The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 23, 1934 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 23, 1934
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Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, Aug. 23,1934 Kossuth County Entries Playing Promient Part at Iowa State Fair 4-H GIRLS HAVE MANY ENTRIES IN VARIOUS CLASSES Portland Demonstration Team Competing; Many Single Entries "What Kossutfi county 4-K gtr:s have • acccmpjlished curing -he insf year is ; being sr?o*?r. by ex'~:'?i'.s and by thrw ; girl? at the Iowa St^:<? Fi:r ,ird Exposition. DCS M-:i".«, .V:;r^t 21-3i>. Home Den:on.?tr3*:'?- A??TV. L^eO Grinsr. ca? a Representing the county ia She s'at? 4-H girls' health eor.t?st *E1 be Bernice Larson of Burt. I_-e*.hs Mann and : Blanche McFarlartd will demonstrate ' "The Use* of Canned Chick ?n" in ' competition with tearrs from 16 other \ counties for championship of the can- ] rting division. Enter Expense Accounts Personal expense accounts have be*n «ntered by Sena Tjaden from the German Golden Glee club and Elda Jandl of the Portland F-ppy Pals club. The leader who will accompany the girls is Mrs. Alfred Godfredsen of Bint. The demonstration team was chosen from ten teams who took part in the girls' Achievement Day held at Bancroft, Friday, August 17. This is the second successive year that the Portland club has had their team represent the county at the state fair. This is no doubt due to the efforts of their capable leader, Mrs. Oodfredsen. The girls demonstrated the < making oif creamed chicken on toast, open, face chicken sandwiches, chicken salad and chicken croquettes. Other teams taking part in the contest were: German Golden Glee club, Swea Spirits of Service, Hebron Helping Hand, Union Alethians, Bancroft Busy Pals, Ledyard Loyal Workers, Fenton Forwards. Grant club and Wesley Willing Workers. 75 Jars Entered From a display of 250 Jars of food, 75 jars were chosen to be taken to the state fair. The following girls canned food which was chosen to represent the county: Rita Studer. Wesley. 5 jars; Thelma Frlest. Bancroft. 4 Jars; Elira- b?th Inmnn. Bancroft, 4 jars: Ruth and Mae Barton. German club, 4 jars; Ajmes Droessler, Bancroft club, 4 jars: Thelma Hof. LuVerne club. 3 jar?: Leona Berninghaus. GarfieM club, 3 jars; Vtola Mueller. Fenton club. 2 jars; Fern Lewis, Ledyard club. 2 jars: Ola Ma.? Miller. Bancroft club, 2 jars; Frederics Girers, Wesley club. 2 jars: Sena Tjacien. German club. 2 jars. The following canned one jsr each: Fv-a DtTdding-. Bancroft club: Dorothy Ycunsrwirth." Wesley cTub: Patricia SauBder, Bancroft club; Alice Dreyfr. Fertcn club: Elda Jandl. Portland club; Anna Moore. Portland club: Lois Jchr.s-:n. LaVern Wolfe. Helen Fox. Farcrcft S'iub: Darlene Siott. lona Oodfr<?d.vn. Lucile Bartlett. Portland ~:-jb: Helen K--nt. Wesley club: Helen ProcjsleT. Mary Ann Stork. Bancroft c:*.ib: Onal Corhus. Hebron club; Ruth X?ai. Lu Verne club: Alice Forburper, Wesley club. Offer Kosmth Prize Quarton * Hansen. breeders of purebred Guernsey cattle are giving a Guernsey bull calf to the champion 4-H dairy calf club showman at the Kossuth county fair. The bull calf will be offered as a prize in the showmanship contest, to the dairy calf club boy who does the best job of fitting (including condition) and showing and who makes the neatest appearance while in the judging ring. CREAMERY PICNIC FOR WHITTEMORE IS SLATED TODAY KOSSUTH FARMS AND FOLKS Tx>nis Smith and Edward Allen, Fie!* Representatives Cream Judging, Program, Talks, Games, Dancing Are All Offered WVi'temore Champion: The eagerly awaited Whittemore Farmers Creamery picnic will be held at the Academy Park grounds in Whittemore. Thursday. August 23rd. Invitations are cordially extended to a'l the patrons of the creamery, and their families, also to any other frknds Tho care to participate. R. A. Bartlett. manager, the board of directors, and committees have been at work for some time, in an effort to arrange a program of events which will be both varied and Interesting. At 11 a. m.. in the forenoon a cream ludging contest will be held which is open to all patrons of the creamery and members of their families. Three valuable prizes will be given in this •vent. At noon a basket lunch brought by Judges will observe dairy calf club | «* famiUes wiU be partaken of and members during the placing of the the creamery will furnish ice cream, dairy calf club classes. The judges will select those who are to show in the showmanship class and for the prize which Quarton & Hansen have so gemrously offered. The Chicago Producers' Commission Association will award a gold medal to the champion member of the Kossuth county boys' and girls' 4-H baby beef club. The medal will be awarded to the member who scores the highest average on the basis of designated requirements. Planning New Barn Irvlngton: Mawdsley Bros., accompanied by Dorothy Mawdsley drove to Cedar Falls last Saturday to make the purchase of stantions. windows and iron drinking troughs for the new Edw. Mawdsley bam. Money to Loan Town and City Loans—Kossuth County Reasonable interest, pay back in small amounts by the month. A safe, sure and economical way to save. Build, repair, buy property, and have it paid for in a short time. Repair and remodel now that costs arc low. Now Paying 5% Algona Building & Loan Association Member Federal Home Loan Hank. milk and coffee. Music and entertainment has been arranged from 12 to 1. p. m. At 1 p. m., Mayor Carmody will say a few words to the assemblage, Introducing R. O. Storvlck, manager of the Iowa State Brand Creameries, Mason City. Mr. Storvick has spoken Jn Whittemore on several occasions, and is a speaker of unusual m*rit. No one will want to miss his discourse, as he is a man capable of combining humor with good common sense, and will lave a number of invaluable points to jring before the farmers of this community. At 2 p. m., there will be games for boys of various ages, such as foot races, etc.; a pillow fight, novelty race, ladles' ball throwing contest, etc. There will be three prizes given in each event. At 3 p. m.. kittenball games have been aranged for In the evening the committee hate arranged for a big dance. LOW COST GRAIN STORAGE You Pay for Th«m Once .. They Pay for Themselves Over and Over Again IAT-PR90F WEATHER-TIGHT FIRE4AFE Good Managing of Farm Shows Profit If a farmer uses his labor and equipment efficiently, he is likely to have larger farm profits than the inefficient farmer. This fact is pointed out in an analysis of 470 Iowa farm business records for 1933 made by L. G. Allbaugh, Iowa State College extension economist. This association Is partially the result of a close correlation between labor and equipment efficiency and the size of farm, Mr. Allbaugh says. Larger farms tend to be more efficient In the use of their labor and equipment, but even on small farms efficiency In operation results in lower operating costs of machinery and man and horse labor. On farms using horses and where the crop acres per man ranged from 15 to 74, the average farm profit was $260. On those of medium efficiency, 75 to Of) (TOT :icrr.-, per man. the profit aver- apert about $500. On high efficiency tarms on which the croti acres per man ranged from 100 to 175, the farm profit avfrarr-'d nbcut $850. About the same trend was evidenced in the .study made on the farms with ti actors. A f<-w farms, however, which Iv.itl re on* than 175 cro^> acres per man had smaller profits than thos'-.havintr 150 to 174 cron acres per man. This Indicates that farmers may .'pread out t!:eir labor over lo-j much land. To the farm manager, savs Mr. All- b.-tm'ti. the full utilization of available.' machinery, labor and power !-s always an irrnortant consideration but in the prrs nt production control .svstem it mi!.•••• be <" nsidered in th" lltrht of b'-ix fit payments as well as alternative uses. Y OUR neighbors are buying Columbian Red Top Bins so they can store their wheat and wait for the highest price. AlO-centrisewillpay for your Columbian Bin. Get it now! You'll ulao save the big expense of storing your grain in terminal elevators. This nrat year will pay for the bin. It will last you IB to 3U yearn. You won't ever have to dump grain on the ground. You'll use fewer trucks tu haul away from combine or thresher. You'll hav« a Bafe, rut-proof, ifeatfier-tfpfif, flro-ttjfo place for a tor- ing everything. We recommend them because they are the clans of all binn. Kasier to erect. Ueep horizontal bwrdges give double strength. Ventilating tubes cure while holding grain. Dozens of other features. Come in and Bee for yourself. NEW PRICES . . with All Flight Paid 600 bu. Red Tup Hin ...... $ 78. OO 1,000 fcu. Ke.J Top Hin .......... lll.OO 1,350 bu. Keii TLJ, l;in .......... 132.OO Ask for prkea on uHu r ti;> .-.-. ROUND ENDV TANKS RED BOTTOM STOCK TANKS WtrranUd for F!v« Y*«r» You will be ct-rtjin o/ L.*v- iljtf tjl'Tily of v.at«:r for jut-r hturli. at iill llll'i:* UUb llj'H^ btruiitf iii-d d^rahlt: if' ij fc^,t- tutu SUK-k TtaUki M*4.: lit Loth ruunt-i uhd tuui.'J t i.d c L~ u in in i- n d th * nc LuVL ull otht-ra Cume t I our iiit^tiil low Ioooooooooooooooooooooooooo 11 WESLEY NEWS f I Q 0: ' OOOOOOOvOOOOOOOX>O.OOvO.OOO 'j'j Mu-.s Pauline Hildmati returned lionv | Thuivdav ii.in Carroll. where .she has! b< 111 i-itiploy- d domi,' housework for a yi'ur nr more. Her attraction at home Hi-,I nii'.v ttu.s to atti-nri th • weddim; nt her -i.-/tr, .Milne, to Mr. Mu'-!.e on Tue.sd.iv inoiiiinK. a.s »> 11 a.i I'j attend a biitliday uar!v (.'hen Friday aller- ii'K.n for her mother. Mr.s Kathenm- Hilniiihii. wlio that dav cel-.-biaU-d her Ttttii birthday aniiuer>,ary. The l.i- (iie.s brought in a number of vrv nice birthday cak- .-> and all enjoyed a de- li^h'iiil lunch together. Mr- Hildinan '.va.s im'cii a number of ri-ii.--inbranc<:.s of the c;t:c;u:ion. Mrs. L. L. Lea,,e. ac.cornpaiiied by th, r Tifjiika and C'or'Aith de!.-i<atiori.->. drov<- to !)(-.•> Moim-i Wt'lri<-.viay morning of th!.-, w<*.'k wrier- t:.ey are a't»-iidiri^ th ( .- aimuai .state convnmo-n of thfc Arneri- f-ai; \r-:".•.it Auxiliary which U c nven- i ing thio vu.ek at Hotel Fort Des | M',H.<: It i-. <-x[j-ctefi that ;/bout 1WX) j Ai.xiJirfry n. n.b»-r.i o! ^he staM; and a | ^','.f!.y /.urr.rx-r of out -o!-thc-:,taU: dU- ! tr.e u;;.-.eiiiion whicri b"i(an 'Aj',-.->fiay - ,;i.'i fci.ri.-i i-rid,iy aftiriiOj/i Early re- i ;/i,;t.. of li.e *ork., ui.der it',- different I 'lt.-jjrfrtrii«.n'., 'Alii b'; s?iv<-n, new offi'-t-rj, I el. cttu and m.'.talied. and iucn olhtr ibu'lf.e,, a., fa n<-c*.-.j.'.ary will bi: tait-n p for tiie >>.-ar (By U B. Smith) One of the tnlost Interesttnjf and exciting kittenball games of the sea- eon was threshed out U the Peterson Bros, farm south of Ti- ;onka last Sunday fternoon. The opposing teams were he east half of the ;hreshing run ag- ilnst the west. W. P. Stenzel. manager )f tlie West Siders. lad his team well mder control thereby beating the BSist Siders to the tune of 19 to 16, and incidently winning a keg of beer for his crew. The East Siders showed strong opposition up to the sixth inning at which time accord- Ing to reports they sort of "blew up." There is no doubt as to whether the game was judged fairly or not as the umpires were "Pump House Pete" and "Mok-r" Schutjer. The manager, W. P. Stenzel thinks that the East Siders were over-confident and that he— Manager stenael, will challenge all comers, dark or light, to future games. No doubt w; will see the boys at the state tournament at Cedar Rapids this fall. Heiko Adams, who Hves In the neighborhood about six miles northwest of Buffalo center, was threshing' last Monday afternoon and as I wanted to Ke him and some of his neighbors, I stopped there a few moments. Mr. Adams was threshing late oats and although they did not yield quite as good as the early oats they were of flne quality and were the cleanest I have eeen this year. The boys were all In good humor as this was the last job on the run and they were almoet through. H. E. Johnson of Titonka, is one of the town's new business men. havlne started up In the implement business In the old produce business building. Mr. Johnson moved from Cylinder, at which place his father operates an implement shop. Like father, like son, they both handle the John Deere line and H. E. has a complete stock on hand. L. E. Bosma who lives near the city of Stevens, was starting for the store to get some smoking tobacco Monday evening when I stopped there. Lewis farms 184 acres and of course it keeps him busy, but I noticed he had flne buildings and machinery, which is a big help to any farmer. W. A. Brass, who lives northwest of Buffalo Center, has a fin* farm of 120 acres with a nice set of buildings and other improvements. Besides the home place Mr. Brass rents an eighty which with the 120 makes him quite a large farm. Mr. Brass said he had no children of his own but that his Bister's son is working for him. Ilelmer Bros., who live east of the German Valley store, were doing the chores the other evening when I stopped there. The Helmer boys arc through threshing and from the looks of the grain bins which were overflowing, they must have had a pretty fair yield. Mr. Hclmers said he had been looking at the corn that afternoon and hnd found very few cars that are not affected by worms and that th-oy are K0in<r to pick seed from last year's rrop from the crib. Not a bad dea brcaii.'ic if good seed Is scarce this fall lie can ear te.-t his old corn and if he find.s plenty of IKW seed he will be nothing out except his time. —o- Win. FuersteiKiu, who lives Just south •.'.'Kl -t Htt'.e e;\st of Lo'ts Creek, was teediiu; iiis IIOKS the other evenlnir wlv n I was th'-re and I noticed hn was Divine; them .some ;nrt of medicine in the feed. When intiuiritif,' whnt kind of dr,nv> it was. Mr. Fuer-stenau *aid he \v;us hnvinR <niiU- a bit of trouble with necro and that the medicine was uiip(..itj to fix the hogs up. Albright to Hospital F-'!um C'rt---k: Friends here are .sorry li- ar i hnt C. IS. Albrii/ht, who has r. in i: .<• University hospital near- ! If" y three v.ch.^, is not makin<; u rapid ||p : icovery. Mr. 1 ). Albrifht has receiv-jr7 : d word thai he %vill bi- kept thxrely^ l_'ht or ten weeks in an attempt to [ ^~ cuie him. H:- '.s .suff ring from anemia amoiu; other thingo. . (By E. C. Allen) Martin Larsen living a couple of miles southwest of Cwrwith has completed a JUfc* new house on his place and will be moving in soon. The same Is located across the road and a little to the north of where they are now living. Sim Leigh, who lives a few miles south of Irvington, was threshing at his place the day I called. Everything seemed to be running smoothly, with cats turning out fairly well for the season. Speaking of oats turning out, reminds me of the fellow that asked another ho>v his potatoes turned out that season. He replied they didn't turn out, he had to dig them. Oh, well it's all In a life time. While visiting with Sim, who should come dashing in, but Barney Frank! of Irvington, who operates one of the general stores and is also the stock buyer at that place. Barney was delivering groceries for the threshing crew. Good service, Barney. Peter Schumacher, who operates the Diamond filling station at Whittemore Is always Johnnie-on-the-spot when B customer drives in at the station. Once in a while I fool him when driving by, and drive In just to say hello. Then there is the Rooney Cafe a few steps down the street, who have added a stock of groceries to the business a while back, and of course is enjoying more business. With more than 30 percent of all corn-hog contracts received in Washington and more than 20 per cent of the first adjustment payments due the contract signers now paid, it is expected that tlw bulk of the first installment of about $130,000,000 will be received by farmers by the end of August. Corn-hog payments to contract signers through August 6 totaled $6,345,139.03. —o— A special feed and livestock survey among more than 500,000 farmers all over the country, to be made by the Crop and Live Stock Estimating Service of the Bureau of Agricultural Economics at the request of the Drouth Relief Service of the AAA, has been announced by Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace. The Inquiry will assemble facts as of August 16, relative to the nation's feed supplies. County <jorn-hog contract compliance schools being held to train supervisors who will check compliance on Individual farms are scheduled to be completed in all counties in the state by August 23, acording to R. M. Evans of Laurens, cahirman of the state corn-hog committee. Saturday evening: upon arriving at Luverne, I stopped in the Model Cafe, which ia operated by Cecil Huff. I no- Meed the pUfce had been Improved quite a bit the last few days. New booths had been installed, walls newly papered, and all woodwork, etc. newly finished. Cecil operates an up-to-dafr.- cafe in all respects. —o— Anp. KftToftbanm, who operates the garage at Sexton, had the pleasure of pulling my car in th>? other day, as I had broken a rear axle near that place. However, August had it fixed ready to go In an hour and ten minutes after we got it pulled in. That's what I call service. Southern Iowa reports a big reduction in the chinch bug population. H. W, POST Dray and Tranfer Storage of aJl kinds. Long distance hauling. Every load Insured against loss or dam- aee. Equipped to do all kinds of 5 draylng and hauling. Ct 32-tf ELASTIC HOSIERY Comfort, uniform prinur* and ,«igw«r can bt obtained only from Elaltfc Ho- tttry that h tciinWically comltucttd from freih live rubber and the celt quality ot silk and linen materials. Every piece ot Elaitic Hosiery sold In our stores is manufactured especially tor us, under our own specifications, end carries our Guarantee m quality and satisfactory service. Our complete stock of Seamless or Seamed Hosiery consists of: Anklets. Knet Caps. Leqejlngt and Garter Stockings etc. In the different grade; o. silk and linen, liperl- enced fitters always on duty. No charge .'or consultation ana fittings. Reasonable prices. ELASTIC HOSIERY NON-SKID SPO1 PAD TRUSSfci AIDOMINAL SUPPORTERS SHOULDER (RACES Sorensen Drug Algona, Iowa. HORSE RACES Running ncc* every NIGHT. HiraeMtnd running rices 5 •fternooni for J10,000 pvrie*. 4-H CLUB CONGRESS Jra, IOMM penfe 1000 hn. boy* ml p* h o»»p«v IMC pH. oh-, pie* AUTO RACES StaUIDidt WOMEN'S EXPOSITION Friday, Aug. 24 A'c the W. C. Taylor Farm at Sexton, across from the M. E. church j|| on highway No. 18. Lunch served on the grounds. |j| Sale Starts at 12 o'Clock Sharp 1 Nearly ,-4! r "^ everyone stops at— '& Hotel KIRK €»>]» sMoines A Room «nd bath (01 two tnd • half" 'Automat" HOG FEEDERS All lii FOR SALE F. S. Norton & Son i'liMi.r liL'!* DR. F. E. SAWYER, Opt. Algouil Iowa . 100 Head Cattle (All <i(Ki(l Southern lo\va Cattle ) •H) Vcarliii^ steers, An^us and Shorthorn '.'>(> An^us and Shorthorn Calves 10 Head of 2 and ','> year old An^us Cows with calves. 10 Head of Shorthorn Cows 100 Head Ewes All good stuff from Southern Iowa drouth uivas. White face and black face mixed, extra good quality and in good flesh. Plenty to select from. TERMS-CASH OR MAKE ARRANGEMENTS BEFORE SALE Taylor - Moler - Burger Lou Matern, Auctioneer Iowa State Bank, Clerk

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