Page 25 article text (OCR)
Meat Type Hogs Mean More $$$ V " To Pork Raisers WE DON'T KNOW WHETHER MR. PLACER HAS BEEN READING OUR ADS OR NOT i ' BUT THIS IS EXACTLY WHAT WE HAVE BEEN SAYING FOR A LONG TIME . . EVERY FRIDAY ON MEAT TYPE HOGS Call Western Buyers Thursday - We'll Come To Your Farm, And Tell You Your Amount of PREMIUM . . . To Be Delivered On Friday WESTERN BUYERS MEAT TYPE FRIDAY IS M-DAY PREMIUM PRICES SEE US FIRST CONTACT US FOR PRICES HP W ^OHO^m WJ^tJF BBMP ^EJP^E^E^BJ ^E^E^ ^BE^EEXEV ^BEV "JEwBHB^^ ^HHP^ ™^(WP EjBJBjBjBJBjBJ EJBJB^P wHPvJ^^PP^ PHONE 107 - AIGONA Read What This Marketing Expert Had To Say: (From Des Moines Regis- tor, Wednesday, April 27, 1955) ' CHICAGO, ILL. — Hog producers, faced with lower prices and demands for higher quality pork, are, making considerable progress in shifting to producing meat-type hogs, according to Wil- jur Plager, fieldrrian Iowa Swine 'reducer's Association, Plager, addressing the National Independent Meat Packers Association's annual meeting here, discussed producer shortcomings of the past and said that in producing and processing hogs we lave let volume overshadow, quality, i "This has been, especially true during periods of scarcity, war and the regulations that went with it," he said. "This' coupled with substitutes, changed eating labits and increased competition rom other meats, fish and poultry have found the pork industry iving ground to our competition. Grade Conscious Plager said hog producers must become hog-grade minded. He pointed<'-oytnhat' tor years" many of the things farmers produce— such as cattle, corn and cream— have been sold on grade. But the producer has been reluctant to have his hogs sorted in the past. "Recent hog prices, meat-type hog education along with the drop n the per capita, consumption of pork have made the producer more grade conscious than ever before." Plager said. *. The lowan said in years past we raised two types of hogs — ard and bacon — and neither has been right. He said many of the wrong kind of hogs have lad the meat-type label placed on them and this was regrettable. "This has retarded and discouraged producers because many of these so-called meat-type hogs have been poor-doers. Actually they were only long, narrow, slim, poorly-muscled hogs — not meat-type — and with little resistance to disease." he said. Plager said that many tests show that the meat-type hog can be produced cheaper than other kinds since the better-doing hogs show better feed conversion and reach market weight and finish at an earlier age. The lowan urged packers to train hog buyers to do a better job of hog buying and that both parties—buyer and farmer producer—must be able to recognize the difference in hogs in a combined effort to get more high quality pork. / Few Qualify "To date," Plager said, "only a small percentage of the hogs coming to town qualify as meat- type hogs. Many more, would qualify if they were sold with the right amount of finish and at the proper weight. Fat hogs, selling for nearly or at the same price, will not improve pork quality." Plager also criticized some processing methods. He said "leaving too much fat on loins, hams or other cuts, cheap fillers and excess fats to cheapen sausages will only eliminate pork customers, and the product, too." He said excess water and gelatin will have tiio saone effect on customers. (Ti)c tippet jtloincs AIGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1955 VOL 92 - NO. IS Burt Seniors Take Skip Trip To Ames & Chicago Titonka Host To Education Unit The regular April meeting of the Kpssuth County Educational Council met at the Titonka school building on Wednesday evening, April 20. About 50 teachers of the county were present for the business meeting which followed the dessert-coffee hour. Miss Hazel McCullough of Mason City gave a very interesting report on her trip last summer to the educational conference held at Oslo, Norway. Teachers in attendance from the Sentral district were: D. A. Blanchard, Mary Staudt, Fern Krueger and Florence Yager. Mr Blanchard .was a member.'of. the nominating committee. 1 Irvington By Marguerite Mulligan Mr and Mrs Donald Bormann and daughter, Mary Catherine, and Mrs Marie Frankl and Marguerite Mulligan spent Sunday at Dennison, la. with Mr and Mrs H. Hunt. Mrs Elmer Dole accompanied Mr and Mrs L. Menke and daughter Betty Ann to St. Louis for the weekend with Maxine Menke in college there. , Mrs Vena Schneider will enter University Hospital at Iowa City this week for further treatment on her hip .broken in Feb. 1954. Mr and Mrs Henry Scheppmahn accompanied by their daughter and husband, the J. P, Studers pf Wesley, left Thursday a.m. for Washington, D. C., to spend a Week with Mr and Mrs Leroy Scheppmann and son there. Gerald Frankl came home Monday after a week spent at St. Ann hospital for virus infection. Craig Vitzthum' got home Saturday p.m. after 2 weeks spent ^i, Mercy hospital in "Fort Dodge. He is in a cast and is recovering satisfactorily from his recent accident. Wm. Gronbach returned to his home this week- after several week's treatment at Veteran's Hospital in Des Moines. Crystal City, Texas, the spinach capital of the world, has a monument to Popeye. < PLANTATION BALLROOM WHITTEMORE, IOWA Friday, May 6 KENNY HOFER Sunday, May 8 LUCILLE GAHLER Friday, May 13 ANDY DOLL Sunday, May 15 CLEM BRAU Friday, May 20 ANN'S ACCORDION BAND No Advance Booth Reservations Doors Open at 8:30 Graduation And Other Dates Set For Class By Mrs Jessie Rash Burl—The Baccalaureate Service will be in the High School Auditorium Sunday evening, May 15 at 8 o'clock with the • Rev. M. H. Brower of Algona the speaker. Commencement exercises will be held Tuesday evening, May 17, at 8 with Mr Frank Miles of Des Moines the speaker. Final examinations- will 'be May 18 and 19. Teachers reports will be made May 20 and there will be no school May 21 report cards will be given out. Plans are underway for a picnic also. The report is given as follows on the Surt Community faculty. Those signing contracts for next year are Rachel Heald, Erna Baars, Ray Ihnen, Louise Knight, Mrs Beulah Lee, Christina Christen, Nancy Daughan and Berna Dangelser. Not returning are W. B. Officer, Wallace Roscoe, Earl Stevens, Phyllis Kain, Janet Stevens, Mr Bulka and Mrs Palmer. The Senior Class of the Burt Community School went to Ames and Chicago on their Skip Day. They left Burt Friday morning and after a four of the college in Ames they went by train to Chicago and a sponsored tour of that city took most of the time. They returned to Ames and on home Sunday. Mr and Mrs Ray Ihnen were chaperones,' on the trip. Americanism Awards The Burt Woman's Club met Monday evening, April 25 with Mrs James Christensen, Mrs J. L. Miller assisting hostess. The Americanism Awards, given by this club were presented to Ellen Stewart and-Pamela ; Andrews, by Mrs Frank Ryerspn. ' The girls were guests. A-'certificate lor reading project in the literature department was received by the club, with these reading the most books: Genevieve Graham, Elva Boettcher, Jaunita Hamstreet, Erma Pratt and Ruth Clapsaddle. The program consisted^ of an article from the Blue book by Esther Sorenson and Leon Laird of Algona gave a talk and a film was shown on sbil conservation. Other guests were Mrs Dean Andrews, Mrs Roscoe Stewart, Erna Baars, Louise Knight and IOWA'S WONDER SHOWPIAC1 The SURF CLEAR LAKE , IOWA FRIDAY MAY 6th No. 1 Old Time Band WHOOPEE JOHN'S Old Time Orchestra Adm.: 98c plus tx. tot. $1.10 Mechanical Phone Answer Setup In Express Office SATURDAY. MAY 7th THE FOUR LADS KEITH KILLINGER Orchestra For Dancing Adm.: $1.47 plus tx. tot. $1.65 SUNDAY, MAY 8th Early Bird Dancing 6 p.m. • 10:00 p.m. DON HOY ORCHESTRA TUESDAY.~MAY 10th Double Feature Show and Dance ROY-LILLIE SHOW 8 to 9:30 p.m. Dance to HAPPY JAKE 9:30 - 12:00 p.m. Adm.: Under 14 — 50c 15 and up $1.12 plus tax. tot. $1.25 A WORD OF THANKS It has been my privilege to have met and worked with many hundreds of Kossuth folks during my years at the P. M. A. and then A. S. C. county office. I have thoroughly enjoyed the friendships and the cordial relations which have existed (Turing those years, and the fine cooperation which I have received from township and county officers and participating farmers in the programs. • I could not retire from my job as office manage* of the A. S. C. without telling you and letting you know that this has been most deeply appreciated by myself. Thank you all. HERMAN J. STUDER We're living in a mechanical age, and Jud St. John, local Railway 'Express agent, will vouch for that fact. He now has an automatic telephone answerer at the express .office in the C. & N.W. depot here. He is pictured above with his private telephone secretary in operation. .Here's how it works. '. , When he has to leave the office, being the only employee, he has had nobody available to answer the phone. Now when he leaves, he switches on a gadget, and anyone calling is informed by a tape recording to wait until three bells ring, then stale message for the expressman or leave their phone number. When Jud returns', he can tell^by a dial how many calls he has had. Then he switches the machine to a "play, back" position, and every message is repeated to him thai came in during his absence. Most one man agencie* in the state now have the same device, Jud says. Each incoming call is limited to 30 seconds. "Just so they don't figure out a gadget'to eliminate the express agent ..." said Jud. Incidentally, Jud also was recently awarded a .pin by the company for completing nine years without a driving mishap of any kind. (Upper Des Moines flashfoto). ' Mrs Millen. The latter, visiting from South Dakota,, is still a member of this club. The next; meeting to be -with,.Mrs;,Charles Patterson will be the annual Four O'Clock tea for the Senior girls. St. John's Banquet A Mothers and Daughters banquet was held recently at the St. John's Lutheran Church, with men of the congregation serving the meal. The theme "Hats off to Mothers and Daughters" was carried out in decorations and program. Program was as follows with Mrs Albert Peter as toastmistress; Musical Tribute, Darla Bussie;. Mothers Response, Mrs Martin Meyer; Vocal solo, Janice Meyer; Reading, Mrs Lyle Mariow; Monologue, Mrs Eugene Meyer; Address by the pastor Rev. E. L. Wittkopp; '"Closing Prayer, instrumental selections, Clarinet Quartet; Presentation of Awards, by Mrs Ralph Bierstedt. Awards were given as follows; Oldest Mother, Mrs Glaus Wibben; Youngest Mother, Mrs Eugene Meyer; Most grandchildren, Mrs Anna Bierstedt; Most great grandchildren, Mrs Bertha Koestler and Mrs Ella Sigsbee; Oldest daughter, Phyllis Kain; Youngest daughter, Vickie Koestler. The guests entered the dining room as Janice Bierstedt rendered a trombone solo, accompanied by Mrs Wilfred Radig. Fidelis Class Party The Fidelis Class Party was held with Jenny Riebhoff Wednesday afternoon last week with Ella Sigsbee having games. The following officers were elected for the coming year: President, Jenny Riebhoff with Ruby Davis, retiring; vice president, Erma Pratt; secretary and treasurer, Char Habeger, for a second term. A "Facts for the Years" report was given by the secretary with the following interesting information. The first meeting held with Mrs Roetman in April 1930, known then as Sunday School Class taught by Mrs Mitchell. Edith Chipman was first president. There were some 44 members the first year. The nine charter members still belonging are Edith Chipman, Clara Graham, Lulu Hawcott, Elsie Lockwood, Erma Pratt, Rowena Ryerson, Jenny Riebhoff, 6 Fat Dutchmen Special Attraction BANCROFT Tuesday, May 10 » leading Tht Pane* Farad* In Old Tim* Mg*i« Ella Sigsbee and Lurena Weasel Sodderberg. Homemakers. Meet ,4. The Butt Township Homemakers group met with Mrs James Coady Sr. for the April meeting, with Mrs Odey Cherland and Mrs Ralph Thompson assisting. Eleven members answered roll call. Mrs >, Holmgren gave a report on Rural Woman's Day held in April. Mrs C. M. Gross gave the lesson on "Flowers and , Prennials". Mrs Holmgren gave a lesson on First Aid. A '-'Cook Out" will be held June 21 in the Burt Park, but mention of the Cook-out will be made later. The J. D. Club will meet Thursday evening, May 5 with Mary. Jane Dugan. The last April meeting was with Lillian Schrader 'recently. Prizes went to, Naomi Chipman for low score arid to Toots Hoppus and Velma Olson, who tied for high scorer. Mr and , Mrs Tony Pace and daughter of Pennsylvania returned home Saturday, having been' called here by the sudden death of the mother of Mrs Pace, Mrs J. G, McDonald. Mrs Rudy Steele and son of Sacramento, Calif., also called for the same reason will remain for a longer time. Mrs Steele and son came by plane to Des Moines. Mr and Mrs Harold Bern of Marshalltown are parents of a second daughter born Tuesday, April 26. The baby weighed 8% pounds and has been named Chellane Sue. Herman E. Rachut is her grandfather and she has one sister, Cynthia Jean, four years. Mr and Mrs Fred Habeger attended services at the Baptist Church in Bancroft Sunday of last week and were guests at the farewell following given in honor of Mr and Mrs Albert Cutler. The Cutlers are moving to Cedar Falls. Mr and Mrs Roy Anderson also attended services and the farewell. Mrs Everett Stewart and family of Mitchell were Sunday visitors at the Walter Steward home. The Ray Millers of Titonka were also at the Stewards. Mrs Addie Irwin of Sioux City spent the weekend with Mr and Mrs Art Leason. Harry Sewick of Ireton was also a weekend guest and Lura Sewick, Forest City was there Sunday. R. Y. P. Banquet, Dance, May 10 Mrs Max Goldman will be the feature speaker at the annual RYP spring banquet and dance Tuesday, May 10, at the Algona K. C. Hall. Mrs Goldman's theme will be "Understanding Yourself and Others for World Understanding." A fine local band will provide the best of music for circle, square and inodejrn dancing. Kossuth high school seniors and young folks 17 years of age and up are especially invited to join RYP members in an evenjjof ol fine food, fellowship, and fua.