The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 19, 1938 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 19, 1938
Page 8
Start Free Trial

The Algona Upper Pes Moines, Algona,, Iowa, April Id, 1938 SAYS LANDLORD IS AIDED WITH NEW FARM PLAN "Benefits As Great As for Tenant in Most Respects"—Wilcox Landlords will benefit as much as tenants from the corn price stabilization, soil conservation and cash payment features of the new AAA program, says Walter W. Wilcox Iowa State College agricultural economist. "There is no doubt about the universal benefits of the program's soil conservation features. These, it i carried out, will not only help to * safeguard the value of the landlord's Investment, but may actually increase it," Wllco* said. The other landlord benefits vary according to the manner of leasing the farm. Where the farm is rented on a crop share basis, the landlord not only gets his share of the cash payment, but benefits from more Stable corn prices. To him, more stable corn prices mean a more •table income with which to meet such fixed expenses as living costs, taxes and interest. Where the farm is rented on a live stock share basis, the landlord not only gets his share of the cash payment, but finds the risk of Ills feeding operations reduced by the •wjatabillzation of corn prices. He is 'not as likely to get caught In a severe market br«kk following high Jeed prices. In fact, livestock prices should become more stabilized also. • The landlord who rents on a cash basis will get no crop acreage adjustment payment, since the renter Is entitled to the entire income produced on that farm during the year. But the landlord has a vital Interest in the stability and size of the renter's income. Contracts cannot be enforced if the expected income has not been produced. The new program will tend to stabilize the cash renter's income, making possible a continuation of satisfactory rental contract. j Discussing the difficulty which landlords and tenants are having in arriving at a fair way to handle the extra acreage in non-depleting j this year, Wilcox said: I Cash Payments To Workers Aged 65; Outline Procedure Wage earners who have worked in certain kinds of employment after December 31. 1936, and who have reached age 65 since that time, may file applications for lump sum cash payments under the Federal Old Age Insurance plan. The types of employment in which they must have worked are, generally speaking, industrial and commercial. This includes jobs in stores, hotels, factories, garages, business offices, breweries, dairies, mines, etc. Only two simple forms are necessary to establish a wage earner's claim. The first is the "Wage Earner's Application" which asks for his name and Social Security account number as they appear on his Social Security account card, his present address, the date and place of birth, the name and address of his employer or employers for whom he has worked since December 31. 1936, the period he worked for each employer and the amount of wages received. The second form is the "Statement of Employer" to be completed by each employer for whom the wage earner worked since December 31, 1936. This form asks for the employee's name and account number as they appear on his account card, the period he worked and the amount of wages paid. This "Statement of Employer" is needed to verify the wages of the employee because his lump sum payment will be 3H percent of his total wages earned in industrial and commercial employment after December 31, 1936, and before he attained age 65. Claim applications must be made on Social Security Board forms and filed with the field office of the board serving the area in which the applicant lives. The necessary forms and instructions in filling them out may be obtained, without cost, upon request to the field office of the Board in the Post Office Building, Albert Lea. Minnesota. In Ike WEEK'S NEWS CVRRSNT KTBNfS PHOTOGRAPHS FOR The Upper Des Moines This problem may be solved en many farms by allowing the tenant to use a half of this diverted acreage for any non-depleting purpose he sees fit. Then if he has »ny use for the non-depleting crop grown on the landlord's half of the diverted land, a bargain can be made as to the value of it. In case the tenant has no good use for this additional land, it can be planted to sweet clover or soybeans and turned under as a soil-building crop." Colwell Live Stock AUCTION Friday, April 22, 1938 _ , ' Fair Grounds, Algona, Iowa ,,, ' SALE EVERY FRIDAY -.» " — This sale I* still drawing big crowd* of people and the lumber of live stock U holding up good for thi» Reason of the year. We had a splendid »ale last week, Rood stock to sell, and the prices were good. We had a number of cattle that had been on feed together with Btookfr*. thin and fat cows, calve* of all age* and a variety of bulls. You can find what you want here an you always have a wlertion to choose from. Bring in any livestock you have to dispose of. You will be satisfied and have the job done nil the one day. Will fcave some brood sown and feeding pi«s. Will also wll i few hor»f«. Remember that we have live otock, that you can luy privately any time. Leave your order for what you want. xe will find It If >ou wUh to sell privately, give me u chance. Deal both ways, buy and wll. TERMS—Cash. Settlements promptly. H. M. Colwell, Mgr. WOMEN HELP TO PAY MEXICO'S OIL DEBT —Mexico. D. F.: The scene as the Feminine Committee for raising funds for the payment of the oil debt, headed by Mrs. Amalia Solorzano de Cardenas. wife of the Mexican President (right foreground), started the campaign in the Palace of Fine Arts here recently. Contributions, placed in the urn nbove, were very copious in jewelry an dmoney. Women of all classes participated. KOSSUTH LOOP READY TO PLAY Schedule Announced; 8 Teams in League; Umpires Are Named Iowa State Bank, Cleric Colwell Bros, Aucta. vs^^ Upper Des Moines Want- Ads An eight-team circuit will go into action as the North Kossuth County baseball league this summer. the schedule opening May 15. it has been announced by Nick Gengler. secretary and treasurer. Swea City, Ringsted, Bancroft, Burt, Lotts Creek, Titonka, Whittemore and Wesley are the teams listed. Jim Watts, Duke Kinsey and Stew McFadden, all of Algona, with Alf Krueger of Lone Rock are (he loop umpires. The Schedule First Half May 15— »Whittemore at Lotts Creek. Bancroft at Ringsted. Wesley at Burt. (swro. City at Titonka, ---May 22— Burt at Bancroft, Ringsted at Whittemore. Lotts Creek at Swea City. . Titonka at Wesley. May 2»— Swea City at Burt. Wesley at Ringsted. Bancroft at Lotts Creek. \Vhittemore at Titonka. June 5 — Bancroft at Wesley. Whittemore at Swea City. Burt at Titonka. Lotts Creek at Ringsted. June 19 Ringsted at Burt. TitonlM at Lotts Creek. Wesley at Whittemore. Swea City at Bancroft. Second Half July 10 Swea City nt Wesley. Whittemore at Bancroft. Ringsted at Titonka. Lott.s Creek at Hurt. July 17 — Bancroft at Swea City. Whittemore at Wesley. Lotts Creek at Titonka. Burt at Ringsted. July 24 Ringsted at Letts Creek. Titonka at Burt. Swea City at Whittemore. Wesley at Bancroft. July 31 Bancroft at Titonka Wesley at Lotts Creek. Swea City at Ririfisted. Whittemore at Butt. August 7 Titonka at Wiiitti more. Lulls Creek al Bane M,ft l;niv-.ted at WYsli-y. Hurt at Swea City. Autni.-t 14 Wesley at Tilunka. S-A-eii City at Lull:- Creek. Whiltemoii al Rini;.-ted. Biincroft at Burt. August 21 — ! Titonka .it Swea I °ily. Ltitls Creek at Whittemore Ring-tied at B<mi roft. HuM al Wesl.-y. Baseball Season At Seneca Under Way Seneca: The Seneca high school boys' baseball team has started its season with new suits. The baseball schedule reads as follows: Ringsted vs. Seneca, April 14, at Ringsted; Lone Rock vs. Seneca, April 19. at Lone Rock: Fenton vs. Seneca. April 22. at Seneca; Bancroft public vs. Seneca. April 28. at Seneca; Fenton vs. Seneca. May 2. at Fenton: Lone Rock vs. Seneca, May 10, at Seneca; Armstrong vs. Scnern, May 13. nt Seneca; Bancroft public vs. Seneca, May 17, at Bancroft. Harrington, Murtagh, White Give Reports Junior Chamber of Commerce members heard their delegates who recently attended the state convention, give highlights of the Burlington trip, at a meeting Thursday evening. Speakers were Robert Harrington. James Murtagh and H. B. White, all of whom represented Algona as delegates at the convention. Other matters of routine business were taken Jlp, an.'.! a Dutch lunch wound up the" Fenton Clatt Play Slated This Week FVnion: 'Introducing Susan", a three-act comedy, will be presented by the senior class of the Fenton high school, In the school gym, on Wednesday and Thursday evenings of this week, April 20 and 21. In the cast will be the following students: Edmund Krause, Ruin Weisbrod, Rolin Geronsin, Evelyn Klittt. Mervin Prlcbc, Marjorie Johnson, Ruth Espe, Ruth Dreyur, Harold Weisbrod, Arnold Dreyer and Raymond Gramenz. SCARLET FEVER CASES, CORWfTH Corwlth-Fairview:. Mrs. Jack Gourley is the latest victim of the scarlet fever. Two of the Gourley children are stajying with their aunt. Mrs. W. O. Kirchgatter and the other one is at the Perry DeGroote home. Dr. P. E. Walley is the owner of a new Buick sedan. Mrs. Evan Wilhite was hostess to the Thimble circle last Friday afternoon. Miss Esther Smith, music teacher at Corwith, enjoyed a visit from her mother, of Swea City, last Friday. The World Wide Guild girls met at the home of the Misses Leonn and Gayle Thompson last week. Mrs. Paul Williams led the devotions and Miss Thclma Hash led the lesson on India. W. O. Kirchgatter and Lloyd Stroup attended an oil meeting in Mason City last Thursday. Mrs. Kirchgatter accompanied them to Clear Lake, where she visited at the home of her sister, Mrs. Wm. Shipman. r?, Fay Scace visited last week at the home of her daughter, Mrs Wendell Boyjan and family at Sib-1 ley. Mr. Scace went after iler on Friday and Mrs. Mattie Beers, whp had also been visiting there, accompanied them home. The Woman*' Home Missionary society of the Methodist church met last week Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Frank Bunting. Mrs. A. E. Muliins was the assisting hostess. Mrs. Jennie Sawyer led the devotions and Mrs. Ed Oxley reviewed the concluding chapter of the book, "Rural America." Church Officer*, Lu Verne, Elected By Presbyterian* LuVerne: The Rev. J. A. Doms, Burt, waa moderator at the annual congregational meeting at the Presbyterian church last week Tues lay evening. The reports of the church organizations were read and accepted and officers were elected for the coming year as follows: trustee for 3 years, Arthur Rlley;' church secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Irvin Chapman: benevolence treasurer, Emma Krause; pianist, Mrs. J. L. Lichty; ushers, Lee and Robert Lee Lichty, Robert Chapman and Calvin Wadleigh; Sunday School Superintendent, Anna Murray; secretary, Janette Mason; librarian, Evan Lichty; pianist, Louise Wadleigh. Gives Review of Trip to Florida Lu Verne: An Interesting account of her recent trip to Florida was given by Mrs. f. I. Chapman at the meeting of the Woman's club at the home of Mrs. S. R. Baker, Friday. A paper on "Let's Vote Before We Fight" by Mrs. A. D. Burtls Was read by Mrs. Ray Stone and gave an emphatic view of women on their opinion of war. Lotts Creek News Mrs. Barney and Frank Capesius visited with Mrs. John Capcsius In Algona one day last wesk. Classified Ads For Sale FOR SALE Potatoes, seed or table. .V) tents per 100 ibs, up.—Ray McWhorter. 16' FOR SAKE Medium Red clovr seed Ray .McWhorter, Burt. Ifi' yoii SAI.K Registered Mc.-c- ijrd Imll.v Yearlings and '1 yr. lil.-.. Real lierd bulls.. Also a pair f young Sorrel Belgian rnare-i, 4 lid' .1 yr. olds. P. W. Kccrc. El- ioiv, Minn. l.vlb* FOR HALR I am (tailing in Hud{•!i and Te/raplane <ar> See tile .c,v Hudson li:i. Lloyd Gross, Al- :ona. IB' STOP AT Sampson's Tire Service and look over their lug grip tires for snow and mud. 6-tf LET US VULCANIZE those broken tires and tubes. All work guaranteed.—Sampson Tire Service. 6-tf For Your Car DROP IN at Sampson's Tire Service when in need of a used tire or tube. 6-tf Viola Bell was a Sunday dinner guest at the Hugo Faulstlch Home. Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Meyer and family visited at Vincent Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Art Jackman were Sunday visitors at the Art Cruikshank home in Algona. Rev. Fiene and Wm. Schmlel will attend the conference at Sioux City Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. Lorna Ruhnke, Lavonne Meyer and Kathleen Rusch helped Elvira Meyer celebrate her eleventh birthday Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Relfen and family of Brainerd,, Minn., visited at the August Pijahn home. They will return home Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Noah Relsener, Mr. and Mrs. Art Rusch and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Lauck were Sunday evening supper guests at the Nick Gengler home. Hugo Faulstich and Noah Rles- cncr were elected Sunday on a committee to help arrange a centennial celebration of the Evangelical Lutheran church in America. Rev. Flene and Teacher Schmiel also assisted on the committee. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ruhnke and Lorna, and Mr. and Mrs. Nick Gengler and family were Sunday afternoon visitors at the Herman Sumach home at Whlttemore. Mrs. biermnn Zumach returned from Rochester, She will go back Mony morning. Mr, and Mrs. Hugo Faulstlch and family and Viola Bell were Sunday afternoon visitors at the August Oad« horn* at W«rt B«M. Other visitors were: Mr) an*Mr*. Werner Gade and family of wWtUmore, Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Gade and family of Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bell and Mrs. Block of West Bend, Jack Schults and Mllford Platt attended a skating party at Titonka Friday evening. For Rent KKVS I make all hinds of au'.o- iiohiie key.-. "i. r x- each or 2 for fvje. Vellendorf Auto Repair. lt-17-lS-lS' Upper Des Moines want ads have been getting results for hundreds of people weekly. Here is a quick, easy method of advertising. Fill in the coupon. • Name Atl<la-.<.s Tfcltj)liont.- N"". nf Jn.serts- Ad --__- ic a word, cu»h in advance, Minimum coot p*r <ul, -Sc SENECA SENIORS IN BUSY SEASON Seneca: The Seneca class members of the Seneca school have counted the days unlil their high school career is ended. They have i husen May 5 and 6 for their cla.-s play, entillcd, "The Orchid Lirnou- nine"; May I2th for their junior- senior bamjuet at Kmmelshui K: May 15th. for their hai < al inn-ale service with Rev. Irwiri of Armstrong as speaker; May 17th. ilieir i omnivnccment with speaker i-> c K Looking of Nevada. S -hooi will cln.-,e May 20th. _________ ;.avon Madden spent the pi'.-t week i-nii with a college girl fr'cnd at Allison. Mr. and Mrs. Kied Hcdin and family spent Sunday with Mrs. Hedin'.i .lister and husband al M'l- ford. Mr. and Mrs Oscar Patterson and Mr and Mrs. H H 1'eterson attended Ihe funeral of the ladies' father at Waletlou Monday. McVeigh Infant Buried on Friday Funeral services were held i:i Al- goi.j. Friday morning, lor Joyce Elaine, four months old daughter of Mr and Mrs. Clarence McVeigh, who live south of town. The child became ill with whooD- mg cough, which later developed into pneumonia. Burial vu^ in Riverview cemetery. FOR SALE Hampshire fall boars. Joseph A. Skuw, Wesley. 16-17' FOR SALE One 15 ft New West- urn .sprocket packer and mulcher. Alvin Weber, LuVerne, Iowa. 16* FOR SALE 1937 Oldsniobile louring .sedan. Extra clean. Hoenk Motor Co., west of Court House. 19 FOR SALE Plymouth deluxe oupe. Extra clean. Hoenk Motor Co, west of Court House. 16 FOR RENT 70 IK res of pasture with water. Out right or .stork by the head. 2 miles from town, come out or phone 20F2. Fred Kch'jhv. FOR RENT-House, garage and acreage in Riverdale township In- cjuire at Iowa State Bank, Algonx. 16* Wanted WGULI) TAKE in a few cattle for pasture. Will Decker, Whittemore. 16* WANTED -50 or more vaccinated piga, 100 pounds or over. Phone 36 on 4. Corwith. Burt Meyers. 16-17* WANTED—Auto loans, refinancing. Lower payments.- Western Credit Co., Algona. 15-tf WANTED -Your dead stock- prompt, sanitary removal. Phone 7, Algona. We pay all phone call*.— Algona Rendering Co. 11-tf GENUINE COBURN One-wire Electric feme. Safe, effective and economical Battery and high line niod-:ls. See me before you buy. Clifford Riebhoff, Sexton. 1S-17* FOR SALE 1935 Chevrolet <oarh Hoenk Mutor Co., west of Court House. 18 FOR SALE Rebuilt Underwood standard, $37.50: rebuilt Remington $27.50; used Remington. $25: aldo new Underwood and Corona-Smith portables. An ideal graduation present. At the Algona Upper Dey Moines. H* FOR SALE 1»2« Chevrolet coupe Hoenk Motor Co., west of Court House. ENLARGEMENT FREK films •ievtluped and printed for 30c and one free enlargement Nine pictures for 30c Lusby'tt. 14-34 FOK SALE IMi) Ford A Sedan Hoenk Motor Co., wett of Court House li WANTED—We buy hides, see ua first.—Joe Greenberg, Algona. 3-tf I WISH TO ANNOUNCE my candidacy for the republican nomination for supervisor of the Second district in the June primaries.'laude A. Samson. 16-22 AN NOI Nt'EMENT I am a candidate for County Sup ervUor of the Second District on the Republican ticket at the Juna primary. Your support and vote will be greatly appreciated.—A. R. Cruik«hank. 12-19* Three Length Silk Hosiery Chrischilles Store We have two complete lines in all the new Spring shades. ANNOUNCEMENT I will be a candidate for reelection a* county supervisor from the kecond district. Your support will be greatly appreciated.—W. E. McDonald. 8-tf POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT I will be a candidate for reelection as. county supervisor from the fir*t dlatrict, in the forthcoming primary election. Your support and help will be appreciated.—John Fra*er. *-tf ... to (it legs of all lengths. Step in and say, "I'm tall", "I'm short," "I'm in-between." We'll whisk out just the length you need . . . just the color you want. MKM silk hosiery—the greatest value in the market today—U featured here in short, medium and long lengths, in new Spring shades at the popular price of 79c 2 for $1.60 Our feature line, PHOENIX, contribute* it* mo»t popular $1 number in tbr«« lengths, also new Spring color*, fine even texture of sheer silk—all si*e» (abort uediurn and long) buy it on your rlositry Club card at only ¥1.00 Positively Slashing Prices on all Spring Suits and Coats ANNEX HIGH GRADE APPAREL AT AUCTION SALE PRICES We are really doing business at our little ANNEX. Clean, desirable, unsoiled coats and suits at only a fraction of their original cost We have about ten high grade swagger suits (coats may be worn separately) in navy and mixtures—sizes 12 to 40—garments that sold for as much as $35.00 at the Main store—we have given Leona orders to sell EVERY ONE OF THESE BEAUTIFUL SUITS FOR ONLY 99.95 About 15 high grade, separate coats In navy and grey, mostly larger sizes, belted models, full cut, clean, desirable wraps which sold at as high as $29.75.—the nicest lot of coats you have ever seen at such low prices—your choice, while they last and they wont' last long for only 99.98 ANY SILK DRESS IN THE ANNEX (formats, maternity and new white graduation dresses excepted) for only $3.99. WE ARE CLEANING HOt'SE AT THE ANNEX AND THIS MEANS WE ARE SELLING CLEAN FRESH PERFECT MERCHANDISE AT THE LOWEST PRICES ON RECORD. HAIL THE NEW SEASON Fluffy, airy, crisp, new Early Summer Apparel , ., t . *. Killes Cntisc 8 »n» O After-Easter selling begins at your favorite store with special emphasis on early summer dresses. Dresses of printed palm cloths (like spun linens), printed novelties and surprise cloths of every description. You'll find both regular and .junior lines quite complete. Doris Doclson is here with the smartest creations of the season — youthful daring dresses with that indefinable "snap". Priced $2.98 to $12.95. Misses silk dresses with white jackets and boldly flowered frocks, in things that are really different. You'll love these garments — sizes 14 to 20 at only $7.95. After-Easter Selling of Boucle Twisted Tweed Coats continues — new arrivals to take the place of those which have found happy homes with contented and satisfied customers. Priced at only $17.95. • New Silk Blouses, with a sprinkling of organdy for Bummer wear. You'll -find ..just the style and color you have been looking for here— $1.08 and $2.98 Summer Sheer Cotton Dresses For Children are here in a bewildering array of styles featuring the popular $1.00 price. we're ready for tlit coming always ready with the new thing*

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free