The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 18, 1934 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 18, 1934
Page 3
Start Free Trial

The Algona Upper Dee Moines, Algona, Iowa, Jan. 18,1934 Samgfe~Case U sedTt^ShouTHow Corn-Hog Plan Will Work COUNTY AGENT SHOWS RESULTS ON "SMITH" FARM Also Explains What Land Out of Production May be Used For Many requests have been received at the county agent's office for information on Just how the corn-hog plan will affect the individual farmer. Following is an explanation of how the plan works. Take the hpyothetlcal case of BUI Bmlth who farms 180 acres of land. During the two years of the base period, 1932-33, he has raised an average of 80 acres of com each year and has rained and marketed an average of 60 hogs per year. The estimated average production of the land he expects to contract to the government is 30 bushels per acre. Agree to Following In signing the contract, Bill Smith agrees to reduce his corn acreage next year by 20 per cent, and his hog production at least 25 per cent. Next spring he will plant 64 acres of corn. Twenty per cent of his base com acreage, or 16 acres win be contracted to the government. For this he will receive a corn reduction payment at the rate of 30 cents per bushel on the estimated yield of 30 bushels per acre on the 16 acre tract. Thirty bushels per acre for 16 acres amounts to 480 bushels. Thirty cents, times 480, equals •144.00, which is the approximate total payment for his corn reduction. Mr. Smith may reduce his acreage as much as he wishes, but the reduction payments shall not be made on more than 30 per cent of the average acreage taken out of production. He will get one- half of the total corn reduction payment at the time the contract Is accepted, and the balance, minus local administrative costs; on or about November 15, 1934. KOSSUTH FARMS AND FOLKS By Win Harris, Farm Editor FIRST 4-K SCHOOL FOR LEADERS HELD THIS YEAR; 33 ARE PRESENT Four-handed 68 is the popular card game now at St. Benedict elevator office. During the course of a game arguments frequently arise much to the annoyance of Manager Bill Eich. The Old Men's Club of the elevator office has survivors, are James born Jan- two Thfry (Mert, uary 17, 1848, and «mi Harris ^ er 1( ie~la The" land la contracted to the government for one year. The contract signers will be permitted to use the contracted acreage for seeding permanent pasture, growing soil Improving crops to be turned under, or crops to prfvnt erosion, for summer fallow or weed control, or for planting frees. The signer, however, agrees not to Increase his total crop acreage during the year, as an actual reduction of 1* what Is sought In the Martin Rahm, born January 20, 1850. The names and dates of members are insrlbed In pencil on the office counter. During the last year two members, Martin Bergman and Jacob Pehr, were called by death. While touring the country Monday I was invited to dine with the Oppedal Brothers In Buffalo township. After dinner we sat down in the front room and discussed politics and the Oppedal's new radio set. The new battery sots are a wonderful Improvement over the contraptions of six or seven years ago. It adds a lot to life to sit in your farm home and tune in all the large cities of the nation with then- great variety of programs. Radio brings the world to your parlor or kitchen. Fanners who have received corn loans are beginning to feel that the world Isn't such a bad place after all. Most of them are paying up old bills, and find it a grand and glorious feel- Ing to pull out of the bog of debt. Many an old wallet has been emptied of its chewing plug contents to make room for the return of currency to the possession of the farmer. A lot of that money, we predict, will be spent for paint in the spring. Automobile manufacturers are looking forward to a great sales year, but the farm depression has been so long and so severe that most farmers will find It necessary to use all gams to put themselves even with the world again and will not be able to purchase the new stream-lined marvels of automotive en. gineering. It may take another growing season accompanied by continued recovery actlvltly of the administration before the ordinary farmer's worn- out puddle-Jumper will be swapped for a shiny new automobile. Farm machinery should sell well beginning this spring. Clothing and grocery sales already have indicated healthy improvement. Pig Allotment Mr. Smith will keep only enough BOWS this winter to raise 45 pigs during 1934. instead of 60. Part of his 1034 allotment of pigs maybe farrowed In the spring and part to the fall. However, the total number of pigs mi-" 1 on* marketed from the 1934 far- on hi* turn murt not -•»*§ - ' H. C. Lunning of Buffalo Center has sold his place and intends to move. He Is undecided as yet as to the location of his new home. Bert Putzstuck was cleaning out his barn when, I dropped in to see him Monday at his place in Buffalo township on the edge of Kossuth county. Bert served with the American field artillery in France during the war. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Clayton of south Cresco township entertained the writer at dinner last Friday evening. Although Mr. Clayton has a background of newspaper work, he asserts that farming is the Ideal life. Mr. Clayton was busy last week checking up on his hog sales for the last two years so that he will be all ready to make out his corn-hog contract. Farmers have been crowding the offices of local stock buyers for data on their sales. Mr. Clayton believes that farmers who sign corn-hog contracts will have to keep books from now on just as does any business house. —o Tony Venteicher's three young assistants were busy cutting up wood west of the house Monday. The hill in front of the Christ Alt place in Plum Creek township is a Waterloo for woodcutters who attempt to haul their loads over that road from the river. Christ has spent a lot of time lately helping haulers down the grade. Cars, too, find the hill a nasty one to climb or descend. After weeks of fog and frost, Monday dawned bright and clear—and all up and down the roads washings flew from clotfheslines in almost every farmyard. The housewives had been wait- Ing for just such a day, and It was a dandy. Along with Publisher Waller, I made a call last Saturday morning at the home of John Fraser in Riverdale township . John Bormann dropped in while we were there, and the conversation soon turned to a lively discussion of politics and economics. Perhaps some of Kossuth county's politicians were aware of a rather warm sensation hi the vicinity of the ears about that time. We'll be back again some day, Mr. Fraser, but according to Mrs. Fraser's request, well phone first. We spent part of Saturday afternoon visiting with Editor Coleman of the LuVerne News. Editor Coleman, we find, is one of the most thorough readers of the Upper Des Moines. He Northern and Southern County Groups Enjoy Expert's Demonstration Doctor Peters of Butt is a great tradesman. In the basement of his office he has a pile of radio sets of an earlier style—trade-Ins on new sets. Anything you want to buy Ask Doc. hell for you. Thirty-three 4-H leaders and club girls attended their first training school on January 8-9. It was decided that Jie most successful canner is the one who knows the why of every operation in the business. "To know how is merely an artisan, but to know how and why is to be an artist and scientist." Miss Helen Swinney, extentlon nutrition specialist, conducted the school which was on the Canning of Meats. The lesson was held early In order that the club girls might have the help from the lesson In time to use for the home Butchering season. Poultry Canning Shown In the morning session, Miss Swinney demonstrated the correct method of cutting, packing and canning of poultry. The chicken was packed in quart glass Jars and processed In a pressure cooker. It might also have been processed in a hot water bath. Boned pork chops were browned and packed in tins cans and processed by treasure cooker. No water was added nly Juices from the meat itself. Ground beef was packed in the tin cans uncooked and processed. This meat cannot be packed in a narrow mouthed glass jar to any advantage, as t is too difficult to remove. In the m can it can be slipped out and sliced and browned for serving. In the afternoon the canned products were judged. A simple guide for meal ilanning was studied, also the health of the family and Its rela'.lon to nutrition. Plans for the second lesson which will be on Canning of Vege- ftbles was discussed. A balanced meal Maturing home canned products will >e prepared and served at the second .raining school. Mrs. Maxwell, Hostess On Monday, January 8, Mrs. Russell Maxwell of Algona was hostess for the leaders and club girls of the southern half of the county. Those attending were: county committee members, Mrs. J. M. Patterson, Algona; Mrs. Robert NJasterson, LuVerne; leaders, Mary Kent, Wesley; Mrs. C. V. Barker, Bode; Mrs. L. Olson, Algona; Alice Dreyer for Mrs. Will Weisbrod. Fenton; 4-H plrls present: Lorena Dveye, Fenton; Phyllis Studer. Wesley; Cora Mae Masterson, LuVerne. Other 4-H boos- Ledyard Twp. Farm Bureau Holds Meeting The regular monthly Farm Bureau meeting for Ledyard township was held Friday, January 12, In the Woodman hall, Lakota. A picnic lunch was enjoyed at noon. Following the dinner and social time an Interesting program was held as follows: community singing, reading of President Edd O'Neal's special message to Farm Bureau for 1934 by Mrs. John Heetland, original playlet*, "House'cleaning Days", Mrs. Jerry Ukena, Mrs. Arthur Anderson and Mrs. J. E. Telcamp, selections by Ledyard male quartette, Jerry Heetland, Jerry Ukena, Ted and Wallace Wallentine, Talk, Corn and Hog Plans for Kossuth County, O. A. Bonnstetter, county agent, talk. Community Activities, Muriel Leavcrton, H. D. A., talk, J. H. Holcomb. Mrs. Lou Nltz chairman of the pro- committee presided. The Feb- teads us from front to back every week, and doesn't even skip the editorials. Carl Syverson, Wesley blacksmith moved out of his shop last Saturday. and use by the fanner *or his hired men are not counted In (his allotment, but are figured la it, if they are killed at borne and the meat Bold. Ptor reducing to 45 head, Mr. Smith will receive a reduction payment of approximately $225.00. which represents $5 on per hend on 75 per cent of his average production lor the two year base period. This Is (he equivalent of •15.00 per head for the pigs he agrees not to raise. 8 Employed on New CWA Project* Two new CWA projects which got undfr way last week will provide the county with a tabulated list of delinquent taxes and also a business census of Kossuth county. Harley Bartlett. former deputy county auditor, has been appointed foreman of ft force to tabulate delinquent taxes in Kossuth county from 1928 to 1932, Inclusive. Other members of the force are C. W. Pearson. Guy Mantor, Mildred Aman and Isabelle Baylor. The business census is being taken by P. A. Lonergan of Bancroft in the north half of the county and H. E. Borstedt and Edward C. Allen of Lu- Verne in the south half. ruary meeting will be held at the Frank Lewis home. Special music and a play will feature this program, which promises to be an unusually interesting community meeting. John Gartner arrived home last Sunday night from Flint, Michigan, coming via Chicago from which place he was acompanied by his sister, Mildred. Lois Heifner returned home last Monday from Des Moines where she had been visiting with her sister, Mrs. Donald Terpstra the past two weeks. The Titonka high school basketball team played at Seneca Thursday night and it was a fast game between the combatants with Titonka scoring 22 to 20 Twent Years News (Taken from the files of the Algona Upper DCS Moines for the week of January 21, 1914.) YVPbnr Baryy had returned to his home after having spent a couple of relatives and friends in Rupture B. L. Hoffman, Expert, former associate of O. F. BedBch, Mtane»poH«, Minn., will demonstrate without charge bis "Perfect Retention Shields" In Algona, Saturday, January 27 at tbe Algona Hotel from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Please come early. Evenings by appointment. Any rupture allowed to protrude is dangerous, weakening the whole system. It often causes stomach trouble, gas and backpalns. My "Perfect Retention Shields" will hold rupture under any condition of work and contract the opening in a abort time. Do not submit to avoidable operations and wear trusses that will enlarge the otienlng. Many satisfied clients in this community. No roafl order. HOME OFFICE: BOB Lincoln Bldg., Mlnneaoplia, Minn. The hog payment to Mr. Smith will t>* inaita%»^>ae«»i ***x» r«r .bMd on his hog allotment as soon as his contract Is accepted by the government; $1.00 per head about November 15, 1934, and $2.00 per head, minus local administrative costs, about February 1, 1935. What He Would Get ' Total corn and hog reduction payments at the time the contract Is accepted for thia particular farmer would be $90.00 plus $73.00 or $162.00. His hog reduction payment next November would be $48.00 and final corn payment. $72.00. The final hog payment in February, 1935, would be $80.00. From these reduction payments which total $389,00 would be deducted Mr. Smith's pro rata chare of the expense of the County Control Association. In addition. Smith, along with other cooperators, will benefit from any increase in the regular market price for the 43 hogs be sells in the fall of 1934, and the spring of 1935. The total of reduction payments received by an individual producer depends on hU average annual corn acreage during the past two years, on the estimated past average corn yield per acre of the contracted acreage, and on the average number of marketable hogs produced by sows owned by the contracting producer during the past two y«ars. One of the essential documents to be used In the Kossuth County corn- hog reduction campaign is a map or th7 farm or farms to be operated In 1934 by the contract signer. The map making, however, bas been reduced to a •Impla taafc through an outlln* parecfon a* single *heefr*f pwpw outline will be sent to each farmer in the county. UMB for Land What can I do with the land that I contract to the government when I sign the corn-hog reduction contract? This question has been asked time and again by local farmers who plied County Agent Bonnstetter with query after query about this Agricultural Adjustment project. The contract says: "Unless otherwise prescribed, Rich acres shall not be used except lor planting additional permanent pasture; for soil improvement and erosion-prevention crops not to be harvested; for resting or fallowing the land; for weed eradication, or for planting of farm wood lota." The term, "additional permanent pasture," means pasture In addition to the average number of acres devoted to pasture In 1932-33. This additional pasture, according to the administrative ruling covering this point, can be planted to blue gram, red top, timothy, meadow fescue, red, alsike or white clover, sweet clover, brome grass, orchard grass, alfalfa or lespedeza, with or without a nurse crop. This newly planted pasture may be grazed in 1934, If no nurse crop Is used, but In no event can such crop be harvested for hay. If a nurse crop Is used it may be clipped and permitted to lie on the ground. Soil Improvement Crops ters present were: Mrs. Earl Miller, Algona; Mrs. Aaron Steussy, LuVerne, and Mrs. Loren Brown, Algona. Meeting at Bancroft On Tuesday, January 9, the school was held in the home economics room of the Bancroft public school. 21 leaders and club girls were present. County committee members: Mrs. Emil LAISOD. county *-H club cl y^' " i Afa« T |,M "^It^ilVi ^ 'f^i,'t^'MfraAi>* owea>" v/ily; EJiuna UUIUHVI*, Mrs. J. H. Warburton, Lakota; Mrs Gus Torine, Armstrong; Mrs. T. F. Johnson, 8wea City; local leaders, Mrs. Alfred Godfredsen, Burt; Mrs. Geo. Hanna for Myrtle Hanna, Lone Rock; Mary Mesoher, Bancroft; Eunice Jensen, Swea City and Mrs. Ray Eichorn, Elmore, Minn. 4-H girls present were: Grace McDowell and Hazel McGregor, Swea; Helen Poole, Harrison; Lucille Watson and Martha Schipull of Portland; Mary Jane Lewis, Lakota; county 4-H president and Fern Lewis, Lakota. Other 4-H boosters present were: Mrs. Tom Berg, Elmore, Minn., Mrs. A. H. Hanna and Mrs. H. W. Hobson, Lone Rock and Mrs. J. H. Warner of Swea Cltv Lesson two, Canning of Vegetables will be studied, Monday March 19, at Algona. and Tuesday, March 20 at Bancroft. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. French left for Minneapolis Monday where Mr. French will attend the lumbermen's convention. They expect to be gone until Friday. Ida Sachau, who teaches the Turner school four miles south of town, had quite a painful accident happen when a large map case fell several feet and hit her on the top of the head. She is none the worse except for a pretty tender head. Mr. and Mrs. John Pouelsen of Rolfe visited with their many Titonka friends Thursday. Mr. Pouelsen was a but- termaker at the Titonkft creamery for many years, but now owns his own creamery at Rolfe, and has a very uccessful business. At John Blelch's popularity contest ast Friday night, Alvlna Danielson of Titonka held first place with 2000 votes n the lead, while Myrtle Ama, also of Titonka won a close second. This contest will close the middle of February when a wrist watch will be given to the most popular lady. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hansen and PUBLIC SALE are only farming one farm this year, we will sell at the Cox a mllMWUthaf Hardy, 0 mika north of Thor and 12 miles southeast of LuVerne, on Tuesday, January 23 9 Head of Cattle 6 Head of Horses 20 Head Bred Spotted Poland China Sows 75 Pulleto. mixed breeds S bus. Seed Cora Farm Machinery, Etc. sate to start at 1 o'clock sharp, the followinsr described Property: havTacker. Dain hay buck. 9-foot Osbom disc, P. & O. two cuttlvitor. P- & O. corn planter. 14-inch °Hw »««rtfow. *" nn (harrow 8-tt Mlnnfsota mower, Peorla endmrte seeder, 16- lenXfor Fanners Friend elevator, narrow tired wagon with v nwk DeLaval cream separator, 2 sets work harness, eering manure *pr*8der and other articles too numerous L^ SOME HOUSEHOLD GOODS. Including a heat- uw stove and davenport. _ _ _ \vecks with Illinois. Revival meetings were held a,t the Methodist church at this time and arge crowds were in attendance each venlng. Rev. Taylor was in charge f the sermons. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Boevers of Unon township were receiving the congratulations of their many friends on he birth of a fine eleven pound boy, which had come to their home the previous Tuesday. Melzar Falkcnhalner had been under he care of a doctor at this time Ruf- 'ering with an attack of influenza. The disease (had been very prevalent n Algona and the doctors were hav- ng their hands full. Taken from News and Comment: 'It will not be many days until the liar who always sees the first robin will have his inning." "The most grouchy nan you meet during this beautiful and warm weather Is the coal man. Next comes the ice man." A petition was being circulated about Bancroft at that time asking the council to call a special election for the purpose of considering the electric light proposition. Bancroft was the only town of its size in northern Iowa that was still in darkness. The social event of the winter season was to be the dancing and card party which was to be given the coming Friday evening by Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Chubb, Mr. and Mrs. Max Herbst, Mr .and Mrs. E. E. Conner and Misses Nellie Taylor and Lucia Wallace. O. J. Stephenson had Just been elected assistant cashier of the First National Bank to fill the vacancy caused sessions were to be held m the court house. Officers of this Important association at that time were HI McWhorter, president; M. Schenck, secretary; Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Ives, Mrs. O. L. Cnrroll. Mrs. J. B. Hoflus and H. A. Bates, director*. The tanjrn had Jwt been placed an- dor a strict ban by the mayor and council of Fenton. A tango dancing teacher had appeared in the town and announced lessons of 6he new danc« ifi the opera hoiife. a few weeks previous. After a few exhibitions tho matter had been brought before the council with such ft vigorous protest from the leading people of the town that action was taken to bar the performance. Mr*. D. D. Monlnx had bad » very serious time with blood poisoning at this time and for a time it was feared that the infection had become too great to overcome. The trouble had started from a small abrasion of the skin on her forearm. Judge Quarton had been on the sick list for several days the week before, suffering from quinsy. He had been scheduled for a speech at Wheaton. Illinois, but had wired his inability to fill the program. M. P. Ilajrirard. aa abstractor ta Kossuth county for twenty-three years previous to that time, had disposed of his bxislness to C. A. Momyer of Adair. Mr. Haggard had been a member of the firm of Haggard St Peek, abstractors, until Mr. Pe«k had left for the west, when Mr. Haggard took over tfhe en- ire business. The Upper Des Moines stated that Mr. Momyer came to Algona with the best of recommendations and had had long experience In the abstracting business. He was a married man with four children and expected to move to Algonn Immediately. Week End ~ day -visiting with. Mr. and Mrs. Rasmus Hansen and at the Chas. Cooper sen was a fanner "W" several years, later purchasing a business in Burt, which he traded for a farm in Minnesota. Mrs. R. O. Ball was pleasantly surprised Thursday night when several of Iher friends came to help her celebrate her birthday. Those present were Mesdames Homer Downs, C. A. Hoon, Lee O. Wolfe, H. A. French, George Bonacker, Wm. Boyken and Andrew Peterson. Bridge was played after which a delicious hujch was served. LUNCH WAGON ON GROUND NO property to be removed uotUaettied for. MEYER BROS., pwnerj Crops which maybe used to improve soils and prevent erosion Include soy- jeans, cowpeas, vetch, sweet clover, etc., which are used to cover the ground and which maybe plowed under for fertility but not pastured or otherwise harvested. Summer fallowing is espec- ally urtred where It is necessary to control weeds and where the ground does rot wash. Planting of farm wood lots will also include planting of forest trees for windbreaks or pulp wood. The contracted acres may consist of sod land which is now part of the crop rotation system on the farm In ques- •-•-- <~ ivMr-h rise it nnav not be grazed or cut for bay In 1934, but noxious weeds shall be controlled by clipping. Many farmers have expressed themselves as feeling that the land should be In "cold storage' and nothing whatever be obtained from it, but fair lee- •«ov in it.«t handling is permitted by the government as the ruling indicates. Clover, Alfalfa Seed Shortage Seen for 1934 Ames, January 15.— Less than half enough clover and alfalfa seed will be available for <he 1934 sowing in view of the land utilization and soil conservation features of the AAA program, Dr. R. H. Porter, extension plant path- oloeist at Iowa State College, estimates. "This shortage Is liable to cause many sefd dealers and farmers to offer low quality seed at slightly reduced r>rice<! " Dr. Porter says. "This would result In poor stands and might also increase the weed problem, as it Is one of the easiest wavs for a farm to be- ti In f acted with noxious weeds." Titonka P. T. A. to Aid Campaign for Better Health Titonka: At the P. T. A. meeting held last Monday evening the following program was given: a one act play, "Mother of Mine," illustrating the benefits of library books, properly used; vocal solo by Miss Campbell; Religion and Education by Rev. Paul. The local P. T. A. is also sponsoring a diphtheria prevention campaign In the community and appointed Mrs. Homer Downs as chairman, with Mrs. George Bonacker and Mrs. W. J. Denton U) act with her. Splendid progress is being made and more than 150 children will be reated under this plan. Roy Budlong was In Algona on business Friday. Leonard CalUes was an Algona business caller Tuesday. Beryl Boggecs and Myrtle Ama were Algona shoppers Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Mayfleld attended ttoe enow at Algona Sunday evening. J. P. Fisher, K. I. Fisher and Mrs. 3azel Nauman were in Algona on bus- ness Friday. Mrs. 8. B. French and Herbert were guests of her son, Howard French, and family Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Heifner attended a mail carriers meeting at Whittemore Tuesday night. Jean French has been In bed all week due to an Injured knee which she received while skiing. A fine baby boy arrived early Wednesday morning at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kranta. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Schwietert and Herman Me«hler of Algona were Bunday guests of Clarence Mechler and A. L. Peterson* Hold Reunion in the West A letter from A. L. Peterson, who with Mrs. Peterson, Is spending the winter at Long Beach, California, with their sons, Mel and Ralph, says that the holidays were very much enjoyed, as the Peterson family held a family reunion, It being the first time that the whole family have been together for jears. Ralph Peterson is a banker at Van Nuys, a suburb of Los Angeles, and Mel is an officer on a battleship at San Pedro, and he and his wife, formerly Miss Ann Murtagh, and little son, "Petey" live at Long Beach. Mr. Peterson says of course young "Petey" was the center of attraction. Peter reports that the weather has been cold and foggy with much rain, and that he has had as many colds out there as he had in Algona. The California papers play up the cold weather In the east with much "gusto." Pete says that he had a pleasant visit with E. A. Wolcott the other day and found him looking well and happy, and also had visited with Mrs. O. D. Fellows, but had been unable to see former Senator Adams. That he is thinking longing- y of coming home Is evidenced by the test paragraph In his letter. "I do miss my old haunts. After a fellow Is aw- av for a time he begins to hanker for home, but I am not sure when I can etart back. However, In March sure." Mr. Vincent, who had been connected with the bank for a number of years, to take charge of hU father'* nw «*h*r'**vtng wm« on a trip west. The books of Kossuth county were to be checked and examined soon by a revenue clerk In the state auditor's office in Des Moines. This was to be the second year that a state checker bad examined the books. Heretofore, a committee, which had been appointed by the board had examined them wioe each year. Arrangements were being completed or the holding of the annual farmers nstltute the next week In Algona. The CORYELL gives you GOOD winter gasoline at —Low Prices. No frills— ust highest quality, high-test, high ntf-knock gasoline—at (prices, ALWAYS LESS. Marvelously quftck- itarting—and More Miles Per Dollar. Iways use CORYELL —70—. 3 Now—save money on gasoline 1 Use the new CORYELL —70— Bronze, high *st, high anti-knock. Just touch the starter—and away the goes! A great winter gasoline. OORYELI/S prices are always less. 3 Dr. Porter advises all purchasers to Colwell Bros.. AucW. First National Bank, Humboldt, Clerk. bf that *he seed they buy is of the quality represented. He says that I an analysis of teed will be made at the I college for 25 cents a sample. son. Mr. and Mrs. Antone Pannkuk returned Tuesday from Garner and Austin, Minnesota, where they have been over the week end. TilUe Falk started to work at the Wllaon Cafe the first part of the week. She was relieved of her CWA work by Mrs. Chas. Newville. Dr. H. I. Torgerson returned from Des Moines Tuesday where he has been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Torgerson over the week end. Titonka and Hayfield town teams played basketball at Hayfleld Tuesday evening, with Titonka losing to Hayfleld by the score of 49 to 20. RHEUMATISM Backache AND KIDNEY TROUBLE Drink your rheumatism and kldnev troubles away with delicious YERB- AVIDA, one of Nature's greatest blood purifiers. No dope, no diet. Just a few cups a day of this marvelous tea will quickly, surely and harmlesslj cleanse your blood of uric acid. YOIU kidneys will rapidly improve and you/ backache disappear. You wil notice re suits the first week, and by drinkin Yerbavida continuously Instead of te •nd coffe*, your rheumatism wil) b permanently relieved. Yerbavida is inexpensive, too. large package for only *100 If you local druggist cannot supply you. ao cept no substitute but send $1 00 direc to Yerbavida Sales Co.. 612 Southwes Bldg.. Los Anneles, California Or a 20-pane book "The Story of Yerbavida' free on request. For Sale at Lusby's Drug Store. 17c SPECIALS Campbell's Soups 3 cans Oil Sadines, domestic, 3 cans Pink Salmon, Alaska, 2 tall cans Powdered Sugar 2 Ibs Tac-Cut Coffee pound can Bice, a -whole white grain, 3 pounds . First Prize Flour 1 Cft 49 lb. bag *•««* Wheat Cereal 1 tj^ Country Bovgjhnan pure, 2V, lb. can .... Crackers, 22f 2 pound box £*£*\» Matches, 17 r 3 boxes luv Cake Flour Robb-Ross Angel Pood. •Pure Lard, |C r 2 pounds * V V Smoked Bologna Ql/s~ fresh, lb *7/zi, Bacon Squares, per pound Cabbage per pound 24c Sales Auction Going About Adver using Uppe Algon Moines Printed Prompt Service Reasonable Prices

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free