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4-H Baby Beef Brings 361,712 At Fair Auction . Kossuth County 4-tt club members sold a total. df $61,712.70 worth of beef on the hoof during the sale Saturday, Aug. 20 at the fairgrounds; The gross amount brought ift by lamb, hog and beef sales As not known, 'as many of the 83 hogs auctioned were not Weighted so exact' prices could not be figured. Sale of lambs totaled ' .* > •. James Bierstedt, 18, Fenton. had the champion beef, and it sold for $830 to Rbbert Stbrz of the Storz Brewing Co., Omaha. Nebr:, Leland Pearson, .14, Wesley, s~kw his champion hog go for $40 a hundred to Western Buyers of Algona, and Ronald , Linde, 12, Swea City, got $46.75 for his 110 pound lamb from the Swea City Hatchery. The reserve' champion lamb, owned by . Robert Fritz, Wesley, was not sold, and James Hardts Swea City, 'got $25 a hundred for his reserve " champion hog from 'the North. Iowa Shipping Association. The average price per hundred of all beeves sold was $23.06, and there were 280 animals sold in the ring. Several state fair entries were named following the county fair. James Bierstedt, Fenton, is entering a baby beef and beef. heifer; Dennis Schoby, Bode, has two Holstein dairy • projects entered; and -Harold Bqsworth, Algona, will show a Guernsey hei- FARROW BIGGER FITTERS WITH fer Worthy projects are entered by the boys themselves in the state fair competition. Four boys will be sponsored by the Farm Bureau in the showmanship competition. They are Bill Bonstetter, LuVerne, beef; David ; Stewart, Burt,. swine; Ronald Linde, Swea City, sheep; and Tom Nurre,, Bancroft,'' dairy. Attendance dropped 15 percent from 1954 during the fouf'.days. A total of 10,596 entered the main gate, compared to 12,468 last summer, while 5,665 went into the grandstand for the three afternoon and four evening shows. Secretary L. W. Nitchals announced early this week a complete financial statement will be ready in October. He estimated the fair did as well financially as usual •OTTOSEN By Mrs. Knot Oppedahl ' Add to your hog profits lihjs fall by farrowing extra pigs. Did you know that 20 to 33% of all pigs die before birth? They needn't. A good sow ration that-includes "4x4" Breeder-Finisher can save them. "4x4" provides the nutrients needed by the unborn pig at every state during gestation. See me now for details. Eugene M. Huber Phone J2F32 Algona .Mr and Mrs Will Bristow and daughter Brenda, of Fairfield visited Wednesday at the Roy Jacohson home. The men were army pals in World War I. AUg. 21 picnic dinner guests at the Knut Oppedahl home wore Mr and Mrs Alf Lee. and family of Britt; Mr and Mrs. John Vi,i- aas and daughter Janiqe, Ronald Vinaas and Mr and Mrs Eugene Hofius, to celebrate the wedding anniversary oMVTr and Mrs Lee. Mr and Mrs Chester Alme and daughter Shirley, and Roger Madsen attended the wedding of a schoolmate of Shirley's, in Marshalltown, Sunday, August 21. Monday .Mrs Howard Hellickson was. one of the judges for the Avery Good Luck Achievement Day held at the Trinity Lutheran Church north of Rutland. ' Mr and Mrs Olvin Haug and family visited Friday evening at the James; Barber home neOi West Bend. Lester Wehrspann and B. L. Block of West'Bend spent Monday through Wednesday in Nebraska and Soyth Dakota looking for cattle to buy: Ruth Speich arrived home from Ames Friday for, a week's vacation at the parental, Antone Speich home. . Pastor and Mrs Harold Mountain left Monday morning for Leeds, North Dakota where they will visit her parents, Mr and Mrs Oscar Larson. They expect to be home Friday. • Mr and Mrs Richard Kropf and family visited last weekend at; .the.-rRoy Gunderson- home at Thompson. On August 19, Mr and Mrs ,Sam Kropf and Mr and Mrs Richard Kropf and family were supper guests at the Harold Kropf home at Dakota City for the 7th birthday of Larry Kropf, son of the Harold Kropfs. The Y. M. C. A. was founded in 1844. •CKfttft «££•!/ of tbl«; * LUito TiuH Mot After about 'a month of high temperature and heat 'suffering it was Monday that the weatherman sort of «ased up on the 96 degree stuff and it was one day that' we all sort of liked, too, because on ac.count of we didn't do so, much perspiring, so to speak. It was one day when the temperature was sort of near normal and we all' got a big kick out of it, too. It was heat in a moderate degree aftd the "day was not characterized by the lousy high temperature we've suffered for a month, and short and tall, -light and heavy, folks all enjoyed it. It's a cinch'that 90 degrees is.a relative quantity or intensity too hot for comfort. And. 90 degrees react on those who are thick skinned while those who are thin skinned can take 'it with lesser suffering or worrying, so to speak. And it just seemed 'that, folks couldn't get Used to the 90 degree angle, too much of a drain of perspiration. Of course there are some gents who sort of got .used to the heat and profited by it by.-way of not taking on baths every day because ,on account of the con-' tinued wiping of' perspiration from one's skin-served as a skin cleaner angle. By -way of Continued wiping away sweat drops with a big towel'a purpose was served and that was that by applying •& towel you just also cleaned your hide every time and so no bath.. Yep. I did some ariihmaticing anent the perspiring and the sweat drops that .a gent could find on his arms. I sat quietly in a chair for half an hour right in the shining heat of the sun. And so I counted,the sweat drops that issued from my hide because of the heat. And the heat and sun brought out 16 sweat drops on one fore arm and 11 drops on the'other, 27 total. Just think of that. And then there were sweat drops aplenty -on a, gent's face, too. I should havesmeasured the drops as to the number in a cup but I got so disgusted with the heat and the sweating that arithmaticing lost - interest. But if you sweat 27 drops of sweat on .just, your two arms in a half hour ,it just seems that first thing y ouknow you'd have a half pint to your credit, so to speak. Be that as it may, the heat has been plenty tiresome, disgusting and sweaty and here's hoping we get relief plenty soon. Now if there was only some '-way to save and store the heat for 'the coming months we could take the heat over-Heated heat with more patience. • I quizzed quite a few gents as to their love or hate for the hot spell we've suffered the past month and their reactious were somewhat varied, so to speak. It was Wade Sullivan who told me Quarter Section Faim at PUBLIC AUCTION Choice quarter section farm, known as the Jack Farrell farm, will be sold at public auction on the premises, located on the blacktop at the north edge of Whittemore, on TODAY, SEPT. 9 At 2 p.m. DESCRIPTION: This is the SE14 of Sec, 6, Whittemore twp. TERMS: 20% down at time of sale, and balance March 1, 1956, at which time possession will be given. THIS IS A CHOICE FARM, WELL LOCATED, CLOSE TO TOWN, AND ADJACENT TO A GOOD, ALL- WEATHER, YEAR AROUND ROAD. John E. Farrell Estate LeRoy Farrell, Executor * • Lee Colwell, Auctioneer STRICTLY BUSINESS "He doesn't need ark assistant yet — 1 can still see his head!" that after the first ,two or three days of the* heat he became so accustomed/ to it that he didn't suffer one bit. And "Dutch" Honsbruch told me that-there was not one iota of heat suffering ori his part, in fact he could take it and remain happy. And Tim O'Brien said that heat, high or low, never gave him any trouble, in fact he loved' it compared to; the zero breezes on new year|s day. x And "Bill" Reinders told'me that'hot summer heat didn't worry him a bit because on account of if the breeze was too hot then he picked up a newspaper and fanned the heat from his visage, so to speak. And Harold Gilmore said that he had found a way to combat heat by carrying a silver dollar, which is always cool, and grabbing the dollar helped offset the heat. And Lawrence Hutzel says that heat suffering on the part of many people came through their sort of giving in to temperatures instead of fighting it. -And C. H. Ostwinkle told me that heat never bothered him -because on account of he just refused to recognize it. It was Armiri Sehult* who agreed with me that too much heat wasn't so pleasant to endure but eve,n at that neither was too much cold so he just didn't let the heat bother him. "Soup'VBriggs tells me that one way to battle heat is by 'taking deep breaths and whistling the breath out of your lungs. That way you don't gjve thought to the heat and so it is_ not so hot after all. Roy Bjustrom says that the best way to battle heat and forget that it is hot is to take on a cup of good coffee, and he's got something there. —o— Yep, it has been plenty hot the past month but now that the outside is cooling off we'll appreciate the cooler weather that much more. As' far back as I can remember I am sure that the past steady heated month has been the longest in years a'nd although we were beginning to get used to the heat we are all glad' that temperatures are -about,to become normal and easier to take, so to speak. And 1 must admit that the weatherman does pull some real lousy stunts occasionally and the past month's heat spell was sure one of 'em, so to speak. Algona Soldier To Return, U.S.A^ 1ST DIV.. GERMANY—Specialist Third Class Elton E. Wood, 23, son of Mr and Mrs Walter A. Wood, Algona, Iowa, is scheduled to leave Germany for the U. S. in September as part of Operation Gyroscope, the Army's new unit rotation plan. His unit, the 1st Infantry Division, is being replaced in Europe by the 10th Infantry Division. .The two divisions are the first units to take part in the transfer plan. Wood, a clerk in Battery B oi the 1st Division's 5th Field -Artillery Battalion, entered the Army Thursday, Sept. 1, 1955 Afgona (la.) Upper Pes Motnes-3 The first transcontinental airmail route between New .York, City and .San Francisco was started in 192(3. -.,:„.;• i • j in 1953 and arrived overseas in May of last year. He was graduated from LuVcrnc Public ffigh School in 1949. ymr/s//////////sss/ssss/s/ss/sssss^^^ Dread Disease Policy .^ Family coverage fdr one year costs less tnan a ""^day's cost in hospital for one, person. COVERS: - IF YOU DO NOT HAVE THIS COVERAGE WE INVITE YOU TO SEE US 1 Yr. 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