The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 8, 1938 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 8, 1938
Page 7
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•»wa» BmiULJ WRfoM'BBRT Teftto WiflB, 42-23 |<mds, Jr. Hi and ,<*ck: The 1 Lone Rock boys Hi t*ahi,wbrt three games Hurt' Warns dh tR« local I Tuesday lilght. The first with the score 42 to 23 1 team won 26 to 17. The .i *on 14'tU 11. The town .lit tfearit also Won from I W 1H. id Mrs. Jack Qulnn were I hostess at a demonstration br last Wednesday evening. [Mrs. Gerhart Wlttkopf of rere In charge. Attending ,, and Mrs. Jim Long, Mr. I Otis Sanders and Mr. and Culbertson. I Doable Birthdays It birthday party was held I of Mrs. Calvin Householders. Raymond Blerstedt at ber's home Thursday eve- ey Were presented with *dMt W*re *W. Ottt 8. Jack Quinn, Mrs. Del- nauer, Mrs. Woodrow In. Arend Neeland, Mrs. |ft and Mrs. Fred Rowe. me, Algona, wae * last . kuslnei* caller In town. Mrs. 1 W. Nelson were •nesday dinner guests at home, Seneca. ^erteon and Delbert f er made a business (rip [Minn., Thursday. I B«hrends and Richard ok the eighth grade exam- it the local school Friday. L. Cotton and Robert Friday for Chicago, -,' were called fay the ,trs. George Angus. gee and J. M. Blanchard onald, made a business Thff Algona UppwDe&'MOJnsa, Alyma, Iowa, Feb. 8,1938 . ert Gladstone accompanied them* & ef t£ lrOU u t ' , to D"**!" •towner* he U a «tu«nt M™ r^If't^ 1 * f oclety met w Mrs-Calvln Householder Thursday *$*!W** M"- N. L. Cotton wai f I«W>re«lde),t following the m SPfJ"" * **• Will Christenson filfi S2 »«etlng will be with Mrs Llllle Thompson. _ 1MM - AJ** Krtiegw, Mi*. Harlaif BUnchard ( Mrs, A. A. Krueger, Mrs, W. J. Cotton, Mrs. Ray Snyder an Mrs. Eugene Pearson attended home project meeting at Senec* Wednesday. The 1 next meeting wll be at the Home of Mrs. Alex Krueg er, Feb. IB. The American Legion Auxiliary held its regular meeting last Wed rieSday afternoon' with Mrs. E. M. Jensen; Mr*. Hattte Sprank was elected air rtct-etary and treasurer to sjlfeceed «r*. frtatlt Householder < Sf* l !!?JJ!? r * wht to th * vllle birthday patty. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Fret Draittfeldt County Gete New Report on Tests o/Oat Varieties Information on oats experiments now In progress at Iowa State Col- ege has just been received from U C. Burnett of the experiment station. Burndtt reports that logold, with ts wide range of adaptation, U Crown on more farms and under more varied conditions tnaa any other Iowa variety. Possessing the ughest type of stem rust resistance, but lacking resistance to crown list and loose and covered smut, logold ranked Sixth in yield In B years of experiments at Ames. Its average yield for the 5 years 19327 (J 934 omitted because of crop allure) was 62.7 bushels. Gopher, a mid-early, white Minnesota variety, ranked first during he same period with an average 'ield of 05.2 bushels. Gopher has 10 resistance to crown rust or smut, mt is moderately resistant to the brnmon forms Of stem rust Its talk Is medium In height and fair n lodging resistance. A chafacter- stic of this variety is its well known ack of tolerance to light soils and CASH Paid For Old Gold Such As Gold, Broken Jewelry, Watch Cases, etc. ORCHARDT'S I DRUGS AND JEWELRY VMrVUWWVUUVVVWArVWIArVVVVVVVV^ HISTORIC HOTEL TO BE MADE INTO PACKEf O BOUSE —Prairie Du Chlen, WIs.: One of the landmarks of the state of Wisconsin, the historic three-quarter century old Dousman Hotel In Prarle du Chlen, will be remodeled Into a packing house. When erected in 1864 It was known as "the hotel at the end of the road" because it marked the end of the railroad from the east. During Its hey-day the 64 room hostelry was crowded with im- patlenl Immigrants ftort the east who were homesteodtag the rich undeveloped farm lands of the west 350ATWESLEYCREAMERYSESSWN; FOUR DIRECTORS ARE TIRE Wesley: The annual rieWOrif of the Farmers Co-Operative cream- ry was held Saturday In the Kleinpeter Hall In keeping with the icheduled date of the first Saturday n February. Stockholders and patrons began arriving before 1i o'clock. Promptly at 12 o'clock, serving began cafetarla style wiili wives of officers, directors and employees serving the lunch consisting of wiener and cheese (andwichee, pickles, apple pie, milk and coffeA. At least 350 persons were served during which time Miss Stage and her school violin sextette furnished musical numbers. The program began with Mr. Skow, president, in charge, who In- roduced Guy M. Butts, local bank- ir, who gave some remarks fitting o the occasion. Mr. Holbrook of he Extension Department of the ~owa State College, Ames, was guest peaker of the day and had as his ubject "Iowa" and gave some very nterestlng facts about our state. >fr. Holbrook proved very intcrest- ng and entertaining in his talk on he state's rating in the nation; of ts many resources and valuable iroduclng qualities and quantitltes. Several in the community well remember Mr. Holbrook from a form- r engagement in Wesley when he ellvered the address at the commencement exercises here in 1933. A mixed quartet consisting of Ann and Ruth Rlchter, Enar Franen and Joseph Skow sang "That )ld Refrain" after which Ernest bright of the dairy department at >mes screened three reels portraying dairy work and needs. At the business* meeting which followed, four directors were elected; namely, John Loeblg, John Arndorfer, Herman Ostercamp, and Henry Haverly, each for a term of two years and all were re-elected. The buttermilk was sold to Bert Sanders of near Sexton for 66c per hundred gallons. The creamery disposes of about 1000 gallons of buttermilk per month. Each stockholder and patron was given apples, pencils and cigars as additional treats together with a printed financial statement The plant under the management of Paul Engen, churned 364,770 pounds butter totaling $118,625.67 with the sale price per pound averaging 33.25c with the average price of butterfat churned, 37.96c at at expense of 3.56c per pound butterfat and equal to 2.86c per pound butter. The over run averaged 24.21 per cent The locker system installed just a year ago was able to show a profit of $748.78. taking in consideration the funds collected prior to Jan. 1, 1937, towards the 1937 business. Joe Studer has been in charge of the meat cutting at the locker plant and 282 boxes have been installed with all but about 30 In use at the present time. During the summer months all boxes are rented and used. The creamery and locker system are under the same management, and a list of the officers are as follows: J. C. Skow, president; Joe Loebig, vice preslBent; Vincent Doughan. secretary; AJf Studer, treasurer; directors. Simon Hirner, John Arndorfer, Herman Ostercamp, Henry Haverly. Paul Engen Is the buttcrmaker and manager; Clinton McEnelly, second man; E. M. Olson, cream hauler and Joe Studer, meat cutter. OF ONE One Good U»ed Tire FREE with Purchase of Each New Tire All This Week took at These Low Prices JL HIPPEWA BALLOOH/ ' AND MUD TOUE8 each -$6.95 >x!9 each . . _»7.45 each $10.45 Connwnwealth Tire* 4 ply .50x21 Tire $4.95 5.25x17 Tire $5.95 .75x19 Tire $5.45 6.00x16 Tire 6.96 89 PLATE BATTEEIBS $298 •J2 mo. guarantee each **»« w ! MwpkidNew* 8 HANDLES tH,4hrdry -— -gal. $1.49 each 15c OIL — - TT —-—— 2 gallons 76c »EN ELECTEIO RADIOS 5 tube You Must See These Values! PAILS, " 9.95 Iowa Locally Owned OE BLOOM low fertility. Ranking second in yield, with an average of 65 bushele to the acre, a No. lot an early, white strain of Kherson. It has no resistance to crown rust or to either of the smuts, but is moderately resistant to the common form of stem rust. It shows a marked tolerance to soils below average in fertility and is better adapted to southeast ern and southern Iowa than most of the commercial varieties. Kanota, a variety grown extensively in southwestern Iowa, ranks third with 64.9 bushels. This variety has no resistance to either rusts but Is resistant to the common forms of smut. It Is best suited to locations with soils of above average fertility and low rainfall. Best adapted of any of the varieties for sowing on fields where seeding must be delayed is Hybrid D-67, which ranked fourth In the yield test at Ames with 63.4 bushels. This hybrid is a product of the U. S. Department of Agriculture crown rust project at the Iowa Station and Is grown on a very limited acreage in northern Iowa. It has moderate resistance to a few forms of crown rust, a somewhat higher resistance to the common forms of stem rust, but no resistance to either of the smuts. In four years of experiments at Ames It suffered less from late sowing than did any of the varieties teeted. For Iowa No. 105, logold and Green Russian, the loss In yield due to late sowing was 2 and 2-3 bushels per day, while tor Hybrid D-67 It was less than % bushel. Holding fifth rank in the yield test wae lowar with 62.9 bushels per acre. This is a mid-early, moderately tall, white strain of Kher- son. It wae selected with special reference to the hilly farms of northeastern Iowa, but has spread over a considerably larger area. It has made consistently high yields, In spite of the fact that It U susceptible to both rust and smut. It la heavily awned and can be threshed satisfactorily only when thoroughly dry. TO HEAR R. LA. TAEK, THURSDAY P.M.,JRWGTON Farm Bureau Meeting Is Planned; Drainage Topic Also on Program Jsauary ao—MUo Bur- **LsJl of Fenton underwent an ap- Thuraday, January 20—Fred Carter, returned to the Kossuth hospital from Iowa City where he bad • bone grafted from his leg to bU arm. Friday, January 21—Mrs. A. L. HickliA of Brltt underwent a major operation. Saturday, January 82—Mrs. May Miller of Algoaa entered with a bad hip fracture. Sunday, January 2J—Bhilomona Lorraine Anderson *f Sw*a 'City underwent an appendectomy. Monday, January 34—J,«bn McEvoy ol Algona underwent an appendectomy. Friday, January W-Mefb 6rig«a entered for wedical treatment Sunday. January 80—Marie Batesr of Swea City underwent an appsad- ectomy. Oeneral Hospital Sunday. J*miary 23—Mrs. Robert Ward « Algona, gave birth to a Irvington: A Farm Bureau meeting has been scheduled for Irvington and the surrounding area to be held Thursday evening at 7:30 in the local hall. R. T. Hamilton, of Fort Dodge has been secured to speak and comes very highly recommended as being well versed on present day topics. The R. E. A. program will also lie discussed and Supt. Krekotv of the C. C. C. camp will explain the drainage work which they are doing. There will be an all day ladles' ?arm Bureau meeting for the lad- 'es of Prairie and Irvington town>hips at the John Weber Tiffime two miles directly east of Irvington on Thursday, February 10th beginning at ten a. m., and continuing until four o'clock. Miss Pepoon, county home demonstration agent, will present the lesson which deals with child welfare. Each lady is requested to bring a covered dish for the noon luncheon, and all interested in this phase of work are urged to be present. 1RV1NCWH PHONE LINES RiBLECT Chas. Egel, Htigh Raney and Fred Geigel Are All Reelected Irvington: Telephone lines No. 15 and 27 held their annual meeting last Friday evening at the J. A. Maasdam home. All old officers were re-elected as follows: Charles Egel, president; Hugh Raney, treasurer and Fred Geigel, secretary. There has been some agitation concerning an electric high line for east and southeast Irvington township and the matter was discussed at this meeting. It is thought electric power might be secured from Pocahontas through a federal electric grant Changree on Farms The George Noone family moved last week to the Kate Chllton farm southwest of Irvrhgton and Mrs. Chilton moved some of her household goods she had stored In her house at Irvihgton to the same farm where they will all reside. Elmer Weaver, northeast of Whlttemore fanner, has purchased the Chllton farm and the family has already taken ' possession. The Lawrence Thompson family of Orant City, Mo., moved onto the place vacated by the Cleo Blacks last week, and the Thompsons will be employed by U. B. Frank!; who has rented the farm. The Cleo Blacks have moved to the Taylor farm north of Alfona. At Literary Meeting The Plum Cre«k Literary society held one of their popular evening meetings with their husbands as guests burt Wednesday evening at the Ray McWhorter home In Portland township. Cards furnished the entertainment 6T the evening with Mrs. Lela Gardner and Edward Kaln receiving the first prizes and Mrs. Carrie Johnson, travel. Late in the evening lunch was served. Walter Heldt Is employed for the present at the Wellendorf garage In Algona. The local dance club has been discontinued for the time being, i>ut it is planned to reorganize it in :he near future. Georgia Anne Geigel and a school mate, Vivian Penrod of Buena Vista college, were week end guests at the Fred Geigel home. The many friends of Mrs. C. R. Lewis are sorry to learn of her continued illness. Many years ago the L*wis family were prominent Irvington farmers. Many from this vicinity attended the Coleman sale of surplus cattle last week south of Irvington. The Colemans are former residents of the old Bowen farm northwest of Irvington. Mrs. Miller, mother of O. L. Miller, Is reported as not recuperating as well as had been anticipated. She recently fell breaking her hip and has since developed pneumonia. The annual meeting of the local Farmers Co-Operative Elevator Association was held at the elevator last Tuesday afternoon. The meet- Ing was called by the secretary, J. C. Mawdsley. Frank Ditsworth and Rarold Feltor arrived home last week from Walrath, WIs., where they had been visiting at the home of Frank Harness and other relatives. The trip was made by train. Mrs. George Johnson vlsite'd with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clarke of Brltt last Thursday. Mrs. Clarke is recovering nicely from her recent misfortune when she caught her arm in a wringer. Ray Butterfleld, who lived for some years in and around Irvington, but later lived near Burt is moving this spring near Elmore. Some years ago Mrs. Butterfleld died and he has since had' a housekeeper to care for the children. About 20 students from Irvington wrote the county eighth grade examinations last Friday at the' Bryant school in Algona. The students who attend a standardized school were not requested to take the music and physiology testa. A. L. Look, rural mail carrier of LuVerne, visited friends in this vicinity last Friday and was a supper guest at the Rome Robinson home. On Monday, Mr. Look motored to Ames to attend the banquet of the Iowa Corn * Small Grain Growers Association. Albert Goulds of Union Have Son Union: Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gould are the parents of a son born Sunday morning, Feb. 6th, weighing 6% pounds. This is the second child and second son. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Ben Gould and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Arndorfer, Cresco township. Mrs. Gould was Fidelis Arndorfer. Mrs. Clalr Winkle and sons were guests at the parental Winkle home in Algona Sunday. Mary Glsch was home with her parents over the week end from her teaching duties at Pioneer. Charles Graham, who Is staying at the home of a brother near Ventura was visiting friends in this vicinity last Thursday. The Busy Bee club will hold a bake sale at the Sorensen grocery in Algona this coming Saturday afternoon, Feb. 12th. The usual good assortment will be available. Quality PRINTING Your Printed Material Is Your Personal Calling Card-Don't Let It Do You An Iqjustice • The next time a transient tries to sell you printing call us in for comparative prices. You get what you pay for in printing too. We can sell as cheaply as anybody, but we prefer to do a quality job worth a few cents more. Check Up Now On Your Letterheads —Memo Heads EnrelopeB —Statements Ruled Booklets and Forms Blotters —Enclosures There Isn't Anything We Can't Print! Call 230 The Algona Upper Des Moines "Buy At Home—It Pays Dividends" cUTFKaoiujK tKalUaniQcU St. Benedict News CKKKKBaOKHaXtt eCKKaxGoacstt January 26~Mri. WUHa»'S«JHltt of Cylinder entered for medical care. Thursday. January 87—Mr». Richard Vander Linden, Algona, gave to a * *^ Frank H, Arndorfer of WIs., is at present visiting his mother, Mrs. Anna Husehka. The John Youngwirth family has heern busy mwvtag to* to tke E>va Garmann farm the past tew days. Mrs. Floyd Anderson of Rea- Wfclc has been visitiag at the John McKennas, her fatbar, for the" past few days. Miss Louise Huschkais at present in Chicago helping her aunt, Mr*. Stephenson, who is recovering front an operation. Mies Norena Aaend U at present helping care for her aunt, Mrs. Harold Bockes, who is very ill at this writing. She ia theVormer Susie Arend. The card party at the parish hall was well attended. Prizes went to Rev. Kramer and Mrs. Agnes Rosenmeyer in bridge; Clarence, Nelson and Mrs. Ernie Weden, Corwith In 600 and Henry Arndorfer, the door prize. The following pupils of here took the eighth grade examinations at Algona Friday: Henry Eisenbarth, Vincent Seller, Donald Johnson, ames Kunkel, Kon Hood, Alvln cker. Stella Mae Meyer and Mil- Heinen. and Mrs. Nick Arndorfer, Mr. rlrn. WiU Aradorfer and Mr. Mrs. Leo Ludwlg and Mr. and >H. tiffi Froeblich drove to Bancroft itfst Wedneaday to visit Mr*. Dora Aradorfer, wae Is very ill at the home of her son, Leo Arndorfer. They found her a little into what she w&s « w««k prf- If there is one enterprise upon earth that the quitter should never attempt, it is advertising. Advertising does not jerk- it pulls. It begins gently, at first, but the pul! is steady; and it increases, day by day and year by year, until it exerts an irresistible power- —John Wanamaker The Algona Upper Des Moines Read by 10,000 People Weekly

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