The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 22, 1938 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, November 22, 1938
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The Algona Upper Pea Moines, Algotfa, Iowa, Hot. 258, 1939 A.A.A. Payment Plans Raise the Ante PECULIARITIES OF VOTING METHODS PROVE PUZZLING Constable Race Tops Oth «rs in 3rd Ward; Gillette Leads Demos Where There Were Contests Judges at the county election of Tuesday of last week reported many peculiarities of voting, some of which are indeed unusual. In the Algona second ward the chief interest seemed to He in the election of constable, where more votes were cast for Ernst Thiel than anybody else on the ticket Leon Merrltt, republican candidate for coroner, ted the republican ticket in the county, coming within less than 200 votes of victory. Heavy blackness of the pencil marks on some of the "straight' tickets gave the judges a laugh. It was evident that In such casen the feelings in regard To the vote was very definite. There was an unsual amount of ballot scratching, not nearly as many votes being for the entire tickets, as waa the case two and four years ago. In Prairie township some 125 ballots were straight democratic, however, judges reported. Casey Loss, unopposed for sheriff, led the Kosstith vote, with U. S. Senator Gillette polling the next largest democratic vote. EL S. Kln- ««T led the county ticket in the races tctatrt there were contests. Number of Visitors In Swea-Eagle Twp. Swea-Kagle: Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hansen of Alliance, Neb., returned home last week Monday after a five day visit at the home of Mrs. Hansons sister, Mrs. J. E. Harner. This was Mrs. Hanson's first visit back here since she left 20 years ago. Mrs. Harner has visited at her home several times. Mrs. G. Walters of St Paul visited last week at the home of her brother, Floyd Treat. Helen Thorson, R. N., of Des Molnes is visiting at the home of her parents, O. I* Thorsons. Mr. and Mrs. John Jongberg and son, Arden, an Mrs. Floyd Treat and daughter, Shirley Lee, were last Saturday visitors at Spencer. R«v. and Mrs. C. W. Samuelson and their daughter, Harriett of Marcus, visited the first part of last week at the home of his sister, Mrs. O. L. Thorson and with other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Nelson of near Austin, Minn., visited one day ast week at the Walter Peterson lome and also stopped to visit their sons, Rudolph, Jr., and Kenneth at the CCC camp at Bancroft. Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Jensen were dinner guests at the home of Mrs. Victor Eckholm and her daughter, Lydla, last week Tuesday. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Collln and Rev. and Mrs. R. P. Bronleewe. The Collins are leaving next week for their new home near Kansas City, Kansas. They owned and operated a farm in Swea township many years before retiring to Swea City, having lived here 50 years. be your own musical, conductor/ EXPRESS VOUR OWN MUSICAL PERSONALITY AND MOODS WITH THE CAN GROW MORE OATS, BARLEY IN NEXT YEAR PLAN , $350,000 More in Acreage deduction payment than For 1938, Predicted for (Kossuth Next Year The federal governmentfa 1939 farm program announced last week will mean payments totaling $1,000,000 to Kossuth county farmers according to officials at the Algona office of the Kossuth County Soil Conservation Association. In addition It Is expected about 3,000,000 bushels of 1838 corn will be sealed at the 57 cent rate bringing, a total of $1,710,000 for sealing. The million dollars which Kossuth j farmers cooperating In the farm program will be considerably in excess of the amount received this year for cutting corn acreage—$650,000. Farmers will receive a total corn payment of between 14 and 15 cents a bushel on the normal yield of each acre In their allotment as compared with the 10 cents a bushel payment this year. This includes a 9-cent conservation payment and a B or 6 cent adjustment payment. The plan pays farmers to cut down their acreage of soil depleting crops such as corn and* growing Instead soil conserving crops such as alfalfa and soy beans. Farm experts point oat that In 1939 the crop control law will be given Its first fair test since it was adopted too late to affect all 1938 planting. As a result of a change In crop classification a considerable Increase In the amount of oats, barley and rye grown In the county is expected. The reason is that this year those crops will not be classed as soil depleting if they are used as a nurse crop for legumes or perennial grasses and provided the grain Livermore Is Champion Town for Producing Uncle Sam's Sailors Livermore: Maybe it's true that "there's something about a sailor." At any rate, Livermore for an inland town, is doing more than its share to supply Uncle Sam's navy with Bailors. Just to cite a few examples. Ray McKenna, son of Mr. arid Mrs. Edward McKenna, graduated In 1930 from high school. He received an appolntement to Norfolk, Va., and wound up In the Hawaiian Islands. Clare Roepke, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Roepke, and Mark Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. 4ess Anderson, finished high school training In 1634. Ro*p- ke joined the fleet on the west coast, out of San Pedro, Calif., and Anderson Is now enjoying the breezes in Cuban waters. In the 17935 class, John Fox, James Sykes and Shirley Beardsley, entered the navy and are serving at the present time. Fox is with the west coast fleet, Sykes is at the same place, and Beardsley Is In a naval weather broadcasting station near New York. Then 1936 contributed La- Vaughan Rlley and- Dave Shields. Both are getting their \ mall at San Pedro. Gerald Laursen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Laursen, is a 1937 graduate, received a Norfolk appointment arid later an Annapolis appointment, and is at present awaiting further orders. Lowell Schultz is located at Bremerton, Washington, and in the navy. And now, three more Livermore boys are awaiting call, having'passed the required examinations. They are Harold Fullerton, Arthur Olson and Lawrence Frederlckson. Rewrites Of Newt From Last Thursday'* Kowirlfi County AoVanct C. U. POLLARD of Tecumseh Nebraska, was chosen as the new superintendent of the Algona mun iclpal water and light plant, at a meeting held Tuesday evening of last week by the city council. Two council members visited the cities where! prospective candidates were located, and after their report, Mr Pollard was selected. The new superintendent has had 20 year experience In city electrical and water departments, and is 39 years old, married, and the father of three children. He expects to come to Algona some time between Dec. 1st and 16th. RADIO ENITH • With UK lUdkagu you eunerMtandio •ulc into «xn.thiiy; Ihtl b youn... no* tU*V Out to • nfeetioo d yooi own p«. •Duality. Ztnilh Rtdioiyu ntkM poMbl* Ib* •notioul oulM which only muikal «PTM. lion proridM. You u* foul own cxgui* • • • you own conductor. crop is cut for hay and a good stand of legumes or grasses established. Such crops are preferred for hay. Another trend predicted is a 20 to 25 per cent increase In the num- jer of sows bred for spring farrow Because of the favorable ratio be- ween corn and hog prices. With corn low and hogs commanding a 'airly good price many farmers are expected to convert their corn Into pork. Payments and quotas have been announced for other crops also but do not affect Kossuth so much since corn is by far the major crop of the county. According to AAA estimations there were only 300 acres of wheat grown in Kossuth during 1938. About 220,000 acres were planted in corn. Sugar beet acreage totaled 3,000 acres mostly In the northern end of the county, 25,000 acres were used for growing soy beans, 200 acres-for commercial potatoes and about 200,000 acres were used in growing small grains. The 1938 corn crop has been much larger than In 1938 because of the more favorable weather but acreage allotments for 1939 are expected to remain about the same. MARY BETH COFFIN, Burt, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Cof fin, was shot in the leg while hunt € BEFORE NOW Ol&urr drtcw gh» m <»J, ^^^j,,» lADIOtCil Civil TOD run COITIOI or ro«i coiei Phone 170 ZEMITH MODEL 9S367 *»»•»« Radio & Elee. Milton Dahl Algona, Iowa ENITH Clasp Giivelopos All Sizes—Buy Them at THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES Flaps are gummed for first class mailing SIZES 5 X7 '-i 2 for 5c 7'vjclOMi b'^xll'i 'J xJ2 !*'iXl2'/4 10 X13 3 for lOc The Algona Upper Des Moines Hospital News Kossuth Hospital Monday, Nov. 7— Jerry Welner of Lone Rock entered as an accident victim. Tuesday, Nov. 8— Lewis Olson of Algona, medical. Tuesday, Nov. 8— Mrs. George Gambln of Wesley gave birth to a baby girl. Wednesday. Nov. 9— Mrs. George Kain of Algona gave birth to a baby girl, who has been named Mary Emllle. Thursday, Nov. 10— Harold Nelson of Algona, surgical. Friday, Nov. 11— J. H. Zanke of Hurt entered for medical care. Saturday, Nov. 12— Mrs. Mary Tish of Britt, medical. Monday, Nov. 14— D. M. Wright of Dubuque, car accident, broken neck. Monday, Nov. 14— Lawrente Goche of Bancroft, badly burned In tractor power take-off accident. <irn<-ral IIu»pltal Tuesday. Nov. 8— Mrs Tony Thilges underwent a tonsillectomy. Thursday. Nov. 10— C. C. Gardner of fves Moint-s, fracture. Friday. November 11— D. Robert Maotolrnan of Pen ton, medical. Friday. Nov. II— Larry Kleinpeter of Wesley, tonsillectomy and ade- noldectorny . Mo/iday, Nov. H -Mrs. J. H. Vitz- thurn of Wesley gave birth to a baby girl. ing pheasants, a week ago. A rabbit that jumped up was a target for Mr. Coffin, but Mary Beth accidentally jumped across the path of the shot She was given a shot for lock jaw, medical treatment, and reported recovering this week. * * • , FIRE DESTROYED the two-car garage at the rear of the G. D. Shumway residence, Tuesday of last week. Some damage was done to adjacent property, but firemen brought the other fires under control, although the Shumway garage was practically a total loss. Neither the Shumway car or that of Art Cogley, tenant In an upstairs apartment, was In the garage at the time. * * • 62 FOOTBALL banquet reservations have been made for tonight (Tuesday), at the high school, with mother* to Merve the meat Mrs. Alfred Schultz is general chairwoman. * » • THE ROCK ISLAND station apartment at Livermore, occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Swanson, was badly damaged by fire 'last week. The Swansons had lived In the apartment for 23 years. The fire started from an unknown cause, after an explosion. Loss was chiefly clothing of the couple, and interior of the apartment. Trappers Attention BRING IN YOUR FUR AND GET KI.TIJ, MARKET VALIE If you have a large catch, phone us and we will have our rn;in call on you. Joe Greenberg 2-llh year of fur buying in Ko.sbulh County I'hone 118 47-It QUICK RELIEF FROM STOMACH ULCERS EXCESS ACID Book T«ll» O f Marvelous Home Treatment that Must Hoia or It Will Cost You Nothing WIU.AHD , du (rev—:* I • Uua A. H. Borchardt ANDREW IIANSEN, Doan farmer, lost his right thumb while helping elevate corn aft the George Johnson farm last week. COWAN & SON, Algona contractors, were awarded the construction work on the new $25,000 gym and auditorium of the Graettlnger high school. MBS. C. C. SMITH, Burt, was mmed president of the Kossuth Slower club, at the annual meet- ng. Mrs. Harry Bode, retiring ^resident, presided at the session leld In the Algona library. Mrs. T. H. Holmes, Algona, was named vice president; Rev. Doms, Burt Mrs. H. E. Woodward, Whittemore, md Mrs. Wm. Weisbrod, Fenton, other vice presidents. Mrs. Paul Wille was named secretary and .reasurer. * * * I* E. COLWELL, Irvington, left his ear at the curb while on a visit to Livermore. When he returned, the car was gone. Two hours later he found it at the edge of town, with a driver somewhat under the weather, asleep at the wheel and the motor running. He ousted the temporary driver and let the matter go at that. L. J. DICKINSON, defeated by a margin of some 2,000 votes for the U. S. Senate by Guy M. Gillette, declared that there was a possibility a senate committee might investigate the vote in the eighth and ninth congressional districts of the state. Dickinson charges that the election of Gillette was "purchased" by AAA checks sent into the two districts just ahead of the election. 999 FUNERAL SERVICES for two | Whitttmore residents, Albert Esser ' 75, and Mrs. Ernest Sager, 78 were held last week. Mr. Esser was born May 8 1883 ut Casaville, Wis. Ho was married to Mary Schuster in 1883, at Lancaster, Wis. Eight children survive, with Mrs. Esser: Albert of L-t Crosse. Wis.. Juu of Whittemore Otto of West Bend, Edward of Min ' 1,'L-sota Lake, Minn.. Leo of Des Moinex, - Henry of Milford, Raymond of Algona, and Irene of Des Moinc-s. Mr. Esser is also survived by brothers und sisters: Lizzie Koppen of Algona, Mrs. Henry Folder and Mrs. Lena Krebsbach, Whittemore trunk of Algona, und Joe of California, Mrs. Sager fell at her home, May It, 1938, und suffered a broken leg She Buffered a. stroke recently which reauited in her death. She was born in Germany,. and married there coming to the Whittemore community with her husband afterward Mr. Sager died in 1834. There are no surviving children, but a brother Emil Scbmeling, lives in Whittt- more, AT UOOJD HOI>E. heavy corn yields have proved too much for some of he cribs, bursting them. Geology Specimens Donated to School A collection of unusual rocks and ore was added .to the geology department of the Algona public high school last week. The collection, made by C. B. Matson of Algona, a mining engineer, was donated to the school by Homer Anderson of Algona, who had the stones in his keeping. Mr. Matson made the collection In Mexico, Arizona, and New Mexico. He is a graduate of the University of Iowa, class of '86 and after obtaining his B. a degree there, studied further at the Missouri School of Mines. The collection contains 17 dlffer- mt specimens of minerals ranging rom quartz to crystallized sea foam. Of interest are the samples of Worthless appearing but actually valubale iron ore and the gaudy, but worthless iron pyrites, the so- called "fools gold." Subscriptions to the school annual totaled 340, nearly 100 more than last year, at the end of the sales drive which closed Monday morning. This Is in spite of the act that the price of the book was raised over last year in order to make possible the publishing of a arger year book. Cossuth Liquor Sales Up During October Drinking increased in Kossuth county In October as compared with the preceding month, accord- | Ing to sales figures for county liquor stores. Liquor sales were up at all three stores In Algona, Bancroft and Hvermore. Sales In Algona mounted from $6170.81 to $6859.40 for October, an increase of $688.68. Only a little behind in total increase and con- sl*rably higher in percentage was the increase shown by the Liver-1 more sales which increased $683,2(5 , —from $3478.46 to $4158.72 for Octo- I her. Bancroft liquor store sales ' went up from $3813.75 to $4357.03 for the month. Increased sales of Kossuth coun-- ty stores were a reflection of the state-wide trend. Total receipts for all liquor stores rose from $862,939.87 in September to $986,332.07 for October. , A SON, aged 3, of the Walter Goche's, near Bancroft, was badly injured last week when he became caught in the hoist of an elevator. H.W.POST Dray nnd Transfer Storage of all kinds LCIIIM cmtui.ti nuuiiu* uveiv load tn.-iu«i against 'ixu n< 'tt<*it Koinpped to do all Kinds of dravtng and hau!.ti* 83-tf ADD 18 BOOKS TO LAKOTA LIBRARY , Ann Lindbergh's New Volume, "Listen the Wind" Among Those Recently Added Lakota: The following 18 new books were added to the local library last week: "The Yearling," Marjorie Kinman Rawlings; "The Horse and Buggy Doctor" by Arthur E. Hertzler; "Wisdom's Gate," Margaret Ayers; "Unfamiliar Faces," Alice Grant Rosman; "The Twisted Face", Frederick A. Krummer; "Tomorrow's Promise", Temple Bailey; "She was Carrie Eaton," Elizabef Corbett; "Raiders of the Spanish Peaks", Zane Gray; "R. F. D.," Chas. Allen Smart; "Listen , the Wind," Ann Morrow Lindbergh; "New England Born," Sara Ware Bassett; "Malice of Ken," Warwick Deeping; "Marls," Grace L. Hlll;<Heartbroken Melody," Kathleen Norfis; "Free Land," Rose Wilder Lane; 'The Buccaneers," Edith Wharton; 'All This and Heaven, Too", Rachel Field; "Grundel," Kenneth Roberts. LUJ Verne Cage Teams Wvide Two Games Lu Verne: The basketball season opened Friday night when the girls and boys played the Vernon teams at Vernon. The pep band and a large number of fans attended the game. The local girls won 24 to 4, and the boys lost 21 to 16. WWfVWVWW/W. SEED CORN Authorized Dealer for Iowa Corn for any type of soil or conditions. Anderson Grain & Coal Go. Phone 308 Homer Anderson «-tf MOTH PROOF Your home for as little as $1. Fumigant approved by Good Housekeeping and U. S. Dept, of Agr. Simple to use. Phone 659—296 47* IF YOU RAISE HySmd Com— It will be money in your pocket to get the facts about lowealth, before you order hybrid corn. IOWEALTH King of the Hybrldi hat won more yield teit awards and performance te»t award*, year after year. It produces 10 to 20 buiheli more com per acre, itandt up in high windi, it drouth reiittant, bug retiit- snt, diteate reiiitant. Produced and guaranteed by one of the world'i largest growers. Never told by agenti or canvasser*. STOP IN —GIT OUR PRICIS Hobarton Co-Op. Elevator Phone 86F1 B. L. Reid, M*r. The Measure of the dealer is your surest measure of value. It's very smart to pick your dealer before yon pick any used car at any price. Besides giving a heaping measure of volume — we assure you fullest protection for your investment. Our used car values are not surpassed — our guarantees are sound and lib* era! — our service as economical as it is excel* lent. Come in when you can. Let's talk it over. We'll give you "A Good Deal For Your Money." 1937 Ford Tudor, heater $465 1936 Ford Deluxe Fordor, heater _ .$395 1935 Ford Coupe $295 1934 Chevrolet Master Coach $215 Commercial m 1938 Ford Pick-up, with heater, only 15,000 miles $495 1935 Chevrolet Truck, L. W. B $225 193Q,Ford Pick-up, rough $175 •.-.->•-,-,.t\ •>,..- • • , • WE TRADE—Perhaps your present car or truck will make the down payment. Easy terms on balance. C Algona, Iowa Sales Service A USED FORD V-8 is "A GOOD DEAL FOR YOUR MONEY" Algona U. D. M. Wants Ads Bring Quick Results ^^ WVrWWVrVWVWVrWWVWVl ____ ____ " """"^WWWVWWWrtrW^^ BE WARM! BE MODERN! SAVE! - - !•!• I Trade in Your Old Stove on a SPIR-O-FLAME OIL HEATER A Leader In The Field Model No. 6213C Circulating Heater Beautiful walnut brown crystallized baked-on enamel. Chromium plated trim. Height 46". Width 20". Depth over-all, including tank, 28" Size o f burner 13". Size of heat drum 13". Diameter of vent-a-duet flue 7". Size of pipe collar 6". Capacity of oil reservoir 7 gallons. Approximate heating capacity, <>,000 to 0,000 cubic feet. Oil consumption in gallons for 24 hours, minimum 2 gallons, mxhniuu 9 gallons. Weight 250 Ibs. Regular Price $99.50 SPECIAL $79.50 SAVK *HM» PLUS UBEBAL ALLOWANCE FOB YOUR OLD STOVE TERMS Bjustrom's FLTBNJTUBE - APPLIANCES •VlrWW

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