The Algona Upper Dea Moinea, Algona, Iowa, Feb. 8,1934 Two Livermore Brothers, 22, 18, Iowa's Youngest Stock Buyers JENNINGS BOYS FOLLOW DAD'S SHOES IN WORK Have Shipped 103 Carloads of Stock, Hogs During Past Month The following story, reprinted from Th« Port Dodge Messenger, should be of general Interest to our many readers, especially in the neighborhood of LuVerne, Livermore and St. Joe. •What is believed to be the two youngest livestock buyers in the state of Iowa, for the large volume of stock they have bought, and the large sums of money that they have paid out, live at IJvermore. Theodore and Clayton Jennings, sons of Charles Jennings of Ltvermore, are the young men that can claim this novel honor. Ted, as he is generally known here, is 23 years of age, and date Is 18. 'When the elder boy was between 12 and 13 years of age, the health of his father began to fail, and Ted stepped into the harness and would go on buying expeditions with the father and later •when the health of his father was almost completely impaired for a few on, $25 will be given away on the stage years he took over the responsibility of O f the theatre. The affair is not a lot- and graduated two years ago from the Ltvermore high school, and starred on the basketball team and entered the state meet at Des Moines. Father 1 * Condition G»lns The father has regained to some extent his health, and has been, of a great deal of assistance to the boys during the past year, and while he may act as general adviser, the boys carry on the responbility of the buying, and general handling of stock from here and Bode. They have bought 103 carloads of hogs and cattle during the past month from this vicinity, shipping this amount from Livermore and Bode. The number of cars that they shipped last week alone from Livermore and Bode was 32. Goes to Chicago For a number of years the firm bought and sold stock here. Later, Orin went to Chicago where he formed & partnership with what was known as the Dowd and Jennings commission firm, and at the present time lives In Chicago and the firm is known as W. O. Jennings and company. Grant does farming southeast of Livermore, and the Charles Jennings family lives here. Call Theatre Plans Bank Deposit Night Tuesday, February 20, will witness the first Bank Deposit Night at the Call Theatre, Manager N. C. Rice announces. Every Tuesday evening from Feb. 20 4-H CLUB ACTIVITIES PROVIDE YOUNG RURAL FOLKS WITH MANY PROJECTS the firm at this potat. Check for $12,000 When the lad was 13 years old, he wrote a check for the sum of $12,000 to some Humboldt men that he had himself purchased stock of, and seeing the unusualness of the deal, a phone call was put through to Livermore, to have the banker O. K. matters, in view of the fact that the party at the other • end of the line stated, it was just a "kid" that gave the check, but found that it was gilt edge and no cause for : worry. ' Ted continued to buy stock after •I school hours, yes, and at the noon hour • and shipped out on Saturday. He fln- ; iBhed high school, and took active part Jn athletics. A few years later, Clate i Joined the ranks, and for the past three years has been taking his share of the responsibility of the buying. During the past season, he went into the Da- kotaa and bought up several cars of stock, shipping some to Livermore for re-shipment, and also sent some direct to market from the buying point. He made more than one of these trips, and would stay from ten days to three ; w«eka on these buying trips. He too stayed with his school work, tery; anyone who signs his or her name at the registration desk in the lobby is eligible. The only requirement is that the person whose name is called shall be in the theatre at the time of the drawing, or else holding a ticket on the outside. If the person whose name Is drawn is not in the theatre, the money will go Into the next week's draw, thus making a $50 award, and so on until someone is successful. Registration Is to start immediately, Mr. Rice stated, and one registration will be all that Is necessary. F. W. Baum Out for County Supervisor Lakota Record: We have been hearing for some time that P. W. Baum would be a candidate for supervisor of the 5th district on the Democratic ticket. Wednesday we stopped him on the street and interviewed him on the ubject. He stated that he intends to et his nomination papers out In a reek or so. So far he Is the first can- idate on the Democratic ticket to an- ounce himself. Above are pictured a few of the many boys' 4-H club activities in Iowa. In No. 1, Green county club members Inspect a colt project. In No. 2 are two club boys and their pig project; No. 3, one of Iowa's dairy club calvss; No. 4, a group of club officers are plan, nlng projects for the year's local club program; No. 5, a club lamb; No. 6, a poultry project. In No. 7, a group of club members are inspecting another member's baby beef. In No. 8 is a Scott county club boy In his corn plot. Swift &. Company Butterfat -Poultry - Eggs KOSSUTH FARMS AND FOLKS By Will Harris, Farm Editor Where Every Day is Pay Day/ Julian Arndorfer had a good turnout for his farm sale last week although a vicious wind air most blew the crowd away. Clayon Angle of Wes- ey bought Julan's binder and figured that he) got a. bargain. Unong those present were Jacob ilaasdam, George Arndorfer, Frank Eisenbarth, Phll- p Immerfall, Lyle and Ray Black. Joe Ctnk, Will Decker, Alex Eischen, Tony " Grandgenett, Frank Bentele, Nick Arndorfer, Jim r iTTERFAT doesn't improve with age. A chicken, ready for market, strutting through the barnyard, is merely a non-paying boarder. An ancient eggia more useless than a month-old daily newspaper. The time to sell produce ia the day it's ready for sale. Swift & Company will buy it that day. • • • Swift & Company's produce plants—more than a hundred—are open six days a week. Each one is ready and anxious to buy from its farm patrons when their products are most valuable, and to pay cash on delivery. Prices paid are competitive. They are based, not oil local conditions, but on national supply and demand. Swift's IJrookfield Butter and Eggs, Swift's Premium Chickens and Golden Wesi Fowl, ah" can and do go where they are most eagerly desired. • • • Swift & Company salesmen, selling butter, eggs, poultry, cheese and meats at the same time on their rounds, cut down distribution costs of both. Swift & Company Tjmetim-ts. Bmukh. Ecuouoty. fair LtaJuig, Than ant dumarlu efSuxft & Cuapauy tenitx ia the pro&ux fold. Will Harris Brophy and scores of others from various sections of the county. Bill Eich recorded the sales. Joe Arndorfer of TJfcion township is going to move down into Cresco township soon, onto the farm across the road from George Hahle. Now that we have the devalued dollar for which Father Coughlin has been asking for several year*, what are we going to do •with it? 1m it going to aid the farmer by increasing the prices of his produce Time alone will tell the story. At least, the United States Treasury benefltted from the move— by a mere $2,700,000,000. That's something—rather reassuring, in fact, in face of the tremendous debt assumed under Recovery projects. Establishment of Pioneer Sherman Church Recalled Irvington: Mrs. Elizabeth Lempke, mother of Armor Lernpke, prominent Irvington farmer, recently related an nterestlng story of an early day Sunday School. It was in the summer of ;B89 that Mrs. Lempke with the assistance of Mrs. Alec Larner started a Sunday School at the center school of Sherman township commonly known as Sherman Center. This beginning formed a neucleus for a union church which was later established, and for many years a circuit riding minister supplied the pulpit. Christmas programs and various entertainments were provided here for the good ot the community. In later years the pastor of the LuVerne Presbyterian church had charge of the services. Other families associated with tills pioneer project were the Sam Steussys, Max Millers, Archie Currans, Mike Kalens, Rastus Grubbs and others whom Mrs. Lempke could not recall. Some years afterward the ladles of this church started the Sherman Good Will club which still exists today in that community. Some years ago this church was abandoned like many churches of the rural districts, the members affiliating with the larger churches in the nearby towns of Lu- Verne, Livermore and Irvington. Mrs. Celia Warner, who Is ill at Penton. Saturday. The Mothers club will meet next Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Prank FlaiK. Mrs. Harrv Hobson was assisting hostess. Mrs. C. M. Whitehill and Mrs. J. M. Blanchard attended a auiltine bee at the home of Mrs. H. A. Whitehill in Burt last Tuesday and Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dransfeldt and Tom O'Donnell were Sunday night suo- aer guests at the L. R. Roderick homu in honor of Mrs. Roderick's birthday. Roberta Davlson and Margaret Roderick of Mason City arrived at the home of the latter's parents. Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Roderick Thursday for a visit. A corn-hog sign-in) meeting was held at the school house Thursday and Friday In charge of P. M. Chrlsten- sen. L. B. Holllster. Andrew Kadlng and Herman Drever. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Krueger entertained at a bridge rmrtv Saturday night: Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jensen. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Jensen, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton. Mrs. Rov Jensen and E. M. Jensen won high orize and travel orlze went to Mrs. Roy Jensen. The American Legion Auxiliary held a card party Thursday evening. The high prize in bridge went to Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Krueger. low prize to E. M. Jensen and Neva Thompson, jjlerh prizes in five hundred went to Mrs. John Sorank and Otto Jensen, low prizes to Theo. Krueger and Mrs. E M. Jensen. The Rev. Hoerners Visit at Ackley Ackley World: Rev. and Mrs. J. Robert Hoerner and daughter, Miriam, of Algona came to Ackley Friday and visited in the home of the latter's mother, Mrs. Hajo Wessels until Saturday. On Saturday Rev. and Mrs. Hoerner went to Preston, Iowa, to be present on Sunday and Monday at the celebration In observance of the eightieth anniversary of the Congregational church of that city. Rev. J. R. Hoerner took part In the services. Their daughter, Miriam, remained with her grandmother and aunt during their abaenoe. They returned to Aekter on TUMd*y» visiting until the following day In the home of Mrs. H. Wessels. Bead the U. D. M.-R. -Want Ada. FOUR COWS GIVE OVER60LBSBF. IN PAST MONTH Chester Benson, Tester, gave Report; Willrett, Patter son, Brown Herds High According to the report made by Chester Benson, tester for the Kossuth No. l oow Testing Association, A. A. Dreyer has the high herd and two high cows In the association for the month o f January. Following is the average milk and butterfat production of the six high herds Jn the association for the month of January. Los. Lbs. Milk Butterfat A. A. Dreyer, 7 cows ....1227 44.6 Mrs. Elsie Dreyer, 19 cows 944 Dreyer & Wlllrett 22 cows 1015 J. M. Patterson, 30 cows .. 972 Ralph Brown, 12 cows 648 C. R. Schoby, 29 cows .. 816 Cows producing over 60 pounds of butterfat for the month are: Butterfat Daisy, owned by A, A. Dreyer 77.4 Old Black, owned by A. A. Dreyer 77.7 Holstein. owned by Mrs. E. Dreyer 68.5 Alice, owned by C. B. Schoby ..61.7 Grain ration fed to the high herd consisted of: Corn 200 Ibs. Oats 100 Ibs. Bran ". 100 Ibs. Cottonseed meal 150 Ibs. It looks as though It pays to feed a balanced ration, even under present prices. 34.9 31.9 50.9 .30.8 .30.2 First Lutheran Church M. A. SJosfawnd, pastor The Ladies' AW will meet tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs. Rosewall. Mrs. John Bohannon is the assisting hostess. Let's have a large turnout. Choir practice tomorrow evening at 7:30 in the parsonage. Sunday School next Sunday at 10 a. m. Vesper worship next Sunday at 7:30 o'clock. Good Timber for County Attorney Burt Monitor: Attorney L. A. Wln- kcl. Algona, was a Burt business visitor Wednesday. Mr. Wlnkel has been Ifimmmmmmuuammummmmm Genuine A. C. FUEL PUMP Parts and Service H General Repairing Fender and Body Work Painting • W. Ban Garage • Phone 165 Algona, la. practicing law, to AJg*» tat awn years and would nuUre good ttanbw for the republican nomination for county attorney. HOTICR OF TUB FIRST MB1KTIWO OF CREDITORS I. «he Dlrtrlrt C««« of «J State* for tli* It«rth«r» DMmt of low*. Ontml ni-»l«l«« In tho matter of Albert .1 .Oroseii- hnch, Bankrupt. No. 3433 In Bankrupt - "To the Creditors of aliovft named Bankrupt, of sexton. In tho county of Kosfnith rind District aforesaid, :i Bankrupt. Notice Is hereby frlvon that on tlm .10th day at .January, I98<, the above named bankrupt was duly adjudicated bankrupt and that tho flnit meeting of his creditors will be held ftt tl>« office of the undehnlgned referee, at 70? Snell BldR.. Fort Dodge, Webnter County. Tows, on the I7th day of February, 1934, nt 2 o'clock P. M.. ftt which time the said creditors may attend, prove their claims, appoint a trustee, examine the bankrupt, and transact such other business as may properly coma be.forn i»nM meeting. The bankrupt l» required to be present. Fort Dodge, Iowa, Feb. 1. 1934. JOHN M. BCHAUPP, A Referee in Bankruptcy. Typewriter ribbon* at this office. OC- 1 70 l»v«f Week End SPECIALS Sliced Pineapple large No. 2V4 can Coffee, Council Oak, per pound Save the btf*, they we valuable P. & G. Soap, 6 O1 r giant bars and one cake *•!*. Kirk's Cocoa Hard WaterCaatlle, Vanilla. Wafers, 1C p per poimd 1*IC Choc. Graham Cookies, 2 pounds .. Crackers, 2 pound box Herring, Cut Lunch, 8 pound pall Norway Herring 1 AQ KKK, 8 pound pall .... 1«UJ Postum Instant 4 oz. can 23c 8 oz. can ___39c Whole Bran Kellogg's, per pkg Lamp Chimneys _ No. 2 size Summer Sausage Cervelat, pound Lard 1C r 2 pound pkg *w\» Salmon, OC- 2 tall cans £tlC Baking Powder : OO., OUuntet, l Ib. can feUUV Pearl Barley 2 pounds Cap Smith is recovering slowly from his recent illness of heart attack. The annual telephone meeting of rural line No. 15 and 27 was held on Monday night at the center school. Old officers were all reflected for the coming year which are as follows: Chas. Egel, president; Hugh Raney, treasurer, and Fred Geigel, secretary. The assessment for the year was levied at two dollars. LONE ROCK NEWS (Crowded Out Last Week) Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Rice attended the funeral of Floyd Griffith at Swea City last Wednesday. Supt. and Mrs. L. E. Godfrey attended a superintendents nice-lint: at Monday. Mrs. A. A. Krueser entertained the Larkin club and a few invited guests last Wednesday afternoon. The Busy Friday club will meet Friday afternoon with Mrs. W. G. FlaiK Mia. Otis Sanders being assisting hostess. Alex Kruegtr. c. M. Gross and Geo. Hanca drove to Fort Dodge last Tuesday to attend the grain dealers.' convention. The following are on the sick list this week: Jean Blanchard. WUlard Thompson, Glenn Sanders, and Mrs W. G. FUig. Mrs. E. M. Hawks and grandson. Melvin Hawks visited Mrs. Hawks' sister, THE Best 9 Coals at prices that are right. Hood clean coal that will give good results. Botsford Lumber Co. Phone 256 Jim Pool Home of Peerless Coal High in heat, low in ash. ublic Sale As I am quitting farming, I will sell the following listed livestock and farm equipment at my place located % mile west of St. Benedict and 3 miles south, arid y» mile east of Sexton and 3 miles south, and 4 miles west of Wesley, or 9 miles north and V z mile east of LuVerne, on Thursday, Feb. 15 Sale starts at 12:30 p. m. Lunch Wagon on Grounds 4 - Head of Horses • 4 Bay mare, 12 yrs. old, wt. 1900 Ibs.; bay mare, 12 yra. old, wt. 1900 Ibs.; bay gelding, 15 yrs. old, wt. 1600 Ibs.; black gelding, 15 yrs. old, wt. 1600 Ibs. - Head of Cattle - This is a fine herd of high grade Shorthorn cows. Nine fresh now, others to be fresh soon. One high grade Shorthorn bull, 2 yrs. old. Pour yearling heifers and one steer. Farm Machinery One wide tire wagon with triple box, one wide tire wagon with hay rack, hay rake, Sandwich side delivery, McCormick U-ft. mower, McCormick 8-ft binder, McCormick No. 2 corn picker with motor attachment, John Deere corn planter, 120 rods wire, 45 ft. independent grain elevator, 2-horse power, model T Ford motor, Black Hawk manure spreader, 4-section harrow, 9-ft. McCormick disc, John Deere single row corn plow, Ohio single row com plow, Emerson sulky plow, Bower 8-bur feed grinder, one bobsled, Ditto broadcast seeder, International hand corn sheller, walking plow, one tank heater, two sets harness, new set leather nets, six horse collars, 1 Martin brooder stove, 1000 chick size (used only short time), 1 DeLaval No. 17 cream separator,'3 five gallon cream cans, 1 Ray Boy circulating heater good as new, and other articles too numerous to mention. Terms: Cash, or see your banker. P. F. Immerfall Herman Brummond, Auct. Iowa State Bank, Clerk.
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