The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 1, 1938 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, November 1, 1938
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, lowfe, Nov. 1,1938 STUDER ENTERS 10, SHORTHORNS IN , INTERNATIONAL , Well Known Wesley 'Breeder Will Show Cattle at Chicago Nov. 26- Dec. 3 Chicago: Kosauth county's first entries for the 1938 International Live Stock Exposition, to be held at the Chicago Stock Yards November 26 to December 3, were made this week by Ben G. Studer,, of He will exhibit ten head of purebred Shorthorn cattle In this competition for this breed at this largest of the continent's live stock shows which will be held here for the 39th time this fall. , Acordtng to B. H. Heide, the exposition's secretary-manager, live stock entries are expected to exceed 14,000 head by the closing date for filing them on November 1. The competitions will feature 30 different breeds of farm animals and over $100,000 will be paid in cash prizes. The 20th annual"' International Grain and Hay Show will be held In connection with the exposition. Fanners from, nearly every state in the union and province of Canada will take part, exhibiting select samples of the 1938 harvest Australia, as well as several European and South American countries will also be represented: Entries for the crops show close November 10. Read The Want Ads—It Pays. Shoplifter Caught In Algona Store -A shop lifter who was apprehend* ed with two pairs of pants tucked under a macklnaw Jacket, and also a pair of suspenders, which he had pilfered, was caught In Bender's store Saturday night of last week by Bud Zender. The man, a transient, had previously visited the store and tried on some hate, then left He returned during the evening rush, and sauntered around the store while the clerks were busy. Bud noticed him as he was leaving, stopped him; and called the mayor, who was handy. The mayor turned the shoplifter over to the police, who gave him an escort to the city limits. Policy of Where You Charge, We Charge The Algona newspapers and the Saturday Shopper are frequently called 'upon to print material regarding events for which there is to be an admission charged. It is necessary to draw the line somewhere between legitimate publicity and news, and advertising in news form. We believe that a policy of "where you charge, we charge" is a fair one, and we shall operate on that basis with regard to such announcements henceforth. Attend Husking Meet Sexton: Mr. and Mrs. Wm, Hartley, Mrs. Rosa Fitch, P. W. Hansen, Jergen Skow and son, Joseph and Lawrence Hansen were among those attending the state corn husking contest at Rlngsted Thursday. Financial Statement 5,929.07 320.00 2,211.42 375.00 2,000.00 AFFIDAVIT 8T4TE OF IOWA, J KOSSDTH COUNTY JSS. We, J. M. Patterson, President, E. L. Vincent, Secretary, end H. J. Bode, Treasurer, of the Kossuth County Agricultural Association, being duly sworn on oath depose and Ay that the eaid society or association, being duly incorporated under the laws of the State of Iowa, he!d a fair known as the Kossuth County Fair on the 6th to 9th days of September, 1938, in the city of Algona, Iowa, and that the said fair consisted of a bona fide exhibition of live stock, together with agricultural products, farm Implements, etc., as contemplated in the law. We further depose and say that the sum of $3413.65 as shown in the financial statement attached hereto has been paid to the winning exnibitors In settlement of premiums won at the fair for the current year and that no part of this amount was paid for speed events or to secure games or amusements. We further depose and say that the attached financial statement is a full and complete statement of the receipts and expenditures for the current year and that the attached statistical data rs true and correct J. M. PATTERSON, President E. L. VINCENT, Secretary. H. J. BODE, Treasurer. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 25th day of October, 1938, by J. M. Patterson, President, E. L. Vincent, Secretary, and H. J. Bode, Treasurer, of tbe above named society or association. F. L. McMAHON, Notary Public. FINAXCIAL STATEMENT RECEIPTS Cash on hand from last report (do not enter an overdraft here) ? 747.20 Receipt* outside gates (incl. season and ". •> family tickets) ;..„„.,__..—$ 3,851.29 Receipts dly grandstand and ' quarter stretch .. 1,482.34 Receipts night grandstand and quarter etretch - 794.44 Total ticket sales I Entry fees, speed department Concessions and privileges Advertising In premium list and program State aid (this year anticipated) Miscellaneous receipts of fair: Stall and pen rent— » 290.00 Entry fees , 195.50 Exhibit space rentals 380.00 From all other sources of fair (dance) «6.90 Total miscellaneous receipts of fair - 1.181.40 Total receipts of fair— Coanty aid 4,000.00 Off season renU . MJi'2? Oiber receipts (July 4th celebration)— 3,104.84 Total receipts from sources other than fair . Grand total recelpU * 20,893.2; DISBURSEMENTS Open premiums: Horses, ponies and mules $ 324.00 Cattle (beef and dairy) . Swine - — Sheep, wool and goats— Poultry and pet stock .Agricultural products — Fruits, plants and flowers Culinary products Textile and art dept. School exhibits Dairy products Total open premiums 4-H Club Premiums: Colts Cattle, (bee! and dairy). Poultry — Other than live stock — Total 4-H Club Premiums Total premiums than speed 3,413.65 Premiums for speed !'22Z'2S Music and attractions 4,396.77 Miscellaneous expense of fair: Advertising 1 'J5iit Printing 6*5.65 Postage a*.at Salaries -— 1.033.40 All other expenses of fair (police, mdse., misc.) 1,565.16 Total miscellaneous expense of fair Total expense of fair Insurance, interest, etc Permanent improvements Maintenance of grounds and buildings.- Any other expense( July 4 celebration) Total expense other than fair 12,016.89 8,129.13 798.00 623.00 144.50 186.75 148.00 109.75 136.00 259.50 130.75 19.50 $ 2,877.75 12.00 392.50 6.00 126.40 other 535.90 HOLD FARM BUREAU TEA AT SWEA OH Swea City: A tea will be held at ;he H. L. Dttsworth home Tuesday by the Farm Bureau ladies. The study this year Is making the most of home produced food; and at the meeting today they will have a lesson on meat canning. There will be a short program other than the lesson. Ladies from Swea, Eag|3. Grant and Harrison townships are invited. Mrs. Chas. Ditsworth is recovering from a major operation at a Fairmont hospital. Mrs. C. E. Doak of New Tork City is a guest at the home of her daughter, Mrs. R. M. MlnkeL Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bovls, Elgin, who were here for the R. A. Bravender funeral, returned home Thursday. Mrs. D. J. Haley of Kansas City, formerly Jane Carlson, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Carlson, here. Mrs. Mark Clifford, who has been staying with her mother, Mrs. R. A. Bravender, returned to her home at Spencer, Sunday. Carol Crulkshank, niece of Mrs. Earl Hansen, who spent last winter helping in the Hansen grocery, underwent an operation for appendicitis last week Monday at Waterloo.. Kathryn Tweeten entertained the girls' sewing club at her home Wednesday afternoon after school. Other guests included Beulah Gladstone, Agnes Olson, Francis Dahl, two aunts, Miss Emma Anderson and Mrs. Oliver Anderson and her two grandmothers, Mrs. J. J. Anderson and Mrs. B. Tweeten. Relatives and friends from out of town who attended the funeral of R. A. Bravender last week were: Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Ellis of Ames; the O. C. Christensens of Ringsted, the Glen Vaughans of Ebnore, Mrs. Oscar Sevold and son of Webster City, Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Anderson of Sheldon, Florence Guest of Ringsted, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bines of Minneapolis, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Trickel of Lakefield, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Mllo Butterfield of Paulina, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bovis of Elgin and Wallace Packman of Iowa City. LuVerne J. J. Club Has Meeting Friday LuVerne: The" J. J. club met with Mrs. Paul Phillips Friday afternoon with a good'attendance. Hallowe'en games were conducted by Mrs. Cecil Williams after which bridge was played at three tables. Mrs. Robert Cummings, Evanston, 111., was winner of high score. The guests included Mrs. Don Lichty of Chicago, Mrs. Aaron Steussy and Mrs. Cummings. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Archie Sanford, Nov. 11. Corwith Young Man Honored on Birthday Corwith": LuVerne Kotleski was pleasantly surprised a week ago Sunday when three of bis friends, Milo Rtsvold, Richard Johnson and Bob De Groote arrived to attend a dinner in honor of his birthday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard ( Mulllns, where LuVerne makes his home. Mrs. Lee Williams entertained the Thimble circle at her home last week Friday. Mrs. Fern Paulson entertained six teachers at a slumber party at her home one evening last week. The event was the birthday of Mrs. Paulson. , Miss Erica Bunting presented her school pupils in a Hallowe'en program Friday evening. Lunch was sold and various prizes were given at the close of the program. Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Aldrich and family of Waseca, Minn., came last week for a few days' visit at the Armand Tabb home and with other relatives and friends in and around Corwith. Mrs. Henrietta Hillary has closed her home in Corwith and will spend the winter months in Maynard and Decorah visiting with her daughters, Mrs. A. W. Parsons and Mrs. M Barge and families. BURT LADY IS SHOWER GUEST Burt: Mrs. Edward Blumer was the guest at a miscellaneous shower held at the H. W. Manns home on Saturday, Oct. 29. Katherine Manus, Mrs. Geo. Manus and Lurena Wessel were the hostesses. BIRTHDAY CLUB MEETS AT SENECA Seneca: The Birthday club met at the home of Mrs. Irwin Classon Wednesday afternoon and helped her celebrate her birthday. Games and contests furnished the entertainment for the afternoon with Mrs. Frank Norris and Harriet Olsen winning prizes. Florence Jensen is spending several days at the Leo Lampe home near Bancroft. Mrs. Harry Eckart. and Mrs. Carrie Larsen of Mallard spent Thursday at the Irvln Classon home. Mr. and Mrs. Otha Cook left a week ago Thursday for Ohio, where Mr. Cook has work south of Toledo. Maxlne Cody -accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Sigurd Olsen of Ringsted to Minneapolis Monday, where they all received medical treatment. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Olsen and family and Mr. and Mrs. Art Paulsen and family spent Wednesday evening at the Irvln Classon "home. Mrs. John Jongberg received word from Mrs. Loren By era of Hillsboro, Ohio, that she recently returned home after a two months' stay in Canada, where she was called by death of her mother. The Byera moved from here last winter. Queen Esthers Meet At a preliminary meeting of the Queen Esther circle held at the home of Mrs. B. K. Bahnson, leader, Phyllis Brooke was elected president; Zelpha Rae Pratt, vice president; Mary Lee Peters, secretary and treasurer. Mrs. Clifford Schrader was the hostess to the sewing circle last Thursday. Mrs. Fred Lavrenz was fiostess to the Lutheran Ladles' Aid last Thursday. Mrs. P. L. Dremmel and Lyla Olson spent Friday with Mrs. Orvllle Harr at Havelock. The Walther League entertained the young people of the congregation at a Hallowe'en party last Thursday evening. Mesdames Cv S. Coffin,) Chas. Olson and Bert Godden were the hostesses at a miscellaneous shower for Bertha Daniels Stow at the home of Mrs. Coffin on Friday, Oct. 28. A student from Morningside College was In Burt and vicinity on Friday and Saturday, soliciting corn for the benevolences of the church. He spoke In the local church at the Sunday morning service. Swea-Eagle News Visitors in Vicinity Mrs. Erma Westeholt and daughter, Darlene of Grand Forks, N. D., visited last week at the Walter Petersons. Rev. Ervln Westeholt is expected here next week where he will have charge of the Full Gospel tabernacle church in Swea City. The Westeholts were pastors here two years ago. Helen McElwee Is doing house work at the Fred Musson home near Fairmont Mrs. Maggie Thackcry Is visiting at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Frank Kelly near Gerled. The Frank Griner family who have lived in the house on the Wm. Evans farm, moved last week to Swea City. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Olson attended the funeral of James Doocy at the Catholic church in Bancroft last Thursday morning. Mrs. Henrietta McElwee and her daughters, Evelyn and Gladys of Fairmont are visiting at the home of her son, Charles McElwee. The Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Volmers, was baptized Joel Francis at the St. Mary's Catholic church in Armstrong a w?ek ago last Sunday. The baby w,is bqrn Oct. 19. The Volmers have one other child, a girl. Margaret Lynch is helping with the house work. Sexton Woman HI Sexton: Edith Greenfield spent Thursday at the Jergen Skow home northeast of town. Mrs. Skow was on the sick list with neuralgia in her neck. There was no school here Friday as the teacher, Donna Dooley, was attending Institute. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Fitch and children, Bobby and Harley, spent last Sunday with relatives at Spencer. Lois and Harlan Fraser spent Friday with Donald Neahring. The children were enjoying a day's vacation during Institute. The Crwco Mothers and Daughters club are sponsoring a basket social and program Saturday evening, October 29, at the South Cres- co community house. Ladies please bring baskets. The next club meeting will be with Mrs. Frank Miller, Nov. 2, with Mrs. Scott Moore as assisting hostess. Farm Loans ^/2 % No Commission Aetna Life Ins. Co. Loans from 5 Years Up Hutchison & Hough Security State Bank Bldg. Phone 251 RADIO Service Ed Genrich AT BJUSTROM'S Phone 62»-\V or 99 tf Cities Service Burning Oils NO. 1 PRIME WHITE NO. 3 FOB POWER BURNERS 0. T. SOLBERG Distributor Phone 122 or 88-W, Algona 41-44 Put Your Money in a HOME! It is good business to pay for your home out of future earnings A home of your own will enrich the life of the entire family . . . every member, every day. A home Is always a splendid Investment, and pays big dividends in happiness and security. Plan to buy or build your home real soon, and be sure to come In and see how we can help you to achieve debt- free home ownership through monthly payments, like rent . . No future renewal expenses with our AMORTIZED HOME LOAN PLAN Algona Federal Savings & Loan Assn. Phone 55 C, R. LaBarre, Secy-Treas. Hope to Abandon More of M. & St. L. Corwith: It la understood here that application baa been made by the Minneapolis A St Louis railroad 'to tbe Interstate Commerce Commission, asking for authority to abandon and dismantle 43 miles of branch lines in Iowa. This Includes the 6.6 miles from Corwith to St Benedict. The track from St Benedict into Algona has already been dismantled. 17 Epworth Leaguers Attend Wesley Rally LuVerne: Seventeen members of the Intermediate and senior Epworth League attended the first sub-district rally at Wesley a week ago Sunday. The Rev. Harvey Nelson of the local church is counselor of the group and Doris Eggleston was elected president SENECA NEWS u Tke FotdU Tell Their Plans vr!939 4,395.26 1,945.25 1,694.34 1,293.26 2,490.33 13,542.94 7,423.18 Grand total disbursements ---Balance ou band— overdraft STATISTICAL DATA Estimated value of grounds and improvements Present indebtedness, $13.770.00 and 16.420.23 notes. Total number exhibitors, all departments — ...... Number of exhibitors, live stock departments ..... Number of horses exhibited — Number of cattle exhibited -------- ..... - ...... Number of swine exhibited -------- .............. Number of sbeep exhibited i 20,966.12 72.90 ...$ 75,000 •' • "" 49 ~ RSI AJlmtegton feVs'cbarged'argmndilanaTNrsbt, 35c; day. 35c. Admission fees charged at quarterstretcb— None. Total number paid and non-paid admissions, at grandstand-Day. night, 3,000. levied for next year a county aid, .un. you ant°ci,*t e levy will return. »4.000.00 grounds owned by society or county? Society. How many 5200; Vice President Secretary ----Treasurer J. M. Patterson. Algona, Clark Scuffaam, Algona, BL. Vincent. Al*ona, H j g^ Algona, ---- " Iowa Iowa Iowa Mrs. Cecil Baldwin, Armstrong, called on Mrs. Adolph Mayer, Monday. Gladys Dotson is working at the B. Dotsons at Armstrong this week. Mrs. Jerald Godden spent Saturday afternoon at the Walter Blelchs, Algona. G. Kracht and son, Woodrow were nusiness callers at Mason City on Tuesday. Henry Looft and sons were Sunday dinner guests at the Martin Wilbergs. The Fred Loofts of Swea City called on the Henry Loofts at Fenton, Monday. Mrs. Harley Hoeck and Mrs. Steinberg were Kstherville shoppers the first of the week. Mrs. Geo. Dotson of Milbank, S. D., came for an extended visit with her daughter, Mrs. Walter L. Smith. Mrs. Lawrence Johanneson, Lone Rock, spent Monday with her mother, Mrs. Herman Struecker, Fenton. Mrs. Harold Albright and daughter, Connie of Ledyard spent the week end with Mrs. Mildred Simp- m. Eldora Struecker and Harold Nielsen, Fenton, were supper guests at the Laurence Johannesens, Lone Rock, Sunday. Dorothy Hoeck had her tonsils removed Tuesday. She and her mother, Mri). Harley Hoeck remained over until Wednesday. Mrs. Tom Reece, Mro. Maurice Jensen end daughter, Mrs. George Patterson visited at the Charles Conrad home at Maple Hill, Wed nesday afternoon. Mrs. Jay Godden attended a mis cellaucous shower at the H. W. Manus home, Burt, Saturday afternoon, held for Mrs. Edward Blumer, niece of Mrs. Godden. Mrs. Mildred Simpson, her mother, Mrs. Lottie Johnson, Mrs. Geo. Rohlin and Mrs. Cassii! Anderson, both of Swea City spent Wednesday with Mrs. Otto Hupp, Spirit Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Harlan, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kennedy of Mason City drove over for the corn husking contest at Ringsted and spent Thursday afternoon with Walter L. Smith, Marie Pfeffer spent Thursday with i>er sister, Mrs. W. J. Gerea and children. I F WE KNEW anything better we could do for the country titan make good motor cars, we would do it. By every one doing his best in the job he thinks most useful, this country is going to regain its momentum. We have tried to do our best in our job. When business was suddenly halted in its recovery more than a year ago, we determined that we should keep going anyway, if not at full-volume motor car production, then at getting ready for greater motor car values that would help future production. EXPANDING FOR THE FUTURE We began to build 34 million dollars' worth of new plants and equipment. We felt that if we could not employ ell our men building motor cars, we would employ 'as many as we could building better production facilities. We were ftold, of course, that this was no time for expansion, that a wiser business policy would be to "hold everything"—which means, stop everything. But no one ever got anywhere •landing still. Besides, we are not defeatists. We do not believe this country has seen its best days. We believe this country is yet in the infancy of its growth. We believe that every atom of faith invested in our Country and our People will be amply justified by the future. We believe America is just beginning. Never yet have our People seen real Prosperity. Never yet have we seen adequate Production. But we shall see itl That is the assurance in which we have built. Business is not just coming back. It will have to be brought back. That is now becoming well understood in this country; for that reason 1939 will be a co-operative year. Manufacturers, sellers and buyers will co-operate to bring back the business that is waiting to be brought back. This construction program is almost completed. It has increased activity and payrolls in a number of related industries. It has given us better facilities for building better cars and trucks, and eventually our new tractor which is being perfected. THIS MEANS MORE VALUE The current program has provided a new tire plant, which will turn out a part of our tire requirements i .. a new tool and die plant that will help us cut the cost of dies . . . and a steel-press plant that will enable us to moke more of our own automobile bodies. These are in addition to the plants we already had for producing glass, iron, steel, plastics, and many other things. We don't supply all our own needs, of course, and never expect to. The Ford engine is one thing Henry and Editl Ford, on tbe occasion of tbe 3)tb annivertary of tbe founding of tbe Ford Motor Company, June 16, 19)8 that no one's hand touches but ours. Of nearly everything else we use we build some quantity ourselves, to find, if possible, better and more economical ways of doing it. The experience and knowledge we gain are freely shared with our suppliers, and with other industries. We take no profit on anything we make for ourselves and sell to ourselves. Every operation, from the Ford ships which first bring iron ore to the Rouge, is figured at accurate cost. The only profit is on die ilnLhed result — the car or truck as it comes off the line. Some years, there is no profit for us. Bat ue see to it that cur customers always profit. A basic article of our business creed is that no sale is economically constructive unless it profits the buyer as much as or more than the seller. Our new plants have helped us build more value into all our cars for 1939. That means more profit on the purchase to the purchaser. We have not cut quality to reduce costs. We simply will not build anything inferior. NEW TESTING EQUIPMENT While v,-e v/ere putting up new plants to produce cars, we constructed new equipment to test them. The first weather tunnel of its kind ever built for automobile research went into operation at our laboratories this year. It makes any kind of weather to order. The weather it delivers every day would take months to find in Nature. Our cars are weather-tested to give you good service in any climate anywhere. In other tests, every part of the car is punished unmercifully. Then our engineers tear it down to see if they can find abnormal wear or any sign of weakness. The money we spend on tests saves you money on repairs. And your family car is safer and more dependable when we put it in your hands. THE NEW CARS We have two new Ford cars for 1939—better cars and better looking—but we also have an entirely new car. It's called the Mercury 8. It fits into our line between die De Luxe Ford and the Lincoln- Zephyr. It is larger than the Ford, with 116-inch wheelbase, hydraulic brakes, and a new 95-horsepower V-type 8-cylinder engine. We know that our 1939 cars are cars of good quality. We think they're fine values in their price classes. With new cars, new plants, new equipment, the nholc ford organization is geared to go forward. • • * FORD MOTOR COMPANY, Dearborn, Michigan

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