The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 13, 1934 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 13, 1934
Page:
Page 9
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DECKS CLEARED FOR 1935 CORN- HOGCONTRACTS Second Compliance Check on 1934 Program About Over During the next few days compliant supervisors and corn-hog contract signers will be clearing the decks for the 1935 program ns they complete the second compliance check up on this year's adjustment. Township compliance supervisors started counting hogs on contract signers farms December and checking sales slips for the period since the flrst compliance check up. After the township supervisors report is forwarded to the county com- •Uttee and aproved by it and. a representative of the state committee, «ie compliance sheet will be forwarded to Washington. Kossuth county farmers will then be in line for the third and last payment. This payment will be the last two-filths of the bog payment or $2 a head. Each farmer's pro-rate share of local administrative expenses will be deducted from this payment. Farmers may help speed up the work SOU Mr. Bonnstetter by having their Mtes slips in readiness and their re- wrd books up to date.. The allotment committee has de- •nltely Instructed compliance supervisors to make only one call to count The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, December 13, 1934 Jtotttt be required to come before the ooaro and submit sales evidence that »M not available or In shape when the supervisor called, other business the county committee will occupy "• flt ne first and those with late .* f« » anasalea slips will be required to take their turn. Close cooperation of farmers with their assigned supervisors will give the best results and prompt service will be the result. Beet Growers Met at Lakota, Wed. A ?iipc' ins of sugar beet growers was held at the public school in Lakotn on Wednesday, December 12 at 7:30 p. m. preparatory to the sign up cam- iRii in the sugar beet adjustment program. o. A. Bonnstetter, county agent, will assist farmers of this county. Growers were asked to check and verify acreage and production figures for each farm compiled by the Sugar Section of the AAA from figures compiled by the local factory. Mr. Nichols stated that the refund payment on the 1933 crop will average about $80. 1S34 crop The first payment on the average about $180 per hogs Blips and review evidence and sales to each contract. Those who have not prepared themselves will no grower. The sugar section has made it possible for producers in 1933 and 1934 who will not be eligible to sign contracts to secure their share of the benefit payments on those crops providing the farm they operated will be under contract this year. On Oct. 1 the number of hens and pullets in farm flocks was 7 per cent less than that on the same date in 1933. During the past year there has been a greater reduction in young chickens than in laying hens owing to a decrease In hatchings and the feed shortage which caused the earlier sale of birds not bringing In cash Income, says the circular. rein YOUR FRIEND STORES; AT MEALTIME FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, DEC. 14 AND 15 "Fine Foods The Ideal Gift" This is no time for useless Christmas gifts. Many of your friends and relatives will be delighted with a. nice aMortment of quality foods bought at Council Oak. "DOT" Chocolate Semir-Bweet. Specially prepared for candy moating* \/ Lb. 91 /2 Cake _£1C Macaroni Spaghetti and Shell Macaroni 2 Lbs 17c Animal Crackers \ big assortment of animals. Buy them now to pat in the Pound 15c ASSORTED Cookies Plain and Fancy Pound 16c Sweet Santos Peaberry Coffee Pound 19c Council Oak f tC. torree Exchange the empty bags for fancy china ware. Pound J27c Council Oak Catsup f Preserves -oz. Bott'e 12c Strawberry Raspberry 21c Cabin Syrup Fable Size . 21c "Every Day" Soda Crackers A very low price on' crisp, fresh baked crackers to nerve with soup, t,alads, and for sandwlche-i. 2-lb. Caddy 17c Cocoanut Long Silver Thread Yz Pound _10c Kirk's Hardwater Castile 2 Cakes 9c Oxydol Medium. Ol r Size ^ 1C _ Santa Clara Sweet Prunes A delicious and healthful fruit. San- la Claw knows of many homes that would like a box of Prunes for Christmas. 4-Lb. bag _29c Original 25-lb. box $1.59 > ——- -^ rr PROCf. SGED OAL /is iJenti/iet/ Mf/r tags like this Mr. Coil Merchant", ipoke the ulzi- man, tS»l tt' cf toil ii t wcnde'ful bargain. Vou cin \z\\ ii for $3 t ton leu <nd ttilt moke • bi} picf.-t.' HERE'S HIS ANSWEK: Liiten, your.g fellow, my customers «rc used toChcrrucol Piocentd Coal. It's cltincr to handle, burnt cletner, tei'li lon-3«t. WKit'j melt, my customers ire my friends. They expect < iquji; ,11 ii f THIi It deal from me. / GENUINE V/« f««l the i>me tt tKc mttcksnt Tltcic is nol!\- ing to be s*iiied «nd much to lose by jiving customers inferior goods. That's why we feature CKsmjco! Processed Coal. Round discs in every load identify the GENUINE. Vcu'11 like the way this seed coal hclJs fire and responds to draft control. Call us for the GENUINE! Wu have arranged to have BOTSFORD'S PEERLESS COAL processed wiLii CheuiacoJ. Favorably known in this community tor yews, BoUford's Ptwrless Coal U now improved wltb Botsford Lumber Co. Phone 268 JIM FOOL, M«r. Prize Guernsey Has New Grandchild WESLEY GIRL IS WINNER IN D. M. PENMAN CONTEST Betsy's Hopeful, famed prize winning Guernsey cow of Col. Wood F. Axton's Wlldwood Farm near IxmlsvlUe, poses for a picture with her grandchild calf. Betsy who produced a record of 10,071 pounds of milk and 918 pounds of bntter fat in one year is Queen of a noted Guernsey herd. (Inset) Wood F. Axton. KOSSUTH FARMS AND FOLKS Louts Smith and Edward Allen, Fie!* Representatives (By L. B. Smith) Erickson Bros., who own and operate a large farm of 560. acres 2 miles north of the Swea township community hall, were fixing fence the other day when I was there. The Erickson Bros., of which there), are four, have qultcjj a few head of cattlej this fall and as *Jiel| fields were muddyj they thought they would keep the cattle in the yard and feed them for a few days but the cattle seemed to have an idea all of their own. Mrs. Harm Grocn, who with the help of her grown sons and daughters has been operating a large farm southwest 11 of Swea City since the death of her husband and father a year ago. They are getting along nicely with the farm work by all pitching in and doing their share. They invited me to have supper with them the evening i was there, and believe me. boys, aU the girls know how to cook. —o— Herman Weaver who lives about a half mile west of Swea City, had the misfortune cf getting his hand tangled up in the pump Jack at his place last Thursday morning. Mrs. Weaver told me that Herman was wearing a pair of double thumb husking gloves and that the loose thumb of the glove caught in the jack gears, with the result that Mr. Weaver's thumb on his left hand had to be amputated at the first joint. This was a very painful accident but Herman was lucky at that when you stop to consider what might have happened. Hariey Work, who lives northwest of 8wea City was getting ready to butchfr a hog the other afternoon when I stopped at his place and as I was not looking for a Job, I didn't tarry long. Mr. Work, by the way is one of our many new subscribers who say they never realized how much they were missing by not subscribing long ago. —o— August Robison, who lives northwest of Swea City and his man were out Frances Kunz First in Class of 100; Graduated Last Year Wesley: Friends and relatives :.rv<- of Miss Frances Kunz nro rejoicing with her in being awarded first prize in n clnw of 100 by reason of having: mplrted the most perfect penmanship copy In writing at the CCCC fchool at Des Monies where she has been a student in commercial wort: since September. Frances graduated from the local high school last year, and her work in penmanship at this time is a fine showing of her efforts along the writing line. Mr. and Mr*. John Richter, Jack and Anna, were Mason City callers on Thursday. The Woman's Foreign Missionary society meets this week Friday afternoon a't the home of Mrs. John Amesbury. Members of the Bible class who arc meeting every Tuesday night at the church at 7:30 arc at present studying the first chapter of Timothy. Next week Tuesday evening Rev. and Mrs. I. C. McNuKy will entertain the pasters and their wives of the Algona sub-district at a regular meeting. Shirley Jean Kouba, year and n hull old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kouba, was 111 last week and over the week end with a serious case of n bronchial cold. Miss Hetty Rlchtcr and a girl friend both of the Hamilton University at Mason City, spent the week end at home with Hetty's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Richter. Mrs. J. B. Muehe visited with her mother in town, Mrs. Katherine Hlld- man, from Wednesday until Sunday night and assisted her with sewing and other cares of the home. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Matern and Miss Verna Kerrins of Algona were visitors at Wesley Sunday, Mrs. Mntcrn and Verna attending initiation services of the D. of A. lodge. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Studer, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Studer and Mr. and Mrs. Will Walker and son, Raymond of Corwlth were Sunday visitors at the home of Grandma Lease. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Giddlngs drove to Algona Sunday where they visited her mother and fister, Mrs. May Har- ils and Mary. Sunday also marked birthday anniversary for Mrs. dings. Miss Dorothy The American Legion boys are planning to hold their annual Christmas feather party at their rooms Thursday night, December 20th, giving everyone n. chance to (ret their favorite fowl in plenty of time to (Trace their Christmas dinner table. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bentele nnd thre" children are planning to leave next Monday for AJnmo. Texas, where they expect to visit during Hie Christmas and New Years holidays at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nels M. Johnson. This is their flrst. trip south. Miss Beatrice Hlldmnn, who hns hrrn assisting with household duties nt tho home of her ernndfathor. Fred Wirth nt Gilbert, spent the week end here with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. George Hlldmnn. She wns accompanied by her unclr. Peter \VIrPi, wlvi visited nt thr homes (if hi* si=trr?. Mrs Hlldman. Mrs Ed ITildman nnd Mrs Foertsch. Mrs. Frank Kouba, Jr., rhnlrtrmn or the cradle roll division of the American Legion Auxiltary together with her appointed workers are again planning for the annual Christmas tree program and party for members of the cradle roll which will be held in the Legion rooms Saturday afternoon, December 22nd at 2:30 o'clock. Snnti Claus will bo on hand and a Jnlly time Is being planned for all. "Heavy early marketings of hens nnd younii stock indicate a considerable dc- crense in tho number of chickens font to mnrkct during the winter. Average weights will probably also run less than usual, unless the relationship between feed nnd poultry products prices Improves, which Is not likely." Wesley Catholic Daughters Initiate Wesley: Eighty women, mostly of the Wrilry court, attended the initiation services of the Chtholic Daughters of Amrrirn lodge, at the hall here Sun- riny afternoon when eight members were accepted into the organization. The Grand Regents parley degree team consisting of regents from Mason City, Clear Lflkc, Garner. Brltt and Wesley, put on the work. Mrs. Wasley ofc Mason City, state monitor, and Mrs. Poster of Brltt, district deputy, were present for the initiation program. Read The Want Ad*—It Pays. 100 Tons HAY Wanted 1 will Imy 100 tons of liny, alfalfa, upland or soy heans. Chas. Patterson Burt, Iowa Will Really Appreciate and Use Haverly arrived Wesley Sunday from the hospital in hunting for skunk the other afternoon | Fort Dodge where s«ie is a registered _.x- , .... ..... when I was oub that way but they came home just as I was leaving. As there was no conspicuous odor noticeable I should Judge the boys did not have very good luck. — o — Win. TobW who ateo live* northwest of Swea City and his men were getting ready for more bad weather by fixing up the barn, hauling straw and picking up around the yard. From the way It hns snowed since then Bill had the right Idea. Production Credit Ass'n Aided 3,700 Farmers in 1934 Pi-eduction credit associations, which offer the farmer the cheapest short- term credit ho ever had. will be in a poMtion during 1935 '.o give fanners prompt service on loans for general nijricultural purposes, is the word received bv O. A. Bonnstetter, county ngent, from the Farm Credit Administration at Omaha. Organized last spring, the Production Credit Associations have established a complete service system and ire ready to start "from scratch" with the farmer and as.'1st him in bulletin;; .ip and developing. The.se associations provide the farm- r a ncrinunt'iit. economical source of credit—one that will always be reurtv o supply him crcdK when lie needs t. Organized us a unit of tin- Farm Credit Administration, tin; associa- ions make 1 ruins on a conservative basis fir constructive, self-liquidating purpo-'c'.s. Through the owner&hiti of stock in the association, amounting to $5 ioi turn $100 borrowed. <he farmer Ls entitled to an active pan in the management. Regardless of the amount of f.tcck a borrower owns, he has the rigiu to one vote at association meetings. Each association is operated at cost for the benefit of its members. There is no profit. The present interest rate is 5 per cent. When payments are made or. the principal at any time before maturity, interest stops. 'llie local associations in this district, consisting of several counties, namely: Kossuth, Palo AJto, Emmet, Clay and Dickliwon, central office in charge of the secretary-treasurer at Emmetsburg, Iowa, have been set up and are being supervised by the Production Credit Corporation of the district. For example, the Production Credit Corporation of Omaha supervises and advises all associations in this four state district. Loans ot the short term type are made for general agricultural purposes including the producing and harvesting of crops; the breeding, raising and fattening or livestock and the production ol p'ultry and livestock pro- due U. numbers considerably. But more !- quldatlon will probably liuvr to tnkr; place this winter and spring.' 1 nurse, to care for Grandma Haverly, who has been sick for past week. Mr. and Mrs. Jorgen Skow and Joseph drove to Buffalo Center Thursday night where Mrs. Skow gave a talk on a missionary topic at a program sponsored by the high school girls missionary group of the Congregationn! church. The first quarterly conference of tho local Methodist church meets at 7:30 Thursday night- December 20th, with Rev. Muhleman, district superintendent, presiding. A timilur conference will be held at the Sexton church the same day. Heavy, rich luxurious NECKWEAR $1 In a variety of beautiful winter Hlkis guaranteed ivon-writikablo. Ev- <*ry new design and color. Plain and Fancy SHIRTS Perfection Gold Star Cream Separators If you need a new cream separator, 1 can save you money. The PKltKWTlON (Vojim Separator i< equal 1o any other eream separator on the market, and the 1.000 Hi. rapacity machine sells for $89-50. If interested call at Anderson's Milliar south of ('oii Every conceivable design In stripe*, checks and plain co'.on including while, blue, tu n and several olf (Jiacies. louse WE ALSO SELL PERFECTION MILKERS B. A. Galbraith Phone B47-W 14- W, Ottii* Altjona, low Egg Price Prospect Good, Survey Shows "Prospects ure for continuing light supplies of fresh eggs during the winter and spring and higher than average prices tor this period." This is the conclusion drawn by extension economists at Iowa State Colleye in their recently published '1935 Iowa Farm Outlock. 1 ' They say, "The price of eggs uiay rise high enough to justify the feeding of hens liberally." High fc-ruin ui'itL-s have forced the liquidation of large numbers of pool- try, just as they have forced liquidation of other *wui aniumls, the Outlook report points out. "This reduction during t.he pasi, sum- uier has taken place mostly in the area o/ greatest egg production. I&wj, trie greatest egg prcducer of all states in the area, has curtailed poetry Don't Wait Any Longer Come in and pick out your Ohristinas j^ir'ts while our slock is complete. We have never had a larger and heller as.-orted line of Holiday Items than we have this year and we invite comparison () f prices and of quality. Sleds Skiis Jlot-key Sticks Pocket Knives Flashlights Scout Knives Scout Axes Scissors AVatches Shears Aii (Sun.- Tricycles Safety Kazors (iasoline Irons Ifuzor.s Klec. Irons Pyrex Ware <'asseroles Elee. Lumps Klec. Mixers luiaineled Ware Vacuum Hollies useful yift.- Oven Hake Wan- Tools of all kinds Coaster Wagons Ice cream freezer Oasoline Lamps Kitchen Masters Aluminum Ware Klec. Waffle Iron . Percolators . Vac, cleaner Wash Mach. many other Ulec Klec KJec and We are al\Va\ r-. L'l.iti I >Vv 1 lii'Sc. and v»u Nelson Hardware $1.65 Interwoven Silk and Wool HOSIERY I'lain and fancy w»h striped clook ilcsign and other patterns. Every new shade rt-prnsented. PAJAMAS $1.95 up 'I hret. quarter mals, belK-d. All new flmdfs and (lesigiu in madras and pvicale fabrics. Lounging Robes $3«8S UI) Light of heavy Height in plaid woolens or beautiful designs of rich Kilk. large assurtiuent of muffler*, haiidkerdik'fs and other attractive lufii't, wear sifts. MEN'S GLOVES Deerskin Buck&kiii Klove*'. art stylish and lumfurtable. 98c to $2.95 *a^i?ii'Wft<^-i* - ^"i.'ynrv u'Vs '^u^ut' HOUSE SLIPPERS line kid 65c to $2.95 Fancy Suspenders Men's Jewolry Handkerchiefs Luggage Eello

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