The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 14, 1945 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 14, 1945
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Page 10
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ECT SUBSIDY* crri! RAiss ment is ttiat the cattle mtist fee on feed, for at least 30 days by the feeder, who collects the subsidy. Mr.- Loss suggests , that eligible farmers, tyho havfe sold cdttlS.sinCe May 19, check their sales evidence to see if it meets the above requirements. fti Help Partners Increased Feed and Labor Costs Without Raising Meat Price to Consumers. Kossuth cattle feeders will soon receive recently-announced beef cattle production payments through sight drafts, which upon receipt can be cashed immediately at local banks, Robert M. Loss, chtttrmafl of Kossuth county Agri- •cujttiral • Conservation committee remits.. As under the dairy pro- dttdtfonf-. payment program, the draSs tJjUt''be-issued-by Triple-A Offices on the'account of the Commodity Credit,corporation. County offices have not yet been authorized to make beef production program payments tout they are answering inquiries concerning the program. To Encourage Feeding This is the first direct subsidy •to cattle producers. It is designed to encourage the feeding of more cattle to heavier weights, to im- proVe meat distribution by diverting more livestock to licensed slaughterers who sell through normal trade channels, and to help farmers meet increased feed and labor costs without raising the price of meat to consumers. Program Explained Explaining the program, Mr. Loss said, cattle on which the 50 -cent per live hundredweight payments are made must weigh at least 800 Ibs. and be sold to authorized slaughtered at noft less than the minimum price for the A and AA grade cattle which is $13.85, Iowa price. A legally authorized slaughterer is one_ who operates under Federal inspection or under an OPA permit. All slaughterers are required to registe r toy July 1, 1945. This ruling includes resident farm operator slaughterers who must register with the local war price and rationing board. 800 Pounds Average A slaughterer, who also is a feeder, is eligible to collect the payment provided payment has not previously been made on his cattle. An average of 800 pounds per animal in a drove is acceptable. However, cattle of similar weight and grade should toe weighed and priced separately from other tattle. Filing Applications For sales made from May 19, 1945 to June 3.0 1945, inclusive, the application must be filed on fir before August 31, 1945; for sales •made on and after July 1, 1945, until the offer is withdrawn, the application must be filed within 60 days from the date of sale; provided, that not more than one application by an aplicant may be '"filed in each calendar month. In. sofar as practicable the mails shall ibe used in handling applications and issuing sight drafts to economize on gasoline, tires, and time and convenience of feeders and feeder slaughterers. Evidence Required The following evidence shall be required by the county committee as a basis for the preparation of aplications for payment. However in any case the county committee may require such additional evidence as in their opinion is necessary to establish the eligibility of any beef animal for a beef production program payment: Sales by an eligible .feeder—evidence shall consist of: invoices, scale tickets, account sales, or receipts, showing (1) the date of sale, (2) name of the buyer, (3) point of sale, (4) number of head, (5) total live weight, (6) price received per hundredweight, and (7) the name of the slaughterer to whom the animals were sold for slaughter, and his license number. If the animals sold were not raised by the applicant, aditional evidence shall be furnished showing the date of purchase and where purchased, due to the fact that the require- Leo M. Mergen Painting and Decorating I am going into business for myself. Your work will be appreciated. Until I am able to get a phone please drop a card or call at my home. 214 East Elm Sireei. Algona. 'Sanforized Shrunk •Shorl stove, long leg •Strongly Made. •Sise* 2tQ 7. Whittemore Gunner in 30 Missions Over Jap* A Seventh, AAF Heavy Bomber Base in the Palaus.— S-Sgt. Harold W. Wehrspan, 24, Whittemore, and the crew of his Liberator bomber have been credited with more than 30 combat missions against the Japs. A gunner of the four-engine bomber Wehrspan has been an active participant in the aerial battle for the Philippines. He and his teammates -have been specializing in smashing Jap shipping, air power and ground installations. His combat flight have been 90 per cent over water and have averaged 10 hours each. He has been awarded the air medal with four oak leaf clusters, the Philippine liberation ribbon and a battle star for his Asiatic-Pacific theater ribbon. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wehrspan, live at Whittemore, as does also his wife, the former Ruth Hansen. He entered the military service in February, 1943. Joe DoWney to .......... m^^k^-fHHiWD^ AlUUDX'v,I.t&Wai» 4M*X*v,,»fia%f*«**«*"MJ 1 .y w-T^-£-fg:,*i."::-,.£r;r<ff3 v slz'fe . 4sfta*» ,m48, Pair;baby/white'shoes, Ah dfficeJ 1 irom the Slack StillJ of South Dakota dug down into his '<pay dirt" and came ug.With 75 silver dollars to purchase a $100 war bond in the Seventh war Loan drive at the Prisoner at War Camp here. ' Making the'purchase with the unusual method of paying "hard" cash Was Maj. Louis C. Hutton, provost marshal. % . Maj. Hutton had kept the silver dollars, all of 1923 vintage, since he obtained them while Working in the Slack Hills. Spencer Shore In Overseas Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Shore, Algona, are in receipt of a letter from their son, Spencer Shore, which was written in a hospital somewhere in Germany. The letter does not state whether he is hospitalized because of wounds or illness. Spencer jonied the military forces in June of 1943 following his graduation from the local high school. He attended college in Lawrence, Kan., until in November, 1944, when he was assigned to a trainging camp and in the latter part of January, 1945, was sent overseas. FSA Farm Project in North Iowa May Net Government Half Million The following is a story written by Don Allen, staff writer on the Des Moines Register, and printed in the Sunday, June 10, edition: Algona, la.—The farm security administration (FSA) expects to bow out of its role as landlord of 10,079 acres of fertile north Iowa farm land by the end of the year. The FSA's Iowa defense relocation project, which dates back.to 1941, didn't work out as expected, but it is going to produce a tidy profit for the government. Half Million Dollars H. L. (Lafe) Young, Des Moines- director of FSA in Iowa, estimated that the government will net about half a million dollars from land rentals and sales by the time the last of 54 farm units composing the 10,079 acres is sold. FSA has realized about $132,000 a year from crop shares. In addition there will be profits from the land which cost the FSA approximately $98 an acre and is selling for around $125 an acre. Profits like that aren't to be sneezed at, but Charles O. Doty, assistant state director who is in charge of the sales through an office maintained in Algona, said that FSA would have been pleased to break even if its original purpose for the land could have been •fulfilled. 54 Tracts Purchased The 54 tracts were purchased four years ago for resettlement of farmers displaced by such projects as the Iowa ordnance plant at Burlington, the Des Moines ordnance plant at Ankeny, the naval air station at Ottumwa and the bomber base at Sioux City. All of these took large areas of farm land out of production. Planned Sub-Divisions Then, after the war, the FSA hoped to sub-divide the tracts into 80-acre "family-size" farms which could be sold for around $80 an acre to renters or returning veterans on a long-term plan similar to FSA's farm ownership plan. The farm ownership plan permits farmers' to buy on a 40- year, 3 per cent mortgage. Annual payments vary according to good and 'bad crop seasons. A number of farmers who bought Iowa Jand on this plan have paid out within five years, Doty said. Among them is Alfred R. Godfredson who bought a 157- acre farm near Armstrong in Emmet county in north Iowa. Actually, only two displaced Iowa farm families relocated on the FSA. One was the Carl Rumba family which setled on a quarter section near Ledyard in Kossuth county. Doty said that 28 of the 54 units have been sold thus far and that he expects the remainder will be disposed of before the end of 1945. The 10,079 acres included 800 in Wright county which were owned by the Fred C. Hartshorn estate. FSA has sold this Jand in three parcels. The remainder was composed of 3,979 acres in Palo Mary Lee Wolf, Burt, Nurse Graduate From Carroll/ Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wolf and daughter, Patricia, of Burt, attended the graduation exercises of their daughter, Mary Lee Wolf, at St. Anthony hospital school of nursing. The 33 members of the class attended 9 o'clock mass in the hospital chapel, celebrated by Father Clement FJannery, hospital chaplain. Following the mass the hospital pins were awarded and then breakfast in the staff room of the hospital. The graduation exercises were opened with the processional led by four student nurses carrying the diplomas. The graduates fo! T lowed, dressed in uniform and each carrying an American Beauty rose. Rev. Father M. Wendl, of Spencer, delivered the commencement address. The Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament was cele-r brated by Rev. (Father Alver Neh- rens, of Templeto n, who had been ordained to the priesthod at St. Louis the previous day. Rev. Father J. H. Schultes, of Bancroft, was also present at the services. Bernice Wagner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Wagner, of West Bend, was also a member of the class, and Nedra Wolf, o| Burt, a junior in training, was a member of the choir which sang during the services. Alto county and 5,300 acres in Kossuth county. Unimproved farms have sold for from $115 to $125. One quarter section brought $161 an acre. Improved farms have been sold for around $145 an acre, although one brought $186. Some Criticism Doty said that there has been some criticism of the price obtained from iFSA. The critics said that the -government should sell for less than the market. However, the sales in virtually all cases apipear to be under average prices being paid for privately owned land. An Algona farm real estate agent said that prices for unimproved land this year have ranged from $140 to $160 and for improved land from $150 to $200. He mentioned one 80-acre farm near Wesley that brought $225. The same dealer said that land prices have advanced from 20 to 25 per cent in the last four years in northern Iowa. Barbara Jensen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Jensen spent the past week at the home of her grandparents the MterttP Jensens, Ringsted. HOSPITAL NEWS Kossuth Hospital May 23—Jean Rich, Algona, tonsilectomy. May 24—-Mrs. Anton Weydert, Bode, girl. May 25—Mrs. Dorothy Vaske, Bancroft, boy; Mrs. Joe Cosgrove, Algona, medical. May 26—Karen Lee Stanback, Burt, appendectomy. Majr27—M!rs. Bjillt Bennett, West Bend, boy; Mrs. Leo Smith, Bancroft, boy; Mrs. Warren McMahon Algona, boy, expired. May 28—Michel J. Kalen, Algona, medical, expired. May 29—M rs. Cecil McVay, Algona, medical; Mrs. Henrietta Aalderks, Lakota, medical. May 30-rJosepnine Z e i m e t, Swea City,' appendectomy; Mrs. Robert Siemens, Burt, surgical. May 31—Mrs. Robert Gillingham, Algona, girl;; Charles Dearchs, Algona, tonsilectomy; Mrs. Sam Mogler, Whittemore, girl. ' June 1—'Mrs. Art Thilges, Algona, boy; Mrs. Gerald Frankl, Irvington, boy; Tom Dailey, Algona surgical. June 2—Mrs. Aren Phillips, Algona, medical. June 4—Martin Eischen, Lu- Verne, fractured leg; Mrs, Ed K*ain, Algona, surgical. June 8—Mrs. Helen N&rton, •Algona, medical. June 9—Mrs. Glen Teeter, Lone Rock, girl. June 10—Mrs. Matt Frideres, Algona, girl; Mrs. Chris Madsen, Livermore, boy; Mrs. Avery Apple, Algona, girl. June 11—Leo Crowley, Armstrong, surgical; John Edward Sanftner, Swea City, tonsilectomy and adenoids; Mrs. Homo Ailts, Lakota, surgical; Mrs. Ben Thilges, Algona, boy; John Neeling, Cylinder, medical; James Bunkoi- ski, Algona, tonsilectomy. June 12—Mrs. Margaret Wine- burger, Lakota, medical. June 13—Bruce Shore, Algona, surgical; Mrs. Ralph Hurlburt, Lone Rock, medical. General Hospital May 24—Judy Cowan, Algona, surgical; Ronald Rasmusen, Kap- awha, surgical; Suzanne Rasmusen, Kanawha, surgical. May 25—Mrs. Russell Pickett, Algona, surgical. May 26—Mrs. Orin Spalding, Algona, tooy; William Gronbach, Irvington, medical; John W. Helmers, Algona, surgical. May 28—Pete Smith, Britt, surgical. May 29—Karen Downing, Al* gona, surgical; Mrs. Art Haag, AU gona, medical. May 30—'Mrs. Elmer Schnetzer, Renwick, boy.". June 1-—Rudy Guderian, Algona, medical. June 2—Larry Allen Wicks, Algona, surgical. Jime 3-^-Mrs. Arthur Doocy, Swea City, Surgical. June 4—Mrs. 'Elmer Pijahn, Ume Rock, boy; Georgia Anne Kraft, Ronald Gene Kraft, Ran- awah, surgical; Mrs. Ralph Strayr er, Algona, medical; Mrs. Glee Pitcher, Algona, girl. June 5-nJanice Kay Markla, Alna, surgical; Betty Jean Carlr son, Guy Carlson, Wesley, surgical. June 6 —Bruce Preston, Algona, surgical. June 7—Mrs. Albert Peter, Lu- Verne, girl; Mrs. Cecil Wimite, Corwith, boy. June 8—DrusiUa and Alfred Opheim, jr., Corwith, surgical. June 9—-Mrs. Henry £weifel, Algona, surgical; Mrs. Ben Schmids, Goldfield, girl. June lft-€lyde Behse, Algona, surgical. June 11—Joyce and Paul Op* heim, Sexton, surgical. I Miss Eva Whitney is staying with Mrs. Hedwig Larson for a number of weeks. Caroline Hasse left Monday for Iowa City where she plans to attend summer school. Mrs. Fred Bradish and son, David of Des Moines came Tuesday for a visit with her aunt, Mrs. Fred Laurens. Howard Batt, a merchant marine, came Monday and will spend several weeks with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Batt. . Charles Lappe's service station was entered and robbed Sunday night. The entrance was made through a small window. Twenty dollars was taken. Mrs. J.' G. Clapsaddle returned Sunday from Waterloo where'she had visited at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Gildner. "She also visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Main in Cedar Rapids for two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. George Millen and son, John, of Austin, Minn., spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert StaeHle. John will remain this week with Jimmie Saverman, who is here for the summer from Sparta, Wis. George Millen is a nephew of Mr; Staehle. 'joe riiahagei' bf the at Ray's .Market to tion Mvith the Gamble Fruit Cfd. at Masori Ci begin ;his. flew duties JWrs. Downey «nd the; • will remain in Algona until abcrttt the time school starts. '.:''; .;;•«:»;• * Earl Goodyear, who has b€"6K employed by Jennings BroSi at Hampton will succeed JO 1 ? Havint begun his new work , Monday > THe Goodyears have "Tinted ari apiffe ment in the Heise holfte and Will move to Algona today. •' •-• - '• •• - -•'••- . .;;.;) Richard Pedersen I* " ; Made tech. Richard Pedersen, y of Mrs. Marie L. PederSen, who now in Italy, was recently iriaote a technical sergeant. The first ..of the week his mother received' ./i certificate of his membership in the Caterpillar club, which is an inHeflnfltiional club made Up otf those whose life was spared by an emergency parachute jump. Richard's life was spared December 11, 19.. when he made an emergency parachute jump from an aircraft. He wrote his mother that he had recently been on a conducted tour of Rome, visiting^he .historic spots of the city. .... the Atlantic;. iw% w'eks' leatc. „/jums Enroevis the S!ffi,tB 7 Mr> •Jbhtt McEnrbe of:W ErirOe is th6 fbfiher mary^uouisc Mttlhouandj daughter'61 ,MrVflnd Mrs. Daniel MulhoIlaflgVof-F^ 1 ' lyh, N. ¥. ; . '••,-'•••'-.'".4"VA.-. 'Pat Is a purser; with , the lease shipping ahdvnis last v...v.» trips were to iYaricevatid' England off tankers each carrying 0,300,000 gallons of high< oetaher gasoline', hi. a convoy of 18 ships. In-the matty trips '.Pat has. .made ri0: particular difficulties wefe encountered ex> dept :ift 1943 When the icebergs hear;:the Arctic Circle Hearty cftjaght .them, and -When enemy submarines caused the loss of foto ships on trips to Africa and Europe. ' , '•.. • / EJRST PRESBYTERIAN Clarence C. Richardson, Pastor. Sunday, June 17: ^ Church school, 10 a. m. JosepS Skow, superintendent. ,:,{$ Morning worship, 11 a; m. ••'"" FIRST LUTHERAN E. K. Nelson, Pastor Divine worship, 9 a. m. "Fulfilling the Great Commission." Sunday school, 10 a .m. TRINITY LUTHERAN • L. H. Loesch, Pastor Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Bible class, 9:45 a. m. • *• Divine service, 10:30 a. m. We' extend a cordial welcome. ST. CECELIA'S CHURCH J. M. Mallinger, Pastor Masses at 7:QQ .8:30 and 10:00. FIRST CONGREGATIONAL Sunday school, 10 a ; m. Church service, 11 a. m. Sermon, "The Bundle of Life." Pilgrim*Fellowship, 7 p. m. BAPTIST Robert F. Kittrell, Pastor Sunday school, 10 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. Sermon, "Which Way, Christians?" Youth Fellowship, 7 p. m. Evening worship, 8 p. m. Sermon, "God's Future History." Prayer meeting is held each Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock in the church. t&XS&tt^^ I WESLEY KiEWS Dr. Braley In Hospital Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Braley left on the train Sunday evening for a few weeks visit with their son, Dr. Alson Braley and family at New York City and With their daughter, Mrs. Mumma and family at Arlington. Dr. 'Braley called his parents last week and reported that, he is still in a hospital with a spine ailment and was to be placed irt a cast. Mrs. (Ethel) Stanley Smith and two .^children of Des Moines are in the Braley home and Mrs. Smith is operating the Braley drug store. Cpl. Kraus to Nebraska Mrs. Chas. Kraus and Mrs. Don Kraus returned home Sunddy from St. Paul where they had gone last Week. They took the former's granddaughter, Linda- Kay Brooks to her home there following a 'fhree months' stay f here. Cpl. Don Kraus acconv panied the folks to St. Paul and reported to «. camp in Nebraska following a furlough. Mrs. Don Kraus left Sunday- evening for her parental Ed Ketchen home in Emmetsburg. •Ralph Jarvis Inducted Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Jarvis and •baby, Stanley Hugh, of Wichita, 'Kan., arrived here Sunday. Mrs. 'Jaryis is the former JUlia Ann, i daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alf Studer. Mr. Jarvis, who has been employed in defense work for several years has <been inducted into the army and is on his 21-day leave. Mrs. JarVis and baby will remain here «t her parental home. Mrs. Roland Waldschmidt of Ft. Dodge visited her parents, the Ben G. Studers recently. Mr. and Mrs. George Hauptman of Charles City were Sunday guests at the Lou Goetz home v Laura. Ann, Miller, daughter; of Mr., and Mrs. Joe Miller is atteri'd- ing' Hamilton's Business college- in Mason City. i •Mrs. ' Viola Studer returned home Thursday evening from a few days visit with -her daughter and family, the Julius. Kelchs at Estherville. Billy, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Bauer, spent last week at the Bill Hrutoes farm home near Duncan. Mrs. Hrubes is the former Ruth Mary Bauer. Mr. and Mrs. George Hildman and Mrs. Ed Hildman took Pete Wirth .back to Story City Sunday. Pete, who is a brother of the .ladies, had visited relatives here a feHy weeks. . Aria Jean Yegge, cadet nurse, came home l^.wppk from Sioux City for a three Weeks' vacation before going to the Mason City unit, St. Joseph's hospital. She is the oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Yege. Rosalie, only daughter of Mi'/ and Mrs. Sam Alne, accompanied her brpther, Ensign Leonard Alne and wife to Washington,. D. C, last week and will be employed fthere. The Ensign and wife h$d spent a furlough here. ' ', f ', Mary Lou Haverly left Saturday for Des Moines where she -is enrolled in the American Institute of Business. Mrs. J. L. Haverly and son, Don, took Mary Lou to Des Moines. She graduated from the local high school in May, Classified Ads CLASSIFIED BATES Minimum charge 35o for 12 words or less. When paid with order, 3c per word; when charged, 4o per word. No ag- ents' commission allowed. If advertising agents charge Uielr clients 4o and send cash with order they • receive Ic commission. Blind ads 25o, For Sale SALE; Hampshire boars, serviceable age, immune and guaranteed, New stock for old customers. Joseph A. Skow, Wesley, . 22-24* FOR SALE: Hereford, bulls, serviceable age, both registered and grade. Also good grade -open- heifers. Joseph A. Skow, Wesley. • 82-24* FOR SALE; Johns^Ignville . A Blown Home JnsuiatioB in? stalled. For estimate call DeJ Leaneagh, phone 797, representing Wonwowdt Home Insulation Co. 44tf FOR SALE: Eagle water proof home inswlatiQnj "blown in." Expert inspection, estimating serv' ice. Cowan Bldg. Supply Co., phone 275, Algopa. 20-8-8tl FOB SALE: ^oad Majnilla second sheets, 500 sheets, 95c. The Algona Upper PCS Mqines. ' I8t| SNAPSHOTS pie 'Algona ljp©er Pe« MQines has H 5*7 tech pictures pf groups of men who left from Kossuth county since January to take their pre'induction physicals. They are for sale to the first persons who call, for the sum of sop each. There is only one print of a picture, so get your? now. FPft SALE; 4 wheel rubber tired fai?n jvagons, Huxtable's Fire* Store. FOR. SAW!; Clean beans, $2,40 bushel. Henry , kuVerne, g4* : 1939 Chevrolet 4-door> sedan. Gpod motor. iFair tires, OPA ceiling. Ray Pittmsn, south A&pna. Phone --•-• --• FOB SALS; All modern hojne, fine large lawn, 3 sou,® Jfub Clothiers, for partij? see Jog, M. Hepbjt, B?41 »n4 InjIWawe. §4 FPB jSAJj: oi 'tote for a J£eCtojrmlck*peering hj er, AWjpJ4 ' 24* : ?,lg Oliver/Hades «i one ' ' • '' •' FOS SAUS;, ifiiehlaM,: SOylBefifisj recleaned.: Phone l*-4, Aljtonai. WANTED: TWd men of; boys .to' help operate a pickup My press. Philip AriftdorferjAlgoiia. ,. .v 24* WAlSf*Efi TO KE!<IT: A. smalt house or downstairs apartment In Algona -by July 1, by a lady Whose Husband is ;lh 6ervl<!£. Phone 328-J or callat 626 & McGregor street. , ; 24* CEMENT WORK, sidewalks; . driveways, basement floor's, feeding floors, steps. Free estimate on any Work. Phone 639-W, Claf- ence Fraser. , 24* WANTED: Man's bicycle, A-l condition. Good tires, .etc. Call Upper Des Momes office... 24 MAN OR WOMAN WANTED: For Rawlelgh route. Real opportunity. We ,help you get started. Write Rawleigh's, Dept. lAF-11-0, Freeport, 111. 24* WANTED: Custom baling. Ralph Parsons, LuVerne. Phbne Algona, 27-F11. ..';,, 23-25* LOST AND FOUND FOUND: White puppy. ,A. A. Sterling. Phone 704-J. 24* For Bent FJOR RENT;^ 160r acres food M pasture laSid. vj. Hi: Sheridan, Bancroft. ' '24* n iihd. (estimates 6n. tiieV f- Phil ; KohlhMS, Exchange Befit, B&ftement • ' cteod Used Furniture ,^ Dining -f 66ni-^L) vifijt f ooftl Milte* Breakfdlt fiet^BuaetsrRadibg^; ' and FL'bOR sANDiNG and s Renrifeh.i Bient. Portable , Cowan Bldg. Supply Co;;:, phdne 276, ' SELL your late tiibdel car to us for the highest priced I^eejin* formation ott 'eeilings. Hoerik Motor Service, West of Court House. ' •' ••''•"•''"' ALL DISPLAY: advertising must be in the- hands .of" our printers by Wednesday noon \o insure publicatidh In the paper the following Thursday, ,The Algona Upper. DCS Moines. " ' 2-tf TYPEWRITER '.RIBBONS: /All kinds of typewriter and adding machine ribbons. The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona. 6tf IOE OREAM SOCIAL: Good Hope church, Tuesday evening,, JUne 19. Jce cream with topping, cake and/coffee. Start -serving- at ,7. Price 30c. ' ; 24 ( New, Appliances: Chore Boy, Clean Ijasy and Penfection Pipeline milking machines'. Iowa ,• cream separators, electrfc and hand'turn. Vi, 1/3 ahdy4"h. p. electric mfttors. "B" battery packs for; radios. In- ownei nes, "./ir'6«idi -aM drainage districts. Only plat book of the ;i MOW in close out 50c ONLY A FEW LlEFT Algona Moines I ChriscKilles RIGHT NOW Every type dress is available in our large, well assorted stock—for immediate selling. These are the days when it is so hard to find something to wear— a dress which is both dressy and comfortable. You don't want to look "sloppy" and still you want the cool and crispness of sheers. 1 \ We have a splendid stock of airy, light-weight Bembergs and Sheers — Rayons and Novelty Cottons and a host of hard-to.find materials that only QUALITY STORES show. AU QWP dresses are well made, from best oWw»« able fabrics and are sold with our > usual guarantee—the bej| > thf market affprds, , . f ••• -'.-,•;!;- x A'i ; ' ' iW|*Riy'^9t|ttt8; we faster than ~ «<fi?/«g«(MiH;if .,.,.,.. „ 4iiitfpM:yip : lte^ to>cirtafr : Mtt^ ' • -. : . • - ^ . .«•'?.. •• •. •- '-T* : ~' -*! -^ -*tii&MjL&-\M<&£mi •••v,;-v li --".;y.'.-•:-.?:\4rt:i!2*-.: ."'•;'.'^ '-.^ ;; -^,^^:i v .:.\-^-'- ; 'i mm 111 i x\v.^sfea;s;isiiy;Siiiii»^s •', -; t - ' ' i '-;'";.-.---'"-i--.•"7~---'- :; -"-'-"">->-,-"*•'•" --S; : ..'- ;/;c;^--' ; ^/-j ; - 1 -" l . ; '-'-'*'''^' ; *^'^^.'' ^-^•^•'-'-^ 'fV' : Jv >-.-.'."/('v" -•-^"'i^-''^".^* ; ^.'-t"^.? 1 .''-/;.i:-t^X-rt-;^ v<i&?/^-;'-;,'£>-S^-'&£^^&'~*'^

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