The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 24, 1946 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 24, 1946
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE TWO Kleenife ends nwisy, narmful crushing. Just- put your plate or bridge in a glass of'water. add i little Kleenite. Presto 1 Stains, -lis- colorations and denture odors disappear. Yrur teeth sparkle like new. Ask your druggist today for Kleenite. Or for generous Free Sample, write Koiene Products Corn.. Rochester II, N. V. Wesley News Methodist Circle Met The K. Y. N. Circle of the MHlviflisl Ladies' Aid mel at the home ol Mrs. Orville Smith September 11 and Mrs. Herman Os- Irrcamp was elected captain of tin; circle and Mrs. Ben Eden •,cci'( lary-treasurer. There was a large attendance. A tray lunch- can was served. I Adttrtlitmtnt From wiiere I sit... 6 Joe Marsh Going Fishing? Here's'How! To hear Willie Wells anil Tip.sil Strube arguing about trout (idling, you'd think it was more important than the atom bomb. Willie favors dry flies, F.:iFil pooh-poohs anything but wet (lii.".;. Willie swears by a Royal Coachman ; Basil won't hear of anything.' but a Silver Doctor. And by the time it conies to steel rods versus baniboo rods . . . i!X&' i: ' : !'.'! But on Saturday, each sot bn'ck from Seward's creek with a catch that couldn't have differed l>y more than several ounces! Each had used his favorite kind of fly, his favorite rod and his favorite place to cast. So over a /"wildly sdass of beer, they al- lowcd as how maybe they were Ixitli ri.n'ht . . . which is how so many arirunienUj .should end. From where I sit, if we all re- s|uct(d <ine another's different opinions—whether about trout Hies, or drinking beer, or voting, lil'e would be a whole lot pleasantcr. Cviiyri<;!it, /!'•:!>. t.'a-tcil Stales liii'ivcrs I'uunitaliun '' ORDER YOUR DEKALB TODAY FROM Gene Hcod, A^lgona C. V. Mangle, Livevmore M. L. Besch, Whitteniore Climbing to a new high Demand for telephone service continues to mount. Installing poles, wires, switchboards and instruments ran'L be done by mass production. It is a job for individual people with trained and skillful hands . ; i and feet. However, the task is proceeding as fast as possible. Although it is harder and harder for us to get materials we are catching up with the demand accumulated during war years and doing our utmost to meet today's needs - but the' future is posing its problems, too. To handle today's and tomorrow's service requirements calls for an expenditure of well over 100 million dollars to be spent during the next few years in the live states in which this company operates. This money must come, not from "war profits"—• for the telephone company made none—but from investors attracted by earnings comparable to those afforded by similar investment opportunities. NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY Home Changes Hands ;, _ Don Kinniard, who is employed in a canning factory at Oilman, spent the September 15 weekend here with Ifis. family. He took his two young sons Earl and Billy to their paternal grandparents' homo at Oilman. The Kinniard family 'will move to a farm near Grinnell October 1, which he will manage. The Urban Ncurolhs have purchased the Kinniard house and will move in the first of the 'month. Bridge Club Hostess Mrs. George Aldrich entertained her bridge club Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Tom McMahon received high score pri7.e and 'Mrs. R. C. Bauer low score prize. This was the first mooting of the season and Mrs. Frank Blcich will entertain the ladies next week. Mrs. Studor Hostess Mrs. Viola SludPr entertained her bridge club Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Lou Ooelz and Mrs. R. C. Bauer were guests. Mrs. George Word received high score prize, Mrs. Goet?. travel, and Mrs. Bauer low. Mrs. Gro. Vilzlhum will be hostess to the ladies Thursc! ly, October 10. Will Wed Soon , Announcement B was made in the Clear Lake Catholic church Sunday for the second time for the approaching marriage of Mrs. Myrtle Kouba of that place formerly of Wesley and Joe Wynne of Albert Lea, Minn, Jerry Licktcig, who left for the army August If), is at Fort Knox, Kentucky. Dr. L. L. Pfcffcr attended a district dental meeting in Mason City Monday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Don Kratis vacationed in a cottage at Lake Ookoboji several days last week. Mr. and' Mrs. Dick Grifhorst were Sunday guests of the Krausc's Sunday at their cottage. Hannah Nelson of Algona visited at the home of her sister Mrs. Fred Seefelt several days hist week. Art Schmeling and Lloyd Krueger of Hayfielcl, Minn., v'is- ited at the Ed Downs home Thursday. John Uhlcnhake and his mother Mrs. Mary Uhlenhake of Whittemorc were callers at the R. C. Bauer hoirte Tuesday. Paul Lorenx woni to DCS Moines Monday of last week, where he submitted to an appendectomy in the Veterans hospital. ,• ; ; The Study'clujbiwijj meet with Mrs. August Studer' Thursday, Sept. 20. Mrs.. L. L'. Pfeffer will have the lesson in,',Sccnic Spots in Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Munson and daughter Sherry of Bradgate were Sunday, Sept. 15 guests at .her parental Mrs. Eunice Nelson -ho>fjc. 'Mr. and Mrs. Otto Nelson and daughter Elaine of Omaha spent several days last week at the home of Mrs. Eunice Nelson. They all visited at the Tom Nelson home at Clear Lake Monday night and Tuesday. | Mr. and Mrs. Leon Gardner and son Richard visited his sister Mrs. Robert Blackman in DOS Moines several days last week. ALGONA UPPER The other Gardner children, JDH afva and Kathleen stayed With their grandparents, the DeLbss Gardners. Sunday, Sept. IB' guests at the Will Hrubes, home in honor of Mr. Hrubc's birthday were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hrubes,,; Mr, and Mrs. Cyril Fa'fmamek and son and George Hrubes of Duncan, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Bauer and family and Mr. and' Mi's. John Bauer of Wesloy and Geo. Wol- lik of Garner.;., ~: . •",*'"' The C. D. 6$'"Xii.semcrlnlned 1 heir husbands at «T card party, Tuesday evening, Sept. 1.7. bridge and 500 werr? played at 20 tables Mrs. L, L: Pfcffcr and Matt Becker were, winners in bridge and Mffi. , Horn an Wilhelmi and Lou Gouge* in 500. The Catholic vMi^onary Society met Tuesday afttknoon. Mrs. Matt Becker/ and i'TMfs. John Richter were'servers.' 1 'They will meet Wednesday tifle f rn6on, Oct. 2 and the C. D.'of A.'s'will meet lhat night. . , Mrs. George- Burnotte and infant son were brought home from the Mercy hospital in Mason City Tuesday of" last week.' The baby was born Sr^p^ember 7 and was baptized Steven Paul, Sunday. Sponsors were Mrs. Burnett's brother and sister-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. •Dennis Lickteig of Clear Lake;, *.!''.; Chief Petty Officer* Joe Lorenz writes his mother, -Mrs. Antoinette Loix-nz ,that. ,hcv,is able to be up and gels around witji jthe aid of crutches.'at, a h(>$fc>ital on Maryland Island o.£f,.,.tri<j ; .'qoast of California. He lost. A ' part of a foot in a boat accident, at Pearl Harbor several months' ago and was in a hospital therc.iin about six weeks' ago wHorl he was, transferred to the island. TO BUY OR SELIJ:,: You'll go s>. long way before you can better 'the reader coveragejuftf., Algona Upper .Des Moines Vartf-jftjs.' j^dxie Over Seneca, 10-0 Lone Rock: f he Ldae ttock high gerjbol baseball team defeated the Seneca high- school 'at Seneca Tuesday afternoon, Sept. 17, by the tecore of 10»0. The Lone Rock team,collected ten hits and .the SejiecS tedm -two. Batteries 'for Lone Koclc were Blerstedt and Ohm arid .for Seneca were Reutsiel and Olson. -Chas. Hawks of the Lone Rock team hit a home run, the only one of the game'. Bier- sledt struck out 13 men and Heul>.el ,slrilck'out rilne. J^^^fei^^* 24,-i.^i ;,<," H Julius' flld'.is afihe home 6f another son ,t * si- .back, dM. %$^mm., y '"^" . Jt J . .crBJ * t_ut t-^Jvf ail u *' *• ju *•!«*- Two Pined At Burt : Burl: . Tuesday of last week, Ordel Dickmoyer and Raymond Eimers wore fined in the court of Justice of the Peace Davison. Dickmeyer was fined $iO and costs on a charge of drunkenness and Eimers was fined $25 and costs for speeding on the streets of Burt. Townaend Flash By Mrsi A. M. Anderson IANCE Legion Ballroom BANCROFT * Friday, Sept. 27 DOMING, Lcc The Towrisend Plan has a twofold function: First, to provide our senior citizens with a dignified ant secure old age, and security foi widows with minor children as Well as anyone permanently; dis- tlbled. Second, to direct a sirb and steady flow of purchasing power into trade channels., ' None of' us are sure of'our future. We rnust enact an over, .ali national annuity plan to provide for'old age t sickness and widowhood. This must be on the basis .of true Christianity to help our brothers in time of'nofid. T''c Bridg*. An old man traveling a lone highway Came in -the evening cold and gray, To. a chasm, vast and deep and wide. The old man crossed in the .twilight dim; The sullen stream had no fears '. for him, But when ho had crossed to the other side, He 'builded a 'bridge across Ih'e tide. "Old mqn," said a fellow traveler near, "You are wasting your time in •building here. Never agairt will you pass this way. For your journey will end with the close"of day. And since you have safely crossed the tide, Why build you a bridge to 1 the other! side? The traveler, lifted his old gray head. • "In the way that I came today," he.said,. There, followeth after me today. A youth who too must come this ' way. The stream that holds no fear for To the ,'.vou(h that follows may a peril be. He too must cross in the twilight dim', My friend, I am building this bridge for him."—Adv. at teloffs.e t>f her sott Jensen', $m winched her . Mtfs. itetiicA fs ^cedlly "recovering <*.*a~ r %_», 1 , ^4*-^-«»*jf ,.™*. •M-iv.r.-.^a-ri 'i i[fnftHfc i fell Strturdajr'% wraie, sweeping', *PHIUIPS DEVOTED THOUSANjpS HOUR? TO P5RFECT/N FUEL THAT »5 FITTED For Smooth, * Even Power under the No, matter what the driving climate in your hometown—Phillips 66 Gasoline is controlled to fit it! ,. .. Yes.Phillips research engineers and scientists match Phillips 66 to the weather conditions for greater driving efficiency—all year'round! For smoother power inhot weather... for quicker starts in cold, get Phillips 66 at the Oran'ge-and-Black sign of"66"! TM MI* \ Phillips PHILLIPS 66 GASOLINE *•-" •: • • -..,•r Harms Oil Company, Dist. Phone -74 Herman Caller, Tank Wagon Agent . Gco. Hai;£i$ > It)pcrator,an(l ' Frankl Phillips Staiion • ., . (Pormerly Klamps) • . Slate and Jones' (Formerly Johnson's) j On Highway 18 U'- -»f-»i^*«v »«!•••» yi.« -7fvA.T»»*^7>',*• - STURDY, ALL-STEEL Ben-Hur Trailer^ Complete With Tires and Tuber, Fenders, Bows and., Hardware, Racks and Tarpaulin. - : ' . Rugged All-Steel Welded Body . . Tapered Roller Bearings for/High Speed, . Carries 15 Ten-Gallon Milk_Cfins . Carries Twenty Bushels of C»raiu: r ~ / . Husky Steel Springs Make Smooth Riding . All-steel disc wheels demountable at hub . New rubber tires, size (i.OOxlfi v..;'-. Firm, rugged hardwood rack . Tight-fitting tarpaulin with buckles FOR FARMERS, SPORTSMEN, CONTRACTORS Kossuth Motor Co. SALES 5ERVICE Across Street From Post Office Farmers ^KnowkWhat a Profit Is " ' ' ~" ' ' A.S bis own boss, the farmer has long since found out that » profit is not just an extra gum, above the bare cost of doing business, which can be used as you please. It is the main source of funds necessary to pay for a new silo, buy better machinery, and improve the house and the barn; w^f*-? ** In spite of the great rise in.income, fajnn profits are no more than necessary to keep the form plant producing efficiently. It's the same with the iron and steel industry which makes the materials for the farmer's tools; Ajfiftfe , ... . • 4-!&$jj*- P In 1945 steel companies had left, jafter meet' ing all expenses but before paying dividends, only a little more than one-tenth of i on each pound pf ateel sold. The profit on each dollar invested was less than fiyc cents.-Year by year since 194J, when tfag war started, earnings have been declinmg.r- AJthougb l»st year's output of steel was; 19 - Tlufnittiute hqi printed g, booklet STEEL SERVES THE FARMER, ,, *""" "^ Write for a copy and it will bi> tent gfa . per cent greater than in 1940, the last prewar year, pay rolls twre nearly double were lower; sv^s***'* ' There are many misunderstandings and inisreprcsentations about profits. Some people forget that reasonable profits are a necessary incenUv.e of the American system, A wj^pli v re» suits w abundant iow-pos^ form products and abundant law.cost steel products; ^ • f / It is"up to those who know what profit* are for, and what they can do, to see .that they are not de§trayed"-aud wj^h thein OW high stanjjard of livings $to ,.,'>. * *T* . . Steel mills need all the ?<?rcp iro^'^n^ $teel> (ftey can get, Tfa shor^i? serfryp* jfypwfs can get extrq dollars and help increase /steel output b£$eadinq worn^ machinery, Me,, on .= its way tq the furnaces, AnGpAN JBOW INSTITUTE, 350 (r it

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free