The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 9, 1936 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, June 9, 1936
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Page 8
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The Aljrona Upper Des Moines, Akrona, Iowa, June 9.1936 KossuthFarm Leaders Confer With Chester Davis On N. Iowa Survey Brown, Frimml, Thoreson and Loss Bear AAA Administrator ROPE TO REGAIN FOREIGN MARKETS To bring the greatest measure o prosperity to farmers America mus not only attempt to regain its for elgn markets but also must face iti responsibility of helping with agri culture meet the emergencies tha exist at the present time, Cheste C. Davis, Administrator of the AAA told a group of farmers and bus Iness men in Des Moines in northern Iowa while making a survey 01 this state. Among those from Kossuth county who attended and heard him talk were A. L. Brown, county agent; W. J. Frlmml, chairman of Soil Conservation Committee; Root. M. Loss, secretary, and O. L. There- son, member of the conservation committee. Administrator Davis had just returned from a two-months' study of conditions in Europe as they affect the outlet for American farm products. "We must recognise that we need to restore our foreign trade, and that foreign commerce to flourish on a permanent basis must be on a sound foundation of two-way trade and mutual benefit," said Mr. Davis. "That principle cannot be dodged. We must bend every effort to secure that freer commerce, to bring peace out of the economic war that afflicts the world today. "Then we must also recognize that we do not have that desired condition yet In the meantime we must meet the economic exigencies that do exist whether we like them or not. Until they are corrected we must live with them. Until our "The first of these propositions, the 'two-price system', provides for unlimited production with the surplus sold abroad at whatever price will move It, the difference between domestic and world prices being made up to exporters by government subsidy. However, farmers cannot expect to recapture world markets In the old volume under conditions that exist today. The export market on which it fully depends Is largely closed. "Export subsidies may be useful at times to meet special conditions with special crops. An export plan worked well for Pacific Northwestern wheat and might do so again. But dependence on that principle as a major part of our farm program can only lead us back into disaster. I am convinced, said Mr. Davis, "that the double-jointed policy of exclusion and subsidized exports advocated by some, is utter- y contradictory and unwoorkable wcause other nations can exclude too. If we should load the Normandie or the Queen Mary with subsidized wheat or lard and head t for Europe at full speed, the nations there would meet it at the dock with restrictions amounting '.o embargoes already In effect.'' The second of these propositions s the policy of exclusion, of nat- onal isolation supported by higher ariffs or quotas or import licenses. lit. Davis declared that a national policy of exclusion can only be disastrous for farmers. The third of the farm propos- tlons has to do with the criticism f the agricultural programs under lie AAA on the ground that they re based upon the economics of carclty. "I think I speak what Is in the minds of the farmers of this cow- foreign outlets are restored we must help the American farmer to cooperate with his neighbor In concerted effort to shift his farming operations with an eye to the effective foreign and domestic market." "Four propositions, all of vital Importance to agriculture, nave been or are being discussed DANCE CYTD IT BALL ROOM O \J IV r CLEAR LAKE Iowa's Finest Ballroom BATTLE OP MUSIC Two Outstanding Bands Arlle Simmonds and his orchestra Jimmy Jackson and his orchestra Regular Thursday price 28-4Qc Thurs., June 11 Old Time Dance Every Friday 26c Jimmy Baraett Saturday Carl Weat Sunday Ted Weems Coming June 20. Advance Ticket* fl.OO ry," said Mr. Davis, "when I say hat they are strong for the economics of plenty—but they want it practiced clear across the board in the business life of the nation as well as by the farmers. Why should the farmer be asked to stand alone among the producers of the nation, operating to the limit of his plant capacity and throwing his output on the market for what it will bring and then turn around to buy what he needs from industries that really understand the economics of scarcity and know how to apply it because they have practiced it so long? "The fourth policy I mentioned Is the present vigorous effort of our government to restore our foreign trade on a sound and on a natural basis. "Foreign commerce to flourish and continue must be built on a foundation of two-way trade and mutual benefit—not a forced one- way trade and a one-way benefit. Dur government has been for some time promoting a system of reciprocal trade agreements designed to accomplish better balance of trade throughout the world and to free commerce by reducing or eliminating the trade barriers which penalize the world today. These agreements are not strictly bilateral, but are generalized throughout the world, through the judicious use of the most-favored nation principle. Thl* generalization of benefit* i* mutual, of course, with the other party to the agreement giving us he general benefit of trade concessions It has made or may sub- quently make to other nations." BIG YANK WEEK FAMOUS ELBOW-ACTION SHIRT Here are all th* great fettwes that made BIO YANK America's favorite shirt . . . plus tb» moat MflMtional tmprovtmsnt in 25 yean—the patented Xwow Action sUave. Hade a new way . .. MUCH WIDKR . . . glvtt com- ttat* freedom, ends strain uWadiac or reaching; roll* easier and stays roOsd; (ivM g«uatl«t protsc- teCtSM trtim fhlff fl»nf din; too* in naif tho da*; DOUBLES wear! Special -Ch REFUSE INVITES FUESjrp BREED Tips to Rural, City Folks on How to Combat Nuisance If you would reduce the number of flies— household species— then see that farm manure is kept hauled out and that refuse from the home is buried, burned or kept so that flies cannot get to it These are the two mam sources of fly breeding, according to C. H. Richardson, entomologist at Iowa State College. In a bulletin Just off the press, Dr. Richardson described in detail and shows illustrations of the various species of household flies. He also describes the various methods of fly control which seem most applicable in Iowa. U*e Pita In Towns, Cities In towns and cities. Dr. Richardson recommend* placing accumulation* of horse manure, straw, cutting* from lawns and similar material in a cemented pit with a tight- fitting cover and a drain. The pit should be emptied two or three time* a week from June 1 to Nov 1. Kitchen refuse should be placet in covered garbage cans and emptied two or three times a week. On farms the use of cemented pit is not practical, usually. Dr. Richardson says. He recommends that manure be hauled and spread on the fields daily. This is the most reliable method of control. May "Stack" Manure on Farms Another method is to place the manure in rectangular, compact stacks, the sides of which are compressed by beating with a shovel. Loose straw is placed around the base of the stack about one foot from the edge. The heat and gases resulting from fermentation kill or drive out most of the fly maggots. Those which survive will transform to pupae In the loose straw at the foot of the stack. This loose material is gathered up at frequent intervals and burned or buried in a hole in the hot, frementing portion of the stack just beneath the top layer. The stack must be kept tight compacted at all times. Copies of the new fly bulletin, (By A, L. Brown, County Agent) , No. 345, "Files Are Household Pests In Iowa", may be obtained free from the county agent or by writing to the Bulletin Office, Iowa State College, Ames. Entertain Sexton Aid at LuVerne Sexton: Mrs. Alfred Opheim entertained the Sexton Aid at her home In LuVerne Thursday afternoon. There were 27 in attendance. Mr*. Jergen Skow gave Bible study, after which lunch was served. It was voted to nave an Ice cream social Friday night, June 19. Rose Kutschara underwent a major operation at the Kossuth hospital in Algona recently. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Balk returned Wednesday from St. Lucas, Iowa, where they attended a golden wedding of Mr. Balk's sister, Tuesday. The children of the Sunday School will give a program at the •hurch Sunday, June 14, under direction of Mrs. B. E. Sanders and Mrs. Fred Plumb. Mrs. Laura Francis is spending a week at Corwlth with relatives. :ook dinner Friday noon with Mrs. tok dinner Friday noon with Mrs. A. D. Richards, Algona. Mrs. Gallic Lawrence and son, Leslie were caller* in Sexton Wednesday. Mrs. Lawrence now lives In Gilbert. She formerly lived one- half mile north of Sexton until last March when she moved to Gilbert. Mrs. Henry Hawley and granddaughter, Constance Joy DeWilde, Mason City, spent this week with the Lou Bolenus family and with Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Sanders. Mrs. Hawley is a, sister of Mrs. Bolenus and Mrs. Sanders. The Algona Dairy dob held a- meeting at the Andy Qodfredsen home Saturday afternoon to arrange a program and games for the cow test association picnic. W. i. Frlmml, O. L. Thoreson and Robt Loss were in Des Moines last Wednesday to hear the address of Chester C. Davis, chief of the conservation program. Mr. Davis had fust returned from Europe where has been making a study of agricultural conditions. Don Groves, county agent of Humboldt county, has announced that they are having a farm bureau picnic at their fair grounds next Thursday, June llth. Kossuth county folk* are invited to attend. W« have just received • supply of new circulars at the farm bureau office. They are Small Grain Diseases in Iowa and Their Control. They are available to anyone interested. Farmers should market their roosters as soon as hatching season is over. This practice will insure a much better grade of eggs going to market Joe Robinson, Ames, secretary of the experiment association, reports there will be a shortage of certified seed produced this year. Any farmers who have grain or grass that may produce certified seed should remember that a field Inspection must be made before the grain Is harvested. • * • A new 4-H etnta waa organised at Tltonka last week, Martin A. Bleich manager of the Cooperative Creamery over there will be the leader. They will nwst again Wednesday evening, June 10, to make out their program of meetings for the summer. • • • Chris Brandt of Tltonka I* cutting his first crop of alfalfa, which he says Is much sooner than he got it up last year. It looks now as though it is going to be a good crop year. • • • R. B. Bernlnghan* and Charles Thatcher of West Bend were in the office making plans for the reorganization of their farmers elevator. Their elevator was first organised in 1915. • • • The rainfall run-off on Und that is continuous corn is over five inches per year a* against a .25 of an inch run-off on clover and timothy sod. This is worth considering when discussing the conservation program. 1. C. Skow of Wesley spent *> few days In South Dakota last week. He reports that part* of the state are very dry and that many of the farms are not being rented because of this. Mr. Skow also stated that the farmers there are just getting the last 1934 corn-hog checks. No 1935 checks yet WEST BEND NEWS e the Sneer On Your Car's jour car and jour- If, too, happy at a mod- nriei-. II. ('. .Bill) l.i <h< It is in rhar|;c of our U. i.urtnu nt. HU 2 year's rxutrifuce Hill give inodi-raU-ly nr->t clusa job of Body and Fender Repair Work Upholstering Painting Metal and Glasswork Drop in. Mt-i-t Hill, and Talk li Over at (hi- Kent Motor Co. ALOONA'iS F()J{]> JJKALKR Mr and Mrs Lawrence Day of .Sandwii h. Ill , < anu- .Saturday for a i end visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Day. Mi.-.:-i(.-.-i he l)t Kreiden. Bessie l/,ue.nte Tm.iley aie attending suin- m. r .v honl in Cellar Fall*. Mr. ami Mr^ Walter Kaiie ,,l I'rinrtlon. Mu.n . i ami/ Tue.-.d.iy lor I a visit with relative:,. Hi. formerly owned the servn i .--.tation on .South Broadway. Mi.-. Justina Ho.ikin and Mr.,. Nina HonnMellcr drove lo Carroll, Monday, bringing (Jeraldme lloskin home. .She attended high s ( hoo! trie-re and will he a senior next yi-ar. The VVwn.ui'.-, Foreign -Missionary ii lely met .van Mr., < Ii-urge Ja/»-., Fnday iitleinoon Mi:, l.on rort-n H.I.J a.i.ii.itiriK h''.-.ic.is. Mrs. 1! Thatihcr hud iharge ol Ihe .Sts. I'eter und Pauls parochial .11 hool i lo.-.-ed Friday lor the year, and ti.e children enjoyed u picnic ai the park. The hoys lished in the and the childieii thoroughly c.'ijoycd the day. !l.e sunin-Li at her hori.e here, She .t the 'Ainicr with her daughter, Mr.:, Lohr. at Kslherville Her daughter. Mrs. Kobcit Chambers, Int.) eaot ul town. Lev. ii. J. Nuedmg drove lo Du- biiijue Monday to u'l-tund com- J/iem i-liiL-tll exercises at Duouque University. His daughter und son- in-Uw were graduates. They ue- < onj|jaiucd nun home Tuesday. Mr und Mrs B K Walker, their daughter Betty. !>on Jimmy und Herbert Benninger drove to Dea Moines Saturday evening. The former will visit their sister aJld Jimmy and Herbert will attend the Register & Tribune earners' eon- 2 JUNE BRIDES AT LUVERNE IN PAST FEW DAYS June Stoddard and Margaret Miller Are Wed LuVerne: Two weddings of interest to LuVerne people were sol- er residents of Doan, spent Sunday with his brother. Wavel Moyer and called at the Bryan Asa home. Clare Wolf arrived home Tuesday from St Paul where he has attended school the past year and will spend his vacation at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wolf. He is studying to become a priest. Home Decoration Exhibit Planned An exhibition of modern wall and ceiling treatments for homes and business establishments will be brought here from. Chicago on emnized May 30, both brides being | Thursday, June llth for a one day showing at Legion Hall. Arrangements for obtaining the exhibit were completed today by Jim Pool of the Botsford Lumber Co. The exhibition illustrates how leading architects and interior decorators are designing walls and ceilings of celotex for homes, stores, churches, schools, offices, theatres and night clubs. The finishes aro all adaptable to new structures or for modernizing old ones. The designs range from simple, inexpensive treatments for finishing attic or basement rooms to ultra-fashionable Interior* created for the homes of movie stars, metropolitan show rooms and smart Broadway night clubs. "Home owners and business men will be interested in this exhibit." says Jim Pool. "It suggests numerous ways to finish all kinds of interiors. Everyone who is interested will have an opportunity to consult with Herb Ward, an Interior finish expert who has designed and executed interiors of this type in various part of the country." LuVerne girls and both graduates with the class of 1930 of the local high school. June Stoddard and Theodore Johnson were married at the M. 15. church at Wesley, the service being read by the Rev. Arthur Bottom, pastor of that church. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Gregory, Mrs. Gregory being a sister of the bridegroom. After a short trip to Nashua and Charles City, they will come back to Lu- Verne and will make their home on the farm occupied by Paul Stahl last year, where Mr. Johnson ha* been living since March. The other bride, Margaret Miller, s the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Miller. She has been employed by the telephone company at Mason City since shortly after her graduation here. She was married to Edward Hendrlck- on, Mason City, at St. James, Minn. They will make their home in Mason City. Lutheran Aid .Meets The Lutheran Ladies' Aid met on Thursday with Mrs. Fred Hinz as lostess. The usual business meet- ng, social hour and lunch were en- oyed by a good number of mem- >ers and guests. Cemetery Ass'n Ballot The Cemetery Association will meet Thursday, June 12, at the city hall with Mrs. D. Voss, Mrs. Peter Thompson, Mrs. I. H. Benedict and Mrs. Wm. H. Woito, hostesses. The annual election of officers will be held. Mrs. Louise Nissen, Whittemore, is visiting here with her sister, Mrs. D. Voss. Jeanne Jennings left Wednesday for Cedar Falls where she expects lo attend summer school. The Sexton Methodist Ladies' Aid met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Alfred Opheim in LuVcrne. Mrs. K C. Schroeder, Cedar Falls arrived iasl week for a visit with her daughter, Mr*. Ray ijtone. Mrs. Jack Le Warne. Fort Dodge spent several days last we»k visiting friends arid her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Rogers. I'hyllis. Virginia. Evan and Robrt l.ce I.ichty, Arinmlha Johnson, lev K. K. Hanson and William Cnapman attended the Young People's rally at Liverniore Friday night and Saturday. Harold Turpm. instructor in hiato/y. mathematics and hand and or* he-slra, left for his home at Somers Sunday. After a short visit tin-it he goes on a trip through Kentucky, Tennessee, Virginia and Washington, D. C. Charles Konarska spent last week Tuesday and Wednesday with his bister, Mrs Wilson Legler and family. Charles teaches at Akron, Iowa, but works for the Nebraska Seed Co. during the summer vacation. This is the l'5th summer he ha.> been su employed. A J. Martinek and Kudolph Larson went to Chicago Saturday night with cattle Frank Asas of Irvington were Sunday dinner guests of his brother. Bryan Asa. An ice cream social will be held at the I Joan churcii June Ib and the public is invited- The Waterloo Concrete Corporation of Waterloo is constructing a silo on the L. K Kruntz farm. Hubert and Kveleu Hutchison of Waterloo came last week to spend '.he »umintr with their aunt, Mm Bryan Ana. Raymond Moyers of Burl, form- [LEGAL IOTICES Notice of Probate of Will STATE: OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, ss. No. 4112, in District Court, June Term, 1938. To All Whom It May Concern: You are hereby notified, that an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of Henry Gray, Deceased, dated October 6, 1«24, having been this day filed, opened and read, Monday the 29th day of June, 1036, la fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Algona, Iowa, before the District Court of said county, or the clerk of aaid court; arid at ten o'clock a. m., of the day above mentioned all persona interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause if nny they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed us und for the lust Will m<i Testament of said deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, June 1, KATHARINE Me fcVOY, Clerk of District Court. i2-'i\ AI.MA PEARSON, Deputy. Notice of Probate of Will .STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, ss. No. 4120, in District Court, June Turin, 1936. To All Whom It May Concern: You are hereby notified, That an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of Lewis Wildin, Deceased, dated February 21, 1936, having been this day filed, opened and read, Monday, (he 22nd day of June, 1B36, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Algona, Iowa, before the District Court of said County, or the Clerk of aaid Court; und at ten o'clock A. M., of the day ubove mentioned all ueraons interested are hereby notified and required to appear, und show cause if any they have, why *ald Instrument should not be probated and allowed au and for the lout Will and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, May 22nd, 1938. KATHARINE Me EVOY, Clerk of District Court. ALMA PEARSON, Deputy. Van Nesa & SlilUuan, attorney*. 21-23 4-HR ALLY DAY ATPARK.16TH Club Members, Leaders Will Vie in Many Events Rail}' Day, opening event of the 4-H club girls' summer activity, will be held Tuesday. June 16, at the Call State Park, Algona. Attending will be 4-H club girl* of the county In uniform, 4-H leaders and assistant leaders, prospective members, parents and friends. The day's program will open with registration at 9:90, followed by the music contest, each club to be Judged on singing of a selection from "Music for Family Festivals," which 4-H club groups have been studying during the past year. Following the music contest roll call will bi> answered by each club group with a one minute report. Following roll call the beat groomed girt contest will be held to select the representative for the state eon- test to be held at Ames during 4-H convention. June 34-St, A picnic dinner wilt be held during the noon hoar. The afternoon program will consist of a talk by J. C. Skow, president of the Kossuth County Farm Bureau; community singing led by C. B. Rose, Tltonka; games or stunts by the various club groups; introduction of convention delegates and the announcement of the music contest winner and best groomed girl winner. Wesley Juniors Lose The Algona Junior League bate- ball team played a game at the Park here, Friday evening, and won over Wesley, by a score of 4 to 3. fVWWVWArWVWtfSftrVIArVS^^ A Good Place to Trade . .. Johnson's Hardware GROCERIES—MEATS Highest Prices Paid for Eggs, cash - trade West of Creamery rVWWWWWWSftrW 22-tf CK8&XttC(^^ Second Annual Sale WARNING—Others have raised Tires Fricu*. Gamble Store* have not. How long these price* can continue is questionable. 23 of Silverware on Discontinued Patterns Low Cut Prices on Many Good Old Patterns We offer patterns which the manufacturers have dropped at special low prices in this second annual sale event. Fill in your sets at real bargain prices. Or reinforce your present everyday silver sets. Some of these patterns have been discontinued so recently that we can give you full service for 12. WATCH REPAIRING BY A EXPERIENCED WORKMAN ALL WORK GUARANTEED Lusby's Drug Store Hundreds of them bought special for our June DRESS EVENT ONLY 47c and 88c each Two group* of the loveliest •beer cotton frocks you've ever •een for the price. Clever patterns, exceptional quality, good workmanship. Colors Guaranteed Fast See these today You'll Want Several all sizes 14 to 52 5c lOc 25c Hawcott & Ogg $1.00 and up yaaatfcfatfc ^^

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