The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 17, 1930 · Page 15
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 15

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 17, 1930
Page:
Page 15
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The Upper Des Moines-Republican, December 17, 1930 BETTER VARIETIES OFCORNPLANTED Owing to Late Pall Hybrid: Matured Well in Most Cases. 4-H SHORT COURSE TO BE HELD AT AMES Herdsman's Short Course for Boys ou of Eighth Grade and Over 17 to be Held January 5 to March 20. Recognized unproved varieties of corn were planted with local varieties at the Chas. Eggerth farm near Lakota and at the Geo. Godfrey farm east of Algona during the past season. E. S. Dyas Of the extension service assisted In harvesting these plots last month. Dick Rising helped by running moisture tests on each sample. Varieties used include samples of McArthur's Golden King furnished by Mr. McArthur of Mason City; Carlisle's Kossuth Reliance furnished by A. C. Carlisle of Whittemore and hybrids used included one furnished by Henry Field of Shenandoah and four from Iowa State College, numbers 920, 922, 925 and 959. Eggerth plots results show the following on the basis of fifteen per cent moisture corn: Kossuth Reliance 67.9 bushels, Roland Smith, 61.8, McArthur 59.1, Ennen, 58.3, C. Eggerth, 53.7. Hybrids rated as follows: Iowa State College 922, 68.5; Iowa State College 022, 66.8 and Henry. Field 62.5 bushels. The Godfrey plot showed Kossuth Reliance 50.4 and McArthurs 48.9; hybrids yielding Iowa State College, 920, 73.7; Henry Field, 62.1; and Iowa State College 959, 60.1 bushels. Hybrids Matured Well. Owing to the late fall the hybrids matured fairly well in most cases and may indicate that some of them are worth trying again in this locality although in general they were of high moisture content after the local varieties were well on the way to maturity. Well recognized local varieties of yellow and white corn continue as usual to be among the leaders in any test of yields. Both plots were planted with alternating to rows of test variety wjtih a standard check variety thus making possible corrections for variations hi soil, stand and moisture content. Annual Short-Course. The annual short course that is arranged each year at Iowa State College for Four-H club boys, will be held this winter .on December 29, 30 and 31. The boys will take part in livestock and grain judging contests, study breeds of livestock, desirable types and selection of good animals, rations for Ford Shows Faith in Future by World Wide Construction Program Top—The Ford plant at Edcjewater, N. J., opposite New York City. Center—The new plant at Long Beach, Cal. Bottom—A model of the plant being built at Dagenham, England. on fitting stock for siiowiiig. WS3a"Is, trophies and gold achievement pins will be awarded to winners in crop and livestock judging cotnesls. All classes of livestock, horses, beef cattle, dairy cattle, sheep and hogs will be judged. In the crops contests the boys will judge the following six classes: yellow ear corn, shelled corn, oats, barley and a class containing twenty different crops which must be identified by the contestant. Special Program. T. P. Reed, of the extension and service department, has announced that a special leaders' conference will be on the program for each day of the short course and will feature leaders of national reputation. Boys who desire to go should notify the county farm bureau office. Four-H theatre programs over radio station WOI are planned so that boys who play the harmonica, sing well and are proficient at other musical arts may find an extra hour to keep busy. Herdsmand's Short Course. January 5 to March 20 are the dates announced by Dr. A. G. Black of the agricultural economics department of Iowa State College, for the farm management short course. The coursd is open to farmers and their sons from 18 years and up who are familiar with •actual farm work. The course offers T HE Ford Motor Company's faitli in the future of business, and especially in the future ol the automobile, is evidenced by the fact that it is spending more than ?6U,OUU,- DOO for new plants and improvements In the United States and in foreign branches and associated companies. The company has nine new plants under way throughout the world, while plans are being formulated for several others not yet announced. Wherever possible the new plants are being erected 1 on sites accessible to both rail and water transportation so tbat, with •each-form of> transportation supplementing the other, substantial savings will be effected. Five pf the new plants are in the United States, as follows: Long Beach, California—This plant, recently completed to serve Southern California, has a capacity of 400 cars a day. Operating at capacity It employs 2.GOO men. Edgewater, New Jersey—The Edgewater plant, one o£ the company's largest assembly branches, has Just been completed to serve New York City and surrounding territory. It has a capacity of COO cars a day and employs 6,000 men. Richmond, California — Work was started recently on a plant at Richmond, to be completed next year, it will have a capacity of 400 cars a day and will employ 2,400 men. It will supply cars to the San Francisco area. Buffalo, New York—This plant will have a capacity of 400 cars a day and will employ 2,600 men. Seattle, Washington — A site has been acquired and plans for a plant are being drawn. A new manufacturing plant being erected at Dagenham, England, eighteen miles from London, tu supplant the present works at Manchester, will bt completed next year, it will be the largest automobile factory In 'the world outside the United States, iti capacity will be 200,000 cars a year. An assembly and manufacturing plant Is being'built at Cologne, an assembly plant at Antwerp, and a service plant at Stockholm. Two branches- one at Perth, Australia, and one at Port Elizabeth, South Africa—were completed. In addition the Ford Motor Company Is spending several million dollars to increase the power capacity of the Rouge plant at Dearborn, Mich., and several million more in miscellaneous improvements. an opportunity to study the production of crops, the feeding and management of livestock, farm power and machinery, the general principles of buying and selling of livestock and grain. Sessions are arranged during the winter months for the convenience of those actually engaged in farming and who wish to attend. The animal husbandry department at Ames has announced the herdsman's short course for boys and young men over 17 years of age and who have-, completed the eighth grade education, which will be held from January 5 to March 20. The course is planned for boys interested in live stock but who can spare the time to go to school only during the winter months. The course fits the boys for herdsman's jobs and to act BF cow test association superintendents. W. F. LaGrange of the animal husbandry department of the college is in charge of the enrollment and leaflets in regard to the course are available at the farm bureau office in Algona. FREE! Rogers Silver- To Vote on Paving in Dickinson County, Estherville Republican: Petitions are being circulated in Dickinson county calling for an election in July to vo.e bonds for paving. If the vote is favorable it will mean paving on No. 9 from Lyon county east across Osceola, Dickinson, Emmet and part of Kossuth counties, with an excellent chance that the other counties through which No. 9 extends will vote for paving next year. Mrs. Harold Jones has been ill for several weeks. Willis Phelps was. a Buffalo Center visitor Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Lew Owens of Algona were Burt visitors Monday. Frank Aten has been sick with a cold and unable to attend school. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Buell left last week for Daytona Beach, Florida. Joe Elvidge of Lone Rock spent Sunday here with his brother, Win. Elvidge. ware Can be won at the Pee Wee Golf Course With every game you get ten tickets. Fifty tickets will bring you a set of six Roger's twenty- year guaranteed teaspoons. Contest will start next week. Mrs. G. L. Carrol! will entertain the Birthday Circle at her home this afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Moyer returned home on Thursday from Des Moines where their son, has been at the Polyclinic hospital for the removal of his tonsils. Mrs. E. D. Moyer was at Des Moines with them. A musical concert will be given at the Presbyterian church Thursday evening at eight o'clock by the school organizations. The program will be given free and a good crowd is desired. All those who like good musical programs should attend. The Portland farm bureau ladies met at the Dell Fitch home last Wednesday with Mrs. G. U. Fairbanks, Mrs. W. E. Grover and Mrs. McFUrland as assistant hostesses. Christmas program was given. Roll call was answered with "The House Where I Was Born." Mrs. Ted Ringsdorf told a Christmas story. Saturday will be a great day for the kiddies in and around Burt, as the business men have planned to have Santa Claus visit here with a sack of goodies for each one. They are also putting on a matinee at the Beltone Theatre that afternoon for everyone. All should plan to come and do their Christmas matinee. shopping and attend the The Woman's club met Monday evening at the home of Mrs. R. Timmel with Mrs. Donald Weir as assistant hostess. The following program was given: roll call, Christmas verses; music, Christmas Carols; paper "Holy Mrs. W. A. MacArthur and Miss I Land," by Mrs. J. E. Clifton; "Life of Bernice Godden were Algona visitors j of Christ," by Mrs. J. W. Dorrance; Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Smith and children were guests Sunday at the H. A. Smith home. Mrs. Lois Trainer entertained the Sewing Circle at her home on Thursday afternoon. Mr, and Mrs. E. O. Ohipman and sons visited at the Roy Jensen home near Fenton Sunday. Mrs. W. A. MacArthur got the wool blanket which was sold last week for the highest bid- Her bid was $6.97. The U. and I. Circle met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. George Hawcott. Mrs. D. T. Hobson was assistant hostess. Miss Esther Toebbin of Chicago came Saturday to visit her mother, Mrs. Anna Toebbin. She will spend Christmas here. Mrs. Lois Trainer Mrs. W. T. Trainer. is staying with The latter has been confined to her home by illness the past week. The Woman's Home Missionary society will meet at the home of Mrs. M. J. Ryerson Saturday with Mrs. A. N. Jensen assisting. Mr. and Mrs. Orville stow spent Sunday here with Orville's parents, Mr, and Mrs. F. O. Stow. They returned to their home at Lakefleld Monday. Mrs. O. B. Chipman and son, Russell and William Elvidge drove to Armstrong on Wednesday pf week where they visited at the Harry JBel? round table, "Christmas Customs of Many Lands," by Mrs. F. L. Ryerson. Notice of Hearing on Application. For Authority to Make Compromise Settlement with Jerome Hawkins and Helen Hawkins. In the district court of Iowa, in and for Kossuth county. L. A. Andrew, Superintendent of Banking of the state of Iowa, plaintiff, vs. County Savings Bank, Algona, Iowa, defendant. To all persons interested in the receivership of the County Savings Bank, Algona, Iowa, and to whom it may concern: You are hereby notified that there is now on file in the office of the clerk of the district court of Kossuth county, Iowa, the application of L. A. Andrew, receiver of the County Savings Bank, Algona, Iowa, asking that he be authoi-lzed to make a compromise settlement with Jerome Hawkins and Helen Hawkins according to terms and conditions set out in said application to which you are referred for further particulars. You are further notified that the hearing on said application will be had at the court house In Algona, Iowa, on the 24th day of December, 1930, at two o'clock p. m., of said day at which time vou may appear and show cause, if any you have, why an order should not be entered approving said compromise. . fc. A. ANDREW, Superintendent of Banking of the State ol Iowa, as Receiver pf the County Savings Bank, A> AJVWWiVWWVWW\WyV^^ FARM SALES Farmers who arc contemplating having a farm salo in (lie near future will be given all of the assistance possible in advertising their sale if {hey will call up the Upper Des Moines-Rqmblican at Algona, or pay a personal call to this office. All they will have to do is to write out a list ol' I lie property to be sold, together with the (late, location, terms, and the name of (lie auctioneer and clerk and we will arrange the matter for publication in the. paper and for sale bills. The ordinary sale ad is a quarter of a page, and bills may be printed from the same type used in the ad in cases where the cost of advertising has to be held down. Otherwise a large sale bill may be used, which of course would be a little more expensive. The Upper Des Moincs-Eepubli- can has splendid correspondents in all parts of Kossnth county and covers the county thoroughly with a big list of subscribers who are interested in auction sales, and do not hesitate to drive twenty-five miles to attend a sale in case any property they are interested in is advertised. Every single bidder brought to a sale by advertising pays big returns on the cost of the ad. Bring in Your List of Property, We Will Do the Rest Here is tin outline of a sale ad that may help you, 1—It is customary to start out with some reason for the snlc, such ns "As I nin about to quit farming and move to town." Give your reason here (if you cnre to): .* 2—Give the distance from such towns ns you want to mention to your farm. (Do not say "Five miles northwest of Algona—say, "Four miles west and one mile north of Algona") 3—Give day and date of sale 4—Give hour when sale is to begin 5—What about lunch, if any? 6—How many horses? Describe each animal, with weight and age, and if you have any out- standing horses or teams give particulars ;... 7—How many cattle? Describe" them, and be sure to give particulars about bulls, dairy cows, purebred or good grade beef cattle, etc. Piny up the merits of your stuff. The fellow ten miles away will know only what you tell him in your bill and ad. 8—How many hogs? Do as you did with the cattle. Tell everything you would want to know if you yourself were looking for hogs and saw a bill or ad of a man ten miles away who was going to close out. 9—Sheep, mules, or other stock? 10—Chickens, ducks, geese, etc.? 11 — Which do you want to come first— horses, cattle.or hogs? 12— Farm machinery. Give make and condition. Make a complete list. In these automobile days a grindstone may fetch a buyer ten miles away. Ij ii 13—Miscellaneous 14—See your banker, get the terms, and set them outhere. How many months? 15—How many bills do you want? (The usual number is 100) 16—How large an ad do you want? (The usual size Is one-fourth page) 17—Your name 18—Auctioneer 19—Clerk ^ ;35to* ii.Ail'tsJ Clip this advertisement and have it for the time you will be really to prepare your ad. Upper Des Moines-Republican ALGONA, IOWA Phone 230. Call this office and we will send a man to your place to your advertising, * f

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