The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 11, 1934 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, January 11, 1934
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The Algona Upper Pea Moinea, Algona, Iowa, Jan. 11,1934 Baby Chick Code is in Effect Now; $500 nNE LIABLE FOR VIOLATORS OF HATCHERIES CODE Willis Cotton of Lone Rock Is County Chairman; District Meeting Jan. 16 this district will meet, In Mason City, Hotel Hanford, January 16th. Local hatchery operators are ft p«rt of the second district, of which W. S. Grotewald, of Lake Mills. Is the district chairman. Our local county chairman. Willis Cotton is opt.imtet.ic concerning the code and believes It will assure the farmers of this community a much better quality baby chicks than hat<-n- erymen have been able to produce In the past. West Bend Barber For 40 Years is Called by Death KOSSUTH FARMS AND FOLKS By Win Harris, Farm Editor President Roosevelt signed the Baby Chick Code of Fair Competition on December 27, and on January 2 It be- \vo.<=t Bend: This community came effective law for hatcherymcn ; .checked Monday. January 1. \v:-eri all over the United States. i word wns srrcnd around that Har'y i ,, v Peck hnd rtird snddenlv. He wa*aw- - • Will Harris This code is under the jurisdiction of the AAA (Agricultural Adjusmcnt Administration) and is one of the first Agricultural codes to be signed by Secretary Wallace. It is the first code to be given to any branch of the poultry industry. The code provides a uniform wage scale for all hatchery employees; fixes a definite egg size for hatching eggs: prohibits its hatcheries from selling baby chicks, started chicks, or doing custom hatching below the "cost of production"; outlaws untruthful and false advertising; and guarantees farmers a premium for hatching eggs that Is commensurate with the extra effort that they are required to give their hatchery flocks. Every hatchery in tlie United States is under the code since Janaury 2. pnd subject to all Its provisions. The code defines a hatchery as "anyone who hatches chicks for other purposes than his own." Means Bigger Eggs The most sweeping nnd far-reaching change Is probably the section of the code which provides that hatcheries cannot Incubate eggs which average less than 23 ounces to the dozen. This also includes all custom hatching that is brought to any hatchery- The Federal Department of Agriculture feels that this will definitely tend to increase the egg size in poultry from year to year. Hatcheries, who violate the code, will be subject to a $500.00 fine per day for every day that they have violated the code in the future. The Iowa Poultry Improvement Association, which is the state trade organization for Iowa hatcherymen and poultry breeders, will hold a series of meetings in each of the ten Iowa hatchery districts starting January 8. These meetings will acquaint hatch- erymen with the Interpretations of various sections of the code and instruct them how to operate their plants according to the new law. Holding District Meetings V. C. Ramseycr of Oskaloosa, who is Secretary of the Improvement Association, and who is also a member of the national Code Compliance Committee | of Five, will be in charge of this series of district meetings. He will outline to hatcherymen how the code Is to be followed aa it was explained by NRA and AAA officials before a meeting of the Committee of Five in Chicago on Jan. 3rd. Prof. W. R. Whitfield of Iowa State College Extension Service, who has made an extensive study for the past year of hatchery production costs, will instruct hatcherymen how to determine production costs so as to adhere to the code requirements. Willis Cotton, who is county chairman of the hatcherymen of this county, announces that the hatcherymen of nkine and turned over in bed and his life wns srono. Mr. Peck wa.s about fO years of ntpe and has been a leading barber here for the past forty years. Of late years he was in partnership I r.-ith B. L. Roberts. Mr. Peck is sur! vivrd by his wife, one daughter. Mrs. Helen Roberts, of Harris. Iowa, and a step-daughter. Evelyn Redlne. The funeral arrangements have not been made. The people of West Bend extend slnrere sympathy to the lives in their sorrow. rela- At tendance at Kossuth's 150 rural schools, accord ing to Supt. Shirley, has be*n excellent trur* far this year. Only 4 men teachers are emptoyrd in the county's rural school*. Mr. Shir- wJiere discipline is ley explains that Siflicult to enforce men teachers are preferred, but as ft g;tv?ral rule. tN? ma'm is the . . of most | boards. Several country teachers live in Alsora and drive from 13 to 17 ni!es out to their school every day. The goins has ??een very treacherous lately on thaw slippery roads, but every teacher got to her school every day. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schmidt and family entertained the farm editor at dinner on his birthday recently at their home near West Bend. Mrs. Schmidt broke her arm recently, and It failed to heal as It should. Fred Is going to take her to Iowa City soon for an operation which, it is hoped, will straighten out the arm. The Schmidts have twelve children, ten boys and two girls. There's plenty of land In the Fenton vicinity that feels the tug of farm machinery handled by the Jensen family. Hans M. Jensen and his two boys, Roy and Arthur, are farming 600 acres in all, which is no small job even for three good workers. —o— "Cap" Smith is hale and hearty again after a s!rk spell, and we're as glad as the rest of his friends to know It. "Cap" once lived in Livermore, but has been farming his present location Two Accidents in St. Joe Community Due to Icy Roads St. Joe: Due to the icy roads last Thursday and Friday several accidents occurred. Larry Wilson working on the CWA. hauling gravel in driving up hlU near the Nick Bormann, Jr.. farm, the truck skidded to the side upsetting In the ditch, breaking the box on the truck. Mr. Wilson had to break the windshield to get out of the truck. He er-caped with only a: few cute and SC paul turner of LuVerne upset in the ] near Algona for the past 16 years. He tch last Frldav with his car east of has 9.000 bushels of corn on his place, about 500 of which are eight to nine years old. he told us. Stanley Gardner should have been an automotive engineer. His latest achievement Is a Bulck redesigned Into a handy power wagon. Stan stripped the old car down to the essentials and fitted wagon tires to the wheels. Gangway! rt Tourists are more than ever brought to realize they are passing a town now when they go through Bancroft on highway 169 and we the large, new filling station on the corner. George Wichtendahl of West Bend „_ _.. _„ __ . _ was in the office one day last week af- -Wednesday and Thursday here at tne ter he had also paid a visit to the locnl h ome O f her aunt. Mrs. Fred Carter, bnnk. George sealed 1100 bushels of , R d Mrs c B Mitchell attend- corn nbout. tViree weeks ago and was • ... .-,in to see about the loan. BUET NEWS | ayggSOWX^^ M. J. Ryerson was ill the first of the week. Mrs. Will Schram and daughter spent the week end here at the home of Rev. and Mrs. C. B. Mitchell. Mrs. Milo Brown, and Mrs. Emery Brown from near Gamer visited at tne C. B. Chlpman home last Sunday. Mrs. Will Lai-sen and two daughters of Brltt spent several days here lost week at the Curtis Holding home. Mrs L. M. Boettcher, Mr. and Mrs. Fred RIngsdorf drove to Wesley one day last week to visit W. P. Oiddings. Mabel Wiese of Algona spent ditch the McNeil oil station. It's been n balUe |all the way- hut we're starting the New Year right. Continued low prices and a lot of Special*. Jan. Sale starts the 10th. 12 Oa. Shell*, 59c box. 22 shorts, 13c. Harness Oil, 45c gal. Two %-lb Cakes Mother's Chocolate and Fudge Pan, 29c.—Gamble Stores Alvina Reding is at the John B. Reding home helping with the household duties. Marcella Thill is assisting with the household duties at the George Backer home. Mary Ann Devine is iissisting with i he household duties at the Mike Reding home. A number from here attended the funeral of Harry Peck at West Bend last Wednesday. Mr and Mrs. Clarence Kramer spent Saturday visiting at the Nick Eischen home near Cylinder. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Holtzbaaer and children of Algona spent Sunday at the John Hammer home. Henry Zeimet, Arthur Big, Prosper and Edmund Pridcrs were business call- e:s in Eagle Grove Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. William Hammer and pona -were visitors at the A. C. Holtx- bauer home In Algona Saturday. The contractors working on the new cement bridge north of St. Joe finished their rip-rapping job Saturday. The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Devine was baptized Gerald Michael recently. Sponsors were Mary Ann Devine and Frank Reding. Mrs. Lucy Wagner and son, Nicholas, Mrs Sylvester Wagner and Rosalia Friders spent last Thursday at the Nick Reding home near Whittemore. Mr and Mrs. Adolph Fuhrmann drove to Owatonna. Minn.. Wednesday morning accompanied by Mrs. Henry FaLr and sons, Alfred and Cyrtles and Val Fuhrmann, where the latter visited It was reported that about $80,000 in corn loan money was made available in one 24 hour period here last week— which is some mighty good news and a fine way to start the new year. —n— Geonre Nauman's pump froze up on a nasty cold day recently. After almost freezing his hands In the bargain, George finally thawed her out and fixed things so she can't freeze again. George lives southeast of Plum Creek. —o— A Happy New Year to all. Frohllche Welhnachten und gluckliches Neujahr Ihnen und den Ihrigen. George Nauman, who Is living on the Rob Kain farm, declares that he holds at least one record, that of having the poorest oats in the county . . . and that's saying a lot, George farms 240 acres In Plum Creek, and observed his 45th birthday last Monday. And just so you won't think the poor oats part of It had him feeling low, we want to say that he is feeling optimistic about the coming year, and looking forward to his 45th birthday with a mighty youthful zest. Nick Semon of Whittemore was a caller In the office last week. Nick sealed 2.000 bushels of corn recently. BIDS TO BE LET JANUARY 18TH ON WHITTEMORE TANK New Structure Will Have A Capacity of 50,000 Gallons Whittemore: The town council held a meeting Tuesday nisht and completed the plans for the erection of the new water tstnk. Tt is cither to of steel or wood nnd will have a capacity of- 60.000 gallons. The bids on the tower will be let January 18. with their friends homes. before returning to Mr. and Mrs. Adolph . . Fuhrmann visited with the Val Enat Faribault, Minn. They Mrs. Mike Thul visited relatives In Alfjona Friday. Mrs. J. R. Cullen visited Joe McTigue of Emmetsburg Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gerdes visited friends in Whittemore Thursday. John Waldron visited his cousin, Ed McGulrc of Emmetsburg Monday. Harold Roth and Ed Cullen were In Fort Dodge Wednesday on business. Joe Mechan spent Friday In Ayrshire visiting his father, Joseph Meehan, Sr. Melbourne Simpson shipped a carload of hogs to Chicago Saturday night. Tulla Jeppson of Emmetfburc visited her friend Marguerite Fleming, recently. returned home Friday evening. All Gasolines don't look alike to an automobile engine . . . But all enjrinos look alike- to CORYELL ... it runs as smooth in a $2,000 limousine as it does in a good old Model V or an orphan of early automobile days. The Price of Ic less a gallon is made possible by our reduced costs of marketing and a manager-ownership system of distribution. Your local (Joryell station is not paying for a national advertising campaign; therefore we pass the saving on to you—AND, our station is home-owned, and supports three families in our community. CORYELL Service Station One block south of Iowa State Bank Corner. Father Ernest of Oto. Iowa, visited Father Velt and Nick Thllges the past week. Bertha Vaudt has resigned her position as stenographer In the Farmers State Bank. Loren Davenport of Humboldt visited the post week with Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Elbert. The Lutheran Aid association held Its quarterly meeting in the tohool Monday evening. Frank Miller of Milwaukee, Is the new man employed In the Andrew S. Elbfrt harness shop. Henry Dahlhaused returned to Mound Loui'inna, recently. He took a truck load of oats with him. Mr. and Mrs. John P. Koilasch are the past week. Mr. Miller is a brother of Mrs. Rooney. Mrs. Henry Meyers was operated on r,t the McCreery hospital Saturday morning for hernia. Patricia Weir, R. N.. is the nurse In charge. Tlie academy boys nnd girls journeyed to Pocahontos Tuesday nieht. win- nine both B!Un r K. The boys won 4R to R nnrl thp j*irls by a score of 46 to 10. Fnthpr Finncgan of Emmet^burT visited with Fathers Velt and Hyland on Tuesday. Peter O'Brien accompanied him and visited some of his old friends I her.- 1 . Mrs. Irene Rooney was a business caller at Omaha, the latter part of the wr«k. Mrs. Tom Miller assisted in the Home Cafe during Mrs. Rooney's absence. Mrs. Mary Brogari returned from Fairmont, recently after visiting with MT. aria Mr*. Harry Oreon. Bin. Brognn Is employed nt. the Frank Scr- ! ley home. Mrs. Jim Blscnius and baby daughter wore taken to her home north of town Tuesday in the Swaason ambulance. Alice Elsele is taking care of mother and baby. John Lynch and Dorothy Bassett of Spencer visited Mr. and Mrs. Tim O'Brien New Year's evening. They were enroute home from Waucoma, where thfy had visited Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lynch. Ed Maahs has moved his Stromborg products from the Koppen building into the Lavrenz building, formerly occupied by Bill Rusch. He has moved Incubator and will start setting It the first part of February. Wliittemore friends received word the past week of the marriage of Ethel Munch, formerly of Whittemore, bul now of San Diego, California, to Frank A. Woertendyke of Los Angeles. The marriage took place Thanksgiving day Rex Wessel of the Mielke Manufacturing Company at New Hampton brought up a new grinder for Jim Ho- pnn Sunday. It is the largest machine they make. Mr. Hogan will be able to do grinding faster than before. Jim Fickbohm acompanicd Mr. Wessel. returned to their home at Lawter on and Edmund O'Brien took Sister Mary . Celine to Algona Friday evening, where !the met Sister Mary Presentation who was visiting her parents, Mr. am Mrs. P. W. Dahlhauser. The Sister i returned to ther home at Lawler 01 Friday night. ed a district group meeting of ministers and their wives at Algona, Monday. The parent teachers association will meet at the school house Thursday night. A home talent program will be given. Tlie Home Guard girls met at the home of Zelpha Rae Pratt Saturday afternoon. Miss Lucille Sewlck is their leader. Clarence Schrader relumed to Cedar Falls Sunday after spending his vacation here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schrader. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Nauman moved Into the Lewis Larsen house In the north part of town last week. They came here from Wesley. Mrs. Gottlieb Leek of Arnegard, North Dakota, Is visiting her father, W. H. Smith, at the home of her sister, Mrs. Floyd Duncan. Mr. and Mrs. LOU Smith and their daughter returned recently from Decorah, where they spent the holidays with Mrs. Smith's parents. Arthur Barker, who has been staying at the C. L. Phelps home, had the misfortune to have his foot injured while visiting friends at Coggan recently. Mrs. W. A. Ladendorf, Miss Clara Shaw and Mrs. Jess Thoreson and children were Algona shoppers Saturday. They also called on Mrs. Ray Ladendorf. The Paul Dettman and Peter Looft families enjoyed a birthday dinner on Saturday at the Dettman home. The dinner was In honor of Ardith and Ar- vld Dettmnn. Mr. nnd Mrs. W. E. Brace, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ringsdorf and Mr. nnd Mrs. Gerald Brace and son wfere dinner guests at the S. E. Straley home at Fenton Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Gordle Ogg of Algona, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Keith and children and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Boettcher were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Boettcher. Friday was the 24th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Oraham. Mfes Virginia Thaves left for Albert tea where she her aunt before going on to olis, where she will resume her Miss Thaves to taking a beauty course. A good crowd attended the Ladles' Aid society meeting at the P" 80 "*^; It was decided to have an afternoon tea February 7th at the chu«*i In.hon- or of the anniversary ol the cnurcn. A program will be given. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Sewlck and their daughter spent Sunday afternoon at tlie J T. Graham home near Algona. Mrs. Graham Is improving from her recent Illness nnd is now able to DC up and around the house. Mrs. Ida Anderson received an in- viattion to the golden wedding of_her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Albright of HartOtey, Iowa, on January 10th. Mr. nnd Mrs. Albright's pictures were In Hie Sunday Des Molnes Register. Mrs. Pete White who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Kingsdorf returned to her home at Marshall, Arkansas, last Friday with Mr. White's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Da«. The Daus will visit at the White home. The Woman's club met Monday night at the home of Mrs. A. H. Meinzer with Miss Charlotte Warrior assisting. A paper by Mrs. W. T. Peters, "English Actors' Heritage," review of •Tft» the Arliss, by Mrs. by J. T. Heaney we» the program. Mrs. Laura *Wi« of. Algom ape* Friday of last week here Mtha JUP. stow home. Mrs. Anna Stow, M* a I Phelps, Mrs. B. L. nwlpt <£f son also spent the day ftt ttte Sttrir home, as Mrs. Paine was to leate on Monday for California, where she ha* a Job. She drove her car out. _ _ tf m Do Your Glasses i} Fit Your Face • We have glasses to fit every type of face . . . glasses that bring out your best points, as well as provide better vision. Let us help you. A. W. Amunson OPTOMETRIST First Door South Call Theatre. Miss Winsome Volentine left Sunday for Sanborn, Iowa, where she is teaching. Winsome spent her vacation here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Volentine. Russell Chipman has a job with the crest service in Muscatlno and Loui» countte». He went ttwre last TrrarB- ny to begin work. He has thirteen men working In the CCC. Mr. nnd Mrs. Albert Volentine anc amily were supper guests of Mr. ant Urs. J. D. Graham last Friday night, Well Groomed People Are Happy and Popular People Now that most all dry cleaning prices are standardized under the code, it Is not a matter of cost but quality workmanship In choosing your dry cleaner. Unless you have the dry cleaning habit to keep your personal effects clean and fresh and yourself socially at ease, let us show you how Inexpensively and helpful our r.ervice can be. Garments cleaned here are returned when and as you want them with all then- original color and style It Is possible to renew. Modern Dry Cleaners Phone 537 Algona, Iowa. WAKE-UP! YOU 1934 PIONEERS! the proud parents of a baby girl i Tlie public school girls and boys born Tuesday morning played the alumni basketball teams on E. Elbert of Springfield, Minn., vis- | Tuesday night. The high school girls ited his mother, Mrs. Jo-seph Elbert and other relatives recently. Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Brennen of Emmetsburg visited with Art and Herman Fandel Wednesday. Dr. Eohn of Fort Dodge was in town Saturday morning on business. Dr. Bonn at one time lived here. Mrs. Frank Schattschnoidpr and her children visited Mr. and Mrs, Jake Kc-mu-1 at Fnnton Wednesday. Ix-ster Qulnn returned to college at Iowa Falls after a two weeks' vacation and will complete this g'-me-ster. Kathryn Haag, Torn Kellv and Wm. Ru'ch attended the funeral of Harry Peck at West Bend, Wednesday. Ava Simpson returned to Parkersburg to resume her teaching dut!?s af- tr-r enjoying a two weeks vacation. The announcement of the marriage of Robert Hogan and Agnes Origer was made in St. Michael's church Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Cavanaugh were in Humboldt Tuesday morning attending the funeral of Mrs. August Buckholz. 8. C. Ehlers of Madison, Wisconsin, spent the week end visiting his mother, Mrs. Henry Meyers, and other relatives. alumnt bays by a score of 39 to 9. Trie high school will play Wesley on. the local iioor Tuesday night. Mrs. A. D. Brogan entertained four tables of five hundred Friday evening in honor of her husband's birthday. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Pete :-)Chumuc."er, Mr. and Mrs. Will Rusch, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Haiisen, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Semon, Mr. and Mrs. Tony Schmidt, Harvey Elbfrt, Gene Martini, Ht-jiry Behnke, Edna Mosbach. After '.he card games they enjoyed an oyster stew. Whittemore friends of Eve ret Frost and Alvina Peebles were surprised when they returned to learn that they had been married since September 25. 'I he wedding occurred at Down, Missouri. Mr. Frost Is an industrious young man and la associated with his father In running the dray. Mrs. Frost has only lived here a short time be- lore they went away to be married. The young couple will make their home here and Mr. Frost will run the dray. "~Why~Gct Up Nights? USE BUCHU AND GIN Make Thin 25c Test. It is as valuable to the bladder as caitor oil to the bowels. Drives out Mrs. A. E. Hauck and two daughters Ul , Durilie3 and exceas ac ids which cause f t-w .. _*.„„ « fin*-. *,(.~ttr..rl n t,*\It fl Q \1C f*— •» of Hampton, Minn., visited a few days 'he past week with Mrs. R. A. Bart- iett. Vin Elbert had the misfortune the past week to have most of his oata stolen from the granaxy east of the Chas. Roupe farm. The academy boys loet their basket- 'pleased your druggist will return your ball game to Wesley Friday evening i 25c. Your are bound to sleep better ttf- by a ic'Jre of 33 to 15. The academy j ter this cleansing, girls won 34 to 25. I E. W. Lusby, Druggist, Algona, and W Mr and Mrs. Thomas Miller of Roy- the irritation resulting In getting up nights, burning, frequent desire, leg pains and backache. On account of the alcohol use juniper oil from which gin la made. Ask for Bukets, the bladder laxative, also containing buchu leaves, etc. After four days, if not And wlio among you is not a pioneer in this struggle back to normalcy 1 ? .. . Weakening of sales and advertising activity throughout the country has thrown wide the doors of competition . . . Now there are no "cornered markets." . . . either for automobiles or hail-pins, AND KOSSUTH COUNTY LS NO EXCEPTION. Opportunities for SALES are wide open in this region. All lines of activity report tremendous gains. It is true that KOSSUTH COUNTY IS A BRIGHT SPOT ON THE BUSINESS MAP! Retail sales are up ... Payrolls are up ... Employment is up and people are BUYING... Because they want to buy ... Because they have to buy .. .Because they are invited to buy through advertisements they read in THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES . . . Even though they are buying again, they still want their money's worth, and they know that the merchant who advertises has something WORTHWHILE to offer at a fair price. Let us help you merchandise your goods; advertising WILL bring results. You can cover Kossuth county in— The Algona Upper Des Moines "Kossuth County's Pioneer Newspaper" Circulation 2637 (Feb. 1,1933) and growing. al, Iowa, visited Mrs. Irene Boonej J. Dentou, Druggist, Titonka, say Buk- tla is a beat seller. Established 1865.

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