The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 26, 1938 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 26, 1938
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

25 FOXES ARE ONE WEEK BAG Conservation Units Are "Going To Town" In Predatory War Predatory animate in Kossuth county are in for some hard times between now and June 15—or at least that is the opinion of the boys in the office of County Auditor E. S. Klnsey. For the county-wide competition between units of the Kosauth Conservation League is under way, and Saturday saw the flrtt results of the unit's hunts turned In for bounty. From the Lone Rock district alone, some 162 starlings and 179 crows have been turned In since the hunt began. Hugh McDonald of Hurt has turned in nine foxes. Max Bartholomew of Algona has turned in three foxes, and Allen Darby of LuVerne has bagged five of them. C. A. Heard of Algona has eight to his credit, and so it goes. E V Pierce, conservation officer, turned in 32 crows and 11 starlings. Not all of the prizes of the hunt are turned In by conservation league members, but the auditor's office Is willing to confirm the viewpoint that the contest is really going to town. And in the meantime If you have a flock of crows or starlings that you d like to a* leave the world, or a few stray foxes that are grabbing off your chickens, along with the pheasants, tell the conservation league boys about It and they'll come to your aid with hearty vim and vigor. The Algona Upper Pea Moines, Algona, Iowa, April 26,1938 Algona Boy Helps Treat 643 III on U. S. S. Lexington, Crossing Pacific The- Week Odd Spots in the News SEXTON NEWS Mrs. Harvey Steven was on the sick list Thursday. The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Dietrick has been ill the past week. Mrs. A. L. Greenfield and Edith spent Friday in Algona with Mrs Greenfield's sister, Mrs. Eliza Richards. SILVER DOLLAR DAY SPECIALS $1.84 VALUE SpecUl Oivoe Llnoltum and Floor V«rnl»h p<r quart $1.1S Long.handltd brittle applicator M Usually (1.84 WHILE THEY LAST- OD Both for only =*OC tOmlf «•• i«l I. « cuuomtr) We are open Saturday evenings BOTSFORD Lumber Co. Phone 2o(j Jim Pool ITS THE LAW, but silly Just the same. An old KSIIMM law provides that "when two trains come to a crossing both shall come to a fall stop and neither shall start until the other has gone." In Mas- sachtisettM the law stipulates that ten kisses Is the equivalent of a proposal of marriage. In Utah women must wear heels less than 1J4 Inches high. Foreigners may not own dogs In West Virginia. Calling a woman a "flapper" is unlawful in Tennessee. In Boston, dogs are supposed to he less than ten inches high, but 48 Inches is okay for a cat (hate to meet that one!). A girl wearing a bathing suit Isn't allowed on a Kentucky highway unless she is armed with a club or weighs less than 90 pounds or more than 200. And Kansas limits the length of a man'* shirt tall. • 0 * EVERY MORNING, Bessie, an immaculate cat, brushes its Orval Haines Says Eight Weeks of Sea, Salt About Enough GETS SHORE LEAVE, SEES MANY SIGHTS teeth, according to Lemuel v,. Lloyd, tax collector living in Pittsfield, Mass. An early riser, she climbs the stairs to the bathroom, hops up on a fixture where a brush Is hanging and chews busily on the stiff bristles until her teeth are clean. • • • CAPS FOR MUZZLE-LOADING rifles and buggy whips are easy to find In Houston, Texas. A sports goods store manager revealed that he stocks both those items regularly. "We get a call now and then for muzzle-loading caps from old- timers who still prefer those guns," he said. • • • A MILWAUKEE TAILOR Just completed a pair of trousers with a 70-Inch waistbnnd, 54-inch seat, 89- inch thigh, and n 44-inch out-seam for n Munislng, Mich., store. The tailor said he didn't know whom they were for. • • • WHEN WILHELM LOWEN- stein, wealthy New York merchant, died Inst Jnnuary, he left a will directing that his estate be used to operate a chain of free cafeterias for the hungry. The following inscription will be placed over the cn- trnnce to each cafeteria: "If you are hungry and without means, come in nnd have a meal as my guest. If you can pay for your food, pleas: stay out and give others a chance." • • • Eighty-year-old Colonel Andrew Summers Bowan, who 40 years ago curried William McKlnley's famed "Message to Garcia", fell In his Snn Francisco home, fracturing a rib. • • • In Naples, Italy, Petronlo Mor- andl, eating grapes while he read a newapaper, picked up a • Kami •HWWWMV plek«d up a «m»U electric bulb, swalloweS It whole. » * • • | Police Sergeant Dunagan, In DPS Molnrs, Iowa, while riding In a patrol wagon with a slot machine Just Kplzpd in a raid, was surprised to sop two nlrkles fall out An honest officer, he played them back In, hit the Jack pot. Out came $2.50. • • • In San Francisco, Mrs. Tessie Chronis called an ambulance, announced she had appendicitis, had been in pain for several days. Rushed to Park Emergency hospital, she gave birth to a seven pound daughter. In Bismarck, N. D., members of the legislature discovered that, because of an error In punctuation. It ha* been illegal to sleep In a hotel bedroom In that state for the lust nine years. The law: "No hotel, restaurant, dining room, or kitchen shall be used a* a sleeping room by an employee or other persons." • * • A divorcee stepped up to the alimony counter at the Polk county clerks office Thursday.. A deputy handed her $85 in alimony deposited there by her former husband. "That's quite a little windfall," the clerk remarked. "Yes," the divorcee answered, "I only wish I had three former husbands paying me that much." V. S. Lexington Honolulu, Hawaii April 11, 1988 To The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa. With a great many miles of water between me and the United States I again open my correspondence with you. This is in compliance with my promise to write from Hawaii to tell of my travels in this territory. After we left San Diego we sailed some 2,000 miles to the west and south to engage In the fleet annual manuevers, with liberty being allowed at Honolulu and also at Lahaina Roads, Maul, T. H.; at Lahaina, however, due to the Inadequate housing facilities and the smallness of the town only 7 per cent of the men were allowed to go ashore. I was lucky enough to draw the lucky card and visit this lovely isle, Maul, of the Hawaiian group. The members of this ship were very close to missing these liberty spots as about three days out from San Diego an epidemic of tonsllitls broke out and eleven days later reached Its peak with 643 of a ship's crew of 1809 on the sick list. With only 21 hospital corpsmen, and nt one time five of these on the sick list, we certainly had a workout. We worked day and night to treat the ill men and endeavored to stamp out the cause, so many a night we lost a great deal of "sleep. So many men were stricken at the peak of the epidemic that we were incapacitated to further carry out our manuevers so it was necessary for us to drop out of them, and proceed to Honolulu to recover Finally, 19 days after its origin, we were in order again and things'sub- sided to normal. Hawaii—Land of Songs Now, however, to resume the subject to be discussed, it being impossible for me to fully cover it to the extent that it should be, but I will try. Hawaii—Land of Songs, land of dreams and vacationing spot for millions. A place everyone longs to visit and those who have are patiently awaiting another trip. I think I can be safe in stating that anyone who has visited these isles was never disappointed. Resorts, beaches, pineapples and sugar cane fields all are within command of anyone. Lovely flowers, thick green tropical foliage and extinct craters present a very contrasting scene to the visitor and the horticultural habits of the natives is indeed worth observing. I have taken snapshots of all my travels through the Islands and I have tried to make It a very thorough travel. The rural life is picturesque and quaint, of interest to any traveler. However, the city of Honolulu is indeed a storehouse of facts and customs which can be stirred up by anyone at least a little interested. Honolulu is a city of incredible modern conveniences and size on an island among so many native folks. However, with the coming of the navy base and American business, as well as other big business concerns, it seems very much American to the casual visitor. Currency, newspapers, radio broadcasts and general spoken language of the city is English; but this is made a very outspoken fact when one learns that over 70 per cent of the inhabitants of the city and nearby places is composed of natives, Japanese or Chinese. The native, it is true, has his own radio program, his own language and his own news; however, it isn't as prevalent as one would expect. Historical places, statues, and an array of buildings, old and new, complete the bird's eye view of the city. With shoppers, business men. messengers, etc. on the street It seems a very industrious and Important city.' A suburb of the city is Waiklkl wherein lies the well known resort and beach of the same name. A veritable storehouse of treasures and knowledge, this city can only be judged by those very well acquainted with it, but in the language of a visitor I would say that it is fascinating and very understandable. Insistent is the hot, sultry climate which prevails over the Is- Inad and this fact alone In enough to make one remember he is In n tropical belt where bananas, bread fruit, papaya, pineapple, etc. grow freely. A very beautiful spot it is. However, my personal view of it lies only in the direction of it as n vacation land. Nice to visit, wonderful to talk about, amazing to see, but after that its appeal to me seems to wane. So in these short paragraphs I have tried to cover an inexhaustible subject and place of Hawaii, but I do hope it has been of little value nnd has given a sufficient view to let you get an idea of it, anyway Homeward bound from here and the U. S. will certainly look very sood after eight weeks of sea an; salt water. ORVAL HAINES. Kanouffs Home From San Antonio SEXTON NEWS Mr. nnd and Mrs. son George Kan- George, arrived home last Wednesday from n winter in the south, most of which time they spent at San Antonio. Texas. They made the trip in their auto and visited numerous southern points. They were delighted with the San Antonio climate and made a trip with Mr. nnd Mrs. S. E. McMahon from Sun Antonio to Brownsville and the lower Rio Grande country while the ripe oranges and grape fruit were still on the trees. They crossed the river nt Laredo, for a brief glimpse of Old Mexico. On the way home they spent two weeks in Oklahoma. Mr. and Mrs. Kanouff expect to leave soon for a visit In Chicago with their two daughters. Hospital New* | tzxy&y&o^^ Kosauth Hospital Wednesday, April 13—D. M. Long of Algona entered as a medic.il Mr. nnd Mrs. Sim Bemls nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Dale Thompson were the guests Thursday evening nt n pnitv at the Lee Stockwel! home in Algona. Mrs. Rosn Fitch nnd her daugn- ters, Lois nnd Esther nnd P. \V. Hnnsen of Sexton. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Weilnnd nnd Edna Mne Fitoli of Garner spent Sunday with Mr. John Koestler nnd family. They also celebrnted Mrs. Fitch's birthday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Herman Wise drove to Marshalltown Tuesday, where Mr. Wise attended the Roynl Arch I convocation Tuesday nnd Wetinrs- day nnd Mrs. Wise visited nt thr home of Miss Delia Boyd of Liscomb. Miss Boyd was n friend of Mrs. Wise when both were in co'- lege. The Sexton Ladies' Aid was en- tertnined Thursday afternoon nt the church in Wesley by Mrs. Arthur Bottom. Mrs. Jergen Skmv held Bible study following the business meeting. Lunch was served nt twn long tables in the church brse- me.nt where the quests were seated. Mrs. Bottom was assisted In the serving by Mrs. Wilbur Fisher of Wesley. There were 18 present. BUHNERS ABE TRAINED DOWN ^ENDURANCE patient. Wednesday, April 13—Warren Minnrd of Algona, surgery. Thursday, April 14—Mrs. John Lowe of Algona entered for medical care. Thursday, April 41—Mrs. John Romer of Algona gave birth to a baby boy. Thursday, April 14—Herman Meyer of LuVerne, medical. Saturday, April 16—Mrs. Bernard Keefe of Gait gave birth to a baby boy. Saturday. April 16—Mrs. Ora Miller of Algona entered as a medical patient. Sunday, April 17—Mrs. Leo Orthel of Titonka gave birth to a baby boy. Sunday, April 17-Mrs. Russell Peterson of Fort Dodge, surgical Monday, April 18—Leila Olson of Burt entered as a surgical patient. General Hospital Saturday, April 9-Mrs. Oliver Klnseth of Ottoscn gave birth to n baby boy. Monday, April 11-Mrs. C. R; Schoby of Bode, medical. Tuesday, April 12—Jewel Patterson of Algona, medical. VIS » «TA"""""V *, 4 ccw«A»* Ko-vt: WOTOR oi* FOUR FINE MOTOR OILS QUAKER STATE in cum ISO-VIS . . )'""" I In bulk POLARINE . . In bulk STANOLIND . In bulk MOTOR OIL l_ that's whii it's so long-lasting I Iso-Vis Motor Oil is given "workouts" for greater endurance. Special Standard Oil refining processes work out the wax and unstable, carbon-forming portions. What's left—she Iso-Vis Motor Oil you buy—is all oil! That's why it is so long-lasting. Ask for Iso-Vis when you change this Spring. STANDARD OIL DEALERS at Dollar Day Specials Algona, Thur. April 28 "Sail On Silvery Moon" There will be no moon, but there will be a lot of silvery dollars sailing around Algona. The dollars you sail around Neville's store on that day will buy nearly {2.00 worth of merchandise. We have gone the limit to show you what a silver dollar will buy. 41 Rain Coats, regular retail price {3.50, your choice one silver dollar on Thursday only. Men's White Oxfords, perforated vamps, leather soles, $1.00. If you are looking for a bargain, these will knock your eyes out. Baby soft sole shoes and slippers, all sizes at 100. This price would induce most any woman to have a baby. If you have a weak heart do not read the next item—it is a knockout! 651 pairs of women's and girl's Gordon Oxfords at bWc. They have good heavy stitch down soles, are aj easy as a glove and will wear like a pig's nose. Ladies' combed yarn cotton hose for the garden, t palm tot SSe. Above are bargains you will never forget and it is a cinch you will never get them again. SILVER DOLLAR DAY. THURSDAY. APRIL U8TH Jimmie Neville qftmffla^^ These Items Sold at This Price Only On DOLLAR DAY, THURS., APRIL 28TH Fancy Blankets Indian Designs For Auto Hobos, Camps, Porches Bed Spreads, cotton, full size _ioo Toweling, part linen 12yds. 1.00 Sheeting, bleached or brown 4yds. 1.00 Lunch Cloths, 58" sq. damask, rayon 2 for 1.00 Curtains on Sale Cottage Sets, Mesh Panels, Priscilla Ruffles o for Print Aprons, 49c each -...3 for 1.00 Hand Bags, values to $1.98, choice _ _ 100 Spring Hats, one large group special 1.00 Wash Dresses, ladies' sizes 2 for 1.00 KITCHENWARE SPECIALS Fiesta Ware Closing out large pieces. Casseroles, jugs, servers, d»1 values to $1.(J9 __ $* New Glassware Bright colors, red, green, yellow, 4 plates and 4 cups and ffl saucers, l.fJO value**** GRAHAM'S SPECIAL SELLING! COTTONS OUTSTANDING SPRING SALE Marvelous Wash Fabric Buys - Prints - Domestics! Stemware, tablets, sherbets, glasses 4 for 1.00 O Cedar Polish Mop and Polish -both for 1.00 Aluminum Ware, values to 79c each, 2 for 1.00 Mirrors, values to 1.49, choice i.QO Beverage Sets Chrome Carrier with 8 tumblers m- -Lnainel Carrier with ice tub and 8 tumblers, choice Ladies' Gowns, Porto Kican Batiste__2 for 1.00 Bayou Gowns or Pajamas, !.:!<) values _ 1.00 Rayon Crepe Slips, zipper slide fastener__l.OO New Wash Dresses, fust color i.oo Embroidered Pillow Cases Full size, fancy cases, an exception ally good buy at this priced prs. for - LADIES READ THIS Cut out this ad, bring it with you to Graham'b buy one or more of these Dollar Bay Specials and receive a FKEE (HPT. VVMOTMMi • M • • W I Department Stores for these fine COTTON FABRICS 17c Assortments! Values to vard * Printed Batiste* * Dimities 'Lawns * And Novelties You've never seen more value for 17c than thi.-, important selling offers materials for a wide variety of needs patterns are in pastel 'ind darker shades. Afeir Low Prices Muslins - Slieetiiigs Hleaclied Hope Muslins Bleached :!<> inch Muslin Now a vard ,. Sheetings 2»e Bleached ind Brown Our best 9-4 sheeting. Smooth in exture yet lower in price than ither sheetings of the same thread omit. IJayon Bed Spreads Bates O QO Quality _. ^•*' 0 A marvelous value, MX 105 inches. Turkish Towels Refine 11 value __ "*• Purchased special for this April Event! Fancy Pillow Cases Colored <M borders, pair *P* Macie of fine linen fin- sh tubing. More for Your Money During This Sale Prints Eighty Square values imper- Half Pieces of oiir 19c quality prints—a wide variety of patterns and colors— such are unusual. Slightly feet. Crib Blankets 26x34 in. Regular lf>r value.. lOc Fast Colors lOe Lunch Cloths 36x36 in. 13c !,: 25c BAG BUG SPECIAL Hit & miss patterns 1C_ two Crowfoot bord. lH.\:l(i*«'C t'm- for Sheets Low Priced Again 81x99 inches Woven of long staple cottons to give balanced strength. Regular run of the mill -a dollar value. Brown Muslin :i!J inch Now a vard _. 6e Heavy Brown Muslins Now a Extra (Duality Bleached Muslins lOe A quality leader of long select tot- ton yarns that give satisfactory service. Our best grade- your best buy. 67c Pillow fases Priced Low! inches As carefully made us you would do it yourself. Good wide hem .1 and strong stitched seams. Regular 15c value. Novelty \Veave, Wash Fabrics 1'opUns J'rintcd Liu'rv I'rintcd Bar Effect You save at (jraham's a yard 29c St-e thi.s grand as- .lortnieni uf th* bel- U-r (juality fabrics. Smart iiuw prints, and choice of many attractive weaves. 36 and 4U inches wide. UroiMlcloth Special Pmvhasi A line practical fabric fur many purposes in white und pastel shades. 56 inches wide. CRETONNES For all purposes special lOe — __ _ _ „„ fm mm |B gp | Department Stores WASH CLOTHS .lactjiiard patterns Special •") for

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page