The Algona Upper Des Moines, Alfalfa in Kossuth Destined For JBisr ^C**~3F ear, Ob server sSay IN FEEDING ALUE, LOW CO JPew Tii*s on. Oood Alf s of Xjcrterest in Article' Bfcelow According: to all ii*cHc?s»tions, the Jngr of airalfa. tJHiw year- -will foe on tJt»e increase In. SCe»sRiitr» county, and a real fm*ograxn of ^oil reti^'bilitatiori Is ^?c— jaectetJ as a ressult. Alfalfa, planfce-cl In J8S* for a 1935 or-oj> as- permissible t *lei - trie j>l*mn*e«3 *»K3-jem]t:ura7 pro«rr~E> rn as worketJ oxrfc Ir» trie corn-Tioe- tfon pf Of£*x ^mn _ Alfalfa «ts at tiay crt>jc» has no in yielding' ability. fee-e35ngr value sr-sc? low cost of JLJH cx3trct-io>n, as all fs know. These facts are j>T'omptin^ farmers to s»la-nt alfalfa, -with the ijeel of esfcal>lic=l-iing- a. permanent; field of this 1-ti^ti yfel<3inir an*^ feeding: CT<CTI>- IbCany fa-irns are i -_-— - -T- alfalfa as a .soil impwo-v-ement crop, al— lowing the field to stand three j Ounce of Prevention i* Worth—' ^"allure to .accm-e a gpood stand dscouiaged some after- the first trial with the conclusion tJriat alfalfa will »o* grow om fcfa^fcr «oil_ These Corn-Hog Signers Should Check All Published In by •*»cr«j:c,«.<.i ( $ farm machinery before the btisy season, as the fanner picture above is doing, and making all needed repairs and ad- ats -will sa\T time and possibly money later on In the season, ac- to V. S. Peterson, extension agricultural engineer at Iowa State In the Insert Is shown a plow which will not scour properly •*- used because the share and mold board are not protected Kossubh county farmers should carefully the production »nd m records of corn-hog contract which will be published fn county papers. It is suggested that rr»L !n figures be reported to corn-ttag mltteemen. "Hie fact that a man overstates production of corn or hogs over- t* two years," sad Mr. BonrMrtetter. •*-~-^ not necessarily mean that he Is dis*w>-r> est. Teats conducted witJi Iar«e manor* bers of persons show that e'veryteo tends to exaggerate happeninjrat of t past no matter whether it is Wve .sir fish caught, temperature on » coItJ or yield from a field of corn." the success of the corn-hoc psrowrazn the successor the corn-hoist pro»rrSkEr» which tlie majority of Kaearoth farmers are parUelpatinjr. " an actual reduction in the- ^^~ and marketing of corn and bojs*. individual farmer, he pointed personal Interest to s*e «w>S er farmer mskes the Uon and that rrerjr mot* than h5s r^ffctfaS S£S*T are mostly clije to one of four tJiinjars r I. Improper .seed t»e<2 pTeparation. Z. TLsvOc. of icnocxxlation 3. X^ck of 4. Too deep _ J l he jsced -l»c.*JI sfooulcl be firm and mellow on *<tyf> axxjl as free of as possible — — : on hogs, dais. tta. tension Isse. which Listed Processing Tax from the processing tax 'nion. according to AAA offi- ^..o^». ».«- - «_ beezi confusing to many farmers, -wene .e^cplained this week by ex* =ialists at Iowa State Col- j>rooessing tax, they said ~ u *v.** * cr^^-^tly has been raised to $225 is based on li%re weight. The exemptions invol four points: . ing of clean p»o«-a£o o»- is iree or we««cis I l- TSxenafft&oTiK from the processing or spring' dislc— I tax applies? only to hog products de- PLM.U grmnaci is I rived from X?of£s that a man raises and axsocnmted for- many fan tares. ao£S often j (-'ex LtXre^ p^tdringr for results. AUalfj* ~Mfrtt •••*"* J> Katc£eria Alfalfa requires a certain bacteria on the roots to enable it to take nitrogen from the air for use of the plant- If tni» is lacking an enor-mous draft is •^ade on soil fteirtility -sc-liich is usually insirfficient and ttie crons fails for tiae- lade of this elememt of fertility. Then again fozne soils aj-e sour, that is, contain aci«J wiiic!i prr-events sue — oessful alfalfa, cxalture ur»i«ss correct— ' e< *- Application of ground limestorse neutralizes this acid and j>«ts the soil in the contBtion -oc-nich alfaifa. requires. ir the soil is acid, Jirne must be applied before alfalfa is -successful. Application of lime is not e3cr>cnsive and ^ rv ^ «^«* ^« ^TOOd """ x — ~ ~^ ~~~ ~^ , rived frozz^ .^^^^^^ outchers iximself. , 2. Ex:emj>t-ion is figured on the amount of nc<£r products sold or exchanged during- a. marketing year, which be—' on trie fiftri of November. producer may sell or ex- I3K>rar»dJS of hog products 3- The change 3OO Farm Adjustment News A direst of current developments t* the agricultural rccorerj •without r»s»yTment of tax. Above 300 r»d up to l.OOO pounds, however, he iust pa^r trie tax on the products -liich he sells or exchanges. 4. After rii^> marketings pass the .OOO-po-unei mark the producer loses 3OO-poxjirad exemption. In this case " • tax: on all products sold - including the 300 pounds must or ^srhaps early snrlngf platxzting is the •t popular. <3aa-e .should be exer- filed fchan the <aeeply. and it snoxild oe oroadcasted aJjead of the B-ra.ir» drills and covered °y cultivation. r>eiytn of planting of *rrain is too deep for alfalfa.. ^Ki«h grade seed, of satisfactory ori- *rin is necessary foar success. It might cost a little more tAia-n other seeds. *** it Brood seeds are wortfa the price yoTO. pay, practlcaUy «nr«try farmer knows by »ctual experienoe. Washington, D. c., says that loans on farm warehoused corn costs farmers between 2 and 3 cents a bushel on corn slaoe under seal as collateral. This :harge includes Initial cost, of inspection, sealing and interest and insurance for the 10-month period. Corn now sealed in 10 states Is eligible for otal loans of about 75 million dollars, — — —- ——- *i,^ H.HA,,, ,,,u.-. according /bo the Commodity Credit tire tax paid not later Corporation. The loans, made at the *^ .1.0-=,*, day of the month fol- rate of 45 cents a bushel at 4 per cent - the mont-h when corn or hogs interest, mature Aug. 1, 1934. The av- proces&e-d. The return and tax erage loan per farm is on about 1,500 on the exemption originally applied. A farmer, -who along with butchers. millers and oilier processors, is liable for the taac. -will pay the tax to the collector of internal revenue, federal I>exs :Moines. The return must The Midwest, where the bulk ol th*> nation's corn and hogs- are produced, is expected to complete the corn-hoc campaign early in March with a hicft percentage of corn and hog production agreements signed by farmers. AAA officials say that more titan SOO.OW ;om-hog contracts had been signed tip o March 1. Iowa is leading with mon> than 15O.OOO signed. The sign-up in Iowa is just about over. Between 155,000 and 160,000 signers are expected. Farmers in most ounties now are concentrating on organizing their county corn-hog control associations. These Associations are set up by the fanners themselves and have full Jurlsidctlon over the local administration of the corn-hog program. MM-tih the ft^f-a trT^rVv,-**- iT * «"">**« we exer- i were proc-es&e-ou M.-ne return and tax erage loan per farm 1 «3~Wi«r J^S 7? •*, ^ ^? fc planted too j on corn send nogs processed during Feb- bushels of corn. o.eepiy, and it snould oe oroadcasted I x-uary must t>« in the hands nf the ml- • • • - ruary must t>e in the hands of the collector of internal re-venue not later than 31. Additional ance companies and banks which own inforrriation concerning control or operate large tracts of land. . ^T»v^-^i-.»--ii^»i. -tj_cj.._»i jiuauiun txjnterning control or operate large tracts of land - I t-he exemptions to the processing taxes, have pledged support of the corn-hog «« I 1 A^_? irtf tO fi.ae: i_A_Zl 6: t^LTCeS. and nil t<hp nhhOT* aH ill«t.m*»TY+ T^w\nvaw« nn«*w^i nM *~ _ to figrtrre taxes, and all the other s about, j>rocessing taxes on corn a.nd hogs T7tta.y toe obtained from the collector of internal reveune, say the specialists. EEDS 0 TliLs c-K- \-itt « »i* your ^J-JtlJJ l i»e in. «.-^:«-<- »t Fodder iij..-- alwa v.^ JEQUIirK « .1 1 . . . itil «.-«.- advaii<-« i"t-ci on l*>iA^l«-i' ii> regards . . . T lii.s year will -c 11 A«_T ^ \vt-r<; made, i*- IjjTo «-ffcct. \Vc Med Olover 'Hoice JOutch Clover Ljr&d Oakota 12 Get Ou you Money POULTRY " FEEDS " 'There Is DNTo Substitute for a. Faormers Elevator" Farmers Elevator Co. Xow e JPayMore Financial institutions, such as insur- adjustment program, according to a statement from Washington. One of the largest groups backing the program is the farm mortgage conference of insurance companies representing 18 organizations which own about 60,000 farms. In order to give all producers an opportunity to check their township committee-men any any inaccurate statements, iiifonnation on production and other figures from producers who sign corn-hog contracts will be made public A confidential report, either written or verbal, rnav be made to local committeemen. In Iowa this Information will be published in the newspapers of the counties in which producers sign agreements. Decision as to the manner of publication and allocation among the newspapers and the agreement on setting rates for such publication will be made by each county association, which Is responsible for its own publlca'.ion costs. Farmers who sign agreements under the reopened program will become eligible for the second and final 1933 payment and for the 1934-35 adjustment benefits. The county allotment committee will use the same orocedure in handling the applications and contracts. April 15 Is the last day upon which, contracts may be tigne<l. Statements of the acreage and production covered by the new applications are to be published as were the first applications, except that In certain areas copies of the list will be posted. In general, yields of the new applicants must be in line with yields or those who signed up originally. Cooperative purchasing of farm supplies ha.s grown more rapidly during the pa.,t 5 years than any other form of cooperative activity, according to studies conducted by the Farm Credit Administration. The studies reveal that the numbt-r of .such associations is well above l.GOO. with a total membership of nivre than 5OO.OOO farmers doing an es- timatf-d yearly basinet of more thai $140000.000. Corn-hog contracts signed in the Uii- ii«-cJ Slate,., to date total more than 600.0OO. Iowa is far ahead of the signup parade with in the neighborhood of 1GO.OOO contracts feigned. The latent re- pr.rttt from nearby states give the following j>ifrn-up figures: Illinois, 89,741- Kariiao, 53 793; and South Dakota, 48500. Tlie AAA alio reports that farm- era in etatts outside the major corn and ho« producing area are now signing in Increasing numbers. Corporation Seal on Corporation Contract Wnen a corporation signs a corn- hog contract the bignature is required to contain the corporate name ard the name aad title of the representative biguuig the contract for the corporation, according to County Agent G. A. Eonaatetttr. The corporation seal must alto be affixed to the contract if the corporation has a seaJ, the county agent says, if the corporate teal is affixed to the contract, he explained, the couUy allotment committee needs no further evidence of th« representative's authority to sign for the corporation. If the ccr- windawept backward nlant to mor»- in detail? slim Itne simpUcity to proper - big btw Bone White. C**y ^BT-oass ^i»<i. ••'•nero for de- toy Japan. Shoe tts bwt coml«rt- than evening as bows t: C^ood A » riundr-etJ d last F5riday ev^ •wa^s i>resen te. «Jt nig with wall Dlttmer home this Mrs. Burl fills ing from Spirit visit with Mrs. W*»Mrs. Sdn» Bl»ck*» erously ill with night. It is better »*. Black la working foar ing family. A fine »H pound davi waa born to Mr. and Sunday. March 11. "3 daughter of seven c*i child being a dauafit Rev. and Mrs. Allen of the Misses Sunday afternoon tag the Burt high te Methodtat chure*». The Arnold Schmtdl eat«d In the trove farm. Mr. Schmidt *» fred Schmidt and will work during the Mrs. C, L, Dlttmer ring in her left ear fter-efffct of a hen ntent is being given hearing In the affected the C. jay even- days dang- Saturday vfi'i iting. Mrs tea Hold- -, Ruth Ann, Elmore second the oldest re guests •WWtney, attend- oonoert at has lo- Treptow of Al*. for day's gath. as the Treat- loss of Official Notice A nflMes qtfcnratine baa been upon *Udoff» in Plum o***lc and owners of dogs Are toen notice that the dogs must be tied tq> M all times until further notice. ZX»0V allowed to run loose will sul>.Jeet tto» owner to the provisions of tlie inw for violation of the quarantine. WAX/TEa* H. KLAM 13 Ftam creek Twp. Scotdes GUARANTEED MINERAL From Texas. Mineral Wells, $1.5O value for $l-Why Pay More? Lusby's Drug Store Early HutcKed CKic*» Show wit 3d chick Thr- wnrrihre- re w«3 used in SO-SO. The ToeJ wst before MAT 1 w»s chick. The cost on tlwwe ter May 1 was aboti: 1 5 * chic*. "Many people do not remiize tl-iat «• fuel cost is such a rmall iteTn in «*e total cost of raising young slot*.- says Mr. Vernon. "The extra expense due to early brooding is returned many times as a result of better prices rgc^ved for cocks sold early in summer and from early eggs in late summer and fall by well developed pullets from early hatches." Another point that the chick raising- demonstrations brought out was t-hat hicks hatched during February. Marcrt and April weighed about one-fourth more per chick when they were 8 weelcss old than the chicks hatched later, air. Vernon says that this increased gain in weight will easily pay for the small amount of extra fuel needed for early brooding. He says that a little closer ittention may be given to the firing of. the stove during the few stormy days, and points out that it is a good idea to have the detailed care of chicles out of the way before the rush of spring work. CEESCO NEWS KKKK83Ma8COe08C8MKC8SCet^ (Too Late for Lost Week/ Robert Runfchfcy has purchased a milking machine. Mrs. Ed Wilkina Is recovering from a two weeks illness of flu. B. F. Sparks aad son purchased a large bee extractor a week ago. Fred Beerman, Jr., of Algona was at the Lloyd Martin home Monday. The H. I. Sabina visited Sunday at the M. L. Roncy home at Irvlngton. John Batt was brought home Monday from the Kosauth hospital recovering from his appendicitis operation of a week ago. The Mothers' and Daughters' club met Wednesday with Mrs. D. A. Teeter- and the Embotdery club met with Mrs.. B. H. Terhune. At recent meeting of the telephone line 3, Halph Brown was elected as preside rt and W. J. Barr reelected aec- reta.ry-trfcasurer. Mrs. L. E. Martin visited Monday with her grandparents, the Dominic Stuff- licks in Algona. The Martina were in Fort Dodge Tuesday. T. E. Harr and family have been tn Joy Ing a visit of more than a weeic from the former's father, whoee home is Eureka, South Dakota. MUs Mildred Brandow is assisting at the home of Mrs. B. P. Burtls in Al- Kona. The latter has been iU an.' reported as improving the Oral ,n. the week. The Ted Johnson family of .rOgona. have moved into the Vincent house in Hobarton. Mr. and Mrs. John Simon. Jr., moved to the Troutman farm just north of Hobarton. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Wilkins went to Minneapolis Friday. Mrs. Fred Bartholomew and Janice of Algona accompanied them to visit the ladies' sister, Mrs. L. H. Crawford. The Fred Skiilings and R. a. !»ry*i moved from south of the fairgrounds inu> Algona. The Skillings moved on North Phillips street and the Prys in. the Quarton house on Fair street west of the fairgrounds. Monday of last week Ralph, eldest son of A. L. Webster, waa buried a* tQamaCh Falls, Otegon. He wa^i fib bachelor, leaving here about 25 yea-rs ago, going firom the Webster faxzn, now the L. A. VJpond farm. Mr. and Mrs. Will Runchey and Mary went at five Sunday morniriK to Sioux City via Enunctsburg and Spencer, and eon, Fernley and wife of Bm- metsburg accompanied thtnx, \ • • - • .he former's son, Lyie, student at *_ ngslde college. Fernely reports he _**»* narold Clayton are navjig a good bu»i- grJc stud in -which Jens rets 3F"!or-enoe I>odds, -. and Howard. X>orott»y - Elsie JVCrs. IU. J tt It" presen.te»cai. "W. j. Gross, and C7riaj-les AAtdt Orlln orowd of attended <3ood Hope program hich renumbers. Butter norenca iters were •lin Rut- Margaret JFleid. Lob tt; Read- num- Uumboldt; a play- Dltt- Sar- suth hos- guesvs ftutledgea at Gold- thi* f. Mrt. is asslst- 1 The Easter B**«m Good olxfl. good. Tltat the gona pared the best more tin today. Have v< "Pink* Promisest CREAM ' Bunny ... he knows what's "s why lie suggests that you have faster flavor brick that the Ali and Candy factory has pre/ for Easter. You'll say it's ever tasted, though it costs no -trlie regular brick. Order yours II -fcried our "Newlyweds" '. You will like them. and Algona •earn & Candy Factory TEK RS ION! For your Spi ^ve have a needs stock of Job I II ments and poration . no «eal, however, the rep- , , - resentative must submit authorization [rom the board of directors that he baa >fcen delegated to sign by the board of directors. at the produce station. Mr. and Mrs. Milton pierce went to housekeeping March 1st iix trie A. B Schenck tenant house. Mrs. Plerce's mother and slater, Mrs. M. t>. and IX&- zel Dutton assisted her last weeic to. getting settled as Milton bad a ^^.g*-.- badly crushel white helping lift & wagon box. The stitches were removed on. Monday and it is now doing nicely. Ira AjJiingg moved from the 'eere Farm I^aval Cream Separators in «m<Hi mjrm^siry. t us show you the late*!: Oelebrated Deere If 3T4 old on stand, showing ie« need repair*, urovemenU in Farm Mach- Planter it works when in actual them. . .. White farm, known as the J. Neville YanJtte Ridge larm to a bouae on tt»« Mrs. L. E. Potter farm. The Orville Dixon faouly moved from the JB farm cuxrth of Algona to the P. Hargreave* tenant nouae. Tne Erwin Kueckers of Whittemore moved to a. farm south of Aou«. Mrs. Kuecfcer be remembered here as Artene, ter of the Harry Suadiags. ossuth Cl^ounty ement this store you get and Service.
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