The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 8, 1945 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 8, 1945
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the Algona Upper Des MoJnes, Algdna, l6wa, Match 8,1943 LT. RUSS WALLER MEETS THE SON OF FORMER ALGONAN £apt. Rice, Son of Former Algonan, Passenger On : Ship Overseas Having Lt. ' Waller's Armed Guard. t , Russ Waller, co-publisher of the Algona Upper Des Moines, in a letter dated : February 3, to his partner, J. W. Haggard, • tells of an interesting meeting on ship board with an army officer, whose mother was a former well known Algonan, her father for a number of. years in the eighties and nineties having been the owner and landlord of the "Hancock House" a fine brick .hotel for those days which occupied the corner now occupied by the Dehnert or what is now known as the Thorington Hotel and rooming house. Russ seemed to be in Italy at the time of writing, although no mention was made of that fact. We print below a part of his welcome letter: "Dear Bill: When you get this will have completed ninth Atlantic crossing. ... I hope you get It. Get it? "Had an interesting coincidence that may interest you and some others in Algona. A Captain Thomas A. Rice was among troops we carried, and a senior army officer, thus troop commander, aboard. It turned out that his mother was an Algona girl, Bertha Elizabeth Hancock, who left Algona about 1900, went to California, and married there. Both Captain Rice and his mother now make Los Angeles their home. The Captain is married. Said he and A. Robert Stebritz Meets Two From The Old Home Town Lt. Robert A. Stebritz and Lt Mary McEvoy met in England i day or two before Christmas anc had a most enjoyable visit. Both are former A|cademy students Bob is a son of Mr. and Mrs Heinie Stebritz and Mary is the daughter of Mrs. Katharine McEvoy. The two are stationed abou' 20 miles apart and were able to get together after their mothers exchanged addresses. Bob wrote his mother that he was flying 5000 feet above England as he wrote his last letter. He also wrote that he had played for two hours in a band at a dance in Paris. Bob made the trip to England by plane, stopping in Iceland. He was telephoning, and as he turned around who should stand beside him but Lt. Wayne Zeigler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Zeigler. Both boys are army pilots. his mother 1941. They visited Algona in are friends of the Ed Rists, Mrs. Ed Murtagh, Mrs. S. E. McMahon, and others. Captain Rice is also a good friend of Mr and Mrs. T. F. O'Haire, Mrs. O'Haire being the former Genie Hist and a friend of June's. We had some good visits. The Captain worked for a D.ufouque chemical concern before going into the army in 1940. Thomas F. Cook, early Algona banker, was a half- brother of Captain Rice's mother. Maybe you know them." Second Purple Heart Posthumous Award to Pfc. Frank E. Moore Mrs. Vivian M. Moore, Algona, is in receipt of the second Purple Heart awarded Pfc. Frank E. Moore posthumously. Accompanying the award is a letter from the secretary of war, Henry L. Stimson, as follows: "My dear Mrs. Moore: You will shortly receive the Purple Heart medal, which has been posthumously awarded, by direction of the president, to your husband, Pfc. Frank E. Moore, infantry. It is sent as a tangible expression of the country's gratitude for his gallantry and devotion. It is sent you as well with my deepest personal sympathy for your bereavement. The loss of a loved one is beyond man's repairing, and the medal is of slight value; not so, however, the message it carries. We are all comrades in arms in this battle for our country, and those who have gone are not, and never will be, forgotten by those of us who remain. I hope you will accept the medal in evidence of such remembrance. Sincerely yours, Henry L. Stimson." The first purple heart was awarded Pfc. Frank E. Moore on July 26, 1944, for wounds received in action in the St Lo offense. Following hospitalization Pfc. Moore returned to the front lines on October 12, 1944. It was on December 23 that he was reported killed in action and for which the second, posthumous, award was made. Swea Young Lady Leaves For the West Swea City: Helen Berggren was honoree at a party at the home of her cousin, Mrs. Leonard Madden near Armstrong, Sunday evening. About 40 relatives of the Berggren family were present. A feature of the evening was the showing of moving pictures of interest to the group. The pictures were shown by Mr. Madden and Mr. Horswell and included views taken on a fishing trip in Northern Minnesota. A pot luck supper was served at a late hour. Miss Berggren, who expects to be married soon, was presented with a gift of money. She left for Spokane, Washington, Monday. Capt. E. L. Parrish Wins Distinguished Service Cross With the First U. S. Army on the Western Front: Capt. Edward L. Parrish, husband of Mrs. Frances G. Parrish, 315 North Harlan street, Algona, has been awarded the Distinguished Serice Cross. The citation reads: "Capt. Edward L. Parrish, 987th field artillery battalion, U. S. army, for extraordinary heroism in action against the enemy on November 18, 1944, in Germany. "Capt. Parrish elected to take peronal command of a section of liis battery on an extremely dangerous firing mission. As the section occupied its position, a shot from a German sniper killed his gunner. With total disregard for his own safety Capt. Parrish courageously manned the sight, knowing that he would present himself as a target to the snipe;. "Disregarding the intense mortar and machine gun fire upon the gun position, he cooly and calmly directed the firing of three rounds which completely destroyed the assigned target. As the last round was fired, an enemy shell landed near the gun, killing two members of the crew and wounding six others. While other shells fell dangerously near Capt. Parrish ordered the withdrawal of his men and personally remained behind to evacuate the wounded." Mrs. Parrish is the former Lt. Frances Larson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Larson, Algona residents for many years. Mrs. Parrish served in New Guinea during 1943. She lives in Algona and is the office assistant for Dr. M. G. Bourne. FOUR GROUPS OF PRESBYTERIANS ELECT OFFICERS Up to the first of March five pi the active groups within the fiscal Presbyterian church had elected their officers for the year. Of the five the list of officers elected to head the Mariners club was printed two weeks ago. The remaining groups officers are as follows: Men's Club — President, Paul Lindholm; vice president, Sherman Fenney; secretary, Marc Moore, and treasurer, Harold Dains. Westminster Guild—President, Miss Fidelia Skow; vice president, Miss Glendora Burbank; secretary, Miss Helen Leigh; treasurer, Miss Grace Miller. Fellowship Club — President, Walter Kempley; vice president, J. A. Reid; secretary, Mrs. Hugh Colwell; treasurer, A. E. Kresensky. Presbyterian Women's Council —President, Mrs. Ivan long; 1st vice president, Mrs. A. E. Kresensky; 2nd vice president, Mrs. Ruth Gtiderian; 3rd vice president, Mrs. N. D. Mitchell; secre- ;ary, Mrs. Alwin Huenhold; treasurer, Mrs. Casey Loss. Staff Sgt. Huskamp, Fenton Soldier, Here 16 Months in China Fenton: Staff Sgit. LeRoy Huskamp returned to the states after spending 16 months overseas in the China, Burma-India theatre of war. His trip back was much nicer and faster than the one going over. He came back on the ATC Fireball as written in the Life magazine of the June 5, 1944, issue. His wife, who has been living n California, arrived home in time to meet him and drive to his parents' home for a very brief visit. They., visited here from Thursday evening to Sunday morning. He must report to Provost Marshal Generals school at San Antonio, Texas, for approximately four to six months training. He could not tell of his activities or duties overseas because of it being highly secretive, the 20th bomber command. - Ho . flew .to the states, landing at Miami, Florida. Mrs. Huskamps parents live at Stanhope. S-Sgt. Huskamp's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Wm. H. rluskamp, of Fenton. and it was beautiful and some thing never to forget. Then w visited Rockefeller Center,' also a wonderful structure. We visited! the 86th floor of the R. C,' A. building and from the observation roof we could see all of southern Manhattan, the bay and the thou sands of ships and ferries in the bay. We visited an automat Just 'for the novelty and here yoU put nickes in slots and food 1$ se'rved to you. We had dinner in the Waldorf-Astoria, the largest hotel in America. It was wbnderfiil ^ again sit in chairs with backs, at a table with real linen and napkins and have cups with handles. The next day we visited Siaten Island, passed the statue of liberty and that really gave me a thrill. Returning to the city we visited the Empire State building, the world's highest building. Because of the fog we couldn't see the city, we were so far above it, nnd when we got to the observation tower my ears seemed filled up and I couldn"t hear and I was really dizzy, so I groped-my" way to the elevator and was real-; ly glad to get back to the ground. We met our specialist and after dinner she put us on the subway and we made our barracks on time at 10:30. Our company and Company 47 were the only two companies where everyone was on time. If you're a half second late even it's just too bad for you. I am wondering about my'next station. Don't write until you get my new addressX' Miss Torino joined the WAVES the 30th of last November and took her boot training at Hunter College, iN. Y. See Hawkeyeg Win Big Ten Basketball Championship Cattle ti.'E. Linnan arid w, A. Lorenz attended the loWa-lllinoIs gig Ten basket ball championship at Iowa City Saturday and saw the Hawkeyes clinch their flrsi Undisputed Big Ten basketball championship by whipping Illinois 43 to 37. The game was al tended by some 14,400 people k set a new attendance record ol 200 more than the old University of Iowa fieldhouse record of 14> 200 While Jn Iowa City Luke renewed friendships with a number of friends who had attended the university while he did. He also had the pleasure of seeing. Dick Kent, now a New York business man, formerly 'Of Waco, Texas. The two men had not seen each other since they lay In hospital beds side by'side for two months at Payne Field, West Point, Miss., during the last war, while Luke was recovering from injuries rer ceived in .£ plane crash. Burns Nugent Is Harvard Graduate Burns NUgent, a nephew of Miss Elizabeth Nugent of Algona, Lu Verne Soldier Now Transferred to India LuVerne: In a letter received recently from Cpl. James P. Doak he states that he has recently been moved from Hamadam, Iran, to India. He had been stationed in Iran for nearly two years with the quartermaster corps in the Persian Gulf Command. He recently received the good conduct medal. Cpl. Doak says that the weather in India is similar to that in Iran, hot during the day and cold at night. He also states that bananas and oranges are plentiful in India, and that wild monkeys can toe seen at all times. Cpl. Doak entered the army Dec. 5, 1942, and was sent overseas in April. Before entering the army he was employed in LuVerne. ST. JOE NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Nick Thilges received word from their son, Jacob, that he has been promoted to corporal. He is in the army air corps stationed at George Field, 111. Marine Donald McGuire left Wednesday for North Carolina after enjoying a furlough here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. T. McGuire and other relatives and friends. Rev. Fr. Frank Illg of Mallard, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Zie- met and Mr. and Mrs. George Diers of Bancroft were Sunday visitors at the George and Arthur Illg homes. Alfred Reding and son Joel and Mrs. Will Reding went to Rochester Thursday to visit with Mrs. Alfred Reding. She has been a patient there in the Colonial hospital for 3 l /2 weeks and returned to her home here Saturday night. £inney Byson Here : rom Louisiana Kinney Byson, an old Algona boy of the early 1900's, has been visiting in Algona and vicinity for a few days and has been a guest of the H. E. Morgans and other old friends. Kinney, who is a brother of John Byson, now of San Diego, California, has been living in Louisiana across the river from Vicksburg, Mississippi, where he owns and farms a 120 acre farm, producing mostly cotton. Kinney married a daughter of the late Lew Millen, who for a time managed the Kossuth County Poor Farm. Mrs. Byson died some years ago leaving two children, one of whom is now dead, and the other, a son, living in Arizona. Mr. Byson says that he has prospered in his farming operations in the south, where he says taxes are low. He shows a tax receipt for $5.85, which is the yearly tax on his 120 acres after the homestead exemption of about $35 is taken out. Kinney is enjoying his visit here with his old-time friends. Algona WAVE Finds New York Plenty Big Ruth Torine S-2c of the WAVES, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Torine, Algona, in a recent letter tells of having had a week-end liberty in New York City and of how wonderful a leave in that city is to those of our boys and girls in the service from the middle west. She writes: "Dear Folks: I wish I could teli you where I'm going, or when, but you know about these military secrets. We had our weekend liberty last week-end and it was wonderful. New York is really the place. I thought the station in Chicago was huge but Grand Central station is really mammoth. We walked eight blocks to the Service Women's club and while we had lunch they Pfc. Alfred Schipull, of LuVerne, Helps Clean Out Jap Nest With the 25th Infantry (Tropic Lightning) Division on Luzon, Philippines: Pfc. Alfred C. Schipull, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Schipull, of LuVerne, is a minelayer in an antitank company of the 161st Infantry and was among those who helped in the destruction of 15 Japanese tanks, three trucks loaded with ammunition, one artillery field piece, knocked out two pill boxes,. two machine gun nests, and killed 75 Japs in the five day battle for the San Manuel on Luzon, 100 miles north of Manila. Every attack was met by fierce Japanese tank and machine gun fire. The anti-tank company was given the mission of doing away with those obstacles. The Japs hit the lines at midnight, cracking them and charging through until they were stopped by the anti-tank platoon. The attack lasted for four hours with the Japs crying in English, anti-tank company lines for five days you have little." This was one of the wildest nights spent by the 25th Division doughboys. The was in the and nights without relief. Gen. Douglas MacArthur visited the front before the fall of San Manuel and gave Col. Dalton and his en,tire; regiment a commendation for,;the; "nice work" done by his men. las recently graduated from Harvard, and is joining the navy, according to a clipping received from Burbank, California, where his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Nugent, have made their home for the past few years, since leaving Algona. The clipping is taken from the Burbank Review: "Graduated yesterday from Harvard University with a degree of bachelor of science and an ensign's commission in the U. S. Naval Reserve was Burns Nugent, son of Dr. and Mrs. L. C. Nugent, 336 E. Providencia Ave. "Young Nugent is expected to arrive in Burbank to observe his 20th* birthday , anniversary on March 6, his parents said, before reporting for active duty with the navy. "A graduate of the Algona, la, high school, Nugent majored m government at Harvard. "H i s maternal grandmother, Mrs. William B. Quarton, Sr., of Algona as well as an uncle, S. D. Quarton of Cedar Rapids, la., have also arrived in Burbank for the birthday celebration." Cuts Teeth at 94 Something new in the experience of a Manchester dentist occurred on St. Valentine day this year,' when Mrs. M. D. Hutson, 94, visited him , to have a new' 1 "You surrender, we have a lOTT Wb"th extracted. The new tooth bothered her and she celebrated her own birthday by having it out. One of the oldest residents of Delaware county, Mrs. Hutson came to Manchester from Dane county, Wis., in 1869. The same year she married Matt D. Hutson and they moved to Nebraska in a covered wagon, but .soon returned to Delaware county, Iowa, to make their home on a farm. 4 2?-F*3, Algoha. > 10 FOR SALE: 1936 Vrf Ooupe. Deluxe model. Priced fight. ,30S S. Jones. Phone" 822*J.« 10* FOR SALE: Eleelric 1 brdbdefs. At c ,Algona Maytag StOfe. 10 FOR SALE: Bodfte'eate for seed Mike Elbert, Algona. 10* FOR SALE: Flafe type wagon boxes. Algona Implement Co FOR £ALE: 100 bales of straw, 250 bushels of Tama oats, size 4-S McCormick Peering cream separator, practically new. Earl Angle, Sexton. ; ' 10* Wanted WANTED: Married man'for farm work. Year around job, best of wages and extras. Mouse with electricity furnished. Thoreson Brothers, 4 miles west and 3 miles north of Swea City. lOtf WANTED: Single man for farm work, experienced. Good wages. Carson Simpson, Wesley. alO-ll* FLOOR GIRLS WANTED: Lusby & Glossi. 10 WANTED: Someone for light housekeeping. G. P. Gudknecnt, 318 S. Harlan St., Algona, Room 18. 10* HELP WANTED: Salesgirl at Ben Franklin Store. Permanent job. V 10 WANTED: Would like to get in touch with well digger, either aore or drill, on farm. P. M. McArthur, Algona. 10* WANTED: Dishwasher, male or female. Lusby & Giossi. 10 WANTED: An experienced man to run a well auger. August Hennings, 2 blocks south of Milwaukee Depot. 10* WANTED: 320 acres of level high producing land with good Buildings. ^Will exchange two well improved .quarters located southeast of; Algona. These quar- ers are both level, well drained, all Webster, soil. Paul M. Seeley, Hutchison Building, Algona. 10* WANTED: Giossi. Waitress. Lusby & 10 WANTED: Girl to help with general housework in small fam- ly. Call 626-W, Algona. - 10* WANTED: Lady for general house work. Permanent. Best wages. Write or call Hancock County Home, Garner. 7-10 COOK WANTED: Lusby & Giossi. . 10 Classified Ads CLASSIFIED RATES Minimum charge 25o for 19 words or less. When paid with order, 2o per word; when charged, So per word. N» ag- ents' commission allowed. If advertising agents charge their clients 3c and send cash with order they receive Ic .commission. Blind ads 25c. For Sale pressed our coats, ited St. Patrick's Then we vis- Cathedral, a block long and half a block wide, SELL REAL OR CHATTELS FtNJJ WORK OR HELP LOST STRAYED STOLEN BUY TRADE LOAN LET THE WANT ADS WORK FOR YOU to A WORD PAID IN ADVANCE So CHARGED MINIMUM Z5c Reach 12,000 People With A. U. D. M. Want Ads FOR SALE: Registered Poland China br.ed gilts to farrow in April and May. Bred to an extra good boar. Reilly ' Bros., Lone Rock, Iowa. 8-10" FOR SALE: Five room, partly modern house, fully insulated Call 663, Algona. 10 FOR SALE: C. C. Case on rubber, below ceiling. Team ol yearling mules. R. A. Dacken, 2 miles south of Sexton. 10* FOR SALE: One 2-row McCormick Deering tractor planter with fertilizing attachment, like new. One 6 section Allis-Chalmers tractor harrow. One 3 bottom (slat) McCormick Deering plow. Linde Implement Co., Swea City. 10 FOR SALE: 1000 bushels of Boone oats. Charles Patterson, Burt. 10-11" FOR SALE: Reconditioned Eureka electric vacuum cleaner at Pratt Electric, Algona. 10 FOR SALE: Double stem fluorescent desk lamps with pen and pencil grooves, $12.50 including tube. Pratt Electric Co., Algona. • 10 FOR SALE: Modern home, 7 rooms and bath, one bedroom downstairs, 3 bedrooms and bath upstairs, two lots deep, at 325 N. Hall 'St.—$5,000. See Joel M. Herbst, Real Estate and Ins. 10 FOR SALE: Two 42-inch drain- board sinks and fittings, one like new. One portable Aladdin oil burner. 520 S. Podge Street. Phone 941-LJ. 10* FOR SALE: Johns-Manville Type A Blown Home Insulation installed. For estimate call Del Leaneagh, Phone 767, representing Wormhoudt Home Insulation Co. 44« FOR SALE: Blue Tag seed potatoes and tablestock potatoes. Different varieties and sizes. Best of quality. Thoreson Brothers, 4 miles west and 3 miles north of Swea City. 3-tf FOR SALE: Eagle water proof home insulation, "blown in." Expert inspection, estimating serv ice. Cowan Bldg. Supply Co., phone 275, Algona. 20-3-8tf FOR SALE: 1 No. 15 B£ceQrmick Deering pickup hay baler. Algona Implement Co. 10 FOR SALE: 35 purebred Chester White bred gilts. Will farrow in March and April. Extra good gilts from large litters. George Wolf, LuVeroe. Jporwith phone 36F1B. ^ m FOR SALE: Original equipment Auto-Lite batteries for Farm- all tractors and International trucks. Algona Implement Co. 10 FOR SALE: 6 room, partly modern house. Phone 547W. a9-10* FOR SALE: One team black Per- cheron mares in foal. Bred to jack mule. Due to foal in June or July. Well matched and well broke. Hiram Ackerman, Lone Rock, Iowa. 9-10* FOR SALE: 18 black faced sheep with 20 lambs, 1 mile east of St. Benedict. "John J. Arend. 9-10* WANTED: Man or woman for part time janitor work after midnight. Apply Algona Hotel. 9-10 IMiteU- Sarliftt & Go* SBO, Algoftfi. . 4*lf . pouitfy ahd hag feeds fit White's Market, ' 9*10 SHORT ORDER COOK wanted. Lusby & Giossi 10. WANTED: Man for farm work. 2% miles east of Algona. Ronald Jenkins. 9-10* Miscellaneous TRADE: Kerosene Electrolux refrigerator for electric refrigerator. Phone 48, Burt. alO" TWO FRESH Doughnuts and cup of coffee, lOc at Consumers. 6-11 ADDING'MACHINE Hulls lor sale at the Algona Upper Des Moines office. Regular size, 15c each, 2 for 25c. Large size, 20c each. 2 for 35c. , 34-U SELL your late model-car to us for the highest price. Free information on ceilings. Hoenk Motor Service, West of Court House. 36tl FLOOR SANDING and Refinishing. Heavy commercial equipment. Portable power plant Cowan Bldg. Supply Co., phone 275, Algona. 17-3-8tf Exchange Dept. Basement Good Used Furniture . Dining room—Living room suites Breakfast seta. Buffets, Radios and Washers. BJUSTROATS FURNITURE •iu -'V • 1-tl FOR SALE: Light plant motor and batteries in very good condition. H. A. Kieuret, Buffalo Center. 9-10 FOR .SALE: 4 Roan Polled Shorthorn bulls of serviceable age, extra good. Otto Koppen, l>/6 mi. east, 1% mi. south of Lakota, 10-11 FOR SALE: Baled prairie and alfalfa hay. George Wildin, Algona. 10-11* FOR SALE: Entire herd Holstein cattle—10 cows, 3 heifers, all fresh recently. Tama seed oats. Ralph Bierstedt, Lone Rock. 10* FOR SALE: 32" attrition mill; oat huller; corn crusher—all housed in building 35x35. Also feed business. House and lot adjoining if desired. Write or call M. J. Wolfe, Box 203, Bancroft. 10* FOR SALE: McComb electrJa brooder. Herman Becker, Jry- jngton, Phone 31-F31, Algona, 10* FOR SALE: Registered Milking Shorthorn bulls, serviceable age. Purebred Poland China gilts, April farrow. Aaron Steussy, LuVerne. FOR SALE: Good saddle. Roy Phillipi, 1007 N. Main, Algona, Phone 258, 10* FOR SALE: Early Ohio potatoes, seed or eating. Located on Edw. Mawdsley farm. Sen Gisch. See after 6:00 p. m. 10* FOR SALE: Five (pot David Bradley Fresno scraper. Has heavy steel pan with extra heavy ends. %x8 inch blade. $107.50. Sears Order Office. Algona. Phone 763, JO FOB SALE: One-half stack of hay and some baled hay and straw. Call McEnroe Brothers. Phone 519 or 30-F21. 10* FOR SALE: International corn planter with truck. 120 rods wire, practically new. Nick Bjrte, Jfyijjgtpfli, JQ« FOR FIRESTONE..'Tractor Tires and Tubes see Algona Implement Co., State and Jones. 10 PHONOGRAPH RECORDS —All the new releases. Needles, albums.—Kossuth Radio & Electric, Algona. Iowa. « 1-tf SEE ME FOR Real Bargains in farms, loans, drainage surveying and estimates on tile, — Phil J Kohlhaas, phone 22, Algona. 1-tf INLAID LINOLEUM, linowall, tile, laid by experts. Custom work. Cowan Building Supply Co., phone 275, Algona. 16-3-8tf TYPEWRITER RIBBONS: All kinds of typewriter and adding machine ribbons. The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona. 6tf ALL DISPLAY advertising copy must be in the hands of our printers by Wednesday noon to insure publication in the paper the following Thursday.. The Algona Upper Des Moines, 2-tf IF YOU NEED rubber stamps for any purpose, you can order them at The Algona Upper Des Moines. 40c and up. * 13-tf FARMERS FRIEND »nd lie manure loaders for all makes of tractors, Algona Imple* ment Co., State anfl Jgnes, JO MAN HAD BRICK IN HIS STOMACH FOR 10 YEARS One maji'reeenUy' s'tstel that for 10 years he felt like he bad a brick in his stomach. This feeling was due to the lump of undigested food he always had inside of him. He was weak, worn out, headachy, swollen with gas and terribly constipated, Recent? ly be started taking 6YS.-TPNE and says the feeling Jike a brick in his stomach, disappeared the second day. Bowels are regular now, gas and headaches are gone and he feels like a new man. SYS-TONE contains 19 Great Herbs; they cleanse bowels, clear gas from stomach, act on sluggish liver and kidneys, Miserable people soon fee} different all over. So don't/go on sufferingi Get SYS-TONE. Ll^by & Glowi Prus Store. B EARL MAY'S Garden Seeds have arrived, poultry netting lii stock. Buy your Sargent and Nu? trena Feeds, also Salsbury's Poultry Remedies at the Nealy Hard* ware, Burt, 7-10* HENRY FIELD Field Seeds. We now have a good stock on hand , -VtSllf mortgages, Hcem no «hafge. Anywhere. experience, HefeifefiCSa.. »i ' C,. Valentine Cd.» Iowa. SERVALL SANlfAfiY. Lttlfft. fof poultry and brooder houses at White's Market. fif 10 • HENRY FIELD'S Garden —„. the largest line ever- sold.un town at White's Market. 9j|0 Algona Saturday Night CLOSING Algona Stores Will Cldse On Saturday Nights, March 10th, 17tli, 24th, at 9 P. M. 'Food Stores at 9:30 PjJjMt. Starting Saturday Night, March 31, at Ten O'clock Good Friday, March 30th, 1945 Closed 12 Noon to 3 P .M., Including Suburban Stores and Offices IT Mr a • • • L ies & •3P_O.XRL no 4 . ; .; . famed for FIT Elastic batiste is allied , with soft batiste in . ; . this poifura correcting .'; MisSimplicity*. The elcutlc crossed-over back straps pull diagonally to slim . inches off your waistline. HIS "LABEL" MEANS "BRAVERY!" .Mtdolt •h'ow that a man has prawn hfmitlff ;A b*yondth»ordlnaryt I <--. i , label* »how that a proaV«t ha* proven Hf tM ^ beyond tht ordinary. ; 'A label that IP nationally known, naHonilly advte* ^jMwVwiiiwf you of Wgb ijutlity, dun&Uttjr M j • became ftrocut QMQM hove jNfoto$tt4 ftttr Iflltfa* y M n>4 70B M «fry m»tni«iring Ifctjy high HMJtojhl . ('V^nMaBv vt9 ftilVw J'wSl WWHy TJHW w^^Bj WV TW~'WPlBiP''P! m& ei nMtw

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