Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 23, 1943 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 23, 1943
Page 2
Start Free Trial

PAGE FOUR PORTLAND BOY SEES SERVICE AGAINST JAPS Melvin Baas Veteran of Major Battles in Pacific. K08SUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA, IOWA By Mrs. Martin Becker. Portland Tjvp., Mar.; 22—Melvin T. Baas arrived on March 1 for a well earned three weeks furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Baas, Portland farmers. The young man, who is a seaman first class, had been a patient at an Oakland, Calif., hospital for some weeks before he was released to come home. On a "Friday the 13th" in December, 1940, Melvin enlisted in the navy, and he had been at home only once before this furlough. He reached his 20th birthday only last November, but already he is a seasoned sailor who has had plenty of experience in battle. Commended by Admiral. To begin with the young sailor was at Pearl Harbor at the time of the distardly Jap attack of a year ago December 7. Owing to naval restrictions of secrecy, he will not reveal much of what happened then or later, but he wears a campaign bar which signifies both service before the war and participation later in engagements in the South Pacific. There were five major engagements in which this Portland Jap-Fighter ''THIS BOY •*• Burt, and more than fights, umn. ALGONA LIQUOR STORE SEVENTH IN BOND SALES Another statewide report on sales of war bonds by the liquor stores has arrived, and as was to been expected from the extra- heavy Algona store sales in January, there was a decided drop in February. The store's January sales ran nearly to $20,000 ($19,798, to be exact), but February sales fell to $11,663. But there were similar big drops elsewhere, too, notably at Davenport, where the cut was from $61,673 to $35,425. Spencer Only $431. Spencer reported $5,212 for January, but only $431 for Febru- A "^ ary, and Estherville dropped IS "Melvin Baa-: fr ° m $ 2 ' 046 to $ 668 ' Manv other he knowT a lot stores re P° rt ed drops in varying he can tell about am ° unts - but some reported in I^P^LM! I??!"?- a D<* the state total of $340,- thous- FAMOUS CLOSE SHAVES By Barber Sol n wn A DRIFTING LIFEBOAT, SIGHTED AS THEIRS BEGAN LEAKING, ENABLED HiTc^J^/i?!!^ 1 AiiP 8 CREWMEN TO SAIL 2,000 MILES Tb SAFETY AFTER 39 DAYS EXPOSURE.' See story in another col- 1ST LUTHERANS HERE TO JOINT BANCROFT MEET Nineteen Algonians attended a joint service of the Algona First Lutheran church and the Bancroft Lutheran church Sunday night at Bancroft. The Rev. C. G. Anderson, Minneapolis, regional director of Lutheran home mis- - - ~ ,^c,^ si °J?, s in Minnesota, was speaker. farm boy took part, and in recog- . service was in early prep- nition he wears a silver star aration for an Augustana centen- That the sailor played his 'part , celebr ation in 1948. The first "•— "- church of the Augustana synod after the best traditions of "the navy is indicated by messages to him and his fellow sailors from Admiral Halsey. In one of these messages the admiral said: "Well done. You made history in ... island. I am proud io have ihe honor to command you. God bless you Recalls 78-Hour At an unspecified "Alert.' time before the war, Melvin spent five days in Australia. The young man aboard a ship when .. ________ the international date line on the 180th meridian. He and all others on the ship received a certifi- was once it reached (Swedish Lutheran church) was established in 1948 at New Sweden. The Augustana synod now plans to raise an offering of $1,250,000 in honor of the centennial and the meeting at Bancroft was in preparation for an offering this spring. This was the second of a series of meetings. The first was for, congregational leaders of the] Swea City, Mason City, Bancroft,' and Algona churches held some weeks ago in Algona. The church at Bancroft was well filled at Sunday night's Algona stood seventh among the stores in February, but was still far and away the leader in its class, barring only a miracle I at Forest City, which reported $13,058 in February as against only $59.30 in January. Somebody must have gone wild over there and invested a small fortune. Forest City had Deviously been only among the "also mentioned." "Picayunish" Reporis. A lot of the towns in Algona's class or under are mere picay- unes beside the store here as re-, gards war bond sales. Witness j the following table of February samples: Webster City $247 Emmetsburg 357 Garner II 35(5 Clarion 452 A/0 JOtfA/.' A -STOVE PIPE 1 " HAT WORN BY DANNY WHITE' DURING A COMEDY ACT SAVED HIS LIFE. A FALLING CHANDELIER WAS DEFLECTED BY THE GAGSTEKS HAT/ WALKIE-TALKIE! A WALKING FOW-WOW AND INDECISION BY 2 TIBETAN RIVAL TRIBES SAVED MAJOR CW. SAWYER, AVG ACE FROM PEATH. A PASSING MISSIONARY PERSUADED HIS RELEASE' OdCO MINERAL FEEDS WOti hogs, poultry, beef, and dairy cattle.—Sherman Potter. Ilu28 FOR RENT—5-ROOM ALL modern house by April 1, $22.50 per month.—Call 759-W. 15(2)28 WANTED—WAITRESS; $12 A week and board to start.—Dermand Cafe, phone 104. 12p28 [FOR SALE—1935 CHEVROLET j truck, good condition. — Chris ! Olscn, Whittemore. 10p28-29 FOR SALE—DAVENPORT and j chair set for $10.—Mrs. May- j nard Knock, Swea City. Ilp28 WANTED—GIRL OR WOMAN for general housework. Family of two adults. Phone 972-W. 13(2)28 BARBER SOL SATS: .WHAT DOES KHARKOV, ROSTOV MEAN? : SOME TNT IN HITLER'S CREAM.' BUY U.S. BONDS C STAMPS! Clear Lake 49 Britt 1" 435 Bancroft 280 Livermpre _ 57 20 - •—• M-LAUh*^ AAAglll, O meeting. Mr. Anderson spoke on A Centennial of Gratitude and the — - - «"«f ^--^vciu a uei LIU- Bancroft choir sang "Lord Thou cate in testimony of the circum- Hast Been Our Dwelling Place" KTnnr*o Clr* tV»^ e.nv~~ — 1.1 ]-jy "Mnltp Algonians attending the service were Mr. and Mrs. A F Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. E L' Wolcott, Mr. and Mrs. Ole Allison, Mrs. Alma Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Halsrud, Mrs. Anna Bohannon, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Bakken, Mrs. G. R. Sjogren, Mrs. Ida Nickerson, Pastor and Mrs. E. K. Nelson, Anna Nelson, Gloria Baker, andMrs. L. A. Gronwall. QUIZ IS HELD AT THE HIGH SCHOOL stance. On the same or another ship on which he served there •were seven sets of twins. Ordinarily the sailors had good food and lots of it, but Melvin recalls one "alert" period of 78 hours in which all that he and others had to eat was two sandwiches accompanied by a cup of coffee. Souvenir of Jap Plane. All soldiers and sailors collect souvenirs. Melvin has some samples of foreign money but one that he really prizes is a piece of a Jap plane. Such souvenirs are rapidly collected and hard to get. By way of a grewsome story 1 Melvin tells of a fellow sailor who killed a Jap and on search of the Jap's clothes came on a picture of his (the sailor's) own brother! Details about this were not revealed. Spencer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Shore, won first place in the finals of a current affairs quiz Friday at the high school auditorium. He is a high school senior. Dewey Skilling, junior, placed second, and John Kenefick, soph- ! omore, was third. The quiz was I conducted by Donald Miller, high i school history teacher, in spelldown fashion. The rooms had had previous contests, and the Eagle Grove But West Bend, as usual, was! February cock of the walk among the small towns, reporting $3413. HERMAN MITTAG, LOTTS CREEKER, PARTY HONOREE Lotts Creek, Mar. 22—Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Mittag entertained at 500 last week Tuesday evening in honor of Herman's birthday, and attending were: Messrs, and Mesdames Arthur Zumach, Frank Pompe, Herman Reisner, Carl Zumach, William Boettcher, Herman Hint;;, Alex Radig, John Schallin, Nick Gengler, Robert Liesner, and Frank Schallin, also Mrs. Lydia Wstzel, Mrs. Minnie Reisner, and Theo. Behrends. High score prizes were won by Mr. Schallin and Mrs. Reisner and Mr. Boettcher and Mrs. Wetzel were low. Travel was won by Mrs. Pompe. Quilling Party is Given— The Aid had a quilting party at Mrs. Minnie Mittag's Thursday, and attending were Mesdames Herman and Minnie Reisner, John Schallin, H. F. Mittag, Frank Pompe, Alex Radig, John Seepebarth, Carl Zumach, Elmer Pijahn, and A. A. Kading, also Hilda Kading. 'Bivthdav is Celebrated The Edwin Wichtendahls were Wednesdav evening callers on Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Pijahn to Four Corners, Mar. 22 — The Mothers & Daughters club met Thursday at Edna Mitchell's, Jessie Elmore assisting, and the meeting was opened with Annie Laurie, roll call being answered with riddles. Officers were elected: president, Ruth Harlan; vice, Clara Dray ton; second vice, Eula Rich; secretary-treasurer, Irene: Bjustrom; assistant, Gladys Eisenbarth; flower committee — first half of year, Cora Smith, Norma Walker, last half, Susie Witharn, Rose Sabin. Eula Rich is calendar chairman; news reporter, Lucille Rich. The new officers begin service in June. For program there was a piano solo. Twenty-two members attended the meeting, and there six visitors. Dinner Honors a Birthday — Mrs. Howard Witham surprised her husband on his birthday, a week ago Friday, when she had for dinner in his honor and in honor of the Leo Ramuses Mr. and Mrs, Arthur Collinson, and Mrs. Ray Smith, Mr. Mrs. Chester Robinson, Mr Mrs. Otto Harlan, and Mr. Mrs. Everett Witham. The afternoon was spent at games and visiting, and Howard received many gifts. room winners were the entrants help Elmer celebrate a birthday, in this contest. Four pupils went down on the final question, the president , o£ Argentina, before Spencer gave the correct answer, Castillo. L. M. Merritt furnished a loudspeaker to let the contestants be heard from the stage. Other contestants were Durwood Lashbrook, Roger Didriksen, Sue Hutchison, seventh grade; Dona Jean Mitchell, George Pollard, , eighth grade; Billy Galbraith, Marvin Leigh, Dean Olson, ninth grade; Tom Beardsley, Wayne Will, 'sophomores; Charles Brown, John Johnston, juniors; and Mory Frances Carney, seniors. V. F. W. SEEKING MORE NAMES FOR THE HONOR ROLL So far ihe armed forces county Honor Roll board on the south courthouse lawn has, because of the unfavorable weather, halted but few passers-by for prolonged inspection, but the number of spectators on the warmer days has given assurance that the board will attract general attention when the weather becomes favorable. Because space is limited and there is no way to tell how much is needed alphabetically, the names are not so arranged, but it is hoped to provide spectators later with ready means of finding names in which they are particularly interested. The list is not yet complete, and H. S. Montgomery, Algona, representing the local V. F. W. post, which is responsible for the board, is anxious to get the name of every Kossuth man or woman in service not already listed to add to the board. Such information may be given to him personally or by letter or postal card. KOSSUTH FOUR-H BOYS ACTIVE IN CLUB MEETINGS Oilier Lotts Creek. Esther Gcitzenauer, of Fenton, is now employed at Wilmer Wichtendahl's, and Ella Wetzel is at the Edw. Reimers home, Fenton. Mrs. Reimers is recovering from an appendicitis operation The Rev. Mr. Kabelitz, Fenton, was a caller at the Rev. Ernst Fiene's Thursday. MARKETS WEST BEND Mr. and and and (Tuesday's) CATTLE Canners and cutters $6.00-8.00 Beef cows $9.00-10.50 •••'"- "ui«uu ^uuMtns apei.'i jasi Stock steers _, $10.00-1^.00 week Tuesday evening w.th Don- Fat steers $12.00-13.00 j alcl>s > parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil- Mrs. Mary Nessen has come home, after six weeks with her daughter Mrs. Christena Summerhays, Iowa Falls. P. J. DeWitt went to King City, Mo., Wednesday to visit his niece, Mrs. Eva Wanamaker, who has been sick a month. Mrs. Forrest Perdue, Graeltin- ger, spent a recent weekend at Francis Smith's. The Donald Coopers spent last More Red Cross Sewing Red Cross sewing done by i r Four Corners women was turned -" in at a club meeting Thursday, and Susie Witham, chairman, gave out more to be turned in at the next club meeting on April 1 at Evelyn ---•••- „.,...„.„„-,„ 00 i Bulls II""."$il.6o-12!50 Veal calves __. S8.00-14.00 Fut yearlings ¥12.00-13.00 HOGS Mccl. hvy., 180-200 ,. $1490 Med. hvy., 200-325 $15.00 Packing sows, 270-360 $14.65 Packing sow.s, 3CO-400 __ $14 55 SHEEP Four boys' 4-H clubs met last week. The Garfield club met Monday with Earl and Joan Bal- j geman, and Earl spoke on how to j make a pig brooder and how to install guard rails. Gus Berning-1 haus gave points to look for in < the selection of dairy heifers. Twenty-two members attended, and before the boys left they inspected Earl's purebred Duroc gilt, bought recently at Ames. Twenty-two members attended a Whittemore club meeting Wednesday at Edw. and Robert Elbert's, and Edward discussed seed selection and varieties of oats, and Jos. Butler spoke on varieties of corn and beans. , The Greenwood-Ramsey club met Thursday with Ross and Philip Inmann, and Philip Bernard gave a talk on starting baby chicks, while Arthur Mulligan discussed varieties of oats and beans. Fourteen members attended. The Northwest Kossuth club met Saturday at Russell Gibson's „ X s in attendance, and Russell Gibson discussed management of peat and alkali soils. Wm H. St. Clair, club agent, took the boys to the barn and showed them how to tell the age of a horse by its teeth. The boys then discussed unsoundnesses in horses and the spots to look for. KOSSUTH BOYS TO i IDAHO CAMP FOR NAVAL TRAINING Farragut, Ida., Mar. 12—Future Bluejackets from Algona, la., who have arrived at this U. S. naval training station for training preliminary to becoming members of Uncle Sam's fighting fleet are Harold Henry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fitch, and Harold, son of Henry Helmers. The men will be drilled in seamanship, military discipline, and the many forms of naval procedure, and in addition they will undergo a thorough physical fitness program. Actual seamanship experience will be taught in training vessels on Lake Fend Oreille, one of the largest fresh water lakes in the Pacific northwest. At the conclusion of this training schedule, the men will be given opportunity to enroll in one of the navy's many service schools, or be transferred to other shore stations, or be sent direct to the fleet. FOR SALE—3-YEAR-OLD BAY colt. Broke. Would trade for good cow.—Ed. Chambers, Corwith. 16p28 FOR SALE—18-32 CASE TRAC- tor, : thoroughly overhauled, new cylinders and pistons. Bargain. 1 —Leo Lichter, Algona. I5p28 ALFALFA $11.85, CLOVER $8.40, Blue Tag Hybrid Seed Corn $3.50; all per bushel. Also many other bargains. • Postal card us today for catalogue and sampler. —Hall Roberts' oon, Poatvlllo, Iowa. 30(2)25-29 FOR SALE—SEED POTATOES. Selected Cobblers, first year from certified seed stock $4.50 per 100 Ibs.; selected Red Triumphs, first year from certified seed stock, $5.00 per 100 Ibs. Also wholesale.—H. R. Zumach, Whittemore. 35(2)2l'tf FOR SALE—21/2, H. P. GAS EN- . gine and air compressor.— i Greenfield Service Station, Irv-" ington. 12p28 FOR SALE — BABY BUGGY, baby bed, 2 good used ranges, 4 good used bicycles, day cot, 3 good used kerosene burners, 2 good -used electric radios, 3 unfinished chests of drawers, 3 good used coal and wood heaters.—Joe Bloom. 39u28 REG. SHORTHORN AND Angu bulls; Duroc, Hereford, Berk shire, and Yorkshire boars.—Ben Studer, Wesley. 14(2)14tf FOR SALE-^TIMOTHY SEED— Purity, 98.8%. Germination, 97%; 7c lb.—Phone 2609, Bode. Julius Capesius. 15p28 WANTED—MARRIED MAN AT once, $90 and extra per month; also single man wanted.—P. M. Christensen, Lone Rock. 16u28 HYBRID SEED CORN — IOWA 939 and 303. State certified, $3.50 to $5.50 per bu. More 939 is grown than any other hybrid. 303 is a new hybrid, looks better • than most of the higher priced .hybrids, in the 1941-42 Iowa yield .tests.—M. A. Sorlien, Bode, Iowa, •grower of Hybrid Seed Corn since 1936. . 53p27&29 WANTED—SERVICE STATION men, draft exempt. Good wages. Six days week. — Fall Oil Company, Ames, Iowa. U26-28 j DWELLING LOANS Refinanced I to advantage; long term low i rates. See Algona Federal Savings I and Loan Assn., Algona. 17(2)18tf FOR SALE —120 A. KOSSUTH county farm, good buildings, electric lights, $115 per acre, good terms.—C. W. Nicoulin, Algona. 18u28-29 FOR SALE—MANCHU soy bean seed, 95c germination, price $2.50. Bring trailer or sacks.— H. Frambach, phone 2150, Whittemore. 18p28 FOR SALE — SIX GUERNSEY cows; 1 doz. brood sows, farrow I last of April or first of May; 20 j sheep.—S. E. Noland, Algona, i phone 24-J. 23p28 LOST—PAIR «OF NEW RUB- bers at Farm Bureau meeting at Floyd Gardner's Thursday night. — Charles Davis, phone 26F31, Algona. 18pSS&28 LEARN PRACTICAL NURSING Many Earn $25 — $35 Week INSTRUCTION, FEMALE. —TRAIN AT HOME, spare time. Easy to learn. Ages 18 to 57. Big shortage due to war demands. Prepare now for interesting, patriotic,' big pay employment. Write, for details. No obligation. —Wayne School of Practical Nursing, PGA, care Advance. 47p48 HY-BRID SEED CORN—Iowa 939, ger. 96%. Twice winner of Banner trophy in state yield test, 1939 and 1940. Iowa 4316, germ; 94%. Winner of Banner trophy in 1942 state yield test. Rounds, $3.50 flats, $5.50. Thousands of acres of our Hy-Brids were growing over 9 counties of the north j and north central Iowa.—Lawrence O. Miller, Lu Verne, Iowa, phone 2642. p(eow)28-30-32-34 r* FOR SALE—HEREFORD Bulls —Joseph Skow, Wesley. 7p28-29 FOR SALE—SIX farrow April 1. . Lone Rock. RED SOWS, - Bert Quinn, Ilu28 WANTED—USED WHEEL chair in good condition. — Box 244 Swea City. 10u 28 WILL HAVE A CAR OF SOY INSTRUCTION, MALE. Would like to hear from a number of WAR WORKERS who are LOOKING AHEAD and who see 1 great opportunities AFTER THE | WAR for properly trained men in i the installation and servicing end of the Refrigeration and Air Conditioning business. Requirements: you must be reliable, ambitious, mechanically inclined, have fair education and be willing to train in spare time or evenings for a few months. ~~ seed will do well to leave their' orders now.—Farmers' Elevator & Gr. Co., BROODER HOUSE — INSUR- tion - 40 ° care Advance. 104p28 ance on brooder house, chickens, and contents for fire and wind. Low rates!—L. S, Bohannon, over S. & L. Dept. Store. 24eow30 LOANS ISO - $75 - $100 OR MORE CAN BE ARRANGED MAKE HOME IMpR MENTS, REPAIR YOUR PAY BILLS OR FARMERS Start your Spring Farm OD erations on full scale u p FEED, SEED and 7 T v* y STOCK NOW. Repair 0 ^J chase new machinery. Many Loan Plans with cnn venient repayment terms are offered. B See Us Today for the Cash You Need. PHIL J. KOHLHAAS. Algona, Iowa Phone 22 General Insurance Agency. 28tf WEDDING DANCE Higgins Hall FRIDAY MARCH 26 Everybody welcome Leo Swanson CONCENTRATES PAY DIVIDENDS A farmer at Boone, Iowa says, "My flock of 250 pullets! hatched last March, laid two dozen eggs on December 9th 1942. On this date the Baird Grain Company of Boone mixed my first egg mash, using Big Gain 32% Poultry Concentrate. After this flock had been on Big Gain five weeks, these pullets produced twelve dozen eggs on January 18th." This is one of many like reports from our many thousands of satisfied poultry feed customers. Why don't you put your poultry flocks on Big Gain feeds this year? Whiltemore Produce, Whil- temore K. & H. Oil Co., Burl J. F. Loreru, Wesley Dick Meyer, Titonka Ulfers Stockyards. Algona WANTED—GIRL FOR General housework.—Mrs. Peter Schmit, Bode, Iowa. 12p27-28 FOR SALE — JOHN DEERE spring tooth harrow; good shape. Hereford bull; good breeder. One mile N. and one E. Lotts Creek store. — Kressin Br °s. 21p28-29 FOR SALE—10-FT. DISK, like new; 2-year-old colt. — Nick Kinsch, Algona. 12p28 FOR SALE—BALED STRAW 35c per bale. — Philip Arndorfer, Algona, la. n p2 jj ORDER YOUR CHICKS NOW by mail, or telephone collect on 300 or more. Started chicks on i hand. It will pay you to see | them.—Hamilton Hatchery, Bancroft- 27(2)25tf WANTED — POTATOES WILL buy any amount. — Phone 145 &ast End Grocery. llp27-28 STOP LOAN RENEWAL COSTS and high interest rates, buy your home or refinance your present loan the low cost way.— Sec Algona Federal Savings and Loan Association. v 27tfu No. No. No. 3 -$14.00-14.50 ewes $ 5.00- 6.50 GRAIN 2 yellow corn .86 2 white corn 1.07 white oats .55% » committee will be Clara Drayton and Elsie Lindeman. Other Four Corners. L. J. Lowman spent Monday a»d Tuesday with his brother Howard, who is recovering from i ^ a fall down the basement stairs 1 ^ 0 ' a few weeks ago. The Ray Smiths were last week Sunday callers in the Doan oan neighborhood, where they lived a year ago. HIP FRACTURED. St. Benedict, Mar. 22 — Mrs Came Krickson slipped on ice Friday and suffered fracture of a hip. She was taken to the Kossuth hospital. Eggs Extras .36 Medium , 34 D's and C's I .'29 Cash Cream No. 1 , 51 . 2 _ 49 Sweet I.IIII. '.52 Poultry Hens, over 5 Ibs. Ham Cooper, Ottosen. Mr. and Mrs, Henry Harms attended a recent Sunday evening party at Whittemore honoring Mrs. R. A. Behnke's birthday. Mildred Schmalen spent a recent weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Schmalen. Mildred is employed at Irene's beauty shop, Algona. SEEDS Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs. .23 .22 Hens, under 4 Ibs. III .19 Cocks '13 No. 2 poultry ".~.~.~.3~c less ** LETTERS MAKE SOLDIERS HAPPY Sgt. Leslie Edwards has returned to California, after a fur lough with his parents, Mr. anc Mrs. Omer Edwards. Pvt. Jos Schmalen got home one day las week from the army, and wil farm with his brother Ted. George and Gcorgeann Forsythe are spending two weeks with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Forsythe, Plover. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thacker went to Rochester last Thursday to see Mrs. John Thacker at the Kahler hospital. Mrs. Roy Forsythe left for Chicago Friday night for two weeks with her husband, stationed at the Great Lakes, naval training station. Doctor Campbell, Russell Schencke, Roy Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Groth, Colesburg Elmer Schroeder, Guttenberg, Al Moser, Osterdock, and E. W. Currey, Chicago, went home last week Tuesday night, after a stay at E. A. and Kenneth Anderegg*s while the men hunted pheasants. FATHER KRAMER DIES. St. Benedict, Mar. 22 — News has reached here that the Rev. * atner Kramer, former local past°, r ' died recently in California. The body was brought to Ashton la., for burial last week. His p-jr- ents formerly lived there, but for the parental Mr. Kramer's health moved to California two years "Pride of the North" Brand Twin City Seed Co. Only of the highest purity and germination—the High standard of seed production over the years. Quality—with economy — for the high production which is so vital to America and our war effort America Depends on You for Food for Freedom Good seed is your bond of protection and assurance on your farm-as Victory Bonds are your assurance ot protection for the future. Assurance Clean your seed oats. We have motorized mills for i cut* Do Not Delay—Stocks are Limited Algona Flour & Feed Co. Phone 257 28-31 If These Numbers 4-43 appear after the address on your Advance, your subscription expires with this issue. Look now! Don't miss an issue. Each week important information of value to you appears in your paper. Renew today! MMIMM All Wool Suits for SPRING Hart-Sehafhw * Maw Suite (WO.Od to Clothiers

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