The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 27, 1948 · Page 18
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 18

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 27, 1948
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Page 18
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. „. -,•••,- .WW;«< V r j)'J' * ' I.-- •- V :A'-••'•- ^> vi .* v<t> ' • * t / 7&i * u Iflond Upp*r Dei Molnai Tu«tfay, January 27, 1948 Men HqarSpeaker T|H Of Norway > Ledyard—The meh from Led- afd who attehded the Methodist ili-district Brotherhood Monday Wming at Buffalo Center were [CY. LaBue, George Thompson, mrold Herzog, Fred Dutton,. Tice irack, Wilson Brack, Glenn Bur! qw and Ed Halvorson. A good Program was enjoyed. Rev. Faulk f the Lake Mills church, who re- ently returned from a trip to Ifarway was the speaker and told of' his trip. Mr. Kresensky, who ^e^ches at Buffalo Center was 41sip on the program, giving sev- pral poems of which he was the Author. Ladies night will be February at Lake Mills. in W. S. C. S. The Methodist Women Society mot at the home of Mrs. Ticc wack on Thursday afternoon Mrs. Wilson joruck, Mrs. Al- bert Barntes.and Mrs. Gus Anderson as assisting hostesses. Mrs, D. A. Carpenter led devotions/ Two new committees Were appointed Mrs. D. A, Garpenter and Mrs. Ed Lopft on the membership committee and Mrs. George Thompson on the Fellowship committee. The next meeting will be on Friday, Feb, 13 in observance of the World Day of Prayer. Little Girl, 2, Injured Little Nancy Herzog, the 2- year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Herzog, broke her collar bone Wednesday afternoon when she fell from a little chair with which she was playing. She was taken to Elmore for x-rays and treatment. Mrs. D. B. Meyer returned Tuesday evening from Des Moines where she had visited her daughter and husband Mr. and Mrs. George Gonias since Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bashara and family moved Thursday into ;heir new home, the former Frank Mitz home. Mr, and Mrs. Wm. Poppe at- tended a birthday party at the Auust Busch.home near Elmore ort Tuesday evening. Mr, and Mrs/Paul Nitai arid two daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Poppe and family attended a birthday party Wednesday evening at the Howard Jensen home, honoring Mrs. Jensen's birthday. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Blome at the Blue Earth hospital on Saturday, Jan. 10. The next Youth for Christ Rally will be held in the Ledyard high school auditorium with Rev. Carl Carlson as speaker. Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Johnson are the parents of a son, born at the Blue Earth hospital on Jan. 13. On Wednesday evening Vivian, Donald and Delbert.-Wentworth entertained the, Methodist Youth Fellowship at their home Wednesday evening. Games were played and a delicious lunch was served. si" At Winfield, the city is going a long way down for water. A new deep well being drilled there was down to. the 1650 foot mark last week. It Was expected to reach 2,000 feet before an adequate supply was located. Mr. Successful Iowa Hog Raiser Says: HOW You Sows Your Spring Pig Production! "Winter those sows right . . . preferably in a concrete floored shed where they have access at all times to self-feeders filled with whole oats and'protein supplement. Pdt your supplement and oats in separate feeders. Provide mineral, salt and water." "Make sure you have a first class protein supplement. I feed Sargent Minral Meal because it gives a hog everything it needs, along with corn, to get along. Minral Meal helps me to go easy on my expensive corn, too—in fact it about cuts my corn in half." Get those sows to take plenty of exercise. If a sow is fed right, and gets plenty of exercise, she'll have no trouble farrowing. I scatter my corn around—after I have rationed it out—so the sows have to work for it. Make those sows move around." MEAL IS YOUR BEST BET! As a hog raiser out after real pork production, you will find Sargent Minral Meal fits your feeding plans like a glove. You can use a feeding formula that is just right for the grains and corn you have. That's why we say Minral Meal is one of the most adaptable supplements on the market. And because Sargent Minral Meal is rich in the five needed items to get better hogs faster—Minerals, Proteins, Vitamins, Conditioners and Digestive Enzymes- it helps to insure that spring pig crop you are looking for. The nation is willing to pay for high priced pork—let's give it to them. Start with a bag or a ton of Sargent Minral Meal now! KEEP 'EM LAYING- With Sargent Grain Balancer Just use your home-grown grains and Sargent Grain Balancer and you'll find you're getting increased egg production and a greater laying period, It saves money, time and work, too. Feed Sargent Grain Balancer on the free chpice thrifty cafeteria plan, and watch ypur egg profits grow, FEED SARGENT Sargent & Co,, Algcm**, FEED Project Meeting At Bode Home fiodd! -There was ah fill day meeting of the Home f>r6jeet club of Delaha township, held Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Viola Thompson, with & jjol luck luncheon held at fiOdn. Twenty-fiv'd wbmen were -fires* ent. Miss Myrtle Hewett, hornet economist of Humboldt, was in charge of the affair. The topic was on color and design. There are four of these meetings held during the winter season, The next meeting "will be held at the home of Mrs. Torket 'Aure in February. Mrs. Le6n-'(3angestad is chairman of the group,, n - The next Farrh -Bureau meeting of Delano township will be the second Monday, in March at the home of Mr: and Mrs. Maurice Aasheim. Justin Toi'gersbn is chairman of this group. ' Mr. and Mrs, Andrew Aasheim of End/n-liri, N. D., are making an extended visit at the home 6f their son Maurice Aasheim/: Mrs. V. T. Jordahl and Mrs. Justin Torgerson attended a vo- :al music conductor's all' day meeting in the Humboldt high school Thursday, under the, direction of Max V. Exner of Ames, who is a composer as well •js a director. This is a project of the Farm Bureau of Humboldt county. . Mrs. A. A. Holland and Diane were dinner guests Tuesday at the home of Mrs; Justin Torger son. A post-nuptial shower will .be held in the church parlors on Thursday, Jan. 29, for Mrs. Kenneth ; Abens, \yhose. marriage took place in the Bode Lutheran church, Sunday afternoon, Jaritf- ary 11. ' ' . Armstrong Talks City Carriers Armslrong — / Application for city mail carrier service here is under consideration.' To be eligible, 1000 population is required, and it is estimated that the town, which had 937 in the 1940 census, now has in the neighborhood of 1100. There is talk {iere also of an endeavor to got a government- owned postoffice building. Cow of 25 Years Brings $173 Clarioii—One for Ripley is're^ ported hcj-e. A cow 25 years did and blind with age was brought to a sales barn here by a Wright county farmer and sold for $173.25. She had had a-long prolific career as both milker and dam of some 21 calves. For many years^she filled the can of a milk- er twice a day for months after freshening, and her milk tested 3.8 to 4.1. in buf^erfaj;. , /^ ''''' Elmore Expecting • Aid From State Elmore—Minnesota has a new law somewhat similar to Iowa's for state aid to hard-pressed local communities, and this and othtir Minnesota towns are expecting distribution of the first allotment. The state fund, now more than 4'/:> -millions, is derived in part from a new cigardt tax and in part from a liquor tax. 517Pupi < A, &-LaurltfceVe0unty supef Iftteftdent, and . Fidelia Skow, 1 assistant sufierlntchdfeftt. administered "every pupil"! basic skills tests last Week td 5i7"Ko§' s*uth. pupils, ' i, First tests were given Wed* rieSday and continued IhfoUgh Monday .of this Week. Last tests were given at Titonka ahd'AU gdna, , v . For the first tifrte, sifted they Were started in 1943' the Writing Was divided into half, day" Units: Previously the joupiW had written all day. * The change was made to give them, a better chari- de to do the work without the mental fatigue that domes aftci' a lull day. Tests were given to all pupils from grades 3 through 8. , Thu purpose is to provide a means of determining the grade level for each pupil. From,results, ebntour charts are made for e^ch studdnt. These are used as a basis of com' parison for, .improvement and need for special. help. • ,! Wani, Ads, TWO-FORONE! Your classified-add tun in BOTH Algoha newspapers for only one charge, and reach 9,000 families .each week. , CHICKS THAT BRING NEW OPPORTUNITY TO INCREASE YOUR POULTRY POFITS Hy-Lme: Chicks differ'/rom ordinary chicks. They are hrcd by crassing-highly inbred lines. Hy-Linc pullets lay far better than average farm plillcts. They are increasing firm egg earnings with re- marliabfe consistency. ,, • •,. . You can reasonably expect 18,000 or more cggi in a year from every'100 healthy.Hy-Line pullets >pu liouse. The inajority of Hy-Line flocks do better than this. Yearly averages of; 200^ eggs per Hy-Line are common. Hy-Lines ha\e an oflicial a\eragc of 224 eggs per bird at the Illinois Laying Test; Many other benefits,;.that Hy-Linc Chicks bring are described in our new catalog. Come in and get a' copy today. Representatives In This Territory are: ^ WALTER VAUDT GROTEWOLD FARM . STORE . .Buffalo Center, Iowa > Roy B. Johnson,' Prop. rafr^?. 1 < . v if. i l <. *,»i5'«iAit v., f. ^/w/^ tti#M&M&& 80TTIED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY MINERAL.SPRINGS BOTTLING CO., HUMBOLDT, IOV/A ,. © 1947, Tho Coca-Colq Company *,%*• UpberVes ponies Wytit-Ads Bring Immediate Results New Fort Dodge Census Figures Fori Dodge—Tne Da::y luessen- gcr here has taken a population census of the city which reveals a present legal city area population of 24,928, a growth of 2094 from 22,904 since the 1940 federal census. This is a gain of only .87 pet. Three contiguous areas not within the legal limits but actually part of, the city have a total population of 989 .and make the present rdal population 25,917. AUNT HET / BY ROBERT QUILLEN "Cities ought Jo pick better studio audienpes fpr.Jheir I.Q. programs. It's 3 poo? kind of publicity when nobody seems lo know the answers," When your cay's 'jradiaipp leaks, spjashes, overheats, etc., let the KpKS§UTH MQTQR CO, repair jt for you. \y> do a lasting jjofe at Ipw ppst. w9 ^P W^ B|r Tjf w' mW MOTOR CO. YOllR ^ Can Be Filled Carefully v • V T* f f V ' ' Our Men and the \ i * RED TRUCKS! OUR STOCKS CALL 229 OR COME AND SEE US PROMPT DELIVERY C^iBi MAPI IN «-.,, 'RY * f M'C - 'Sir. IT'S SO CpNViNliNT YOUR COAL DiUVgRiD RlffHr TO YOUR FARMHi :&\

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