The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 16, 1930 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 16, 1930
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Page 8
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-i *"-— — tftt "=—•^--'^ flie ttpper fles Moines-tteptpcatt, My lj 19gO twenty Tfeafs Ago* F. S. Norton and family, with Miss Marie Wehler as a guest Wet* planning to go to their Spirit Lake cottage for an extended outing. Mrs. H. N. Moore Was expected in Algona Saturday from San Antonio, Texas, for a visit at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Haggard The W. H. Horan family had .been enjoying a visit from Mrs. O. A. Tenney of Des Moines. Mr. Tenney was at one time a Baptist minister In Algona. The families of Wm. K. Ferguson, Roscoe call and L. J. Dickinson had spent Sunday at Spirit Lake, going up in autos Saturday and returning In the cool of Sunday evening. Wilfred Carlson, son of Mf. and Mrs. John Carlson, who had been learning the banking business In a Oermama bank, was helping out in the County Savings Bank while E. J. Murtagh was taking a vacation. Howard Bcardsley was taking a vacation from his duties as bookkeeper at the Algona Stale Bank. Miss Nellie Taylor occupied his position during his absence, whtoh was to be spent at Eagle Grove, Belle Plaine, Cedar Rapids and Clear Lake. Mr. and Mrs. A. Palkenhalner and children, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Haggard and family, Mr. and Mrs. Howland Smith and J. W. Haggard had spent the week end at Clear Lake, guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Franke of Mason City and Carl Franke of Parkersburg. Miss Florence Quarton had gone out to Terry, Montana, to spend the balance of the summer with Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Simpson. She planned to return to Algona In the fall with the Simpsons, who were spending the summer in . Montana Improving their claim. Little Myrtle Hagan, nine year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hagen of Tltonka, was instantly killed by the explosion of & stray rifle cartridge which had been accidently dumped Into the stove with some rubbish. The bullet pierced the little girl's heart as she stood before the stove. Subscription papers had been circulated f or the erection of the band stand in the court house square. The estimated cost of the Improvement was $300. Subscriptions amounting to $272 had been raised with the result that work on the excavation had been started. The new band stand replaced an old frame contraption which did not add to the beauty of the court house square. Trie northside business men were FARM TOUR WAS WELLATTENDI Scrub Cows Bred to Pure bred Bull Have Good Producing Offspring. DRAFT HOESES BRING GOOD PRICES Beef Cattle, Sheep and Hogs Were Exhibited to the Farmers and Different Breeds were Discussed. The Kossuth and Palo Alto farm tour which was held last week at Ames was attended by well over one hundred men and women from all parts of the bwo counties. A morning count showed fifteen cars from Kossuth, ten from Palo Alto and two from Humboldt. Other "cars came In during the day. Dairy and Poultry Farm Visit. The first stop was In the pavilion on the Dairy farm, where a tabulation showed that most of the visitors were there for the first time. Professor Cannon, who recently replaced Professor Weaver in this department, gave a short talk on feeding, pasture and breeding experiments. This was fol- owed by exhibits of dairy cattle of Holstein, Guernsey, Jersey, Ayrand Brown Swiss breeds. The ;he /scheduled for southside a baseball game with business men. , The tgame, was a benefit for the Library ' .society and was to be played at " "nds. The players for the luded Dr. Cretzmeyer, Dr. »« H. Hauberg, A. W. Lar- Donald Smith, Fred Max county represented, Including a dis cussion of the German scientist, Von CU331UU Ul 1<I 1C VJCiiiio-ii o^M5"viwv» » «« — V*- c.it.**-i. Humboldt, for Whom ttumboldt Coun- ant varieties, Barley ty was named, and W. t. G. Saun- Ing mentioned. Tj ders of Palo Alto county, who Is a of interest to ^f-^-j--"..-.^-- work member of the State Board of Ooft t *ho have been in touch with the work „., _, R. Sheete^T,, r Ifc'W Dickinson, i, Spitler, 3rown Swiss were recently purchased jecause of the growing Interest of Iowa 'armers in this breed. A grade Holstein was also shown which was a good producing descendant of a group of scrub cows, purchased some years ago for an experiment on the value of good sires on poor cows. The original scrub cows were bred to a purebred Holstein bull and their resulting daughters gave thirty-nine per cent more milk. Continuing the breeding the graddaugh- ters showed a ninety-six per cent increase and further crossing of purebreds gave the great-granddaughters an average of 419 pounds of butterfat or 139 more tl<an the original scrubs. Poultry Diseases and Feeds. Poultry diseases and feeds were discussed by Professor Henderson, who recently came to this department replacing Professor B(.ttenbender, who is known to many Kossuth county people. Following the talk the visitors saw the dairy barns, where on one side may i be seen ten different kinds of flooring which have been in use since 1923 and also several kinds of milking machines which are in use. At the poultry farm brooder houses, feeding and management practices were observed and discussed.. At noon several picnic groups had lunch on the campus while others enjoyed a cafeteria, lunch in the Memorial Union. •£'*'-'' Dr.^-Pommel Talks. Itn "the afternoon the group met at the meat pavilion where they were addressed by Dr. Pammel, who had prepared an"extensive weed exhibit for their; benefit, During his talk. Dr. "^stressed,, .reforestation, ,as a " " anda;pos- under cuitlvatloS,* ,' ' ,, Jv Dr. PflnameUalso mentioned tater- estlngjltems In connection with; each servatlori. He also told of General Kossuth, the Hungarian patriot, for whom Kossuth county was named. Animal Husbandry fiept. The women of the group left to vis It the greenhouses, home economics building and the library. Professor calne, of the animal husbandry department, talked to the men on livestock in general and stated that their problems with worms, necro and so forth were just the same as any other farm problem In Iowa and that they were continually trying to have clean ground for hogs and sheep to assist In disease and parasite control. The horse exhibit Included excellent draft stallions, mare and colts. Dr. Calne also stated that they had never had any trouble In disposing their good draft horses at fair prices and that even now buyers hi the state are looking more to the size and quality of ;he prospective purchase than they are to the price. Pictures of Battle Yard*. Pictures were shown of the cattle feeding yards and hog pens as wall as pictures of various experimental animals that had been fed. Mr. Hammond, who took charge of this part of the program, mentioned the results of linseed oil meal as against cottonseed meal for steers. He also mentioned the construction of hog houses, forage crops, dry Jot feeding trials, the use of oat groats and hulled oats and the use of warm water In winter with the hogs having free access which gave a $1.50 per head profit over cold water to hogs twice a day. Better gains seemed to be due to pigs drlnk- ng often but less at a time and thus eating more frequently at self-feed- srs. Beef Cattle Exhibit. Professor Stephenson discussed the beef cattle exhibit, including Short- lorns, Herefords and Angus. Sheep exhibits included Ramboulets, Southdowns, Hampshires and Oxfords, and hogs included Durocs, Hampshpes, Spotted Polands, Polannd Chinas, Berkshires, Chester Whites, Tarn- worths and Yorkshires. Alfalfa and Grass Plots. At the alfalfa and grass plots sev- jral hundred varieties and sources of seed were shown and the Grimm, which is preferred by many Kossuth county people was outstanding. Cossack was considered about the same but apparently did not warrant the extra cost over Grimm. Feleris grass was also discussed. This Is used for low ground. Soy beans and artificial hail damage experiments on corn and and small grain were shown. The soy beans when drilled with a grain drill and cultivated with a drag or weeder as many as nine times had given good results as a hay or seed crop. A patch of alfalfa badly affected with bacterial wilt which is a disease that is quiet serious farther south in the state was also discussed. The Agronomy Farm. At the agronomy farm, Mr. Burnett discussed methods of grain production, plant ', inbreeding and so forth. He Burnett also talked briefly on crop disease control through use of resttt- varietfes, barley stripe «md rust be* U , B mentioned. This discussion was of interest to the Kossuth county men of R. H. Porter to this county during the last year or two on disease control and seed treatment wofk. Crop Rotation. Mr. oreman then gave a discussion of Soil Types and Crop rotation and fertilizer experiments. He discussed an exhibit of ten different types of planter attachments with the men, showing the advantages and disadvantages of the different types. A disc attachment for broadcasting fertilizer was shown. The End of the Tour. A drive through the horticultural farm and then back to the campus ended a very successful farm tour and those who attended were well satisfied that the time spent was worthwhile. Eight Year Old Boy Died at Fenton. Fenton, July 8. Special: Lawrence Marvin Theesfield, eight year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Theesfield, was born April 2, 1922, on a farm west of Ringsted In Emmet county, where his parents resided for several years. He was baptized hi early infancy in the Lutheran church. He died at six-thirty Tuesday morning, July 1, at his home north of Armstrong. He has been ill for the past several years with leakage of the heart and later dropsy developed. He recently contracted the dreaded disease, Influenza. Everything hat was humanly possible was done or him but hi his weakened condi- ion he was unable to cope with the disease. He was an exceptionally bright ittle fellow and was patient and cheerful throughout his illness. He leaves to mourn his loss, his parents, two brothers, and two sisters. Funeral services were held hi the St. John's Lutheran church In Fenton July 3, Rev. R. W. Kabelitz officiating. Interment was made in the Lutheran cemetery north of town. Presbyterian Church. Morning study and worship, the sermon theme, "Men Who Have Found Themselves." Evening services at the Baptist church. Rev. English will be the speaker. A welcome to all the services of the day. Mrs. John Huff has returned home after two weeks visiting with her mother and family. Richard and Bernard Miller and Willis Beisch took the Epworth League girls to Lake Okoboji on Sunday. Mrs. Wm. Kirschbaum spent last week visiting with her daughter, Mrs. Eugene Gink, and family near Wesley. Mrs. Floyd Paisley, who has been sick for the last three months, is aWe to be out and drive in her car again. Mr. and Mis. .Harvey Steven and . children spent Sunday at the of head was planted in separate f our foot, rows and the best lines selected and harvested separately, the other being cut with a binder. New varieties sent out for farm trials were limited to three bushel samples to prevent and great loss If they Jailed, yet producing forty to fifty bushels of seed if successful. is little story to tell/ You may see for yourself that New Iso-Vts does not thin out. Ask to see the Ball and Bottle Test at any Standard Oil Service Station, New Iso-Vis Motor Oil . will not thin out in your crank- caseis almost unbelievable. Yet it is afact. In each of four sinull bottles of oil is a tiny metal ball. The speed with which these balls drop to the bottom of the bottles shows you the heaviness of the oils. If the oil is thinned out, the ball falls more quickly. This test enables you to compare "used" New Iso-Vis with fresh New Iso-Vis—also "used" New Iso-Vis with other kinds of used oil. New Iso-Vis is the only motor oil that will not thin out. The carbon deposit from New Iso- Vis has been shown by tests to be plane innreeoing ana BO icrui. aa children spent sanaay ai we IUHDC w stated, that in ^selecting new lines, ] their son, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Steven, Aa : «iW Kna/i nme nlanfaft fn fiprkflTAta frtHT I gQnfh Of tOWlX* ' ' Mr. and V"= Virgil Erato and litUe son. Lloyd, of Berwick -were Snaiiay dinner guests'at the borne of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Steven south of town. Miss Alberta Grosenbach from east of town is attending the Epworth League Institute at Lake Okoboji with the, /Hymn, members. They left Algona Sunday afternoon. Mrs. A. L. Greenfield entertained the Ladies' Aid at her hojne Thursday afternoon. Lunch was served to fourteen members and-visitors. Mrs. Jurgen Skow conducted the Bible study which was very interesting. The usual Saturday evening entertainment of a number of families was held in the Sexton hall last Saturday evening. This one was given by Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Neuroth, The evening RHEUMATIC PAINS ARE BANISHED BY MODERN REMEDY Sufferings of 10 Years. Ended When Konjola is Given a Chance, 50% less than the average deposit of various better grade oils. Also this new oil lubricates at high temperatures, yet flows in icicle weather. Never before has one oil rated so high on so many important points ... points that are vital to the long life of your engine. You will find New Iso-Vis at all Standard Oil dealers or service stations. *^^ There IS a Difference in Bread Children can't enjoy healthful happy growth on cheap bread because bread is their most important food. Children whose mothers thoughfully serve Dairy Maid Bread are the children who lead in school and in play. Dairy Maid is extra nourishing be- cause it contains the best ingredients money can buy. For extra wholesome nourishment, for full-value and true economy, try Dairy Maid Bread. Thousands are eating Dairy Maid. Are you? ona Dairy Maid Bread "The Bread with a Flavor." gmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmummmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmumummmummmmmmmi was spent In dancing after which lunch was served. Miss Kate and Laura Aman of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, were visiting with their brothers, George and Chas. Aman and families here last Saturday. Laura Is employed In a government office in Milwaukee and they will return some ;Ime next week for her to continue her work for the government. Mr. and Mrs; A. J. Hildman, who formerly lived where Mr. and Mrs. Otto Neuman now live, but who are now living at Whittemore, are the proud parents of a five and a half pound baby girl born last Monday at Algona. This makes two girls in the family. The little one was named Joyce Ann. Lois -is staying with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Downs at Wesley. Mrs. Drusllla Noble, Nell Wise, Ruth Miller and Neva Olsen left Sunday for the Methodist Camp at Lake Okoboji, where they will spend the week attending Epworth League Institute held there each year. Nell and Ruth will be graduated from the institute this year. This is Neva's first year at the institute. There are five members of the Wesley Epworth League and the Sexton members who will have a cottage together. LEDYAED NEWS. R. J. Campbell and son, Duane, of Seneca were callers at the Ed, Campbell home here Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wiese of Mason City spent several days last week here visiting with relatives. Mrs. George Looft, Mrs. John Looft and daughter, Edith, were visiting with friends at Algona Thursday* Mr'/ and Mrs. Robert Johns and son of Newton spent the week end at the home of Mrs. Blanche Jenks. Mr. and Mrs. Edw, Christ and children spent several days last week visiting relatives and friends at Hubbard. The M, E. Ladies' Aid met last Thursday afternoon with Mrat 1 George Thompson. A large crowd was present and a lovely lunch was served. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Brandt and son left Friday for Gushing, Minnesota, to visit her parents. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wiese. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Heaney are away on their vacation.' They were to visit her parents at Prescott/Wisconsin, and other places along the Mississippi river. Miss Ida Jenks left Thursday for Nevada, Iowa, where she will continue with her work. She had been staying here with her mother since the death of "her father. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Worden and son drove to Minneapolis Sunday. They took Aubrey Waterhouse that far and he was to go from there to San Francisco to join hia company after a two months' furlough here. Notice of Probate of Will. In district court, state of Iowa, Kossuth county, ss. No. 3385. To all whom it may concern: You are hereby notified, that an instrument of writing purporting to be the last will and testament of J. W. Bowman, deceased, dated May 19,1930, having been this day filed, "opened and read, the 28th day of July, 1930, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the court house in Algona, owa, before the district court of said county or the clerk of said court at nine o'clock a. m, of the day above mentioned, all persons interested are hereby notified and required to appear and show cause, if any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last will andtestament of said deceased. . Dated at Algona, Iowa, July 1st, 1930. CLARK ORTON, Clerk of District Court. CLARA REYNOLDS, Deputy. 3-6 SO-VIS aauart euPolarine also is pro- it an wbhb ts exceeded only by Ntw ispro- f ~m AT f\ * Kp>oc. f /• /j J~^ ,»,* f § ^ fuacy ^ / I// /I Tffl '¥• j / / y Ntw / fi i/ 1/ I/ § \Jr j/ quan. / * ~*~ ^ " ' $ TAN D A & P Oil, COMP AN Y ^J oifc l.-ay BB . ( B.«BUiB*BWIIWi3«*W' 1 '**"****^*^ *^ **^ (Indiana) MRS. FRANK BIEMERET. Konjola is designed to give complete and lasting relief, and the thousands of endorsements from those who have put it to the test prove that Konjola does Its work well. Mrs. Frank Blem- eret, 627 South Roosevelt street, Green Bay, Wisconsin, says about Konjola: "I suffered ten years from rheumatism In my legs. Walking was difficult and painful, and the pain caused me many sle.eple&s nights. It was unable to climb the stairs in my home. Kon- jola soon put me on my feet, and I resumed work as a saleslady. I have energy to spare.and am no longer bothered by rheumatic pains. Konjola does all that it .Is designed) to :do and more." Thousands of others have.the same story to tell about the proven merits of Konjola. All wish they had tried it in the first place. Konjola may be just the medicine you need; can you afford to neglect giving It a trial. A fair test of from six to eight bottles is recommended. Konjola Is sold in Algona, Iowa, at E. w. Lusby drug store and by all the best druggists in all towns throughout this entire section.—Adv. 8 Sheriff Hovey of Algona was transacting business here Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. George Looft were callers at Blue Earth Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Flynn and son were shoppers at Algona last Wednesday. Mrs. Ed. Halverson and children spent Monday with her mother at Frost. The sister of Mr, Strand la here visiting at the L. 0. Strand home this week. Miss Phyllis Izzard of Oorwith spent last week visiting Miss Norma Mansmith. J. B. Worden of Algona was calling at the Leon Worden home note Wednesday. Gus Neuenfeldt was in Des Moines several days last week consulting a doctor. Mr. and Mrs. George Looft and Mildred Vaughan were callers at Fau> mont Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. 0. O. Engelby attended the Hamilton-Story county reunion a * Blue Earth Sunday. Mr. and Mra. p. E. Campbell spent last weeU. visiting their son, Ralph and family near Seneca. Mrs. Plynn of Buffalo Center spent several days last week visiting her son. Wm. and family here, Bargains USED CARS 1926 Star tudor 1926 Master Buick coach 1929 Ford tudor, 1928 Ohev. 4 truck. 1926 Chevrolet coach Standard Buick coach, 1929 Ohev. 6 truck 2-1925 Ford tudors OIL AND GREASE Kohlhaas Bros, , Xows.

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