The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 18, 1960 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 18, 1960
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Page 9
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nitim w n! ! l ri nti . ON'S HOTTEST BUYS IN MONTHS ' ' ' ' ' '"' ' ' ' ' ' ' .V"* ' i i' • ' '"' 'fr i .« ifc! i u' ! ' ' ' V|/L««ir A-^% Wt'vt got a 'WINNING VALUE SLATE' her* for sure! You folks know that Harrison's October "Corn Pickin' Specials" have always been mighty, mighty good in past years, but now your Harrison store comes through with 25 of the hottest all-around values we have ever featured for this October event! Look over this bargain ballot' right now • check the Item* you want to 'vote for' —then hie yourself to Harrison'* for savings that will mean dollars in your pocket) We are offering extra special values for you and every member of your family, and for your home. Ba sure te) get your full share of 'eml Artificial *••.*••• pi Children's •oxer Longies Red Roses 6 fw 98 Solid colors and prints in these un- llntd boxers for winter play or dress. Pecked individually. Sixes 3 to 6x. SO LIKE REALI Six make a handsome red rose vase for winter! Each has one large bloom plus rose-buds with green foliage* Even use them on your* Christmas packages!. Peanut Clusters Christmas Gift Wrap ^^^h ^s^ .^^ SB i^-tt BfeACH'S FINEST with luscious peanuts thickly covered with • double' covering of creamy,, creamy chocolate. They're yummyl Usually fells for 69f* pound. FULL POUND. Fancy Christmas wrap* ping paper 26 ' Inches wide-and a total of over 500 Inches in these six .big rolls! The patterns are deleetablel Comes In carte*,Actual $1.98 valuel ,V H< "Sweat Shirts' Seamless NYLONS Regular 98$ Hose Oh Sale fer->. It's the seamless bos* that flatters your leg so much—afl are FIRST QUAUTT' , nylons that'sell day in and day out for 98f pair! The new subtle fall shades, to j wear with many costumes, are here - even fashion's newest ash shades! Sizes ' 8 1/2 to 11, each pair individually packaged. See what you savel f Heavy cotton wit* warm fleece lining, with snug tie hood.' For both boys and girls* Red, Navy, Blue. Sizes 4 to It years. Large Fluffy Bed PILLOWS Classic Orion CARDIGANS] PAIR Men s Dress Hose ••••:.'•:! *.•":••:.! 'tf'tfl ..V.,.;l •f These two pillows sre m actual REGULAR $7.98 VALUE! They'll sell fast! Large size, kapok filled, they have durable heavy cotton covering In floral prints. Each pair • packed in poly bag. Be early for these! Stretch type! They fit all feet. In fancy designs and colors of blues, greens, browns. Sizes 9 to 11. Each pair boxed. 2Prs. «*'*>> (very women and mfta wants one, or more of these classic cardigan I sweaters - they're a > "must'. These soft or- lons haveT-buttonfront, t reinforced round collar Satin-Bound Bed BLANKETS MIsm and Juniors Six**! -•••.'% w ^^^•^ Covered Coke Pans Takes a cake IS inches longl Has see-thru plastic cover. which slides and holds tight. Nice glftl Should sell for $1.98 eachl BEACON'S IRREGULARS Of* THEIR $5.00 BLANKETSL.mlghty hard to detect them •s irrgulars. Assorted rich plaids and. solid colors with lustrous wl'de satin bor- •ders. Both 72 x 84 and 72 x 90 Inch sizes* Hope we have enough of these to go around! Cord slacks give, you a lot of wear mileage - and these ere so handsomely styled to bootl A 'very nice wale corduroy. Both solids and prints. Unlined. Just the thing for wear with your car coat these com* ing mondial Sixes 7 «o 14, Boys New Dress Solid color cotton flannel shirts with embroidered designs on cuffs end pockets • really handsome shirts! Full cut in boys sizes 6 to 18 years. You'll want a few for gifts! In rich Rede, Blues, Browns. 2*WI .*;:•! v *%g Tweedy Scatter Rugs They're 3 x 5 feet In size- that's BIG1 Non-skid becks. Reds. Greens. Browns and Greys to sharpen up a room. Each In d*$4<LAMP SHADES c^cr ',»i»a '..:«' Drum shades! 'Tier Shadeal And SJMSI of them ere in ell-white - to give new •pice to your rooms in the coming fell end winter months. Both 16 and 19 inch sizes, to fit all your lamps botfe table and floor. Some with matching trims. Just think of buying actual $3.00 and $4.00 lamp shades for this prleel AU-Metel Bath The newest (...practice! all-metal with liner end ventilated sit-down cov« er. Colors in Pink* White, Black, Blue with flower decoration to go In bedroom er bath. $6.00VALUEI 20-Inch Baby DOLL 266 $S.98 DOLL VALUE! 1 Buy now for Christmas. Aliff-slseend life-like doll twenty Inches high • she' drinks and wets. too. i Each doll tnpolybsg, Hsevy Pint* 'f.^ Folding Doors 3S.. A tf.00 VAUttTfteae doors Me late my solid casing -havelock.grips end aluminum casing. White or beige, Have these modem folding doors on afl your room* • they lake no extra space! feKttvU- ually boxed, • > ,<:^-! ' -%W .#fr#f •''tti'*;*! Flannel Chore Gloves Th« ONE work glove that has both warmth and wear for winter workl Outside nap in yellow. Farmers, get half a dozen pairs! PAIR Plastic laundry Baskets Tne wanted rotm& basket ie heavy poly, 1 strong hand-j les. 20 Inches' high, hold lots oC clothes. In Red, Yellow, «r Blue. I I Stamped PiUow Cases Should sell for $1.79 palrl Buy now and get them ready for Christmas gifts. 42inch tubing with assorted color hem borders, nice patterns. TWO FOR Chrome Sponge Mop 199 $2.98 VALUE! Has that easy- wringing metal •nap down handle. Fully chromed ell over. Easy M wash and poHsh your floors. We Save refills) la mop whea yi IttfiuU "vv; l&r m Planter on < Brass Tripod $8.00 VALUE I, I Large) 8-ir | molded planter: rich colors sit* neatly la a brass) tripod • really I shows off your plants. Tripod i» U inches high. Imagine! These era regular 694 each values! Soft cuddly W x 40 inch blankets in soft pinks, blues, yellows* A top Harrtaoaojf.rtngl Adjustable Metal Ironing Board, S5.99 Value Pickin' Special at - $3.99 I$OM'^ * 4" $ 1 Ladies! Select fOOL at free* richly patterned rayon and silk blend Mar* vea for just a dollar* M Inch neet head m.< DeeA vies thial ALGONA UPPER DES M01NES AIGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER IS, 1960 THOSE OF YOU WHO ARE regular readers of this column know that I usually stick to one subject, with perhaps ti little side-line.' or two as a trailer. Well, this has been a very miscellaneous week, .sii for ;i change. I'm noinn to try -a miscellaneous column. ONE OF THE EASIEST WAYS I know of to be miscellaneous is to KO through other publications and swipe stories. If you think %oiir husband is hard to get along with, you might be reassured by this story I read in the midweek letter of a local church. This wife had gone to all sorts of trouble to make her husband a nice breakfast. He ordered onmge juice, grits. 2 pieces of lightly browned toast, jam, and two eggs — one fried sunny-side up and the other, scrambled. After he finished eating, the wife timidly asked how he liked his breakfast. Me replied, "I a ness it was o. k. But why did you go and scramble the wrong egg?" o * * » THERE ARE ALL SORTS OF POLITICAL STORIES going around during this election year. I don't know any. However, I did got a glimpse of the other side of the political coin the other night when, in the line of duly, I dropped in at the Republican Rally. The -editor who assigned me to the job asked if I thought I could write an unbiased story. I said I would try, but unfortunately I got la the Rally so late I couldn't even write a biased one! * * * * THE SPEECHES WERE ALL BUT over when I arrived, but I was struck with one thing. The very same issue that is proclaimed lily while by the democrats is described as ink black by the republicans: and the issue that is ink black to the democrats is lily while to the republicans with seldom a shade of either light or dark gray. And each shouts equally loud about it. To someone as gullible as I am, Ihis can be quite confusing. * * * * WE ARE TOLD BY BOTH PARTIES to drop our prejudices when we get to the polls. This is not possible, at least this side of Utopia. Even such a broad-minded person as I am (and you, too, maybe) is swayed a little by inconsequential things. For example, I like Kennedy because he is the best looking; while I admire Nixon's rise to fame as a poor boy without a Daddy's fortune. I think Jackie Kennedy is prettier than Pat Nixon, but I wish Jackie would get a new hair-do. I admire Pat Nixon's helping her husband in his campaign but I understand Jackie's having to stay home while waiting for her new baby. » * * * WHAT WORRIES ME IS THAT, while there are multitudes ot people a lot smarter about politics than I am; there are probably just as many people who are lots dumber. And the dumb persons vote counts just as much as the smart ones. That, it seems to me, is where both the strength, and some of the weakness, of a democracy lies. The alternative to this — a dictatorship — is unthinkable. But it certainly would make voting lots simpler. * « * * WHICH REMINDS ME OF THE comrade at a Communist 1 gathering who spoke out to the chairman. "My dear comrade", he said, "There is one thing I would like to find out. What happens to my unemployment check when we overthrow the capitalist government?" • 1 * * • - » • * . •-•• .. ••< VICKY ANDERSON. DAUGHTER of Mr and Mrs Jerry Anderson reached the age this year when she can become a Brownie^in the Girl Scouts. She was all excited about the event. She told her little sister, "Just think." Tomorrow I get to be a Brownie. Little Sister replied, "Oh? Is Mamma going to frosting you?" * * * * CHURCH AND WOMEN'S CLUBS are noted for getting things done. Oren Arnold, columnist for several magazines tells the story about the bus load of church women who were killed in an accident. Naturally, they were all slated for heaven, but there was some remodeling going on up there so St. Peter asked if they'd mind waiting down below for a while. After five days Satan came up to ask St. Peter if he wasn't ready for the ladies yet. "They're driving, me crazy", Old Nick complained. "What with their chicken suppers,' rummage and bake sales, and bazaars, they're only $14.75 short of, having my place air-conditioned!" * * * * . • ANOTHER GROUP OF LADIES who get things done are the: gals of the School Food Service. It used to be called hot lunch, but it has grown beyond that to a real profession, organized at county, state and national levels. Kossuth has the first organized county- association in the state so far as is known. Schools serve more meals to more people every day than all the commercial establishments put together! * * * * I HAD "HOT LUNCH" AT Algona Community Schools recently, and I stayed afterward to visit the kitchen and talk with the ladies. The day I was there they served 651 people, all in a little over an hour in a set-up that was designed to serve a maximum of 350 people. Each worker has his own specified job, and it goes very, smoothly. The kitchen is as clean as a hospital lab, only it smells nicer. * * * * BY STATE LAW, EVERY SCHOOL lunch program, to get the ' approximate 15 '/4 per cent state aid, must serve what is called a "Type A" lunch. This, as I remember it, must consist of 2 ounces of protein food — meat, fish, eggs, and/or nuts, beans and peas, Vfe cup fruit or vegetable, butter, a designated amount of whole wheat or enriched bread and milk. They don't require a dessert, but according to what I heard at the county meeting at Burt the other night, all Kossuth schools throw in a plain or fancy dessert for good measure. * * * * THE KIDS AT OUR HOUSE DON'T always take "hot lunch" because I have to cook for Father anyway, and somebody has to eat up the left-overs from the previous evening's meal. But 'I can't cook at home as nice a lunch as they serve at school for 30 or 35 cents, and the stuff we get here isn't always well-enough balanced to be a "Type A" lunch. And the days when, I work outside the home, school lunch is one of my major blessings. * * * * MOST HOMEMAKERS ARE plagued often or occasionally, not so much by cooking, as what to cook. Instead of a this week's recipe, let's consider some of the menue's our kids get at Hot Lunch. They have been proven some of the recent favorites, Oven fried chicken thighs, mashed potatoes, bvittered green beans, bread and butter, butter cake with lemon sauce. Milk. Meat loaf, buttered parsley potatoes, tomatoe wedges, bread and butter, pear half and milk. Oven fried fish sticks. (According to our kids, "Nobody can make better fish sticks than Miss Comfort)", tartar sauce, buttered parsley potatoes, bread and butter, fruit jello salad, cantaloupe, milk, Escalloped potatoes and ham, cottage cheese, tossed fruit salad, bread, butter and peanut butter, brownie, milk. Can you do better at home for 30 or 35 cents. I can't. _ —GRACE. __ Fenton, and Dave Weber, son ql Mr and Mrs Dave Weber of Bun- croft. All are freshmen at Waldorf, and graduates in I960 of Stmtral high. 4 From County Waldorf Singers Four Kossuth county students attending Waldorf Junior College have been named to the Chapel Choir at Forest Citv. They are Chuck Kern, son of Mr and Mrs Lloyd C., Hern of Fenton, Donald Chei'land, son of Mr and Mrs A. B. Cherlend pf Lone Rock, Lynn Menz, eon of Mr. and Mrs Willurd Menz 61 BEAN STALK Mrs A. J, Krohnke of Perry has a castor bean st»lk in her backyard that is 18 feet tall* Castor beans normally prow to I to 10 feet in heifht. They have red or green foliage ind th« wwdf art •aid to N repellent to

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