The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 21, 1934 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 21, 1934
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

4-H Members at Annual Kallj^Day; Awards Announced The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, June 21, 1934 Uine Girls Write Perfect i Papers in Music Memory Contest CREAMERY "SETS UP" COLD MILK ——-^———— ———.^—______ Parallel Bar Comedian Coming July Fourth county 4-H club „..,. music memory contest in the auditorium of the high school building last Thursday morning. Seven of the 12 clubs had all of tneir members present and on time These clubs and their leaders were- Busy Burt Bunch, Miss Myrtle Hanna-' Fenton Forwards, Mrs. Wm Weibrod' Ledyard Loyal Laborers, Miss Emma Outknecht; Portland Peppy Pals, Mrs. Alfred Godfredsen and Portland Junior club; Swea Spirits of Service, Miss Eunice Jensen; Wesley Willing Work- «rs. Miss Mabel Kent. All of th» other clubs had at least 75 per cent of their members present. The two Portland clubs also received the prize for having the most guests present. Portland is Music Winner The music memory contest was a bit difficult this year and the clubs who had 100 per cent papers can be very proud of them. The Portland Peppy PaU had the highest average In the contest; the Busy Burt Bunch received second and the Fenton Forwards re- delved third. The following girls wrote perfect papers: Leona Borchardt, Mar Jorte Bailey, Ella Dreyer, Lilah Kaph Igst, Frederlca Olrres, Wanda Hanson Martha Mescher, Hazel McGregor an Dorothy Anderson. The following girls won honorabl mention in the music memory contest TY>rn Lewis, Helen Fox, Elizabeth Ann Inman, Helen Droessler, Agnes Droess ler. Virginia Frank, Donna Jean Bal ley. Alice Dreyer and Lorraine Kol lasch. -fire EMERGENCY FORAGE MAY BE PLANTED ON N-CONTRACT ACRES Eleven Different Crops Are Suggested at Ames Farm (Conference The Planting of Corn Has Been Authorized As a Forage Crop With the forage and pasture situa- ion in Kossuth county, of. A. Bonnstet- er, county ag«nt. lias been asked by many formers, "What can wo do? " ' A number of men hold an eiwgencv onfercnce to nnd an answer to tne LuVcrno NP<V.V Ti-en> ivis n uestion with members of th? farm ion of Algona business in- crops, animal hiinsbandy, entomology' community picnic shaking and extension stall members at Iowa friends, making now onrs nnd Baby Beef Tour Held Yesterday tn, - < tour wns hold yesterday W ith Edsvarrt B. Syna> K anrrt of Amos in charge of the tour. Tim Kassuth count v schedule was as follow-?, beginning 'at 8:30 ni . ° Carl H. Pnetz farm. Plum Cr"ek report on feeding records; Georee p Hawcott farm. Hurt township, demonstration. -Summer Management of the "; p. M . chrlstcnscn farm. 'Showing township, Calves": . demonstration c. P. McGregor arm. Swoa township, judging of babv o dlnner ' ' onwon farm, Swen township, fitting baby beef for showing; Myron Johnson farm Eagle township, demonstration of trimming of hoofs; William Barger farm want. township, summer feeding- R s .eibrandt farm, Hebron township bnbv 'per management. Algona Men Given a Fine Reception KOSSUTH FARMS AND FOLKS Smith and Edward Allen. Fie H Representatives Judges of the music memory contest •were: Esther Smith, Swea City Mrs O. ir. Frerking, Lakota; Mabel Howe Bancroft; Mrs. Elmer Welsbrod, Fenton; Mrs. Paul Kriethe. Burt; Miss Margaret Looft, Weslc*', Miss Mine; Martlnek, Wesley; Iviiss Evelyn Bode AlRona; Mrs. HarJld Hutchins, Algona nnd Iva Moats, Swea City. Picnic Dinner Follows Immediately following the music memory contest the clubs went to the fff Call state Park for their picnic din- gf, ner, after which each club gave some |p teature as a part of the afternoon's entertainment. Miss Florortcc Forbes •of the extension service, gave the girls a talk in which she emphasized the •v\ importance of cooperation in all 4-H , >. «lub work. 5*'i~ ' ?-rt . Tne club girls wish to express their ,.2 hanl L s for tne us e of the school house, """~ the piano which O. B. Kuhn and . . *• Poster «o kindly furnlahed ttunu at the park and for the delicious milk •which the Algona Cooperative Creamery furnished at noon. The happiness and Interest In their •work seemed characteristic of all the «lub girls present. (By Louis Smith) Yon have an heart the sonff, "I Saw a Farmer Making Hay." Well, as was driving through the country south west of Swea City last Friday after noon I saw Joe Preston and his tw men putting up a field of alfalfa. Mr Preston was rakln and the men wer loading hay. As Jo was almost througl raking I though perhaps he wouldn' mind visiting a few moments so I stopp ed and found Mr Preston to be a mighty fine fellow B-side being a good farmer, Mr. Preston as you know is one .. Kossuth's leading auctioneers. During our conversation, oe toid me he was the proud father r a son born that day at noon. He aid the baby weighed lOy,, pounds nd that mother and son seemed to r J? ,? niccly ,- The Pistons have jght other children, seven girls and J. A. Rohlf, who lives on the P. J. felken farm northwest of Swea City 'as just coming out of the house af- er dinner to go out plowing corn hen I stopped there the other day nd it was rather warm and Mike, Kossuth Delegation Will Attend State 4-H Girls' Meeting The annual 4-H girls' club convention will be held at Ames, June 25 26, 27 and 28th. One representative from each club In Kossuth county, as well as winners of trips, is permitted to go to the convention. Following are the girls who will make up the Kossuth delegation: Mildred La aba, Burt club; Clara Oram«nz, Fenton club; TheUna Priest, Bancroft club; Alpha Simmons, Harrison club; Lilah Kaphlngst, Hebron club; Mary Jane Lewis, Adah Telkamp and Miriam Heetland, Ledyard club; Marie and Sophia Schipull, Darlene Stott, Portland club; Wanda Hanson, Rlverdale club; Geneva Berg, Swea club; Frances McEnroe, Union club; and Ruth Haverly and Predenica Glrres, Wesley club. The following club leaders will also attend the convention: Miss Myrtle Hanna, Burt club; Mrs. Ray Eichorn, H«bon club; Mrs. O. O. McParland, Portland club; Mrs. L. H. Hanson, Riverdale club, and Miss Mary Kent, Wes- s his frknds call him, Is well caught p with his farm work, we had a line visit tUUng over prosperity, etc. C. P. Anderson, who lives northwest Swea City, was brushing his house ha steel brush in preparation fo aintlng it the other day wh«n I stop M? .. .^? ere ' Mr ' Anderson rematkea that there are a lot of buildings which have needed paint for several years bu im P oiVe he dePreM '° n thls haa «**' Stopped i a at the August Helmk farm the other day and was sorry to hear of the loss they had last Tuesday night. Their brooder house with about 300 month-old chicks was burned i?M. P ou nd Tuesday night, June iicn. Al Parson and company who were driving by there about, one a m noticed the Are and woke the Helm- kes up, but too late to save the house or chicks. The fire was caused by a small kerosene brooder stove. It might be well to mention that while I was visiting at the Helmkes the Rawleigh dealer of that territory drove in and as I was in no great rush I stayed and ooked over his goods anrt will say he las a mighty nne line of household and arm necessities. Andrew Berg, who liven a few nrflea northwest of Swea City, and his two boys were Just coming in from, plowing orn the other evening when I stopped here and as supper was about ready Mr. Berg, who is an old subscriber to iur paper, which X may also add I (87 Edward Alien) James Vlpond am I. A. Ashlag are am ong the busy farm- jrs around Algona Also had quite a talk with Jacob Winke the other day. Guess we talked of thing going. every- I tte- lieve Jake has some ?ood Ideas on times anyway. the de,egation will meet at the Farm Bureau office at 7:00 a. m. Monday, the Bergs have a Am herd Herefords June 25, and members of the Algona predominating. The two boys each Community club will furnish transpor- have a *28 pound calf and believe me lauon to Ames. I they are dandies. When I called or Robert M. Loss, west of Algona, he was just ready to go to the field, so did not detain him long. Yours for a good corn crop, Robert. Nick Arndorfer near St. Benedict, has some nice looking young stock which he is feeding. When I called on J. Cruise north of Wesley, he was busy plowing corn. Mr. Cruise, like everyone else, enjoyed the good rain we had. and thinks every- hlng will work out all right after a while. II. M. Colweil, just north of Algona n the paving No. 18, was just eating Inner when I arrived. He just mov- d there this spring. H. M., being a ood auctioneer as well as farmer Is Iways plenty busy. He Is also one of our new subscribers. A. B. Cruikshank was not home, so I di.d not get to see him the day I was along that way. I noticed that the Cruikshanks have quite a nlcte place and I found Mrs. Cruikshank taking care of a nice flock of chickens. G. W. Gander, living northwest of Algona, was starting to the field to put up hay when I arrived. Mr. Gunder has some nice horses and mules. State College recently. The group, according to Mr. Bonstct- ter, suggested 11 emergency crops on non-contracted acres suitable for summer planting to aid in readjusting 1934 cropping plans. The crops named are sweet sorghum, soybeans, siidan grass raps, millet, sunflowers, buckwheat winter rye, sweet clover, alfalfa, anrl corn date planting can be made to bi announced later. Planting of some o these crops Is made almost prohibitive by the scarcity of seed. Recent findings made by the firm crops department et the college revea that the supply of sorghum (cane) seed seems to be abundant with no apparent reason for increased prices "fodder cane" seed selling around S3 50 to $4 per hundred. Sweet sorghum is excellent for forage production, and is usually sold as fodder cane or redtop sorghum. It Is planted thickly In rows —5 pounds of seed per acre being recommended on non-contracted acres. The latest reports over Iowa arc that soybean seed is becoming increasingly scarce, and in many areas tl'e prlo? of seed is rapidly advancing. It is anticipated that there wi'l not be si.f- Icient seed of the .standard v.irietl<\s- - Wanuch, Illini, Dunfield and B'ack Eyebrow—to meet the demand: va.-lc- ies such as Virginia nnd Wilson, however, are suitable for hay. The farm crops people sav that soybeans may produce a good seed crop if planted by June 15, but they art- \vell orth planting for hay as late as July 0. Soil of average fertilit/ should iroduce 1 to 2'4 tons of cured soybean lay. This crop is a legume that can grown on acid as well as on neutral oils; Inoculation of the seed is, ourse, very important. Two bushel are ordinarily recommended for plant ing if a small-grain drill is used, bu the increasing price for seed may mak It necessary to use but one bushel t the acre. When s-eeded in rows an cultivated, one bushel per acre is gen erally used. Like soybeans, the supply of suda grass is very limited, and promises soo to be exhausted, farm crops specialist*, aay. The crop, normally seeded broad cast at 15 pounds per acre, may b used either for pasture, or hay. It ma be seeded any time until the first o August, but earlier seedings will give larger yields. Rape may be seeded any time tint! August 1. It furnishes one of the sur- i cnj " J '"f tho festivities, some folks nURht (hey wer- a bunch of candi- d.ites but they were not. j,j st one S""''i?"l?.! n .. thn . "'inch and he was not nt (he time. That was Maurice Mc.Mnhon and he dirt not mention politics even once Jerrv Stillman was there too, the first time wi ever saw htm here when h e was no running for office. But we believe the pecpie of (he- community were pkascd to meet thise ohey know and to eet acquainted with those they did not. Included in the party were Chas La Barre, Ralph Miller, Ed Rist, Andy Poster. Maurice McMahon, Jerry Still- le - Bob Everett has beon working for his uncle. Alfm Mat-son. Mr. and Mrs. ,T. p. Stow. Mr. an Mrs. ,r. o. Isenbrrgor and daughter Stella, were dinner guests Sunday a the home of Mr and Mrs. Nel.s Oorl fredson. Mr. and Mrs. H. C,. Schink and two children of Sioux City and Mr and Mrs. Howard Heidke of Emmetsburg were guests at the F. L. Pratt home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Hunt and three children of Detroit, Mrs. W. B. Evan- slon and daughter of Sioux city have been visiting Mrs. Clara Olson and her brothers. Roy and Myron Melnzer. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Dorsey and three children of Ledyajrd, Mjr. and Mils' Phillip Puffer of Corwtth and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Gillespie spent Sunday at the C. home. of Algona r. Mansmith Mr. and Mr. 1 -. Wesley Saturday at the home of Mr-, Bertha Schwietert. They were enrmito to their home at Redfield, South Dakota, from Marshalltown wher.-" thev visited with relatives. O. P. McDonald returned home tho first of the week from Rapid Ci'.v South Dakota, where he ntiend'vi a lumberman's convention. He also visited at tiio homes of W. I,. Carpenter and Charles EntsliiRrr. LAKOTA NEWS D-nnis Murray spent Saturday with, relatives at. Buffalo Outer. The Harvey Johnson family spents Sunday with relatives at Spencer. Walter Meyer was confined to his bed •several days last week suffering with, he flu. Mr. and Mrs. Wade Ball visited on Sunday afternoon at the Nick Koppen and Peter Bruer homes. The M. E. Sunday School will hold heir annual picnic at Hands Park on Wednesday of this week. Mrs. Frank Rnymore of Albert Lea, Minn., is here for a visit at the homo f her son, Guy Beemer and family. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Meyer nnd son Villiam and daughter. Mrs. Peter Bni- r were Algona visitors last. Thiirs- ay. E, ?r. Receo of Cedar Falls cnmo on Tonday for a fe\v clays stay at his farm •est of town occupied by tho Wado ils. Mrs. Wndc nnll wns n business visitor t Ledyard Thursday afternoon nnd hile there rallal on tho N. A. Pingle- , ' Falkenhainer, Melzar Rancher , a brand new papa). Jim Pool and Gordon Dewe Then too, Glen Buchanan was with them, but he kind of belongs here nnyhow. BURT NEWS and Tom Reid was busy sharpening gome tools on the grindstone, the other day, apparently some wood chisels, etc. No doubt Tom Is going to do some extra work about the place. John Reid, Wm. Rath and W. F. Walker are also among the many good farmers northwest of Algona. Mr. Rath says the ground doesn't work so good in spots as the cultivator doesn't stem to scour. Farm Near Burt Sold For $100 Per Acre Titonka Topic: Gilbert Nelson, who ives east of Burt on the gravel highway, sold his quarter section farm to Stanley Parsons, consideration one wndred dollars per acre. The farm Is well improved, Is on a good road and near town, and will make a fine acme for anyone. Mr. Nelson bought he farm about a year and a half ago nd has lived on it since a year ago n March. He has not decided what he ill do when he gives possession. Base Ball Sunday, June 24 See Patsy Lee, the World's Only Girl Pitcher playing with the Mason City Coca Cola Cubs at the Fairgrounds. Mason City vs. Algona est and most valuable pasture crops, especially for hogs. The supply of Japan Dwarf Essex has shown to be rather limited, but it may be sufficient to meet the demand. When broadcast 6 to 7 pounds to the acre are us?d. Varieties of millet, such as Siberian Hungarian and Common, can be seeded as late as June 15. The supply of seed, however, was shown by farm crops study to be very limited. It is understood that the AAA has authorized the planting of corn for forage but the date when planting is permitted has not been designated. It will give reasonably large yields of forage If planted thickly in rows and spaced as closely as can be cultivated. The Ceding value of sunflowers as silage is somewhat similar to that of corn. This wop should be planted in the early part of June, however. The crops specialists at the college are also rendering Iowa farmers of the possibility of the cummer seeding of sweet clover and alfalfa. Sweet clover seedings made in central Iowa as late as Sept. 1, have been successful though seedings should be gotten in bv August 15; the same is tru-e of al falfa. Very Unreasonable "It's funny," said a man on the bank corner yesterday, "how perverse a fellow's creditors can be. They even think if you drive a new car that you ought to be able to pay what you owe them Twent Years Neivs See Forrest Twogood, former 11. of Iowa, Toledo, and Cleveland player with the Algo.ua team , See Aruie Neumlin and Hobo Duncan, former big leaguers, with Mason City. Admission Adults—35c plus tax Children—20c plus tax Game called at 2:45 p. m. (Taken from the files of the Upper Des Monies-Republican for the the week of June 24, 19H.> Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Chubb were rejoicing over he arrival of a fine baby girl the previous Saturday. The Misses Valerian aaid Marie Lamuth had been visitnig relatives in Grey Eagle, Minn., at that time. L. J. Dickinson was building an addition to his home and was to have a large sleeping porch 011 the south. Mike Loss, one of the leading stock farmers of this community, had shipped three cars of cattle and onr- of hogs to the Chicago markets the previous week and had returned home with almost $8,000. A patent automobile tire whica had been manufactured by Ed Howe and Mr. Welp of Bancroft had been a success and both men were very enthusiastic about it. They had received several good offers but had not taken advantage of them at that time. The preceding day had been Sports Day ic Algona and U had betn a huge success. A crowd of almost 5000 had been estimated with about 300 automobiles at the fairgrounds. Poliowi-ug a long parade headed by James Murtagh dressed as a policeman races of tvery description were run and a bas«bul! game was played. The proceeds veut I to improve the Athletic Park The members of the Presbyterian Sunday School will onjoy n pit:n i c nl Interlnken on Friday of this wcfik. Mrs. Aurilla Coffin spent Sunday in AiRonn. with her dnunhtprs, Mrs w E McDonald and Mrs. Harry McMu'rray. ' Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Drcmmpl ittlp son of Aurora. 111., nre visiting it tnc P. L. and Ray Dremmel homes. Mr and Mrs. Walter Lockwood and wo children attended a Hoffman fam- ly reunion at Call State Park on Bun- Bennett Mitchell and family O f Buffalo Center spent Sunday here with Mrs. F. L. Pratt drove to Ellsworth last week to get her sister. Miss Duma Duckmanton. who will visit here for some Ume. The little son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Schenck had the misfortune his collar bone broken from a tricycle. to have when he fell Misses Mattle Warner nnd Eva Whitney left Monday for Three Forks. Montana where they will visit Mrs. Mc- Qulrk, who is a sister of Miss Warner. Kenneth Graham of Armstrong spent the week end here with his parents Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Graham. Kenneth build together! The two of you can collaborate on that wonderful home dream. By using the Algona Building and Loan Association, you two can build up a nest that will bring you the down payment on a wonderful home within a really short time. PLAN THAT HOME TODAY F. S. Norton & Son Phone 229 HUDSON ana TERRAPLANE PRICES REDUCED UP TO $ so NOTHING CHANGED K identical Tcrruplarie anil Hudson modi-Id that have Bwej.t ahead of the automobile industry in ealea gaina this year can be bought today at bharply reduced priccu. At these new reduced Terraplane prices you get the UIGCJIvST car in the lowest price field, 15ft. 10 in., bumper to bumper . . . the only fully advanced blyling in the lowest price field . . . the moi^ famous performance record of ANY stock car, backed by official A.A.A. certificates. On tlie Hudson 8, compare the price . . . BUT THE PRICES then compare the horsepower,the rugged, ness, the economy, the style! 108 and 113 horsepower! Performance that challenges all other Mights! Kconomy that challenges ANY U to deliver more power from less gas! Get the most for your money with a new Terraplane or Hudson! Don't take our word for it. tJoii't take the word of thousands of satisfied Terraplane: and Hudson owners. The wheel id waiting for you—you be the judge! HUDSON MOTUII CAH CO., UtTKOlT NEW LOW PRICES TERRAPLANE CUALIJLNCUt SJUUCS MAJOfL SUU1K3 2-Pa»a. Coupe $565 2 -Pass. Coupe »665 Coach . . 575 Coach . . 680 4-Haan. Coupe 610 4-Pam. Coupe 710 Sedan . . 635 Sedan . . 740 Conv, Coupe 750 SPECIAL SfBJES 2 It /« i»/-nyv COMJfMMCIAL CAMS -ra»«. Coupe $600 /-«> *"* L r- * Cua&au ft-H) 1 ^ Coach . . 615 rn™^^ L f\ Tri A t> /-< si* v~uaB. wiui Cai> 4oO 4-P««. Coupe 645 CabPick-Uu 515 Sedan . . 675 Utility Coach 530 Coat. Coupe 695 Sedan Delivery 595 6 Cylinder*— 80 and 85 H. P. 112'- 116' WheelWc NEW LOW PRICES HUDSON CUALUMCtM 3£ttU3 OSLUIf SAHlia 2-Pas.. Coupe $685 . p ( , .„,, Coach . . 70S 2 " P ««- Coupe $81 3 4-PaM. Coupe 735 Coach . . (J35 Sedan . . 765 4-Pa«. Coupe 855 Sedan . . 895 SfOCtAL S1UUE3 2-Pasa. Coupe $725 Coach . . 745 XJJOM Stiua 4-Pa»». Coupe 775 Sedan . . 805 Uub Sedan 11070 Coav. Coupo 835 Brougham . H4S 8 t>lindera__lO8 and 1113 H. P. 116'- 123' WheeUuute YOU Alt price* at factory CAN NOW BUY A Algona Motor Sales II. Klassie

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free