The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 7, 1957 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 17

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 7, 1957
Page 17
Start Free Trial

t« 1 ••*».. March 7,1957 HOSPITALS , i3-»Baby Julie K. Weber, Corwith, medical (expired); .Mrs Edward Blanchard, Lone Rock, medical. Fsb. 14 «"• Nattcy Newland, Whittemore, medical; Mrs Raymond Sassitian, ftenwick,' boy, 7-4^; Cathryn McGuire, Algona, T & A; Daniel McGuire, We Have AUROVIM and a tomplete supply of all CYANAMID products for your livestock and poultry, HAMILTON HATCHERY ALGONA - LU VERNE WESLEY Algofia, I 1 & A; Mrs Robert Skilling,' Algona, boy, 1-Qte; W. A. Dutton, Algona, medical; Michael W.. Arndorfer, Corwith; boarder; Mark A. Arndorfer, Corwith, boarder. Feb. IS — Mrs Harlan Harris, Algona, girl, 7-^; Delmar Plalhe, Bode, accident. Feb. 16 — Clem J. Elbert, Algona, surgery; Thomas R. Hoover, Algona, medical; Timothy R. Hoover, Algona, medical; Mrs We Have A Complete Supply of AUROVIM For Your Poultry WHITTEMORE HATCHERY * WHITTEMORE, IA. Edmund O'Brien, Whittemore, boy, 8-8'£. Feb. 17 — Joseph Loebach, Whittemore, medical; Mrs Victor Besch, Ottosen, surgery. Feb. 18 — Mrs Robert C. Diekmann, Algona, girl, 7-2; Baby boy Skilling, Algona, boarder; "Clifford D. Hoover, Burt, surgery. Feb. 19 — Cora Hansen, Sexton, accident; Mrs John Miller. Algona, girl, 7-4; Mrs William ROBINSON PRODUCE In Algona Has AUROVIM For Your Poultry Needs — Healthy Flocks Mean Greater Profits Newland, Whittemore, maternity Fred Nelson, Algona. medical; James Devine, Algona, surgery; Janan Ewoldt, Whittemore, medical. Feb. 19 — Mrs Russ Medin, Whittemore, medical. Feb. 20 — Mrs Donald Conrad.. Whittemore, boy, 9; Mrs John Carlson, Burt, boy, 9-2; Mrs Bernard Strcit, Algona, boy, 6-14. WE CARRY A COMPLETE SUPPLY OF AUROVIM FOR YOUR SWINE AND POULTRY CLOVER LEAF HATCHERY Algona, Iowa 9-10 LOCAtS Mr and Mrs Merle Chamberlain had as guests Monday the hitter's parents. Mr and Mrs Harry Chtisterisen of Humboldt. Mr and Mrs Ed Abbas were visited Saturday evening by the former's parents and sister, Mr and Mrs John Abbas and Betty arid Mr and Mrs Bob Ajcorn, of West Bend. Mrs Loreen Brown returned Saturday from Clarion where she had spent a week with her brother and sister-in-law, Mr and Mrs Holman Anderson. Mrs Anderson is convalescing from major surgery. Mr and Mrs Don Christensen were visited over the weekend by their son and daughter-in-law, Mr and Mrs Larry Christensen. Sunday the visitors and Mr and Mrs Christensen were dinner guests of Mr and Mrs Leonard Schmidt at Bode. Mrs Maude Nelson and her daughter Mrs Chester Schoby lave been visited by Mrs Schoby's twin sister Mrs DoVi Cash, )f Philadelphia, Pa., who flew from there to Fort Dodge where she was met by Mr_and Mrs Scho}y and Mrs Nelson. Mrs Cash is he former Vernice Nelson. 9 Join National Guard Here FLOCK OWNERS: This is the dangerous profit or loss period Start your emergency program right now to increase baby chick livability- and prevent egg slumps in laying flocks '**" '"••->\v£v -;£&$ "Keep 'em living" "Keep 'em laying" USE AUROVIM TO NAIL DOWN PROFITS YOU COULD EASILY LOSE! Right now is the time to start your emergency program with AUROVIM Poultry Formula containing AUREOMYCIN® Chlortetracycline and important vitamins. You are starting baby chicks and the problem is to keep them Hv« ing. And in your laying flock the seasonal bad weather stresses and diseases may cause costly egg slumps. AUROVIM starts your baby chicks right—reduces early mortality, increases liability, protects your poultry profits right from the start. When birds are "off-feed" and egg production drops due to chronic respiratory disease (CRP or air sac disease), blue comb, synovitis, changeable weather, moving or other stresses AUROVIM in the drink, ing water stops egg losses fasti Sick birds may go off feed — but they usually keep on drinking, fill their systems with AUREOMYCIN and potent vitamins — and keep eggs coming! The cost ? Just pennies per bird per month! Easy to use? Just mix AUROVIM in the drinking water—that'a allt Get AUROVIM today from your veterinarian, druggist, hatchery or feed dealer. For free literature write to AMERICAN CYANAMID COMPANY, FARM AND HOME DIVISION, NEW YORK 20, N, *, ACT NOW ! — get the highest possible rate of Hv. ability for your baby chicks and protect your laying flock against bad weather and disease. Nail down your poultry profits right now with AUROVIM I JSm L Containing AUREOMYCW and Vitamins POULTRY FORMULA Seven of the nine recruits who have signed for duty with Algona's National Guard unit, Battery B of the 194th field artillery battalion, during the past three Weeks, are shown above, being sworn in by Captain Del Carver, commanding officer. Besides Carver, who is on the left, are, left t> right, Charles E. Elbert, Homer K. Gregory, Efttl H. Ludwig, Perry E. Montgomery, Chet R. Cook, Jr., Lester L. Frieden and Robert L. Schmitt. All are from Algona, with the exception .of Ludwig, who is from Whittemore, and Frieden, West Bend. Bernard P. Kramer and James L. Sparks, Algona, were not present when the picture was taken. Recruitment day was Saturday, Feb. 23, which climaxed a drive for recruits which ran from Feb. 1. The nine new recruits gives the local unit a completment of 60 men and five officers. Lt. Kaye Holding, Algona, executive officer, Lt. Howard Stephenson, Mallard, and Lt. Arthur Dolliver, Rolfe, assistant executive officers, and Lt. Dave Merryman, Algona, recon survey officer, aid Carver in heading the unit. Sgt. Kelly of Algona is administrative supply and maintenance technician in charge of the armory here. The unit will go to camp Aug. 17 for two weeks at Camp Guernsey, Wyoming, located near Laramie. f It was" pointed out by Carver that any recruits who enlist before Mar. 31, this year will not be subject to the compulsory six month training set-up. The Guard is open to anyone between the ages • "~ ' — ' :hool will be allowed to finish his education of 17 and 35 in this entire area and anyone still in high school if he enlists. (Upper Des Moines Flashfoto-Eng (3UUBJ Mr and Mrs Warren Nelson at- .ended the Home and Flower show at Des Moines and were juests over the weekend of Mrs N,elson's brother and sister-in- law, Mr and Mrs Robert Butts. Mrs Butts came home with them and will visit the Nelsons and Mr and Mrs Frank Butts. Elvin Ray Moore, son of Mrs Harold Smith who makes his home with his grandmother Mrs Edna Richter at Titohka has been released from the navy. He has served the past four years and has been over seas three times. He came from San Diego, Calif., last week Thursday. Mrs Bertha Barringer, of Elgin, 111., who has made an extended visit, with her brothers-in-law and sisters Mr and Mrs George Lee and Mr and Mrs John Rich plans to leave soon for her home. She will be met here by her son and daughter-in-law .Mr and Mrs Bertehel Barringer of -Elgin who will take her home. Mrs Walter Elbert and her mother, Mrs Chris Gales of Irvington have returned from Chicago, 111., where they visited sisters of Mrs Elbert. Engracia and Lucille Gales have entered the convent at Techy, 111., and are known now as Sisters De Chantal and Carla respectively. Another sister Margaret Gales lives in Chicago. Mrs Elbert's son John of the Lincoln airbase near there joined them for the family reunion and a niece Mary Ann Loerwald flew in from Washington, D. C. to be with the group. HURT An Omaha radiologist, Dr. Francis Samonds, received a fractured foot at a hospital in Shenandoah recently. A 3,000 pound x-ray table was tipped over on Dr. Simond's foot, br,eak-, ing four .toes. DEKALB 459 The Old Corn Belt Reliable MARCH SPECIAL SET OF 4 Measuring Cups t Beautiful copperlzed aluml it. Vk and full cwp fixe t Complete with wall rack t Lang handles f er easy pouring Offer good whifa supply VAl (II Kohlhaas Hardware AUJQNA OUtt QUJN Congressman Goad's Comments 6ih District Congressman From Iowa Reports On Washington Activities February 28, 1957 This next week we should be in the middle of debate on the farm bill which is now before the Rules Committee. It is thought at this tin>e ,tha't two bills might pass the Rules Committee (a) The Cooley, bill, which Was-voted out bf'th^ Agrfculture~-Ctomit2ftee, "" and the (b) Andresen biU, which would be called-up f6r£,'Vote by the minority as ! a rjbssible substitute. , . '. •' , . ' • * , * . The two bills are almost identical on percentage of government supports, on number of acres to be actually planted in corn and in the number of Soil Bank acres allowable,' However, the difference comes in that the Cooley bill (Harold Cooley is Chairman of the House Agriculture Committee and is from North Carolina) extends the Soil Bank provisions to cover feed grains. . * »• » » ,.. I think a statement about feed f -ains, issued by Congressman W. . Poage of Texas, is self explanatory, ' i . "Much of the problem now confronting corn grows out of the uncontrolled production of feed grains, including corn in the noncommercial area. Not only do We produce more than 600,000,000 bushels of corn in the non-com" mercial area, but within the past^ few years we have moved almost, as many counties into, the com-' mercial corn areas from the non- , commercial as we had in the com." merciai area to sjart with, This means that corn production is increasing rapidly in the non»' commercial area. Grain sorghums are increasing both in acreage 1 and in present acre yield, Approximately 80 million acres were planted in £e$d grains last year' as against 55 million acres to, corn in the commercial area. I think it is' perfectly silly to assume that; we can balance our feed grain needs (including corn) in this country without recognizing the importance of these other feeds that are direct eojnpe&tors of com. What is the uge of paying a man to reduce his- com production, and letting .another man grow an increased amount of oats or even corn itself if he grows it in some non-commercial county? I have, therefore, felt, and many of my colleague^ have felt that we should have a feed grain pro» gram which weuld at least pro* vide some incentive to reduce --• (feed grains)«— production." This is a very important bill on very important measures whteft affect the lives and economic sur* vival of all our Sixth District peo- pie. Small business, labor, as as farmers are*. . Merwto Goad Four J, P. Fines Four men paid fines in Justice C. If. Qstwinfcle's court last week,, G. R. Herwig, Swea City, » * " $1040 and coal? on &n overl count Sheldon U Cra Center, was fined. $$ for failing to have on a tr ~

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free