The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 3, 1955 · Page 41
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 41

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 3, 1955
Page:
Page 41
Start Free Trial
Cancel

2-Afftnti (la.) Upp«r D«i Mtifttl Thursday, November 3, A REAL "PRAIRIE FIRE" Whether Republican party strategists like it or not. they are facing a real "prairie fire." This fact can be verified by reading the editorial columns of weekly 'papers throughout the midwest, including Iowa. Regardless of party affiliations, most weekly newspapers are pretty well in touch with the people they serve, know how they are thinking, and many of them are willing to warn the present administration that their farm program is losing them a fairly traditional political support. Even at the annual meeting of the Kossuth Farm Bureau, where a prepared set of resolutions were presented and finally adopted, the one point that drew a debate from the floor and the only opinions dissenting with the complete set of resolutions. was based on the sentence of "reaffirm our position of maintaining medium level supports with some production controls." Questions brought out that this meant the present flexible support program, and it was quite obvious that not everyone in the auditorium agreed, although the resolutions were passed. Secretary Benson's program to buy some pork for various purposes isn't fooling many farmers, either. The WHOLE purchase program accounts for less than two days actual kill in the packing industry, and it is to be spread out over 10 months of buying. The only folks who stand to make anything on that arc the processors, and ultimate receivers of the free food. NOT the producers. Benson's stubborn stand can be commended as showing personal courage. Yet it doesn't quite jibe when we recall that while he is for flexible supports for everything the farmer produces, there is ONE place where he has rigid 90 r r or over supports applying, and that is in the purchase of wool. Benson comes from Utah: Utah is one of the largest wool-producing states in the union. The inconsistency has never been explained, and it takes a little of the glamor away from the illusion that Benson is a strong man interested only in the great welfare of the farmer via the flexible support route. To present a cross-section of opinion from other newspapers on the same subject, we offer several reprints from other weekly newspapers: * » * NIXON AND BENSON Indianola Tribune — Since 1952 farm prices have declined. On the other hand, interest rates have gone up, the money market has become lighter, and the farm mortgage debt has increased. 1952 is the year Eisenhower was elected president. It is also the year Eisenhower chose Ezra Ta ft Benson as his Secretary of Agriculture. The three years Benson has been Secretary of Agriculture he has not only bungled in the field of agriculture but also in diplomatic and security affairs. He has failed to get down to work on the farm problem. The farm problem is not a simple problem but that doesn't mean that nothing can be done about it. Benson lias spent most of his time dashing about the country and the world. Vice President Nixon also likes to clash about hither and yon. At a plowing contest at Wabash, Ind., he denied Upper PCS 111 E. Call Street— Phone 1100— Algona, Iowa Entered as second class matter at the postofflce at Algous. Iowa, under Act of Congress ot March 3, 1871). _ Issued Thursdays in 1955 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R, B. WALLER, Managing Editor C. S. ER LANDER, Advertising Manager NATIONAL EDITORIAL MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 920 Broadway, New York 10, N. Y. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. One Year, in advance f3 00 Both AlRona papers, in combination, per year " »5 00 Single Copies .___"_ lOc SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance __ J4.QI Both Algona papers in combination, one year 1600 No (ubscription lest th.n 6 months ADVERTISING RATES Dliplay Advertising, pet inch 83r OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER that there was a farm depression. (This, of course depends on your definition of the term "farm depression." He also added that present agricultural policies will be continued. Nixon again blamed Harry S. Truman for things that have gone wrong with farming during the first three years of the Eisenhower administration. Instead of making foolish speeches, wouldn't it be much better if Nixon and Benson would really gel down to work on the farm problem? * * * MUST REVISE FARM PROGRAM Hutchinson (Minn.) Leader — With hog prices falling to the lowest figures since 1942, there is cause for genuine alarm in the administration of the farm program. It was cheering to note Monday that the Department of Agriculture announced that it would embark on a pork buying program. But Secretary Benson poured cold water on the attempt at relief simultaneously as he announced the program: "He doubted that it would raise hog prices "on the nation's great markets. The Senate committee, which spent several days in Minnesota listening to farmers and others on the ills of agriculture, no doubt is convinced that farmers are not happy with the way things are going. But, following the news report of these hearings, we doubt if they have received much in the way of concrete advice as to how to improve things. There is no doubt in our mind, however, that some revision of the nation's farm program is a . MUST, when things occur such as the bottom falling but of the hog market. Granted, that it is a case of over-production, the farmer needs some safeguards that"'will allow him to proceed with his plans on a year by year basis. We sincerely hope that these farm bell hearings will deliver a sound program which Congress can put to work. II is encouraging that at least a token effort was made to bolster the falling market on pork, but we believe it must be expanded so that the "family farm" is not forced lo cross off ils raising of porkers as a complete loss. * * * GROSS SYMPATHIZES WITH FARMERS Grundy Center Register — Whether or not we like our Congressman H. K. Gross, and there arc many who don't, they arc sure that he is sincere in agreeing with farmers that they are not getting a fair deal. About those politicians who profess to believe that farmers have no grounds for complaints, thai they are well off and don't appreciate it, Gross says: "to give support to those fatheads who continue to believe that by some mysterious financial sleight-of-hand farmers can continue to supply the food and fiber necessary to sustain the people of this country at less than their cost of production and still remain in business." The problem, Gross says, has once more lie- come a nalional issue because of the farmer's unhappiness about his, declining share of the national income. The congressman, in a similar vein, said: "Iowa's farmers, their crops cut by drouth and forced to sell at declining prices, watch the gravy train of inflation-fed prosperity' passing them by and justifiably want to know why they have to walk while others ride. "What is happening lias many of the car- marks of the fateful twenties which set the stage for the early thirties and a financial debacle that came dangerously close to spreading chaos across the nation and thruoul government." The farm situation has produced "a lot of irate farmers in Iowa's Third Congressional District." Gross observed, and no "soft soap oratory" from politicians and 'experts'" is "going Jo make them happy." Nor are the farmers going to hang their heads and go back to sit down and take it when some of the high ranking government officials call them "demagogues." * * * PRINCESS MARGARET Perhaps by the lime this is printed we wiJl all know the fate of Princess Margaret of Great Britain and Captain Townsend. In the meantime, let's pay a little more- attention to the Middle East where Russia is taking the play entirely away from the U. S. and its friends, is bringing Kgypt and the Aiab stales into its sphere of mlluence, while effoits are being made in some quarters to get us into the game by .supplying more arm- to Israel, after Russia through the C'.'.echs did the same for Egypt after we refused. There's a fust cla.ss war looming over there, and it'.s a lot more important than whether or not tin- princess is holding hands. « v X. Late mjddlc age is that period v/hen it lakes you half as li/ng lo get tired and twice as. long to rest. I BABY BANTER By BROWN'S DAIRY Jusi What! Makes you so attracted lo me? Oh! I just love baked chicken and Oh, a, nulhin. I guess! I'd say the proper location for a glass of CARNATION milk, is right in my little tommy! Attraction there too! You know! THEY LOST THE KEY TO THE U.S. CAPITOL! Washington — The key lo ihe front door of tin; United Stales Capitol had disappeared! This, the most important, symbolic key in all of America hadn't been seen for at least six years. No one seemed disturbed about the apparent loss when I first set out on a Urns hunt for it. "Why do we need a key?" ask' ed the Capitol Hill policeman. "Thai door hasn't been locked in 34 years!" And correct he was. The lasl time was in 1921 when the heavy lock was turned for a mere instant in honor of the Unknown Soldier who lay in state in the Capitol rotunda before removal to Arlington. The only other time the nearly century-old massive double doors were locked was in J898. That was when a group of soldiers on a spree began nicking the interior of the Capitol with bayonets. t * * Tradition dictates that the 12- foot high rotunda doors may be ordered locked by only two pei-- snns—-the Vice President of Ihe United Slates and the Speaker of the House of Representatives. The Capitol's other dozen or so entrances, many of which have revolving doors, arc latched nightly -— hut never the main bronze "gate" a.s it is sometimes called. But where was this all-important key — the one intrinsic 1 emblem of democracy and freedom? Was it in a velvet case somewhere in a guarded glass enclosure — pershaps in the archives? No one in the office of the chief of the Capitol police could find it. "I guess it's lost." one policeman said matter-of-factly. At the office of Vice President Nixon, the staff searched in vain. And on the other side of the Capitol, in the office of Speaker Sam Rayburn, the staff hadn't seen it. The official doorkeeper of the House. William "Fishbait" Miller, told me, "I've got a lot ot doors to keep but not that one." His Senate counterpart, Sergeant- at-arms Joe Duke didn't have the key. The architect's office! -Nope, no key there, either. But they had a lot of history about those doors. For example, it was exactly 100 years old—1855—that the $10.000 project was given to a young (30 years old) New York sculptor. Randolph Rogers. Perhaps the most intricately carved doors in the United States, they were cast in bronze in 1859 at the Royal Bavarian foundry in Munich. Almost unbelievably. 150 miniature figures — representing the life of Christopher Columbus — are moulded into (he double doors. In addition, there arc 12 life-like portrait statuettes and 12 heads of distinguished contemporaries of Columbus. * * * But what of the key? Two days and 20 interviews later. I drifted into the dungeon-like workshop of Mr Kendall, the Capitol carpenter. "Are you the real custodian of the Capitol key?" I asked. "That's right," he replied slowly, "but I don't recall seeing il in the six years I've been around, but wait . . ." In a dusty corner cupboard, he scrounged around in an assortment of junk. Then—from the bottom of the cobwebby heap- he pulled out the missing key! A tag was attached to the huge, hand-wrought silver key identifying it as the one and only front door key. Now if Vice President Nixon orders the doors locked—for the third time in a century —• he knows where the key is. Only- catch is: The front" door lock- is so rusted, the key wouldn't work! America's Most Accurate Public Opinion Poll •MAJORITY. OF NATION'S ADULT CITIZENS OPPOSED TO SHARING DEFENSE DATA WITH RUSSIA By Kenneth Fink. Director, Princeton Research Service Princeton, N. J.—How do rank and file citixens across the nation feel about the United Slates and Russia exchanging information about defense plants and military bases? A United Slates Poll survey just completed shows that a majority of all these questioned say they disapprove of having the United States and Russia exchange information about defense- plants and military bases. At the same time, nearly three in every ten say they would approve of such a step. In other words, those who disapprove of exchanging such information outnumber those who approve by a margin of just about two to one. Survey findings also show that about one in every six express no opinion on the matter. These were the findings when United States'Poll staff reporter* recently asked the following question of a representative cros> section of the state's voters: "The suggestion has been marie that the U.S. and Russia exchange information about defense plants and military bases. How do you feel about this? Would you approve or disapprove of the U S and Russia exc'nanaing information about defense plants and military bases','" The nationwide results: Approve '2u'"r Disapprove . _ . "ili No oninion 17 Highlighting today's survey findings is the fad that college educated people are more inclined to say that this country should exchange information with Ru-'sia about defence plants anrl military bases tlr-m are those with less formal scho.)!im>. The vote by educational levels High Grade ColleL'e -ciioo] school Anpnive . ... .;W~> 2V, 24 C ~; Disapprove ...39 5ii 57 No opinion . .JI5 i? 19 Worthy of particular mention, too. is that in all other population groups examined, i'n» number who say that the United State? should not exchange informa- t ion with Ru^i'i al> "it defense plants and military lia-i ,- oiii- numbeis those who >-i\ that it I <h"ii]d. These groups include pe.jpli- in all city si/es, sections of ihe conn- i trv. oceupat ional group-, pi.]o jca] | uarties. and aue groups a> well I •is men and women I Chief reason of iV- ,-,| b\ tho : .c i whi- >ii.v they would I'- oi,p,,.,.,! j to the exchange of in!,,- n, ,11,,|i j with KU--I.I '.I! di-!"!.,,. nlaiit- i •ind military lia.-e.- .- \ '•.-.' Hi; .-i,, i '.'.•• iiild almo.-l eeri, - .nn!\ nol-l.ve up to ii.-r part ol t! c ••, ,;-••--,in the end result hen, : !, :,t Ku-.-i.-. would Lie! informal i •<'. ..i.i.-'.r .,M: ba-es and defense plant.; While •, i '.v -11!.I •- ! iill', ,:: ,. .;n;n- i !r. .111 the Reds. The following verbatim comments sum up the thinking of many across the nation: "I wouldn't trust the Russians any further than I can see them. I don't think you can rely on a thing they say." "I don't think we should give the Russians any information. They'll turn it t,> their advantage every time." •.The proposal to exchange information aboiit defense plant Russia was made by President Eisenhower in his meeting at Geneva with the heads of the big four nations—the United State.-,, England, France, and Russia. Judging by today's survey findings, however, voters acn>s.~ the U.S.A. are not yet sold on !he idea of exchanging information about defense plants and military bases with Russia. The Upper Des Moines presents the reports of the United States Poll exclusively in this area. FOLLOW UNITED STATES POLL REPORTS IN THIS NEWSPAPER. THE UNITED S T A T E S POLL. IS A WEEKLY FEATURE SPONSORED A N D PAID FOR BY A GROUP OF THE NATION'S INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPERS. The service is operated and distributed by Princeton Re- .-earch Service. Behind The Movie Sets WITH MASON FATAL Burns from flaming gasoline proved fata! to Marvin Nimke of Knierim, recently. Operator of a bulk station, he was filling his lank wagon when it exploded. The fire was believed cau.seri by .-parks from an electric motor. ESCAPED Lafe Fairchild, of near Irwin, had a narrow escape when his Toot slipped intu the power takeoff as he climbo,! back onto his tractor. The machine ripped off his overalls and jacket, but he escaped with minor bruise.-. At LeRoy. Rolla Fight was caught in a similar accident nnd lost his overalls as he held to the seat of his tractor, lie was ho.-pital- | i/.ed. Know anybody who looks like Jimmy Walker, former mayor of New York? There's a good job at Columbia Pictures waiting for someone who happens to be a "dead ringer" for Jimmy. Half way through "The Eddie Duchin Slory" director George Sidney is faced with a possible delay unless he can locate a man who closely resembles the ex-niayor of New- York City. Ordinarily, an actor who somewhat resembles a real-life character is used in a case of this kind. The studio casts as closely to photographs as they can. and then lets the studio makeup department do the rest. In this instance, such procedure is out. Not only is Jimmy Walker a key character in the film, hot the clapper Mr Walker was one of the world's most photographed men. Therefore, it's quite probable that the public would not accept a substitule who wasn't almost an exact double. * V * Life stories of famous band leaders seem to be having a cycle of popularity at the moment. "The Eddie 'Duchin Story" follows right on the heels of the Universal-International's "Benny Goodman Story," while "Bring Your Smile Along," another recent Columbia film, features Frankie Laine. At the present time, it looks as though the quickest way to achieve stardom is by climbing aboard a bandwagon. Does anyone happen to know the current price of batons? After years of scouting talent from baud combos, they've finally corralled the maestros. themselves. * * a Dance bands have furnished the early training for manv of our present-day luminaries. Betty Grable's sultry singing and well- stacked chassis decorated the 1 Ted FioRito bandstand until Hollywood discovered why no one ever watchod Ted's musicians. "From Here To Eternity" was Frank Sinatra's big-dramatie-dc- but film. The picture could well have borrowed its title from Frank's routebooks while he was trouping with the Dorcey and James combos. * * * Fred MacMurray crooned with Gus Arnheim—and still plays a mean sax. Doris Day once kepi the eyes of musicians away from their music stands on both'the Li s Brown and Fred Waring bands. Betty Hutlon first - hovcased her talents with" the Vincent Lope/ group, while Dorothy Lamoxir sang with Herbit? Kay's boy< until she discovered that a well-fill>d sarong would stop traffic. Tony Martin was a soloist with Tom Gerrm and a I'.ent'eman called 1.5.ng Ciosliv. whi»c naire may be familiar to a few of yon. once sang with Paul \VhitemanV Rhvthm Boy.-, U io. Tony Past'i.'s oiehe.-tra had a youny I,.';'. named Rosemary C'loonev at one time. Rosemary is doing nuile nicely around ihc local celluloid empoiiums at this writing, * • • Of course, qclting band leaders. themselves, t • -?ep down fioiv the podium and onto a sound stage is not exactly a new idea. It's been don,- In-fore, but n-it on the pi, sent scale. Buddy RoL'ei-, was lured away fro n his own hand, the Caliior- nians, by a few inipres.-ive numeral^ placed din-ctly above a dotted line. And. Rudv Valloe ci ounce! "Plea.-, Give Me Somethm.: To Remember You By" with h's Connecticut Yankees until ihe studios complied with his musical request by digging up a lew contracts that i>;ade very atti active souvenirs for the Yallee memory - bo.ok. Today's laid on the maestro mark'-t goes a step beyond presenting popular podium p, i.--on- alities. It givi-s then host> of fan.- intimate real-life biographies ot their musical idols. Who know:-'.' These entertaining personal histories may become a mea.-urmu stick for popularity ratings. Can't you ju.-t hear one teen-ager asking anothei. "John Doe? Who's hi. 1 '. 1 Did they ever film his lift Mm y loi Hi.' movies?" * * * We have at hand two recordings from Capitol. Both are scores of the Rodg, is and IlammersU in hit "Oklahoma." One waxing is from the motion picture sound track. The other is Nelson Riddle's ai rangement, a masterful intei p. el.ition. For a musical j (real spin the film track FIRST. IF IT'S NEWS WE WAtfT IT From the files of Ihe Algona Upper Des Moines Oct. 29, 1935 A pair of Lakolans showed exactly how it should be done when they placed first and second in the annual corn picking contesl at the Jerry Ukcna farm, north of Lakota. Henry and Ernest Heidecker. brothers. repeated their performance of two years earlier by finishing as Ihe top pickers. Each contestant husked for an hour and 20 minutes and Henry finished with a net of 1936 pounds of corn. His brother was only 28 pounds behind. Third place went to Joe Menlille, Algona, with 1751 pounds and fourth place to Ray Anderson. Swea City, with 1615 pounds. As champion of Kossuth county, Henry gained the right lo enter the district meet at Garner About 500 persons witnessed the contest. * * * A Tilonka laborer, A. J. Lawler, 55, was buried alive beneath n slide of land and gravel while helping to build a house there. Lawler's body was recovered by . other members of the work crew j who dug frantically to uet to him j in time to save his life. Klaus j Wibben. who was working in the j same ditch was buried to the I waist, but suffered no ill effects j from the slide. j i Algona's Bulldogs put all their ' eggs in one baskc t — the third i quarter, to turn in a 13-0 win ' over Emmetsbiirg- Algona he'd ( a big statistical ed;;,- m the con- • test, but had its attack thwait'-d' deep in Emmctsburg toirito.-yi several times. In fact, just before i Ihe half, the Bulldogs were on i the Emmetshu: L r .--ix inch line but j two plays failed to bung a TD. ! Nordstrom and Post counted the • touchdowns following lung ma: eh- i es to put the game on ice. St. ('• ! celia's tied Dauuhi ity. CM), as the! locals had one touchdown called • hack due to a penal! 1 -'. The hiah ' school was In meet Clarion and ! the academy was set to tangle ! with Livermore this wiekt nd. A Union township woman. : name unknown. \vas tunning ; fame for her treatment nf hitch- j hikers. A woman from Ames. l hitching her way to th>- twin cities, stopped, wa- fi-.i and .-pent the night before contitrjing ):••:• , journev. About a year 1» for..- a ; girl, travelling from Nebraska to , northern Minnesota L'.ot the savn- • care and treatment in the middle : of her journev. Northf-in hospi-I tality. ' j Las} year's Algona bowling i champs, the Court HOUM- Kats. ' changed their nanv following • their ]i auii'- victory m i!i;;.; •., ! tli« Couit Hoi:.-,- I'camox Tl,Champs w,-i t- 1:1 -i i ,,'id i.laci > belli!:'! t!-< K.,1 ';i'-: at !!:!•- • t.,". '• in tlv lim:,-:!'! race. The big quc-- ' tion se, med tot. - if ! /.r Champ- didn't !..:,- -,, -.y,. ]| t)-, year, \vi.uld th«y ciiai.g" their title hack lo Rats ; oral grown-ups had the needle put to them by Dr. Cretzmeyer during the past week. The writer of this column had a shot that year, and Miss Bonnstclter had to take him home in her car after he fainted. * * * Members of the Burl and Titonka units of the Kossuth County Conservation League seined 32,500 fish out of the Union slough dredge ditch and dumped them into the Des Moines River at two different spots. ff * * There was a great amount of excitement in Irvington one day last week, when two cars raced up to the elevator with a load of people in each vehicle. Wild rumors of bandits and desperadoes spread through the town, but proved to be false. It was just a group of young people who had kidnapped the bride following a wedding in Algona. Reader Comment FAVORS CITY GARAGE In this age of rapid travel and transportation are we not likely to take for granted the manner in which uur roads and .street.-' are built and kept in condition for constant use? In wintertime especially, the constant attention of Algona's Street Department is given to keeping the streets clear, enabling people to get to their places of business, children to school, and the general public to gathei - ings of ail kinds. And often while the city sleeps, those responsible foi street maintenance aie hard at work. Algona ha-' 3K miles of street? to keep opi n and in condition: . equiring at times of heavy snow- tali more than 90 miles of travel by the city's maintainer and trucks to plow the streets clear. Ai! !!u-- is being done ordinarily bv the Superintendent with a • Tew of only . even men. The present frame building, i nit'-d <>v, : -id years ago. is no loiiLie: ?.,!< or stii'i-,;; enough to enable ;epa:rs to equipment to be made quickly Although an a-J- diti •!! !•' the pje.-en! structure w.-e- hinll ;n H.CiS. ,it a cost S74D :! iont;ini'''s to be inefficient an,I un.-'.tfe It inu-'. be . n -routed every five year-, and while the last treatment was given in 1950 .it a ' '-: of -fioi.Kji. the next one wouJ-l pr.-bal.'lv be double that figure. Tiie building ;•- poorly ventilated ;n "-'uiiimer and hard to i-,ea! in wnite;. jcquinni; during the c"id season over 1!00 gallons e'. fuel i.;l a we< k. co-ting SI!!. During !!',• -.'.-inter :;-. nth- ,i speeia. '.'. V.i-; :;., n •• u>t he kept on guni it it .1 c<:.-t o; Si;;.') per month. it ;s i- .; in'u'.ted 'ha! ovri .M.!>(!(! a ve.ii' Wn'iild be :-ave:l b> the p: p<-<-<i rvw Maintenance (larage.. u:-t in !,ea':ni: and .n- sir .m..-'/ en-'-, while the general upkeep costs would be much less, ami all work could be done much mor< efficii ntly. K": : r;; ..:i- such :i< these. Al- :j"i;;i'-; v.iti'r^ a:.- a.-ke i t . vo'.r "ti N -vn,!"-: ;•:::-. ::; tavoi ..f ;, -\': - • '' B.illU I.v-lie n ,t ' • eXi-ee I -' •.'"•'> :, . •' • purp- '. build- I..: •'- .:'.'.. e,:; it.-!:! Stl'e. ' Depa.'ti'ii r,t (",.,. u'e Since thi I.',', i, S'...te I,•!•.'.• d."'- ! ,• p;-,,. •Hi'. '•'. pi;: p • e. •!-,,- ( ' ::.u-t !>' provuli d fo: by vote o; Alp.na'- Dipthcria was making an in- '!':•'• \>.-\\- :i--i .it •' to rai -cth< :e tensilied attack on Kos.-.utli (.'oun-; qui.evl air. .unt w:;l not excecr: ty pi r.-ons. Many ca.-e.-. had lieer. I \\.\\\ , e.-er ,. t.-n year p«'ii:>d. aiv' icporled and \'aecin.,tions fMrh':e .n't'.ial -,t\;n^ in cxpi^v'-e t. prevention of the d-.-ca-e weieithe C'i!v is exj-ieeir'd to ^ 0 f;i r to- taking ph.ce in many common:- : w,i; di rqiiali/mj the co ; ,t ties. Ninety-.-even pujnls and sev- !1 tj. Hutciiin- NEW 3 piece VOTE FOR FRANK VERA FOR MAYOR OF ALGONA I Believe In Progress For Algona Without Overburdening Taxes LET'S INVITE INDUSTRY TO ALGONA WHICH WOULD HELP LOWiS TAXIS ***'* Spatula and bowl scraper set REGULAR 59< VALUE 29< set of 9 KOHLHAAS HARDWARE Flexible, unbreakable plastic spatulas and scrapers in 3 sizes for every use. Ideal for use with mixer bowls and all shapes of pans,skillets,plutes,tabletops,etc. Get Yws Today-off er sooc / whl i f lupply laill Ed and Pat Cullen DUB OUJN HARDWARE

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free