Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 31, 1939 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 31, 1939
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Page 6
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EDITORIAL PAOE titoitnig •NTBRBD AS SECOND CLASS MATTER DE- eember ?*_, 190S, at the postoiflce at Algona, Iowa, .'under the Act of March 2, 1879. TEJRMS OP SUBSCRIPTION I—To Kossuth county postoftlces and bordering postofflces at Armstrong, Bede, Brltt, P-iffalo Center, Corwlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hardy, Hutchins, Llvermore, Ottosen, Rake, Rlngsted, Rodman. Stllson, West Bend, and Woden, year tt.50 l-Advance and Upper Des Molnes both to same address at any postofflce In Kossuth county or any neighboring postofflce named in No. 1, year J2.EO I—Advance alone to all other postofflces year $2.60. I—Advance and Upper Des Molnes both to same address at all postofflces not excepted In No. 1, year $4.00 ALL subscriptions to: papers going to points I for his own guidance which would lessen the Impact in his cast. tend to Gov. Kraschel's Farewell Recommendations It Is the fashion just now, even in the case of a good many democrats, to pooh-pooh the farewell recommendations of Governor Kraschel, yet the fact Is that he suggested improvements in the state structure which at least merit careful consideration. Mr. Kraschel took a stand for removing choice of candidates for state-house officials j IlRvy w i,ich can from the primaries. This has long been talked, i from our s hores but nothing has been done about it, any more than in the well known case of the weather. HODGEPODGE Webster—A stew ot Twlons !•• Kredients; • mixture. ALL THIS WAR and preparation for war talk is a trifle confusing. Maybe we should know whom we are to fight! It's a little difficult to imagine Japan or Germany coming over here to fight us. Are we going to go over there to stir up a scrap? Of course, we should be prepared for any emergency that might FENTON WINS 2 GAMES FROM LONE ROCKERS Fenton, Jan. 30—Tuesday night, the Fenton Midgets upset Lone Rock on the home floor by winning! ments in charge of ... „._,._ , „ , . _.„- two games. The second team play-i Thompson and Mrs. 0 arlip Thprp u lust eood sense In havine a i ed flrst - At the end ot the flrst Guests were Mrs. Sam arise, mere is just gooa sense in naving » _,„-,» 11.11 a^.iitai^r n»o.««j M™ MAI. Robert Votteler, Vlrgi) land, La Vaun Prlebe, Faulstich. Birthday Clnb Ift Me The Happy Blrthdai Wednesday at Mf«. Irv« d Mildred club met Solbefg'*, and 19 members were present. Games were played wltfi prizes go* rown, Mr8. ittnte Hend- ing to Mrs. Marion Dale Long, and Mrs.~ ricksen. The program was 1ft charge of Mrs. Henry Gowan and Mrs. Martin Melnew. a sufficient keep landing forces away It's also good sense to have number of airplanes, but they should be modern planes—1939 planee in 1939 half the score stood 11-11. Schulte proved to be the star of the evening, making nine points. In the second half the score went back of Osgood, Mrs. Nets Ole Pederson, and Askink. within the county 1939 — JANUARY and out-of-the-county points named under No. 1 above are considered \ S M T W T F 8 1234507 8 0 10 11 12 13 11 15 10 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 2S 29 80 31 The Kraschel idea would be to make these officials appointive by the governor. Much j force of 7,000 planes we should build one-third a'Tong shotTo" win, 18~-17, for~Fen- and forth, and with only ten sec-1 Attend Movie at Algo! onds to play, with Lone Rock leads! Mr. and Mrs. 0. H. iltoeber and Refresh Mrs. Chris :ar Solberg. Torkelson, Flint, Mre. rs. Ernest parlors. , Mrs. V, J. fttiito. «6M< sellor, fead a etdfy, the History of the Standard Bearers. Sarah Bufwash and Lillian Kramer entertained. ( Mr. and Mrs. Erall Frank, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Welsbrod, and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Meyere went to Des Molnes Tuesday to attend a grain dealers' convention, i Mr. and Mrs. H. H, Dreyer and daughters drove to Fort Dodge taking their daughter will be a nurse In the Lutheran hospital there, j Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Osborn entertained at four tables of bridge Thursday evening. Out-of-town guests were TWr. and Mrs. Howard Reeder, of Palmer. • ; Mrs. Don Welsbrod and daughter Marilyn visited at Arthur . . tntn » T* j *i1 n « n I UilUH LU Vlnft Wllll JLJU11B xvuv;n. ieei\*= ' ITJLI . tuiu i»t o. v. A*. *>ti/wwA t*i.— --- » " • — ...~-. «... *». b *. u i —1940 planes in 1940, etc. If we need a plane j , ng 1M6( Maurlce W eisbrod made J son Blllie, Mrs. V. J. Tatum, the Rave's in Rlngstfid laet Wednes- could be said in favor of that plan. For one thing it would follow the federal scheme, by without notice one month after expiration of time paid for. If not renewed, but time for payment will be extended If requested In writing. continuing subscriptions V ;hich the president names his cabinet, to be discontinued only on notice from subscribers or ftt publisher's discretion. S u b- scrlptlons going to non- county points not named under No. 1 above win be discontinued ^ ^ & sweeping reform . There ,„_ how . ever, another plan, and there would be if any, public objection. This would put the governor in much better position to carry out the aims of his administra- tion - | fringe of battle feeling neglected and doing But probably the state is not yet prepared bragging on his own hook to attract attention. that number every year. From the mid-West all this hysteria seems merely an attempt to swing our weight In world affairs. Something like a group of boys, bullied by a couple of toughs, and a neutral half-forgotten on ton. Fenton's first team tripped Lone Rev. J. 0. Waterman, Mr. and Mrs. Will Welsbrod, Mr. anfl Mrs. Don Weisbrod and daughter Marilyn attended the showing of "The Passion Play" In the Alcona H. S. uaditorlum Thursday alternoon. How Much Debt Can This Country Stand? Probably the unchecked growth in the national debt was as much as anything, if not more, the cause of the election upsets in November. As a class farmers are probably more debt conscious in their own cases than members of other classe. Naturally their attitude toward private debt influenced their attitude toward national debt. Now and then a New Dealer has given the debt question a rapid once-over and has announced categorically that the country has billions to go yet before it needs to worry about what Uncle Sam owes. The trouble is little, This is to restore nomination of all state elective officials below governor and lieutenant governor to the party conventions. Practically everybody agrees that this should be done, but will the legislature act? The retiring governor would also remove courthouse jobs from politics. This is another reform that almost everybody knows ought to be adopted, but political considerations and public inertia are too strong to let it be brought about. Timely Topics The new attorney general has notified all county attorneys that he will insist on enforcement of laws against gambling machines. I Not only slot machines are barred, but also that no one seems to know exactly what the j punchcards, punchboards, and every other delimit ought to be. Once it was suggested that | vice by which chance is the determining fac- no one ought to worry till 45 billions was tor - • reached. But we were only in the 30's then, Some of the so-called "good neighbors" in I this hemisphere whom we protect with the and now that we are approaching the 45's the limit seems to have been pushed up a. few notches, though with what assurance does not appear. H. B. Elliston, economist for the Christian Science Monitor, remarks that the question of So far, so good, as regards the new adminis- ! how much the country can stand without a crash is a treacherous problem — a sort ol trick question, as it were. One can work out a figure beyond which it would be dangerous to go, but later the debt may rise to that figure, and nothing happen. This has already oc-| an d fall down on the job. Mr. Wilson, Took to Monroe Doctrine are none too grateful. This iy true particularly of Mexico and the Argentine. Some Washington correspondents claim tnat the Argentinians really hamstrung the recent Peru conference. Another report is that the Peruvian government itself was caught spying on the American delegation. AND THIS WAR talk caused one person to look at the record. In the last 100 years this country has had six presidents listed as democrats. Four of these six had wars on their hands. Polk, inaugurated in 1845, had the Mexican war in 1846. Buchanan, inaugurated in 1857, saw the beginnings of the Civil war before he left the office to Lincoln. Cleveland's second term brought the war with Spain. Wilson's second term brought the World war. Tyler, 1841-1845, Pierce, 1853-1857, had only Indian troubles. Republicans are entitled to any alarmist theories they can deduce 'from such facts, but it is doubted if they mean a thing, even to a republican. Rock 22-20. This also was a fast and closely played game. In the first half Schmidt sank four points the j and Grelnert and Skare each made ! three. At the end of the half Fen- Quilting Party ig OlTcnl— ton was ahead, 10-7. In the second Mrs. Emma Ruske en ertalned at I half Lone Rock started to creep up on the locals, but wasn't able to lead. Greinert and Schmidt shared honors for high point men of the evening with nine and eight points respectively. YEAH! YEAH! YEAH! Now those defenders of the slacks will have to back way up. The little lady In California who defied a judge by wearing the terrible things in a. courtroom, and getting by with it, is now featured in the papers as stating definitely that she has given them up. WHY? "She said dresses brought her more dates." MARJORY ROBERTS, "Confab" co'.umnist for the Britt News-Tribune, was also distressed by Ward Barnes' "unprintables" as unprinted here two weeks ago; As you may guess, the "Confab" writer is of the feminine tration at Des Moines. It is making good on I conviction . but a sprightly writer in spite of campaign promises and creating a good im-j' 1 - stle sa y s of "Ward's "unprintables": "Not pression which spreads out into the hinter- j that they were so very bad Just some head- bmin'Time t they t? g e t N -! lineS - and tWDgS fl '° m ° ther PaperS ' but the Shoiver for Brlde-to-Be— Dolores Krause was honored at a miscellaneous shower Wednesday afternoon at Mrs. F. W. Jentz's. Games were played followed by a mock wedding. Mrs. Everett Dreyer was the bride; Mrs. Amos Finnestad, bridegroom; attendants were Mrs. Howard Reeder and Mrs. Clarence Theesfield; flower girl, Mrs. George Jentz; and minister, Mrs. Alvin Zumach. The honoree received a quilting party last Wednesday afternoon. Assisting were Mesdames F P. Newel, Frsnk McFall, R. C. Goetsch, George Gaetsch, Rex Wolfe, Will Welsbrsd, Henry Reimers, Walter Olim, Clyde Humphrey, and J. A. Mueller. day. READ THE ADVANCE WANT ads. Others have found that It pays, so will you. Follow-Up Meeting HeW— A second follow-up meeting In Fenton township on Phase 2, "Cookery of Tender M held at Mrs. A. R. Wi sats," was Irett's last Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Elsie Dreyer, leader, presented the lesson. One new home -fas repre-j sented. Club Meeting is Held— The met ast week 500 club many nice and useful gifts. Lunch j Tuesday evening at Eabl Dean's, was served by the hostesses Mes-' Mrs - Charles Glaus woi high for dames Olaf Norland, F. W. Jentz, women, and Mr. Glaus high Arnold Hantelman, Katie Hantelman, all of Fenton, and Mrs. Delbert Hanna, Lone Rock, and Mrs. Lawrence Hante"lman, Seneca. Honor Roll is Posted— The honor roll for the last six weeks of the first semester has been announced. A pupil having an average of 90 per cent or bet- women, and Mr. Glaus high for men. Mrs. John Gramnnz received the chair prize. Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Glaus were gueste. F. B. Women Hnve Scssloi— An all-day Farm Bureau meeting was held at Mrs. Carl Beck's Friday, and 15 attended given the lesson, Lines ter is eligible. Mitchell, Betty Listed are: Marie Ann Meyers, LaVonne Newel, Kathryn Ohm, Melvin Berkeland, Donald Bergeson, Shirley Frank, Iris Zweifel, Ivadell by Miss Dunkelberg, Palo Alto H.I D. A. Bridge Club Meets— 'Mr. and Mrs. Shelby entertained their bridge week Tuesday evening. - ^ • - ,~,» vv >* ITWW^V j. ut^aucij c T c Bolte, Marjone Brown, Betty Jean Mrs. R. A. Goetsch Schwartz, Anna Marie Mitchell, prize and Mrs C Dorothy Dreyer, Edna ~" curred more than once in the last few years of! it that the broom is rapidly rising debt. be. The fact is, as Mr. Elliston points out, that the Question ends up not in finance or economics but in psychology. If the debt figure ever gets to where all the people grow nervous and jumpy about ho\v they may be affected, there can be a crash; but as long as the people are unworried there may be none. We have now a debt that in size is many billions above any limit which Americans of a preceding period could visualize. We had thought that the World war record set a limit, tut today the war debt at its highest is puny beside our peace debt—acquired in only eight years, counting two years of the Hoover administration. Prior to the World war the classic example of great public debt in this country was the Civil war debt. Readers of United States history, when they came to it, were both impressed and oppressed by the size of that debt. It was staggering! Yet how amusing now to think of the shock. A paltry two billions! Old- timers, turn over in your graves — today the yearly interest alone on the public debt exceeds half of the Civil war debt! the farm. Everyone specific reasons for Why Farming Has Changed in Twenty-Five Years Probably everyone in America at all given to thinking has wondered many times what, specifically, has happened in the last quarter of a century to lessen demand for products of can name three or four the decline, but, after that, most people have to resort to vague generalities. One of the best lists was presented recently by Wallaces' Farmer, and it is striking enough to bo worth reproduction here, as follows: 1. Mechanical power on farms has released land from raising feed for horses and mules. 2. Mechanical power In cities has wrecked market for horses and for sale of feed crops to city. 3. Foreign demand for farm products has shrunk and shows no signs of great revival. 4. Livestock feeding is more efficient. Use ot minerals, protein supplements, etc., lets inferences were—well, what IS the Latin (or replaced whenever need! (French) word?" Now, one word, either French or Latin, will There may be one statehouse official whose "ever do much good for Ward. A large num- name on the 1940 ballot will be well enough I ber of words, both French and Latin might. known for voters to have an idea on whether they want to o. k. it with a cross. That name promises to be Earl G. Miller, and it belongs to the present secretary of state, who, ever since election day, has been doing things to convince voters that he lacks plain common sense. A bill introduced In the legislature proposes one "hard-liquor-by-the-drink" store in each town of 750 to 5,000 inhabitants on consent of a majority of the voters—in larger cities, one for each 5,000 inhabitants. Our old friends, the Saloon and Local Option, back again under new names! On the theory that the president ought to have the say as regards his own cabinet, provided his appointees are legally of good reputation, the senate confirmations of Hopkins and Murphy can be excused. But if a guess is worth anything, it is that neither has the confidence of the people, and both win-therefore add weakness, not strength, to the Roosevelt administration. So the moratorium acts are, and all the time were, unconstitutional, and this by rule of a democratic court. Lawyers are not surprised. As a class they recognized the fact from the start, nevertheless they had the good sense to cooperate with a real need which the acts met. Now that the emergency which excused the acts is past, it is well that they have been set aside. Opinions of Editors Bob Feller's Fall From Grace. Winterset Maduonian—Bob Feller lost something aside from the fine and suspension. He nciade a nick in the universal good v ill and esteem of his host of admirers, who felt sura that fame and notoriety would never spoil fcim. Rubber-Stampers Ont of Favor. Storm Lake Pilot-Tribune—Political sharps agree that unwieldy majorities are bad for any party in power. Undoubtedly the rubber-stamp proclivities of senators and congressmen at Washington in recent years had much to do with the outcome of the recent election. So, let's urge this coming republican legislature to watch Its step. 3Ir. Miller—a Political Accident. Oakland Acorn—By this time, almost every;body now realizes that Mr. Miller is an unfor- , - j ».-..„«„. accident. He should r porK - been nominated by the republican party. He 5. Crops are raised more efficiently through won the nomination in Iowa's "draw 'em out use of better seeds, fertilizers, cultivating \oi the hat" primary. ... It is probable that methods, soil conservation. Mr. Miller's ears will be trimmed considerably 6. More efficient crops have come into wid- '"' "" ""'" " «r use, such as alfalfa, soybeans, sorghums. 7. Veterinary practice is better and saves many animals that were formerly lost. He- member hog cholera 25 years ago! 8. Human diet has changed; folks use more milk and fruit and vegetables; less meat and wheat. 9. We get more out of land than we used crop rotation, use of to, through drainage, lime and fertilizer. 10. Immigration, and the birth rate have declined, so that the market for farm products shrinks at the same time that increased farm efficiency makes for larger production. 11. Artificial products, 6 uch as rayon, have been substituted for farm products. 12. War expansion left us with a tilled acreage much larger than the acreage we had 25 years ago. 13. Industrial unemployment cuts down the market for farm products. On these wintry days, when are long and there ia time for the evenings reflection, It would be well worth anyone's time to ponder this list and see what, if anything, might be added. Many a farmer, U he were to put earnest thought into consideration of these and such other reasons as may come to mind might find in the end that he was arriving at ideas by the state administration and the new legislature. Meantime he is making a fool of himself and causing party leaders many an anxious moment. Democracy at the Statehouse. Knoxville Journal—Governor George Wilson has distinguished precedent for his policy of transacting public business in the public eye The big door to the gubernatorial office stands wide open at all times, as did the Charles Evans Hughes governor of New York. door to office when he was And Governor Wlleon dispatches the business of his office cheerfully and efficiently without secret conferences, sidedoor exits, or the aid of an "assistant executive. civil pre- Eoosevelt and the Third Term. Webster City Freeman—There is talk coming from Des Molnes of the legislature this winter enacting a civil service law that would place some 8,000 state employes under service rules. Several bills have been v .v- pared, according to report, and Senator Dewey, of Washington county, has announced that he will introduce such a bill. Republican office seekers should not be discouraged bv the threat, ae It is unlikely that the legislature will enact a civil service law to take effect before most of the jobs are placed. Democratic leaders probably npw realize that their party should have enacted a civil service law when It had the votes to do so. •-:•.'*?•:: Something like this, for instance—Aliquando bonus dormitat Homerus. Or something like this: Est modus in rebus. Or she might ask him to desist pro bono publico. Of course she must expect Ward to come back with such snappy retorts as: Honi solt oul nial y pense. Or that some latitude must be permitted a Diseur de bons mots. Or that it was cmn prlv- ilegio. Anyway, it was neither a French nor Latin word—but Greek! And bien entendn. CHINKER CHEK, a game played with marbles and holes in a board, is a fascinating brain-racker, and may turn out to be a home- wrecker if the wives become so adept they can trim their husbands all the time. Some of them play morning, afternoon, or night, dependent upon whether they can get somebody to take the opposition. ***** HAVE YOU NOTICED how magazine and newspaper articles and stories have suddenly sprouted forth about the medical profession? When the charge of monopoly was brought against the American Medical Association about a year ago the medicos must have started the propaganda pump to working at top speed. It used to be a doctor would not talk, but now it seems the problem is going to be to keep the big- shot doctors from talking. Even the movies have brought out pictures glorifying the profession. It's going to be a good thing for the profession and the public, for the mustn't-talk belief of former years was not a good thing for either. /: * * * * * OLDTDIEES HERE will remember the old steam fire-whistle that threw back the covers and dragged a person out of bed with it's earsplitting blasts. The whistle is still In the light plant. Some time ago a group tried to make it blow with compressed air, but it wouldn't work. Air does not expand as quickly as does live steam. One good blast off the old whistle would make the present day eiren seem like a sissy. ***** Two Hodgepodge itenus in the last two weeks have been credited to someone else by other editors. And one item of last year was reprinted as brand My! Teh! Teh! ***** BETTY GRABIE and Jackie new. My! again much Cooper are the news. Many readers won't care they never get in the papers again. Those two have been over-exploited. V ***** THERE lyERE many grins over the nation recently when Senator Gillette un-purged in the recent election, took Harry Hopkins over the jumps. Hopkine is the one who stated publicly he would vote for Wearln if he lived in Iowa. The new dealer scheme did not work, and now Gillette is certainly politically entitled to rub it in. ***** AIGONA'S PROPOSED airport is a 6t e p and a long one, in the, right direction. Ten years hence airplanes will be Important in transportation. - Towns In early will reap th» benefit in many many ways. Years ago Irvington was the big town in Koseutb, but Algona got the Milwaukee railroad-transportation,—which brought trade, and people to conduct that trade. —-D ]Q D Elmers, Louise Dreyer, Lucille Meyers, Phyllis Frank, Vernon Ohm, Marjorie Voigt, Bertha Solberg, Dorothy Wichtendahl, Pauline Frank,' prize and Mrs. C. H. low. and were in Dress, Weisbrod club Mr. last and high score Iheesfield, Other Fenton Sews. The Standard Bearers met Monday night in the Methodist church' • 1 1 111 I I I I I 1 I I I I | | 1 | | From Every Angle— Any way you look at a " suit custom tailored by ! us, its smartness is obvious. COPTON I the TAILOR: Phone 38 A BRAIN you're call us. WING & Ml '"''"no . LOA $5O and I Do you need inon er S auto or truck i| C( ' winter J taxes or ties? Our liberal credit mits us to lake care! needs of most ( er, married or ; arranged to conform income. * * *, . Loans made on . t Livestock, or other property Autos refinanced- reduced Investigate our Q BY CREDIT SERVli. out obligation' P. J. KOIILII Algona - pi,, -General Insurance J SORF due to cold relieved by first pleasant swallow of T, Soothes all the way downs from within. Ideal for chl THOXINE NOTICE Come to' our i • j . a bottle of TH,. take a swallow—wait a few J If you are not entirely sa will return your money. Sold by LUSBY 1)HUG ST01 THE CONDITION OF THE Algona ALGONA CO-OPERATIVE CREAMERY COMPANY BALANCE SHEET AS AT DECEMBER 81, 1938 o«"^i. Current Assets— ASSETS Cash on hand and in bank « i 722 RT Accounts receivable * RQ«™ Inventories (butter, oils and merchandise)'"'.!'.' Investments— Creameries Inc.) Land, buildings and equipment ............ « Less: Provision for. depreciation ...........rZ'.'.! TOTAL ASSETS . $ 27,162.38 4,000.00 53,003.09 AND NET Due patrons for December cream Notes payable—bank Notes payable—others * 83,065.47 Advances on butter shipped Accounts payable and vaccrueifexp" Rebates payable * Mortgage payable (House"and"lot due 1939) Outstanding milk and" oil" tickets Reserved for taxes Stock Subscriptions Net Worth— Capital Stock—outstanding $100.00) Surplus—creamery Surplus—oil department 9,030.23 7,300.00 3,780.00 3,216.98 3,834.42 2,600.00 558.22 1,099.77 (par $ 10,200.00 39,430.85 $ 31,289.62 4,145.00 49,630.85 NET INCOME, PROFIT AKD LOSS STATEMENT FOR ENDED DECEMBER 81, 1038 Sales-Dairy Products ^'""^ Depwbnent Less: Cost of Sales ZZZ'.'.'.'.' THE Gross Front on Above Gross Front on Other Total Gross Profit. I 85,065.47 YEAR (269,606.03 223,679.63 Cost of Hauling (Net) Gross Profit after haullnir Operating and General E*n«nZ * Dividend on stock Rebates on supplies'and'cheese ................................. ' ? 40>0 ° o&e^r 16 " *<*< <^r:z:zz:;; SS Interest on $14,000.00 'aT£%"from ';£*££" m«t Deductions From Income-Interest paid on notes Interest to stockholders at 6% ..................................... 646 ' 41 Accounts and losses charged off ................................. S2?' 50 .............................. 361.42 Surplus: December 31, 1938 768.81 Salaries and Social Security Taxes' ..... .......................... *""" • *W,U2.88 Tubs Creamery supplies-tubs Less: Sales to patrons Repairs-Creamery 1,071.87 Laundry ................. Hay, feed and shoeing ...................................... " -«al an " ........................ and personal" expenses .... telegraph "™ 777.4$ 897.01 Advertising and laboratory service Bank service charge Directors fees and expenses'" Cream scoring Office rent .....' * Office supplies ""'."I."." Anual meeting expenses Insurance and bonds ' Legal fees ' Dues, subscriptions'and'inisc:"..'.'.'.'". TOTAL, Sales Cost of Sales . GAS AND OIL DEPARTMENT II Repairs bunldlng and 230.69 Insurance "ZZ"" ..................... : ............. Tax . e . a (re «> & pers;)""ei ....... Light, power and water Office supplies . Travelling expenses" Telephone Laundry '" Advertising Lease AddHlon. Discounts Rebates «,OMUO Deduction, from Income- 589.85 46,608.36 1,137.49 Accounts charged off & mlM int to creamery ($14,000.00 at"l5%) 6,166.09 224.53 1,287.19 1,049.66 217.91 251.07 274.18 200.00 264.75 291.31 203.08 107.37 71.94 168.90 191.42 217.99 93.93 223.05 700.00 «,468.M 4UO&85 Balance surplus Surplus December sii"iSlyf Surplus December 31, 1938 2,046.40 STATWTIOB Average Pounds Averag* Twt Wt Price •2«46 626,683 -3136 •0376 66,655cwt 1.60 * 9,418.08 35,092.63 137,570.71 20,781.69 Total Less: Butter tamti^DiiSSibw'tj;"^™' """""""""^. T*W ' •iww *™ COMPUTATION OF QVCBBUN \ 1,386.31 ,„ 34Rni« 2 u J! erffct <*urn«d 3,480.18 Butter ~~—*- •••.!•••—«•• Was

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