentment This Winter Get Quality COAL HERE AT LOWEST PRICES and be assured of warm comfort There's a difference in coal, just as there is a difference in everything else. Just any old kind of coal won't do. If you want comfort this winter. You've got to have a high quality selected coal—a coal that burns evenly, that leaves little ash. Then and only then will you get full value for your heating dollars. If you want that kind of coal call 308 today. Anderson Grain & Coal Co.

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