The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 12, 1945 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 12, 1945
Page 5
Start Free Trial

The Algona Uppfef __ Ittf I 1f jtf.n' P " 4 A^'v^LU* '" ** 4. ' 1 » Second'Clif*teft^f"; ; I . Lt. Wayne 2iegle¥ An Eighth Air Force Bomber Station, England:, A second Oak Leaf Cluster to the Air Medal has been awarded to 1st Lieut. Wayne G. Zeigler for "courage, coolness and skill" while participating in bombing attacks on military and Industrial targets in Germany and enemy installations in the path of the advancing Allied armies. Lt. Zeigler, 20, is an Eighth Air Force B-17 Flying Fortress 'co-pilot with the 385th • Bombardment Group.. •Son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur J. Zeigler, R. F.'D. No. 2, Algona, Iowa, he- graduated from the Al'•" gotta 1 , high school in 1941. Prior '"•tb eh'teriii'g the Army Air Forces - In 'October, 1942, he farmed with his father. The lieutenant won . his wings in April, 1944, at Stockton Field, Calif. Spring Really With Us the Past Week According to Weatherman Harry Nolte's records we really enjoyed spring weather the past week. The mercury soared to 74 on Monday and low has been well up in the 30s since last Thursday when it registered 21. We had 1.08 inches of rain Wednesday. For the week the soil temperature averaged 51.3, which is above normal and the last four •days it registered 60 degrees. Mr. Nolte assures us that this is sufficient to start germination in all seeds. The record: Hi Low Thursday, April 5 39 21 Friday, April 6 48 34 Saturday, April 7 60 33 Sunday, April R 71 38 Monday, April 9 74 50 Tuesday, April 10 75 58 Wednesday, April 11 67 42 Africa Missionary Speaks Here Friday A missionary will speak Friday afternoon at the Baptist church. Rev. M. S. Engwall, missionary to the Belgian Congo, Africa, has spent 22 years as a Baptist mis- .sionary there. He works in the Moanza district which has a population of 100,000. In this district there are 17 Baptist churches, a hospital, 174 schools, and a dispensary, all of which are manned by six missionaries and 190 native workers. The public is invited to hear this pioneer missionary. The admission is free and no offering will be taken. Cpl. Humphrey Writes of the 1945 Egg Hunt 'According to Cpl. Robert L. Humphrey, now in Germany with Gen. Patch's 7th Army, our boys had thoughts of Easter egg hunts and colorings and a group of them put these thoughts to verse, printed herewith. Cpl. Humphrey is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Humphrey of Algona, and has been in the service two years and -overseas since last Nov. 1. He sent a copy of the verse to his girl friend, Georgia Scribner, Algona. THE EGG HUNT IN '45 Easter must be very near, Today I own a bunny, So I decided I would write A poem to my honey. We used to hunt for colored eggs But now I'll be elated If I could only find an egg That wasn't dehydrated. I'd like a jelly bean Or a chick of colored fluff, Or chocolate colored rabbit, I'm crazy about that stuff. I guess I'm pretty lucky, though, My suit's the latest thing, JNo need to buy a new one, I'm all decked out for spring. My hat is of the finest steel, My boots, my shirt, my pants Are the very latest style And worn all over France. You see we're all dressed up to fit We're after bums and yeggs, We're marching into Germany To hunt for rotten eggs. SEXTON NEWS Little Charlotte, Gloria and Ruth Wise of Renwick visited Monday afternoon with Mrs. Martin Mimbach. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wise and girls of Renwick were Monday dinner guests at the home of his mother, Mrs. Sarah Wise. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Kirschbaum of Ayrshire were visitors the last ' -<jf last week at the home of Mr. ahd Mrs. August Kirschbaum. A large number of folks were snowbound last week during the snowstorm enroute home from Algona and were compelled to stay with relatives and friends until roads were again made pass able. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Gardner and three daughters of Algona were Sunday visitors with her mother, Mrs. Mary Huff, and her brother Bill. Other visitors there were Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Huff, also of Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Evert Hodgin of Greenville visited Sunday at the bome of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Steven, and attended the wedding of her cousin, Dorothy Steven, to Merle Cooper at the Baptist church Sunday afternoon. Grandma Wise was honored Sunday when some of her children came to help her celebrate her 79th birthday. Her birthday Js the ll#h but they celebrated on Sunday. Also honored was Mrs. Garnet Picfcard at WMttemore, . whose 'birthday was Sunday. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Steven and children of Mapleton, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Hpnry Phillips and Doris and Mr. au4 Mrs. James Stebbins of Algona; Mr. and Mrs. Garnet Pickard of Whittemore; Mrs. Arch Burger of Swea City, and Mrs. Alfred Opheim and family. BUBT BOY INDUCTED .James Woltz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elaa Wolz, came from Iowa City Thursday as he is to report for induction into the service Thursday 61 this w|?k. On, Friday Elza Wqjttz ana Jim vl»ted WiMord Woltz and families at Raciwe, Rimless Glasses In Deep Snow Are you lucky? When a pair of rimless eye-glasses is lost in a snow drift for two days arid nights in the path of cars and then turns up unharmed, that's something to rave about. (Maybe this reporter shouldn't use the word "rave" because on ac* count of and so to speak you may think this is a "Reese" item. It was that unforgivable snowman who blanked the earth Wednesday that caused all the commotion. Since automatic glass wipers are not furnished on eyeglasses, the poor things were placed on the seat in the car so the driver could see, although the wet snow was covering the windshield rapidly. The car was parked in front of the Upper 'Des Moines office, and the windshield was cleaned off with a rag. The rag was then thrown on top of the glasses, and the driver went away and forgot about the "darned" things. (Glasses are a nuisance anyway.) 4 Before the car was started again the rag was yanked out to clean the windows, and in the process the glasses must have hooked onto the rag and fallen in the snow. They were not missed until the next morning. For two days the anxious owner awaited the melting of the snow and finally—lo and behold—the glasses were spied Friday afternoon lying boldly upright within a foot of the rear wheel of a parked car. Unbroken and unscratched the glasses were cleaned and immediately put into use by the weary-eyed owner. Lucky? Well, maybe! LOCALS Mrs. Frank Moore Is spending a month in Sioux City visiting friends. Mrs. Mike Miller has been confined to the Kossuth hospital for the past two weeks seriously ill. Her two sisters, Mrs. Wm. Lamansky from Washington, Iowa, and Mrs. Perry Lakin from Ruthven, have been here for several days -while she has been ill, but they have now returned to their respective homes. Mrs. John Ulfers returned Thursday evening from Hot Springs, New Mexico, where she has been visiting her daughter, Verabel, for the past three weeks. Verabel is a laboratory technician for Dr. Meyer, a former Al- gonn doctor. There was no school in Bode Wednesday, Thursday and Friday because of road conditions. Mrs. Olaf Olson spent the last week-end at Council Bluffs at the home of her son, Ernest Olson. David Torgerson, 3-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Torgerson, is a patient at the Lutheran hospital at Fort Dodge. Mrs. Ole Hagen, nee Martha Inga Hanson, died at Bode where she has lived since 1879. She was born in Norway in 1945. She was 84 yea^rs old. Pfc. Mathia* Hentges Awarded Bronze Star Headquarters 35th Infantry Division (Europe): A citation for the bronze star medal has been awarded Pfc. Mathias C. H6ntgesi Company C, 110th Medical Battalion, for meritorious service In connection with military opera*- tion against the enemy near (Jan- gelt, Germany, oh Feb. 4, 1948. One of our planes, crashed in a field known to Be heavily mined and Pfc. Hentges volunteered to evacuate the pilot if he were still alive. Pfc. Hentges crossed the field on which lay dead animals, badly mutilated, in evidence of the presence of mines. Without regard to danger involved he approached the plane, removed the still living pilot, evacuated the pilot, administered first aid and brought him to the rear. The act of Pfc. Hentges is so meritorious as to reflect credit upon him and the Medical Department of the army. Pfc. Mathias C. Hentges is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Hentges, Algona. He joined the service in 1943, training in Alabama and Tennessee camps and was sent overseas in May, 1944, taking part in the D-Day activities in June. He is a graduate of the Academy here 'in 1942. A brother, Raymond, also in the service, was given an honorable discharge and is now with the Lockheed Aircraft in Burbank, Calif. SGT. OPHEIM,. $-24 GUNNER AWARDED MEDAL OVERSEAS Sgt. Roger D. Opheim of Bode, aerial gunner on a B-24 Liberator was recently awarded the air medal for meritorious achievement while participating in aerial flight against the enemy. Since arriving overseas last November he has taken part in several bombing missions, attacking vital harbor installations, rail yards, airfields and industrial centers in Germany, Austria, Italy, France, Hungary and Yugoslavia. He is a graduate of the Bode high school and was active in all high school athletics. He was attending Luther college at Decorah when he entered the army in December. 1943 at Camp Dodge. BURT BOY COMMISSIONED Wallace Officer arrived Monday to visit his parents, Supt. and Mrs. W. B. Officer for three weeks. He completed his midshipman training at Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y., and on Friday received his commission as ensign. Later he will go to Harvard for further training. The Eagle township Ladies Ai^ met April 10 at th£ home of Anna Erickson. Assisting hostesses were Mrs. Sam Butcher, Mrs. Tankard Carlson and Florence Erickson? Mrs. Emil Larson, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Torine and children Cheryle and Larry were at Mason City Friday where the Torines took their son Larry to an eye specialist. Ed Fosgren and Waldon Brandt recently purchased the Linde estate farm in Swea township. Mr. Fosgren and his son-in-law, Mr. Brandt, have been tenants on the farm many years. Mrs. D. F. Purdue returned home Wednesday after several weeks visit with her husband, Seaman D. F. Purdue, at Norfolk, Va. Mrs. Purdue makes her home with her parents, the Frank Isaac- sons. Mrs. Anthony Anderson and son George returned last week to their home in Chicago. Mrs. Anderson's husband is a Marine in the Pacific and she has spent the greater part of the winter with her parents, Ed Fasgrens. Mr=. Fasgren accompanied her home for a short visit. Raymond Sanders left from Algona Sunday for an army post for his physical examination. He is a son of Wm. Sanders. They have two other sons in service, Sgt. Robert Sanders in the Pacific and Cpl. Marvin Sanders served in the European theatre of war, now stationed in Arkansas. John Hovey, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Arden Hovey, Lone Rock, spent several days last week with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Meyer. Arden H,ovey reported his mother, Mrs. Edwin Hovey of Eau Claire, Wis., is re- coveynig nicely from an operation at a Rochester, Minn., hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Hovey lived in Algona before moving 'to Wisconsin. LEDYARD NEWS Miss Estelle Frey is not enjoying the best of health and is under the care of a doctor. Mrs. Cecil Spatcher and son David and Mrs. Rev. Cass drove to Fayette to spend the week-end. •Mrs. Ed Looft spent the last few days in Chicago visiting her daughters Beulah and. Cleo who are working. Aug. Klinkseik stepped on a rusty nail Monday and is now hobbling around. A doctor dressed the wound. Mrs. Bleich and daughter spent the week-end here with Mr. Bleich our agent at the N. W. depot. They plan on moving here soon as a house can be found. The family are moving here from Dows. Sunday guests at the H. F. Zeilske home were Mr. and Mrs. Herb Gangstee and daughter, Mrs. John Matzener and Mrs. Clarence Oswald, .all of Elmore. Mrs. Oswald has opened her Monogram- ing shop and is ready to take care of all orders of monogram and buttonholes. ST. CECELIA'S CHURCH J. M. Mallinger, Pastor Masses at 7:00 8:30 and 10:00. BAPTIST CHURCH Robert F. Kittrell, Pastor 10 a. m., Sunday school. Lesson: "Pioneers of Faith." 11 a. m., Morning worship. Sermon: "Christian Education." 7 p. m., Youth Fellowship. 8 p. m., Public wedding, Donald Craft and Jean Jones. CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Leo I. Best, Pastor Sunday school 10:00. Morning worship 11:00. Sermon: "God's Estimate of Christian Character." N. Y. P. S. 7:15. Betty Blanchard, leader. Evangelistic service 8:00. Sermon: "Ladders That Lead to Hell." Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 8:00. FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Sunday school at 10:00 a. m. Church service at 11:00 conducted by Rev. John P. Clyde. Sermon: "T h e Churches and World Order." Reception of new members. Pilgrim Fellowship 7:00 p. m Notice of Dissolution of Partnership Notice is hereby given that the partnership heretofore subsisting between W. A. Hall of Algona, Iowa, and William Runchey of AJ- gona, Iowa, under the trade name and style of "Algona Implement Company" has been dissolved by mutual consent as of the first day of February, A. P., 1945, and. that the business heretofore conduct' ed by said partnership will be continued under the firm name of "Algona Implement Company" by the said W/A, Patt . Dated this 31st day of March, A..D., 1045. J&. ' - - « W. A. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Nelson Allen Price, Minister 9:45 a. m., Church school. 10:45 a. m. Morning worship. Sermon, "Five Words or Ten Thousand." 2:30 p. m., Oars leave for youth rally at Livennore. 5:00 p. m., Junior High Youth Fellowship. 7:00 p. m., Family sing service. ALL DISPLAY ^dvertialns tfitiat be M ths ,nnoJ CuriU to Operate the Handy Grocery W. , CuHte, who has. bee*ft employed for about five years at the Kohlhaas Hardware, resigned effective last week and on Saturday will take over the ffaridy Grocery which was for several years operated by the late Lerby McWhortei* and recently sold to Loreh Brown. The store will be known as the Curtis Haridy GrO* eery. Mr. Curtis has been in the gro-' eery business all his life with the exception of the past six years, having 'operated a store at Chari^ top. Members 'pf Combat Battalion ]fa Italy With the Fffth, Army in! The 316th Engineer Combat 'Bat$ talion has .received- special cornS mehdatloh fey . Commanding , off}* cers for the fine job this -''group has done in the Po Valley region, Under Nazi machine-gun fire they, filled a huge crater recently on Highway 65 leading into Bologna, to enable tanks to advance, and later they spent a night building a road in advance of infantry Outposts near Futa Pass to keep the doughboys supplied with food and ammunition. In fact this group of engineers has an outstanding record for performance of duties under enemy fire. Two Kossuth boys are members of this battalion, Cpl. Leo P. Dunlap, dozer operator, and son of Mrs. Eva A. Dunlap, East Elm street, Algona, and Sgt, Orville J. Farrow, a bridge carpenter, of Bancroft. chief responsibilities t»f thg C. 5, at Algona aftd his sla.ft at thtS camp to see that this 5s carried Sut. Plenty of petiole seettt to resent the treatment accorded Gerirtart prisoners of war, Orte of the csrti- hionest .kicks has to do with .the frfod furnished the prisoned of war. tfur 'government has recently taken, a very realistic point Of View and 'whereas American soldiers, in, this camp find the.- branch cahipsYare fed with the treiial army ration of about' 60c pe"r Amerifiah per day, the German prisoners 'of, war are fed' at about twq-thirds of this, cost or about 4QcsperiGer- manner day. ,The QfriJmitaft get no,'DUtt&f, lW8et^'pnefi$i' oE bread; the bread they get is of .ejKcellent&*quali4y and.* is . v?holesome> They get plenty "of nbn-rationed food such as macaroni, spaghetti, cold processed meat such as frankfurters, salami. bologna and braunsweiger, and use of potatoes is limited to about the same amount as Americans receive. They get plenty to eat and the diet is well balanced. Another thing commonly discussed in connection with prisoners of war is the sale of cigarettes and cigars. The German prisoners in the Algona camp and branch camps do not get any. of the popular brands of cigarettes. M. they get packaged cigarettes they are off-brand and in limited amounts. They are not allowed to buy cigars. Classified Ads CLASSIFIED BATES Minimum charge 25c for IS (fords or less. When paid with order, 2o per word; when 'charged, So per word. K» ag- ents' commission allowed. If advertising agents charge their clients So and send cash with order they receive lo commission. Blind ads 25c. For Sale SEE US for your planter wire needs. The Algona Implement Co. 15 SEED POTATOES: Cobblers, North Dakota Certified, $5.00 cwt. O. H. Stoeber, Fenton. 14-16* FOR SALE: Purebred Hampshire fall boars, good growthy individuals. Albert Larson, Ayrshire, Iowa. 14-17* FOR SALE: Cement mixer; also good for mixing feed. Clarence Fraser, 108 No. Blackford St. 14-15* SEE THE Algona Implement Co. for Farmall replacement parts. FOR SALE: Some good Spotted Poland China brood sows; one Holstein cow; some Shorthorn heifers to freshen. W. A. Marty, 5 miles northeast of LuVerne. 14-15* FOR SALE: Johns-Manville Type A Blown Home Insulation installed. For estimate call Dei Leaneagh, Phone 767, representing Wormhoudt Home Insulation Co. 44tl FOR SALE: Blue Tag seed po- . tatoes 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: Late model No. !) horsedrawn McCormick Deering ; 6 ft. mower. Algona Implement Co. ,, I 5 FOR SALE: Eagle water proof home insulation, "blown in." Expert inspection, estimating .service. Cowan Bldg. Supply Co., phone 275, Algona. 20-3-8tf FOR SALE: Horned Hereford Bulls, serviceable age, both grade and registered. Also 8 hi- grade yearling open heifers. For Sale: Registered Hampshire boars Serviceable age. Joseph A. Skow, Wesley. 13-16* FOR SALE: % h. p. electric motor, new. Robert Black, Algona. 15* FOR SALE: Baled alfalfa and red clover hay. E. J. Cherland, Burt. 16* SEE Algona Implement Co. for Pontiac parts and service. 15 FOR SALE: 1 combination stock and grain box, folding rack. Call after 6:00 p. m. at 414 So. Moore, Algona. 15* FOR SALE: Roan purebred bull, large enough for service. O. E. Ely, Titonka, Iowa. 15-16* FOR SALE: Rack-dried, ear- tested Hybrid seed corn, early 95 day 416. Also new Iowa 939 and Indiana 608—no higher yielding corn. $4.00 to $5.00 bu. graded. A. C. Carlisle, Whittemore. 15-16* FOR SALE: Young Jersey cow. Will be fresh in about one week. Eli Eager, LuVerne, Iowa. 15-16* FOR SALE: Limited supply of deep coil spring modern living room suites, blue or wine. Call 763. Sears Order Office, Algona. SELL your late model car to us for the highest price. Free in- 'ormation on ceilings. Hoenk Moor Service, West of Court House. 36tf FOR 'SALE: Loose alfalfa hay in ibarn. Emil Stoffel, Algona, Phone 4-F23. 15* F;OR -SALE: Two bottom 14 in. high speed IHC plow. B. E. Priebe, Phone 13-F2, Algona. 15* FOR SALE: Some choice numbers of Funk's G Hybrid seed corn Cecil Bjustrom, Whitte- mOre; Clinton Bjustrom, Algona. 15-19* PHONOGRAPH RECORDS —All ..the new releases.-Needles, albums.—Kossuth Radio,& Electric, Algona, Iowa. 1-U FOR SALE: Hay baled and in stack. Clover and timothy mixed.,,Ronald r Jenkins, Algona. 15" : Manure" loader. Fits .'<Ol'jyer 70 rowcrop. Lon Gouge, Phone 2184, Wesley. 15-16* FOR:- SALE: Baby chicks and baby Leghorn cockerels, 2l£c each. .Ready Saturday. Wellendorf Hatchery, Algona. 15 LOST AND FOUND LOST: Ladies Barren 17 jewel •watch. Black band. Lost on west side of Mainliner corner. If found'leave at Upper Des Moines Office. 15* PARTY IS' KN.OWN. iwho took lady's Elgin,Wfttcji^ from Grotte Cafe. Return sarfle, : Receive five dollars reward |nd avoid/trouble. •:'••• JO Wanted WANTED: Housekeeper. Two in family. Modern home. Inquire Dr. L. W. Fox, Algona. 15-2* WANTED: Help for farm work. Ronald Jenkins, Algona. 15* WANTED: Wiping rags. Will pay 6c per pound. Dau's Garage. 15-1 WANTED: To buy wool at top prices. Will also shear sheep. S. A. Gardner, Phone 13-F31, Algona. 14-15* WANTED: Girl for general housework in oil heated home, kitchen all electric. Only two in family. No entertaining. Good wages. Call at Upper Des Moines office or write. 12tf* WANTED: Married man Jor farm work. Year around job, best of wages and extras. House with electricity furnished, Thoreson Brothers, 4 miles west and 3 miles north of Swea City. lOtf Miscellaneous FOR SALE: Girl's bicycle. Prewar. Very good condition. W. G. Flaig, Lone Rock. 15 FOR SALE: Good residential building lots on pavement, 1 four blocks Irom Court House, $750; 1 near Catholic church and not far out, $1000. See Joel M. Herbst, Real Estate & Ins. 15 FARMERS FRIEND and Hydraulic manure loaders. Algona Imr plement Co. 15 FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH E. K. Nelson, Pastor 10:00 a. m., Sunday school and Bible class. 11:00 a. m., Morning worship. Special music by the choir. Sermon theme: "The Lord Is My Shepherd." Conference convention at Gowrie, Iowa. The pastor and lay delegate, A. F. Thompson, will attend. TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH Luther H. Loesch, Pastor Sunday school 9:45. Bible class 9:45. Divine service 10:30. A cordial yi?eJeome i* extended to all. FOR SALE: 36 ft. wood Sandr wich elevator with hoist. Phone Whittemore 3189, Sam Mogler. 15* FOR SALE: Stack of oat straw. Also ybvmg work horse. Alfred Jergenson, Algona. 15* FOR SALE: One good fresh Guernsey milk cow with calf. Alphons Berte, 3 miles northeast of St. Joe. ' . . 15* FOR SALE: Good trailer house, built in cabinets, wired for electricity. Phiko radio. 'Inquire at this office. 15 FOR SALE: HeK stack wild lay. Cheap. Also alage for safe, Keith, Bart. 15* See Darryl F, Zanuck's "Wilson" in Technicolor at the Burt Theatre Tues* day, April 17, This is a Fox picture, Matinees 1:00 and 4:00 p, m. Evening show, INSULATE HOW! FOR A Eagle-Pitcher Blown Home Insulation Installed Estimate 8 years experience Thousands of satisfied Cowan Building Supply Co. children, ?64 sdults, $1*10! ', 6M' ed Leghorn Watty dockereld; Saul-Floor chlofc lltterj Nutrena pfdflt prove'd - *hick maSh . attd growing tmSsit lh -print bags. Wellendorf Hatchefy, AlgonS, 16 JSSS LASHBftddK'3 BOY Scout Troop will haite their, flhal waste paper collection Saturday ( , April 14, You a*e requeued to help the scouts get their Eisenhower medals. All special collections, phone Cha'mber of Commerce office, No, 1 .. 15 SANiD YOUR OWN FLOORS, make them like new. Rent our Handy Electric Floor Sanders. $2.00'morning, $2.60 afterndon or $3.00 all day. Sand , as much as you can cover In that time. Takes off old paint and varnish. Call or write for a rental date. Stoeber Hdwe., Fenton. 16-17-19-21. AS I HAD my hip broken last fall, I won't be able to shear sheep this year. Frank Lewis, Algona. • ; v al5* WE WILL TEACft part time—full time, pleasant, interesting, steady employment. Come in for interview. Algona Laundry & Dry Cleaners, across street east of court house. 14-10 FARM BUYERS, re-location and others, investigate our plan of loans; which have saved our members thousands of $$$s in .ower interest costs, in addition to most favorable terms. No charge for full details. Ask us. H. D. Hutching, Sec'y-Treas. Algona Nat'l Farm Loan Ass'n 110'So. Dodge Street, Algona Tel. 205-W 13-14tf ADDING MACHINE Rolls for sale at the Algona Upper Des Moines office. Regular size, 15c each, 2 for 25c. Large size, 20c each, 2 for 35c. ' 34-tl FLOOR SANDING and Reflnish- ing. Heavy commercial equipment. Portable power plant. Cowan Bldg. Supply Co., phone 275, Algona. . 17-3-8tf Exchange Dept. Basement Good Used Furniture fining room—Living room suites Breakfast seta, Buffets, Radios and Washers. BJUSTROM'S FURNITURE SEE ME FOR Ee^l'; Bargains in farms;'loans,'drainage surveying and' estimates oh tile. — Phil J. Kohlh'aas, 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 IP YOU NEED runner stamps for any purpose, you can order them at The Algona Upper Des Moines 40c and up. . 13-tl , pttntera by* WdSaSte* ,iloott id Insure publication , to th§^ paBff the fdUowingjrhittsafiy., The AI* gdftft Uppef t»e* M61nff. ..... JH( *..>*....j. J ..j^-t-ttjja. _ juAjAi^-^^ta^j^au^iUiiaaiaBMaaiiifc*-*' for ttent FOft RENT! Two 'Unfurnished rbomS. Call fitter 8:00, p, m. kt 414 So. Moore, Aifcona. 16* ROOM FOR RENT: Call aftef 6:00 p. M. at 6 Call St. Mrs. Long. ! 16 Card of thanks We take this Weans to express our deepest appreciation and thanks to our friends and neighbors who BO kindly assisted us during the recent illness and death of our beloved husband and father, and for the many beautiful floral gifts. Mrs. E. C. Bierstedt and family, of Burt. 15 cKriscliilles Correct FIGURING Elailtc hip panels and front gorejjjfor pre-war comfort. Pine figured batiste firm* you front and back for that tlrenm- ltn«d look. The lower half of the dainty lac* bra is reinforced for never-ending uplift support. Average and ••'"' ' toll average types. Sorensen Tones Coffee, freshly ground 29c i 1 ! Rice Feast—Ideal meat saver 3 pkgs. 25c V 20 P»lnts 'Fresh Prunes, in syrup ....No. 2^ Jar 29c Honey, saves on sugar Qt. Jar 736 Raisin Bran 2 Pk g«- 23c Macaroni or Spaghetti, Ib. pkg. 2 for 25c Salad Dressing Pint Jar 20c Mixed Vegetables, no points -2 Jars 27c Fresh Frozen Raspberries Ib. 43c Fresh Frozen Spaghetti and Tomatoes Ib. 5c Morton House Baked Beans .-2 Cans 21C Fresh Asparagus, Cauliflower, Radishes, Green Onions, Tomatoes, Celery, Head Lettuce, Leaf Lettuce, Carrots, Red Cabbage, Cabbage, Yams, Ruta« bagas, Limes, Lemons, Oranges, Regular and Pink Grapefruit, Fresh Pineapple, Strawberries, Fork Buck Bones, no points Ib, Pure Pork Sam age, 6 points --Ib, 33c Smoked Beef Tongues, 2 points Ib, 39c Pork Shoulder Roasts; 8 points Ib^js ' -V 9 Fatafc Pure Home Rendered Lard .,,% Ibs, 370 T*Bone Steaks, 9 points ,„„,.„',,...lh, * I 4 IWO DORIS DODSON .DRESSES Dozens of Additional Style* ere. Waste fat Wanted—It must be in metfi containers Sorensen Grocery Go . '. -V <• (, -IS '.M3a®.fe&^~, Modi- Jbn©um- QMJU

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free