Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 28, 1931 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 28, 1931
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

^mfm^'f, SSUTH COUNTY FARM BUREAU EXCHANGE ALGONA, IOWA, MAY 28, 1931 Number 14 ciub county committee warburton, Definite laid for the annual be held June 4 at the T^met with the Bur .'ciub and assisted In writ /.yearly program, Th been reorganized, anc lamia becomes the nev girls met when the 'Ale club of Union townshi I meeting April 18. Mar unty president Is a mem , club. The H. D. A, gav j helped the girls on ques li-H Interest. Lion Show Explained. llrvlngton township Wide Achievement L)ay Program Following Is the program for the annual Achievement day tomorrow at Burt: Mrs. J. H. Wai-burton, County Chairman, Presiding 1,0:00—Judging of booths begins. '10:30-10-35—Talk, Home Demonstration agent. 10:35-10;4<^-Talk, B. R. Morrison, county agent. 10:40-10:45—Talk, F. L. Ryerson, president County Farm Bureau. 10:48-11:00—Music, Fannie Buchanan. 11:00-11:10—Demonstration, Lincoln township. It: 10-11:20—Demonstration, LuVerne township. 11:20-11:30—Demonstration, Grant township. 11:30-11:40—Demonstration, Swea township. 11:40-11:50—Demonstration, Portland township. 11:50- 1:00—Lunch. Look at exhibits. Protograph taken. 1:00- 2:30—Music Project, Miss Buchanan. '2:30- 2:40—Demonstration, Harrison township. 2:40- 2:,60—Demonstration, Burt township. 2:50- 3:00—Demonstration, Greenwood township. 3:00- 3:10—Demonstration, Lodynrd township. 3:10- 3:20—Talk, Mrs. J. H. Wai-burton. 3:20—Report and talk by judge, Mrs. N. May Larson. HERE'S STORY OF ALL-AROUND KOSSUTH GIRL To Mary- Gisch, county 4-H club president, belongs the honor of being chosen the most outstanding club girl In the county. Mary's record book for the past year Is a challenge to every 4-H girl in the iub"had 27 In attendance at i county. Her record Includes a April 25 The H. D. A. the fashion show contest a In connection wlUi sec. clothing. The health con- l also discussed., bDA. made 23 personal Lrnlng 4-H club work. In j friendly contacts .. were 1th many new families. Barker spent the •April 15 In .conference ', D. A. Plans for niaklng \ organization stronger Scussed. A county plan for examination of each club worked out.- Achieve- thrilling list of activities in all four of the 4-tTs—Head, .Heart, Health and Hand. Mary has been in club work four years. Her first year of club work was first year clothing. The H "health" was one of the activities to win honors when Mary 'placed third in the county health contest. Second year of club work was canning. This Industrious club gir' had 750 pints of canned foods to hei credit. She exhibited 17 cans fruit at the county fair and 15 ( was worKea oui. juin.cvc- ty and fair helps were also i the H. D. A. lining Schools for Girls. p, D. A. formulated a county for conducting six training [for the club girls. These [ will be held during vaca- wlll take up personal ac| record books, 4-H organiza- personal hygiene, loming, recreation, books, slcal appreciation. of April was used for : the townships carefully as of the Home Manage- se. Training schools were fed in March. Two additional (were held. Lesson five on I fireless cookers was repeat- Riverdale, and four cookers lade. The H. D. A. also at- i follow-up meeting on Les- Leclyard township. jchteYement Flans Laid. •township meetings were held plevement day plans for May iters were made and special land demonstration planned. jlps In which the H. D. A. I these meetings were Port- :dyard, Greenwood/Harrison, Burt, and Lincoln. Two is were held in Greenwood. IRiverdale women, with the \, planned a general Farm j meeting for men and wom- meetlng was held Friday April 17, in the Center use. This was the first lureau meeting Riverdale had An especially fine pro- i enjoyed by six people. f . unty Committee Meets. Jnty committee meeting was ay afternoon, April 28, jnbers present. Achievement were made. Reports of whips taking the project 'e checked. Plans for a plan meeting to be held | were laid, evening, April 14, the gave a talk, Changing •bits, at a monthly Qreen- nsey township Farm, Bu- ietlng at the • schoolhouse at About 85 Farm Bureau ^attended this meeting. . D. A. attended a Riverdale pureau meeting Friday even- 17. This meeting was N by the women, and there [attendance of 60. "• D. A. attended a Farm [board meeting Aprl 1, and i March report 'of work at placed in the prize-winning group One Jar was entered in a state fall contest. The third year of club work wat a course in bread making, and Mar> was a member of the demonstration team winning second on Achieve ment day and first at the county fair. Many blue ribbons were plac ed on her bread exhibit at the coun ty fair. " During the third -year's club ac tivities the health part climbed up ward, and Mary was county cham pion health girl. She was also hig runner-up in the state health cham pionship contest. Leadership qualities we're being developed in serving her own club in Burt township as president. Fourth year work was again a clothing project, and a remodeled dress took first prize at the A HAl'l'Y CONSPIRACY To Kossuth Farm Bureau hus- mnds daughters, and sons, the Ex- hange desires to propose a little conspiracy directed at wife and mother. Begin now t'o plan to make her attend the woman's rest camp it Clear Lake. If the cost were great the Exchange would feel that In these imes It would be useless to urge this, but surely almost anybody can afford only five dollars and the auto mileage and time necessary to take mother to the camp and go back to bring her home. This is a case in which mother's protests, if any, must be disregarded. Husband, son, and daughter should unite in a firm resolve that for once mother shall have a few days off to rest, mingle with her kind free from household worries, and learn some of the good things of life. Dad should enter heartily into this conspiracy, for he will get back a wife refreshed by a few days' absence and grateful for the attention every wife so deeply appreciates from her mate. Son and daughter should enter into it with enthusiasm out of gratitude to mother for.her long and behalf. WOMEN'S REST CAMP WILL BE HELD JUNE 11 A woman's district Farm Bureau rest camp will be held at the stitte Odd Fellows' camp grounds at Clear Lake Thursday, Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, June 11-14. Counties In the district are Kossuth, Wlnne- bago, Worth, Humboldt, Cerro Gordo, Hancock, Butler, Franklin Wright, Floyd, and Mitchell. Any woman in the district Is eligible to attend. The program follows: THURSDAY AFTERNOON. 1:00-5:00—Registration and ge /acquainted. G: 00—Supper. 7:30—General camp meeting. FRIDAY 7:15 a. m.—Everybody up. 7:30—Breakfast. fl:00—Recreation period conducted by Fannie Buchanan, recreational specialist, I. S. C. 10:00—Landscaping instruction by Prof. E. J. Johnson. 11:00—Kitchen Impjrovement, by County Committee Meets to Make Rally Day Plans loving slavery In their county fair. As member of the first prize judging team, Mary showed ability to reason clearly, and.to think straight. At Achievement day in August, 1930, Alary was elected county president. At the county fair she was crowned 4-H queen of Kossuth. Mary is now in her fifth year of club work. Her club record book, which was entered in a Des Molnes Register state contest, was an outstanding' example of the achievement of an outstanding club girl who really lives the club ideals. National Group to Form Cooperatives An outgrowth of the meeting of various cooperative organizations at the call of Ed A. O'Neal, president of the American Farm Bureau Federation, will be a permanent assocl- On daughter especially should fall the burden.of organizing this little conspiracy. Let her assert her independence and lay down the law. Mother must go, and that's all there is to it, and when she returns she will find that daughter knows how to keep house. Let daughter dedicate these four days to staying at Rome in order that mother may go without worry about how things are going at home. The camp grounds are on the south side of the lake, just west of Bayside; a beautiful place where nature suggests peace and rest. Read the program elsewhere on this page and see how much worth while' it would be to mother. Then you 4-H girls begin to overhaul mother's duds and insist on packing her off for the whole four days. Mrs. Randlett, of the International Hnrvester Co. 12:00—Dinner and rest period. 2:00—Community Singing led by Miss Buchanan. 2:15—Talk by Mrs. Ellsworth Richardson, state chairman woman's committee. 3:15—Story hour conducted by Lydla Barrett, Mason City librarian, followed by rest period. 6:00—Supper. 7:30—Travel talk, illustrated, by Attorney A. L, Rule, Mason City. SATURDAY G:00 a. m.—Bird hike for women interested, led by Mrs. Ernest Schubert. 7:15—Everybody else up. 7:30—Breakfast. 9:00—Recreation conducted by Miss Buchanan. 10:00—Book hour conducted by Miss Barrett. 10:30—Landscaping, by Professor Johnson. 11:30—Talk by Mrs. Randlett. 12:00—Dinner and rest period. 2:00—Singing led by Miss Buchanan. 2:15—Talk by Mrs. Wynne Jacobs, district commltteewoman. 3:00—Health Talk, by Mrs. D. Pirie Byea, state health lecturer. 4:00-:—Business meeting. G: 00—Supper. 7:30—Camp "party" in charge of Miss Buchanan. SUNDAY MORNING. 7:30—Everybody up. 7:45—Breakfast; 9:30—Morning service. The entire cost of the camp for On Friday afternoon, May 22, the county 4-H club committee met at the home of the county chairman, Mrs. Paul Krlethe, Burt. Final plans for county Rally day Thursday, June 4, at the Ambrose A. Call state park, were laid, and the. following program will be presented: 10:00 a. m.—Registration in charge of Mable Kent and Lena Bennett. 10:10-10:15—Talk, Mrs. Paul Krlethe, county chairman of 4-H club work. « 10:15-10:20—Talk, F. L. Ryerson, county Farm Bureau president. 10:20-10:25—Talk,.03. R. Morrison, county agent. 10:25-10:30 — Talk, Mrs. J. H. Warburton, county chairman of woman's project work. 10:30—Noon, county Music Memory contest. l:'00-2:00—Playtime. 2:00-2:15—Community singing. 2:15-2:45 — Introduction of club presidents. 2:45-3:05 — Qualifications , for queen and state officers, Muriel Body, H. D. A. 3:05-3:20—Reports'of delegates to state convention at Ames in June. 3:20-3:30—Voting for county candidates for state honors. 3:30-4:00—Style show, all clubs represented. 4:00 — Announcement of Music Memory contest winners and presentation of prizes. Dinner, which will be served in picnic. style, is in charge of the following women: chairman, Mrs. E. B. Dittrner; Mrs. Emil Larson, and Mrs. Will Weisbrod. Mrs. Paul'Kriethe Is chairman of Algona Teacher Attends Golden Glee Club Meet Sena Tjaden, president of the German Golden Glee 4-H club, entertained at her home Saturday afternoon, May 16, eight members attending. Music Memory selections were sung, and Sena gave a talk, on Care of Clothing. Bertha Holfauer was chosen to model In a sports costume as an athletic type of girl at a style show to be held In connection with the annual county rally next week Thursday at the Ambrose A. Call state park at Algona. Vergie Kardoes was chosen to model a cotton school dress as an ingenue type. Muriel Body, county H. D. A., checked over the year's program with the girls and told them of plans for Rally day. Bertha Hofbauer will be the club's delegate to the annual 4-H club state convention at Ames June 17-20. Esther Qulnby, of the Algona high school faculty, was a guest of the club. Sena's mother, Mrs. Kobus Tjaden, assisted by Dorothy Intermill, served refreshments after the program. In attendance besides Misses Body and Quimby were the club leader, Violet Meiet, and the following members: Sena and Bertha, Vergie and Fannie Kardoes, Dlanno Kardoes, Anna Abbas, and Eleanor Intervlll. Bertha is to entertain at the next meeting. This club has geen divided into two groups In a contest during the ORCHARD SPRAY IS DUE NOW TO KILL SCAB AND WORMS Tiny fruits just starting to form need protection from both Insect and disease pests and the only safe way to protect them Is to keep them covered with spray material during this time of year. Another orchard spray is due now! This first-cover spray should he applied to all apple, pear, plum and cherry trees 10 days to two weeks after the calynx or petal-fall spray, the time depending upon amount of ranifall during the the per- the Music Memory contest. Club and individual awards for the two high scores will be given. Members present at the meeting were: Mrs. Paul • Krlethe, . county chairman; Mrs. B. B. Dittmer and Mrs. J. M. Patterson. rest of the 4-H year at wearing uniforms at club and county meetings, conducting drives for new club and Farm Bureau members, showing exhibits at Farm Bureau gatherings, etc. The losing side in this contest will have to entertain the winners at a party or luncheon. iod. Heavy rains call for spray a few clays earlier. On apples this spray is mainly to control scab and the first of the first brood codling moth worms that soon will be entering the fruit. The mixture used Is B quarts of liquid lime sulphur, or 3 Ibs. in the dry form, plus 1 to 1% Ibs. of lead arsenate to 50 gallons. However, there are many growers who prefer a weaker fungicide in this spray, and use IMs Ibs. of dry lime sulphur plus 5 Ibs. of hydrated lime, plus the lead arsenate. This formula causes less russeting or burning of the fruit as compared with the stronger strengths of lime sulphur. Growers are cautioned to watch gooseberry and currant bushes for the currant worm. This worm is first noticed making tiny holes on the leaves on the inside of the bushes. When first noticed the bushes should be sprayed with the mixture, or if a grower has just a few bushes, with three tablespoonsfu! of lead arsenate to one gallon of water. Banquet is Given j Swea Cityans for Judging Teams Boys of the Smith-Hughes agricultural classes of the Swea City schools who thls_ycar repeated their* usual program o'f winnings in state contests, were honored at a banquet given by local women at the schoolhouse Tuesday evening, May 19. Fathers of the boys and the school board were Included among the guests. Mrs. J. H. Warner, presl- • dent of the board, was In charge of the program, which included songs, led by L. E. Sweany, the Instructor, and short talks by Supt. Logan, Mr. Sweany and County Agent Morrison. Maynnrd Jensen, one of the demonstration team, responded briefly for the boys. "'''' This group has furnished juojgfng teams which have for the last thrte years consistently placed amorjg the high ten teams In all state Sniith- Hughes and 4-H club contests at Ames and Des Moines. This spring the livestock judging team placed second. Harvey Larsen, Merlin Lrarson, and Clarence Roba were the members. A. shops demonstration team included Howard Krumm, Allen Linde, and Roy Bravender. A crop demonstration team won fourth in the state contest with a management demonstration on abnormal soils which emphasized the slogan, "For Peat's Sake use Phosphate!" This team, consisted of Clayton Roalaon and Maynard Jensen. The value of courses where high school class work is supplemented by practical project work such as Smith-Hughes and 4-H club .projects is shown by the ability attained by boys in the Swea City Smith- Hughes classes. each woman will be only $5. Reservations and deposits of $1 at Farm Bureau office by June 6 the will how many to plan for. Each woman is to take pillow slip, sheet, and blanket. -* let the camp committee know atlon of major cooperatives general farm organizations If on Girls Have 1 New Members 'enton Forwards met Sat tf ay 9, at Elma Kreuger's, ' c all on good musical selec- i responded to by 17 meni ree new members, Leatha >ugh; Bernice Kramer, and Keucker, Joined, bringing the 'it up to 23. Miss Body. H. wended and gave iriforma- Mining record, books, Rally style show, and the music work. Plans were laid for [sale May 23, and a special was decided on for'June 1 W. j, Weisbrod's to study femory selections. The girls on a stunt at this year's •nn Bureau picnic. They furnish music for the style Rally day. 'Ella Dreyer a to represent Fenton at invention at Ames, >o> i»e business meeting ajar- }?Pnnson read a stpry, Teeth, close of the meeting the w lunch. . ,'"'."' «»Chwe atestoAmes Wires met »,t and the commendation of this meeting Is carried out. The object of the. new organization, which will hold a national meeting some time in June, will be to advance the cooperative movement in America to protect the marketing act and to work with the Farm Board in establishing national agricultural policies. A committee of five has been chosen to bring together the larger farm organizations and commodity groups in the near future. Chas. A. Ewing, president of the National Live Stock Market- Ing association and member of this committee, also declared In an address before the Chicago Association of Commerce that the farm market is vital to city business, "Since the American farmer is a market for more than four times as much manufactured goods as te exporting during the most favorable of years," he said "it is of vital interest to the cities that agriculture's attempt to improve its marketing position be successful." _. 1486 Attend Home Management Course On Tuesday afternoon, April 28, the county committee for the woman's project wprk, met at the Burt Legion hall, and final plans for Achievement day May 28 were laid. Checking of results for 19 townships which took a five months course in first-year- home management was made. •' • ' ,.. _ A preliminary summary shows the following facts: . Cooperators, 150; N. B. C. to Broadcast 4-H Club Program A national 4-H club radio broadcast will be conducted by the Department of Agriculture in cooperation with state agricultural colleges the United States Marine band, and the National Broadcasting company next week Saturday from 11:30 a. m. to 12:30 a. m. The program follows: Stars and Stripes Forever Band How Club Work Helped My Parents to Help Me—Eleanore Rydberg, club member, Waehburn county, Wis. Can Club Work Help Parents?— Elizabeth Salter, assistant state club leader, Madison, WJs. National 4-H Music Achievement test—Music from Pan-America: Cuba, Mexico, Argentina, Brazil, Peru, discussed by R. A. Turner, played by Band. What a 4-H Dairy Club Can Do to Help Community Dairying — Norton Moody, club member, Windham county, Vermont. The Farm Boys and Girls' 4-H Club Camp—G. E. Farrell, U.. S. Department of Agriculture. The Malls of Montezuma Band Star Spangled Banner Band Stations scheduled to carry the program are KFAB, KSTP, WHO, WLW, WOC, WOW, and WSM Koesuth folks who have radio sets Should listen is on this. ; ana, two mptberg vice president, Lor- presided. It was to the local laders, U05; follow-up meet- Ings, 823; attendance, I486; township committee meetings, 91; homes making UfS of suggestions, 793. The present goal for the county is 120 local leaders and 400 to follow-up meetings. Members attending this meeting t i, township chair- were. Mrs. J. H, Warbur^on, townsWP county chalrman ' Abbas, German chairman; IMna Staley, man; Mra. V. L. ?WW? Uclty chairman; Mrs. Lewis MC Waorter, Portland chairman r Mrs- Jjay Miller, Greenwood chairman. <!reek Girls Study Girls in German Conduct Contest The German township 4-H club met recently at Sena Tjaden's, and eight members were present, Roll call was answered with Music Memory selections, and the minutes of the previous meeting were read by the secretary, Muriel Body told the girls about Rally day, to be held at the Ambrose A- Call state park on June. 4. Sena gave a talk on care of clothes. The girls elected Bertha Hofbauer delegate to Ames. They also decided to divide the club in two parts •for a contest on wearing uniforms to club and county meetings, helping at Farm Bureau meetings by eiving talks and demonstrations, by letting new club and Farm .Bureau members, making exhibits at the Farm Bureau meetings, etc. The contest will close at the end of the year, and the side with the lowest score will give the winners a party Radio Broadcast for 4-H Members on 6th of June On June 6, 1931, the regular monthly national broadcast for 4-H club work will be conducted. These programs are given on the first Saturday of each month from 11:30 a. m. to 12:30 p. m., central standard time. The program for June 6 follows: Stars and Stripes Forever—U. S. Marine Band. How Club Work Has Helped My Parents Help Me—Eleanore Rydberg, club member, Washburn county, Wis. Can Club Work Help the Parent? —Elizabeth Salter, assistant state club leader, Wisconsin. National 4-H Music Achievement Test—Music from Pan America, Cuba, Mexico, Argentina, Brazil, and Peru, discussion by R. A. Turner, played by U. S. Marine band. What a 4-H Dairy Club Can Do to Help Community Dairying, Norton Moody, club member, Windham county, Vt. The Farm Boys and Girls' 4-H Club Camp—G. E. Farrell, U. S. •Dept. of Agriculture. The Halls of Montezuma—U. S. Marine band. The Star-Spangled Banner—U. S. Marine band. 9 July 4 program will feature patriotic airs from many lands. Sta' tions on the network, scheduled to carry the program are: WHO, WOC, WOW, WOAI, KOA, KDKA, WJZ. 40 Enjoy Meeting May 22 in German The home project Farm Bureau women of German township planned a successful community meeting for Friday evening, May 22. It was held at the Center schoolhouse, and a genuine community evening was enjoyed by 40 rural folks. The following program, was given: talk, Farm Bureau Organization, E. R. Morrison, county agent; talk on the woman's project work, Murjel Body, Here's Treatment for Many Hogs Dr. K. W. Stouder, veterinarian of the Iowa State college extension service, has prepared a series of letters on mange control in hogs. These letters emphasize the loss pf profit through mange, the value of dipping hogs and the fact that packer buyers discriminate -against hogs showing signs of mange, since first grade hams and bacons cannot be cut out of mangy hogs. Frequent dipping, treatment of house, and posts will kill the mites. For dipping, a liquid lime sulphur, one gallon to 30 gallons o water, is recommended, and the same treatment may be applied to walls and buildings. Crude oil and waste crank case oil which has stood in an open container so that any gasoline present might evaporate, are recommended if thoroughly applied, and Dr..,Stouder suggests addition of a pint pf liquid creosbl to each 10 gallons. Most veterinarians usually carry both of these materials., Excellent Program Presented in Swea A large crowd listened to a fine program at a Farm Bureau meeting at the Community hall in Swea township Tuesday evening, May 19. The program follows: Call to Order ....George Harner Reading of Minutes—H. O. Iverson Piano Duet Grace and Lucille Berg Song, Mah Llndy Lou.Eunice Jensen Talk—R. M. Hall, manager of Cooperative Shippers at Mason City. The Gypsy Song, Woodland Echoes, and Gee! I'd Like to be a Monkey in the Zoo—Grant Twp. Boys' Glee Club. Reading, How the La Rou Stakes Were Lost—Maynard Jensen. Southern Moon and When You Come to the End of the Day — Violin solos by Margaret Kuchynka. Greeting E. R. Morrison A meeting in Swea township would not be complete without cof- Lamb-Feeding Train Coming Here July 24 The Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul railroad is sponsoring a series or lamb feeding conferences at shipping points in cooperation with the state extension service and local Farm Bureaus. Three special cars will be in Algona 24 hours and open for inspection of those interested. A round table discussion of lamb feeding and management problems will be held at S P. m. July 24. The train will include pens of lambs of various grades, both feeders and fat lambs. There will also be an exhibit of equipment and material used in general flock' management. Stops will be 'made at Spencer, 'Em metsburg, Algona, and Garner, a,nd all persons interested in feeding and management of lambs will be invited to attend. Recent frosts in many sections of the state have caused injury to fruits, according to the horticultural extension service of Iowa State college. Frosts seem to have done more damage In central Iowa than any other section of the state. Many blooms were killed, but late bloom escaped which will be enough to make at least a partial fruit crop. It is necessary to wait till after the June drop before quantity is indicated. Under these conditions many growers think they will have no fruit and stop spraying. This is usually a mistake. Fruit growers should spray if there is a possible chance for a crop In order to save what fruit remains. A Master Mind Work.ed out the plan ' —of the— State Farm Mutual Automobile In- surnace Company Home Office Aletheans Choose Style Show Girls The Alethean 4-H club met at Marjorie Cruikshank's Saturday, May 16, ten members and the leader in attendance. Two mothers, Mrs. William Rich and Mrs. Claude Dearchs, were also present, and a number of the club girls had brought along younger sisters as models for a style show on Rally day, June 4. Three of the smaller girls were chosen: Virginia Light, Mary Lee Dearchs, and Betty Stoffel, Alice Payne, president for 1931, was chosen model from the club girls. The honor roll was answered with My Favorite Book, and a talk was given by Fern Gisch. Rally day and the convention were discussed. The next meeting ••will be held at Alice Payne's June 10. Three Dairy Days Are Scheduled in June for Kossuth Three "Dairy Days" at which cow testing associations will be hosts to 'dairymen have been scheduled for June 9, 10, and 24. A-tentative arrangement of dates is West Bend Bernard Downing, tester, on the 9th; north Kossuth association, Virgil Loucks, tester, on the 10th; and Kossuth No. 1 association, Ernest Phillips, tester, on -the 24th. The purpose is to study current dairy problems and demonstrate the value of association work^ and good dairy practices. The typical program will consist of a demonstration in selecting the right dairy types, followed by a judging contest. The winner of the contest will represent the county in a state judging contest at the Dairy Cattle Congress, Waterloo. Last year 75 associations had representatives there. At noon a picnic dinner . will be held, followed by a program. Aftor the program those attending will inspec: barn equipment or look at proved sires, legumes, high-producing cows, or other • things of interest. Floyd Johnston will represent the dairy extension service. fee, so coffee, cake, and sandwiches were served following adjournment. - * Swea F. B. Hears Mason City Man Swea township's^ regular May meeting was held at the Swea Community hall Tuesday evening, May US. The township chairman, George Harner, conducted the meeting, which was opened with a piano duet by Grace and Lucille Berg and a solo by Eunice Jensen. R. M. Hall, Mason City, gave an excellent talk on cooperative marketing and strongly emphasized the value of agricultural organization and cooperation along lines of community development and marketing.- Grant township school glee Sows Selections The Plum Creek EUte 4-H gir.¥» • »* Mary irffl *> held at Bertha Hofbauer's June 6. German Twp- Wonv en Complete Poiter* German townTbip Farm Bureaif commJtteeWomen met at Mrs. Barton's Thursday »"ernoon. 14, seven women besides Miss Body attending. Posters *ere finished for Achievement day, and presenta- tton of the project at, a general township Farm Bureau meeting at thl Center schoolhowe Friday even- Guy May H. D. A.; reading, Elsie Abbas; music, Walter and John Tapper; music, Mieses Fannie Ailts and Odessa Bucholts; talk-by Mrs, Hillard Abbas, chairman of the woman's project work in German township. Following the program a, social time was enjoyed and refreshments were served. The following women served on the comlnittee for the meeting: Mrs, Hillard Abwas, Mrs. G. Haken, Mrs. Joe Tapper, and Mra. Guy Barton. Three Talks Given at Lu Verne Meet The Lu Verne township Farm Bureau met at Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Davidson's Friday evening, May 8. Ray McWhorter, Burt, spoke on Making Pay Dirt of Peat, and following his talk there was a general discussion of potato growing. Excellent suggestions on cooperation were brought, out in a talk on the Natal Day of Coperation by C. R. Schoby, of Riverdale township Muriel Body, H. D. A., gave a review of woman's F. B. work, and that o! the 4-H clubs. Lunch and a social time followed the program. Bloomington, Illinois; Whereby the Highest jDlass of Automobile Insurance Protection is afforded , To Automobile Owners at Nominal Cost YOU OWE IT TO YOURSELF Mr. Car Owner, 10 LEARN MOHE ABOUT THIS PROTECTION enjoyed by the owners of cars which bear this emblem Ledyard Women Make 3 Cookers at F. B. Meet A follow-up meeting of the Ledyard woman's Farm Bureau was held at Mrs. John Smith's Tuesday night, May 12, and six women attended. Three fireless cookers were made, and there was a discussion on .planning for large-quantity meals. BEE SUPPLIES A full line of Bee Supplies. Get them of G. E. Van Dorston. having moved to north end of N. Minnesota street, which is first street east of paved street leading to Burt. —A Mark of Distinction— A Token of Far-Slghtednese Before insuring your car For further information, ask the* ' Agent ,for Kossuth County H. D. Hutchins Phone 205-W. Algona, Iowa. (Why Not Join a National Organization!) N o w sang three numbers, led by The club the Mr. Knudsen. Margaret and Mrs. Kuchynka gave a piano and violin duet. A reading by Maynard Jensen and a short talk by County Agent Morrison were included on the program. Lunch was served to about 130. *• •*• 2 Rally Delegates Picked at Ledyard The Ledyard Loyal laborers met at Idah Telkamp's Saturday. May 16, Plans wre laid for Rally day June ?• Lewis and Adah were chosen to represent the club In a style show. The club held a bake sale Saturday, May to raise money to send the delegate to Ames to attend a convention in June. Alter a business session at the May jt6 me$W,ns there was a demonstration pn smaW boys' eults given, by ^ergchman and a talk, on by "Miriam Reeqand, ' fceld-May $9 Wide Awakes Pick Style Show Model The Wide-Awake girls' 4rH club met Saturday, May 16, wHh Gladys and Bernice Jensen, 19 members and the leader, Mrs. Fred Geigel, attending, Roll call was answered. with where I would like to spend my summer vacation, - Mrs. Geigel gave pointers on how to manicure finger nails, and Irene Capeslus gave a talk on colors suitable for blonds and brunettes. Iris Ashing talked on clothes -becoming to the short stout person, and ^Rachel Becker played a piano sojo. Iris was chosen sty Je girl for the annual style show* Betty Helen Lemkee were received a% »:9jy; members. A social hour was enjoyed, and refreshments were srved. by the hostess. The next meeting will be held with Rachel Becker June 11. ; Giving satisfaction for 30 years to over 2,000,000 \isers. guarantee p r , toe mp$ severe cajw*. fhouBands recovered.—K. p. Jam,ea, 841 ' * $ 79 .50 Approved by Good Housekeeping Institute Small carrying charge. $5 down $1.50 a week •'" ' -f Large porcelain tub, Westingaouse motor, Lovell pressure cleanser, balloon ri9l!s, beautiful, compact, e»sy (o teeep clean. * , jr i ^Mr ^d" ^p ^P^i^'^w WP^ ^^ ^i^p^^f 4BMHWP5^^^^PflP? ^^Rr ^WR p(] ^^^^P''i^l»'•!^pff'i>* ' *' '

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free