The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 20, 1942 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 20, 1942
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FORMER LEDYARD WOMAN PASSES AT APPLCTON, WS. Ledyard: Word was received here Tuesday by friends of Mrs. Add.e M. Arpke of her sudden death on Monday at her home in Appleton, Wls. ' Mrs. Arpke had not been feeling well for a week. Friends Had been caring for her and calling lier each morning by phone to see how she was getting along. On Monday morning they failed to get any response and on going to her home found she had passed away In her sleep. (The Arpkes owned several farms in this vicinity for many years and sh6 and Mr. Arpke lived here .Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson attended a rural letter carriers and auxiliary party at Lakota on Tuesday evening at the ihome of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schroeder. Th« next meeting will be In Bancroft In November. Evelyn Chamberlain of Mt. Pleasant, Miss Bernice Vlckers and Mrs. Volberg Mjelde of Rockford, HI., and Miss Mildred Roderick of Waterloo came Thursday and are spending the week visiting at the homes of their friends, Mrs. D. B. Mayer and Mrs. L. W. Wlemer. Mrs. Elvin Carpenter, Mrs. H. M. Granner and Mrs. Harold Hcrzog entertained the M. E. Ladies' Aid at the church basement Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Hcrzog led devotions, Mrs. Ed Knoner and Mrs. Glenn Burrow gave the lesson, "Our South American Neighbors." Rev. Karl Meckcl conducted se-vices. at the Evangelical Reformed at 'the Wm. Green home for many church Sunday in the absence of years looktag after their farm in-| the pastor, Rev. E. P. Nuss. Rev. terests, returning to Appleton to Nuss was in Sutton, Neb., on that ' ' " ' ' day where he preached at the Mission Festival held at the church he attended in his boyhood. Mrs. Nuss accompanied him. On Oct. 25 there will be German' services at 10 o'clock at the Evanelical Reformed church and English services at 11 o'clock as usual. Mr. and Mrs. George Thompson of Ledyard and Miss Cora Smith of Armstrong were visitors in Sioux City the week end for several d»ys. Thompsons visited at thn Milton Thompson home and Miss Smith at the Quick home. Mrs. Keimeth Thompson of Lake Park, accom- pan.'.ed them as far as Primghar to visit her parents at the A. C. Larson home. Mrs. Thompson teaches music at 'Lake Park and her husband, K. M. Thompson is at Ft. Dix, N. J., with the U. S. forces Mrs K. Thompson spent last week end at Sioux City and attended Morningside college homecoming. Duane Thompson, who works at Hasting, Neb., met his parents at Sioux City for the week end visit with them while in the city. their home during the winter months. Mr. Arpke passed away very suddenly several years ago, after which Mrs, Arpke took care of the farm interests for several years. She later disposed of her farms here and returned to make her home in Appleton where three years ago she built a new home for herself. Mrs. Arpke had written friends of her inttention to visit her Ledyard friends W.-s past sum- .tncr but on account of the war and conditions had postponed her visit until a later date. The M. E. Ladies' A'-d will hold its annual bazaar at the church basement on Nov. 4. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Braird visited Friday afternoon at the H. L. Melz home at Blue Earth. Mrs. J. T. Welfare and daughter, Mrs. Chas. Hilferty were Blue Earth callers Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Clark of Lakota were Sunday evening and supper guests at the L. A. Nitz home. Budd!« Gray who is attending .school at Milford, spent the weak end with his mother, Mrs. Albert Barnes. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Welch of Swca City visited Thursday evening at the Mrs. Mary Welch and Jack Lynch homes. Mr. and Mrs. Cy Johnson and Miss Betty Beadle of Swea City visited at the Pete Troff home on Thursday evening. Mrs. Lawrence Pingel and son, Bobby, spent Saturday at Frost, Minnf, helping |ier grandmother, Mrs. Halverson celebrate her birthday. Miss Marjorie Mayer came Saturday for several days visit at the parental Mayer home. She returned to her duties at Des Moines again Tuesday. There will be a Red Cross meeting Saturday, Oct. 24 at the Watts schoolhouse in Springfield township to organ'ze a branch unit. Everyone is Invited to attend. Mrs. H. D. Mayne and Wallace and Mrs. N. A. Pingel were calling at the Fred Looft and Mrs. Margaret Looft homes at Swea City on Wednesday evening. Frank Welch and his mother, Mrs. Mary Welch, spent last Thursday visiting at the home of her son, Joe Welch and also at the Vance Oatly home at Swea City. •Mr. and Mrs. Albert Brand spent Wednesday afternoon at Forest Oity. Albert attended the livestock sale and Mrs. Brand visited •with her friend, Mrs. Ed Christ. Mrs. Wm. Green and Esther and Mrs. Elizabeth Anderson accompanied Aubrey Waterhouse to Buffalo Center Sunday afternoon where they visited Mrs. Waterhouse and little son. A dinner was given Sunday, Oct. 11, at the T. R, Doocy home in honor of their daughter, Marjorie's 20th birthday. About 35 relatives and/riends attended the dinner and helped her celebrate her birthday. Brother of Mrs. Troff, Ledyard, Weds Fort Dodge Young Lady Ledyard: On Friday, Oct. 9, at 3:30 p. m., occured the marriage of Miss Helen Harms of Ft. Dodge to Robert Beadle also of Ft. Dodge, a former Bancroft youth and broth er of Mrs. Pete Troff of Ledyard The ceremony was performed a Clara City, Minn., by the Rev. P. J Kumph. The bride's dress was o soldiers blue and her flowers, a cor sage of Johanna Hill roses am white pompoms. Alma Fallow, sis ter of the bride, was bridesmaid, he flowers being Briarcl:<ff roses an yellow pompoms. Garret Harms cousin of the bride, was best man A reception was given at the horn of the bride's parents, Mr. am Mrs Dick Harms of Clara City. Mr and Mrs. Beadle will be at home M Fort Dodge where the groom.is em played as a filling station attendant LOCAL NEWS Rev. and Mrs. F. S. Ll-pscomb were pleasantly surprised Monday eve ning when twenty members of the W. C. T. U. society dropped in to help them celebrate their thirteentl wedding anniversary. Ice cream and cake were served and the honorees were presented with a blanket. Mrs. Lipscomb is the society's president. Mrs. Donald H. Inskcep and son Robert, are visiting the former'. 1 parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Stover, at Cherokee this week before leaving for Corpus Christi, Texas where they will join- Mr. Inskeep and make their home there. He is In the lighter than aLr branch of the navy and a World War I veteran of the same service. Mrs. Inskeep has been employed by the Eastlawn cemetery office here anc Robert at the S. & L. store. Will You Be Warm Enough This Winter? Fuel Oil is to be rationed. You will have to conserve what heat you have and that can be done by insulating your attic to prevent heat loss. We do not sell coal but we do gell insulation for your attic, and on short notice, can get storm sash to stop hea't loss through your windows. . '• $ Miller Lumber Co. ALGONA, IOWA Phone 198 Clint lighter, Mgr. WWrt/WWWWhfl^V^^ Fall Hardware Monarch Ranges $159.50 Mealmaster Ranges _ _ _ $108.50 Rockwood Ranges . 74.50 Economy 100 Ib. heater $54.50 Airtight Heaters $3.25 to $5,25 Corn Husking Gloves and Mittens Complete I4ne of Husking Hooks All Kinds of Harness Strap and Hardware Kohlhaas Hardware FRANK RIEBHOFF, UNION TOWNSHIP PIONEER, PASSES Had Lived on Present Farm 76 Years; Survived by Wife and Three Sons; Funeral Saturday Union: This community suffered the second loss within a week of one of its highly respected and lifelong residents when death came suddenly last Thursday morning to Frank Riebhoff, one of Unron's most prominent men. Mr. Riebhoff had been from high blood pressure of late but the day previous (Wednesday^ he acted as pallbearer for a neighbor lady Mrs. Olson. Apparently he had been feeling as usual until about midnight he was sefzed with a cerebral hemorrhage and passed away between 7 and 8 o'clock Thursday morning. 75 Years on HJomc Plaice He has lived in Union his entire life, 75 years, being born and raised on the farm where he now lived and which his father purchased 'n 1856. He was born April 29, 1867, the son of Michael and Amelia (Roan) Riebhoff. His father was a native of Germany and his mother cnme from Scot/land. '"Frank was reared at home and received his early education in the public school. He rema'ned at home nnd when he grew to manhood purcihna- ed the farm from his fater. Married in 1808 He was married to Minnie Scely, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Seely in 1898. Five children were born to this uniorr: Agnes (Mrs. Clarence Dau), of Union; Floyd at home and Clifford, north of Sexton. One died r'.n infancy. All are living except their daughter, Mrs. Dau, who was severely burned and died in 1939. Successful Fanner He was a member of the republican party and of the Yeoman lodg'?, being one of the successful farmers of Union perhaps coming from his continuous pursuit of agriculture from the early days of his manhood. He leaves to mourn his passing: his wife, sons Clarence, Floyd and Clifford; 11 grandchildren, Clnrice, Lavonne, Maxine and Frank Donnld Reibhoff, children of Clarence Riebhoff; Lois, daughter of Mr. and Mr.s Clifford Riebhoff, Sexton, and the six children of Clarence Dau of Milltown, Wis. Member ,of Large Family Frarrk Riebhoff was one of a large family of fourteen children out of which but two are now living. There was Elizabeth Winkel, Jane and Jas, twins; Susan (Mrs. W. Ward, Kansas), John of Union; Martha and Matthew, twins; Henry ami Garfelia, twins; and two sisters who died in infancy, and all of the above are dead. Surviving are Agnes Salisbury, Portland, Oregon, and Grace (Alvin) Sarchet, Clackamas, Oregon. The widow of John Riebhoff lives in Algona, Mrs. Floru Riebhoff, 627 N. Phillips. Services Saturday Services were held Saturday afternoon at 2 p. m. at the Presbyterian church in Algona with Rev. Richardson in charge. Burial was in the family plot in- R.'.verview. Casketbearers were Frank Cruikshank, Floyd Bacon, Chris Ale, Frank Thompson, Alfred Schenck, and Floyd Gardner. One Caniion Weighed Over 12,000 Pounds The,two cannon, the smaller on on the' court house lawn and th larger One which had been place In RJverview cemetery for years and wnioh were give's to the aal vage committee, were bought b Joe Oreenberg, and ere how hav beett dismantled. The larger o the two, the one taken from th cemetery, weighed over 12,00 pounds, while the" smaller welghe about 1800. The two made a fln contribution to the poundage '* the scrap drive. Pete Troff, Ledyard, Burned by Gasoline Ledyard: Mr. and Mrs. Holli Beadle spent Wednesday at tin Pete Troff home. HolHs helped Pet with his portable mill work. Pet sustained several burns on his leg and hands while getting gasoline a the Jack Welfare station Tuesday afternoon. He was smoking a ciga rette which presumably Ignited tin gas fumes'. He is getting along nicely at this writing and able to take care of his work aga'n. IRVINGTON NEWS Rome Robison visited last weel with his daughter, Mrs. Harry Sn bin. . . Mr. and Mrs. Victor Rochleau spent the week end in Missouri via Itlng Mrs. Rochleau's parents. Dorothy Mawdsley visited last week with her friend, Mrs. Free Brake at Des Moines. Karol Ann Karrot, two year old granddaughter of Mrs. Brake, returned to Dos Moines with Dorothy after spending a week with the Mawdsleys. Miss Shirley Weber was to be hostess to the Irvington 4-H girls club and their mothers Saturday afternoon. This was the first meeting of the fall season and was designated as enrollment month. The programs for the ensuing year wan made out. Mrs. Andrew Godfredsorr will be hostess to the Cresco Lad'^s' Embroidery club on Wednesday afternoon. Roll call will be responded connected with your birthplace. Mrs. to by giving interesting details Loren Brown will be '.n charge of the program. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Krause and family were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Krause at Renwlck the two men being broth- ANTON NELSON, FORMERLY SENECA, DIESATRINGSTED Came to Kossuth County In 1881, Farming in Seneca Township More than Forty Years Seneca: Anton Nelson, long-time Seneca resident, who for the past 21 years has resided in Ringsted, passed away early Thursday morn- ning as the result of a paralytic stroke which he suffered last week Thursday. Funeral services were held at the St. Paul's Lutheran church at one o'clock Saturday afternoon with Rev. G. Petersen offic- '•ating. At two o'clock services were held at Lutheran church, Seneca with Rev. A. K. Gaard, Cylinder officiating. Interment was made at tha Seneca Lutheran cemetery beside the wife who preceded him in death several years ago. Pallbearers were old friends of the deceased as follows: Hans Christensen, Marten Jensen, Martin Thorson and Chris Johnson all of Rinp-.'iled, Charley Jacobson of Minneapolis and Ole Johan-nesen. MARKETS HOGS Heavy butchers, 180-200 $14.00 Heavy butchers 200-300 14.25 Packing sows, 270-360 14.10 Packing sows, 360-400 14.00 Packing sows, 400-450 13.90 CATTLE Canners and cutters $4.50-6.00 Fat yearlings 10.50-11.50 Stock steers 9.00-H.Oo Veal calves .<, 8.00-13.00 Fat steers 10.50-ll.f.O Fat cows 6.50-7.50 Brills i... 8C.50-9.60 GRAIN tfo. 2 white corn, new $.80 No. 2 mixed corn 84V4 2 yellow corn 65 30 Jb. test white oats .3814 fo. 3 white oats _.._ 45 No. 2 yellow soy beans 1.60 No. 3 barley 45c EGGS Extras - 37c Mediums *..; , 34c Dirty and checked eggs 30c Cash cream— Sweet 48c No. 1 47c No. 2 «c POULTRY Hens, over 5 Ibs 16c Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs. .... 14c Hens, under 4 Ibs. 12c ers. This event was to celebrate the Mrthday of several of the Krause family whose birthdays occur during this month. Rev. F. C. Volzke gave a talk on present day topics of interest. At a recent meeting names were drawn of the various club members and the "secret sister" idea will be carried out for the remainder of the club year. Mrs. Florence Calhoun will be hostess to the next regular meeting. Among those from this community attending the county farm bureau dinner at Burt last Wednesday evening were Mr. and Mrs. R. Lage, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Scheppman, Mr. and Mrs. Sim Leigh, Stanley Egel, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Patterson, Mrs. W. F. MullJca and Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. Gei.-jel. Roscoe Mawdsley of Plum Creek township has been in this vic'.nity threshing clover, however the quality is far below the average yield and in many instances is harvesting out about a bushel per acre. Among those having their clover threshed are Henry Scheppmann, Sr., Edward Mawdsley, Ralph Lage, and Stephen Loss, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dremmel entertained at a family dinner last Sunday at the Edw. MawtJsley home. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Gross and family of Lone Rock, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leason and family and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Leason of Burt, Mrs. Anna Leason and daughter Mabel of Algona. Dinner was served at high noon. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Godfredson and Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Skill.'.ng were joint hostesses to the ladies' bridge club Saturday evening at the Godfredson home, the husbands being the guests for the evening. Five hundred was played at four tables. Members present were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Powell, Mr. and Mis. Leonard Nelson. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Gregson, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Cronan, Meda Redfleld, John Larson and Mr. and Mr.s. Elmer Phillips. Late in the evening lunch was served. Mrs. Lela Gardner and Mrs. Eleanor Gardner were joint hostesses to the Plum Creek Literary society last Wednesday afternoon at the Gardner home with Mrs. Ronald Jenkins club president in charge. Mrs. Harry Bode, Beulah Seely and Evelyn Jenk.'ns attended the district woman's club federation meeting at Rockwell City a week ago and all three gave very interesting reports of this event, the highlight of which was a conducted tour through the woman's state re- formatiory a short distance out from Rockwell City. HAMPTON TAKES LOCAL HIGH 19-12 HERE FRIDAY NIGHT Hard Fought Battle from the Start With Meven Downs Credited to Each Teani In a game marred by injuries a Hampton te'am, led by Jack McNeil, smashed repeated Algona thrusts and defeated "the locals on the home grid Friday night 19-12. The ganie was Hotly contested up to the last minute when the Bulldogs had the ball on the Hampton ten yard i;.ne. Hampton Kicked Off Algona received the Uick-off on the 35 yard line but on the second down they fumbled and Hampton recovered, and made a down on the 23 yard line. McNeil passed to the five and Went over from there. He failed for the extra point. Stevens returned the kick-off to' the 35 yard. line. Three running plays Tailed to gain and Holdren sent a beautiful 53-yard kick out of bounds on Hampton's 12. , Hampton ktaked back to Algona and Dick Shilling ripped off tackle for 12 yards. Lashbrook circle end for a first down on Hampton's 45 as the quarter ended. a w *, to the Mat fclftjrof Mfe Second quarter ftewev Skllllrtt ?«<«£ to Colberg Who 'Metaled » I&rd> grove for a gaHk of It yafds. Lash- ttrook then flashed afound end for another first and ten on the .18. Prom here Bill ftoldren took over and lit three dWns the Bulldogs had a scora this wju8 an- 83 yard march and showed the real, scoring piinch of the locate, the extra point failed and the score WAS 0 and 6. Battle Continues Hampton cafne right back after the k!.ck-off and With the sensa- fl nd priced and guaranteed. Prlefi 26d $6f film. MM FOR Reft! BftfgalttB It) fcrmg, laa»« t «*««nftg6 furveylnf, And estimates on tlle.-Phll J. Kohl- na&s, phone 22, Algoha. 16itl ADDING MAcftlNB! Rolls .fo* sale at the Algona Upper Dej Molne*. Regular sbse. 16e each, 2 for 260. Large size 20c each, 2 for 35c. '••••."' «'« . YOU NEED a rubber-stamp nirig they had a touchdown In five fof arty purpose, you can order. Uiein pluys. The eSctra point Was no goal at The Algona Uppef Des Molnes. Algona received, .but One of their BOc and up. < 18»-« passes was Intercepted In the 40 yard line and on the next play Mc- Wetl passed for a touchdown. The extra point was made and the score was 19-0 as the half ended. here Algona launched another drive and' after seven plays Holdren went over from the four yard line. Th(. extra point was lost and now" Hampton had 19 and Algfcna 12. .. Third Quarter Duel After the next kick off It was a kicking duel for the rest of thu thrld quarter. 'Late In the fourth quarter a pass, Holdren to Colberg gained 20 pounds. Dewey Skilling ripped through the line for a first down to the 28 yard l!«e. The Bulldogs drove to the 4 yard line but a fourth down pass failed as the game ended. First downs were even with each team having 11. Classified Ads CLASSIFIED BATES Minimum charge 25c for 13 words or less. When paid with order 2c per word: when charged, 3c pe: ivord. owed No agents commission al If advertising agents charge their clients 3c and sent cash with order, they receive Ic >er word commission. For Sale FOR SALE—Apples, $1.50 bush el.—Leslie McEnroe,, Algona. SS-42 SS-42 FOR SAiLE—-Spotted male hogs New blood lines for old and new ustomers. Vaccl-nated. Reason-ably priced. 1 mile west and • •niles north of Wesley on grave oad.^Joseph G. Miller. 42-43'' FOR SALE—One single row John Deere cornpicker. Model 10. Phone Corwlth 16-16.—Mrs. Etta Beaman iuVerne, Iowa. 42 FOR SALE—Black Cocker Span el puppies.—D. C. Hutchison, 439 N Thorington, phone 365. SS-42 FOR SALE—One number 360 Letz ill, like new. Priced reasonable —McEnroe Bros. Phone 519 41-42* FOR SALE—Seven yearling bulls 125.00. Ten cows, five to eight ears old $150. All pure bred Here ords, Domino breeding, cows reg stored, ready to drop calves fron est bull in Palo Alto county. I m offering good salary for some armer to take charge of this herd f 125 cows and calves.—C. M. Haas Lodman, Iowa. 39-42' 1 FOR SALE—Registered Hamp- hire boars of modern ty.De, quality nd breeding. Also one registered irown Swiss bull ready for ser- [ce. T. B. and Bangs tested.— Harold Fischer, Burt, lowu. 40-42* BURN BERWIND BRIQUETS or Varm Morning Coal. Know fuel atlsfiiction.—Raesly Lumber Co 'hone 234. 38-tf IFOR SALE—Purebred Hafmp- ilre, Shropshire and Cheviot rams. —William Fritz, 7% miles north of Vesley. 40-42' FOR (SAiLE—Spotted Poland oars. Immune and eligible for eglstry. Wide back, easy feeding ype. Extra nice.—M. L. Barton, LuVerne. 40-47* GET YOUR typewriter ribbons t the Algona Upper Des Moines. 40-tf FOR SALE—Used portable Un- erwood typewriter. Good as new —.Mrs. Herman Moore, Algona. 42 Cocks, over 4H Cocks, under 9c 8c Springs, over 5 Ibs. ...„..- 18c Leghorns -...We Springs, under 4 Ibs. .16$ No. 2 poultry, 3c leas. These are Monday quotations. Notice of Probate of Will State of Iowa, Kossuth County, as. No. 4949 in District Court, September Term, 1942. To All Whom It May Concern: You Are Hereby Notified, that an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of Frank Rlebhoff, deceased, dated May 13, 1938, having been th's day filed, opened and read, Monday the 16th day of November, 1942, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Algona, Jowa, before the District Court of said County, or the Clerk of said Court; and at ten o'clock a. m. of the day above mentioned all persons interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause if any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last WM1 and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, October 19, 1942. KATHARINE McEVOY. ' Clerk of District Court. ALMA PEARSON, Deputy. OU A. Winkel. attorney. 42-44 NOTICE—October 1st, ,42—1 have this day received in contributions from the members of the United Counties Benevolent Association of Algona, Iowa, in memory of my buy- band Joseph Olson of Britt, Iowa, the «um of (60741, Five Hundred and Seven and Forty-B^h* Gents —Beneficiary Clara Qtoen. 42 FOR SALE—A-C "60" combine, second cutting clover hay baled,— L. B. Erdman, Wesley. 42* FOR SALE—Purebred Hampshire boars. —Orval Fuchsen. IVi miles northeast of West Bend. 42-43'" FOR SALE—Electric motor, horse power. Also small wood heater.—Mrs. W. H. King, Route 1, Algona. 42-43* FOR SALE—Purebred Hampshire boars, immune and eligible for egistration.—Roy R. Stoulil, Ottosen, Iowa. 42-43 FOR SALE—A.'r compressor in fine condition. Write Whittemore Champion. 42* FOR SALE—20 head Spotted Poland Ch.'.na boars. 2 miles south of Ottosen, 1 mi. west.—Thorsen Bros., Ottosen. 42-43-44* FOR SALE-^Purebred Poland China boars. —Richard and Vernon Bormann, 3 miles south of Whittemore. 42* FOR SALE — Purebred boars and gilts. Also some Hereford boars and gilts.—C. E. Detrick, Al- goira. 42* FOR SALE—Registered Black Po land boa,rs. Well grown March pigs. New blood lines for old customers. Vaccinated and guaranteed. —Reilly Bros., Lone 'Rock. 42-43* FOR SALE—International IMi ton truck grain box, 7 tires, 32x6 8-ply. $150 for chass'a, $1200 with box.-Jewell M. Patterson. 42* FOR SALE a used coal and wood range } used circulating oil heater 2 gasoline ranges New gas ranges both in combinations and straight gas. New Automatic gas water beaters. New circulating oil heaters. C*U Alf on» SfcelffM Service Tel 221 or 198 42 Appliances: Washing machfofs/gas and electric; - ' good New Appliances: Milking Machines, Chore Boy asd Perfection Pipe Line; Philco radios, Iowa Cream separators. Buy that electric refrigerator now. We have them.—Algona Maytag Co. 42 Wanted MAN.- WANTED for 800 family Rawlelgh ,Route. Permanent if you are a hustler. Write Rawleigh'a Dept IAJ-11-123, Freeport, lill. 42* OABD OF 1MANKS We wish to express our thanks and appreciation to our friends and neighbor* fcSf :th« bel#Uful. floral tributes', $ft« Man? deeds 'of kind- ne*S show*'US' at the 1 time of our and nt Bereavement , ,> ». Sftd ;**%' Frlntc Thompson 42* Card of Thanks We wish to express bur appreciation for the many/kindness shown us at the time bffc'Ur bereavement Mrs. Frank Rlebhoff and famlSv. ~~ Card of Thanks We wlah to express our most sincere and heartfelt thanks to our friends,' neighbors and 1 relatives for their many kind expressions of sympathy. Also for the,beautiful floral tributes and many other kind deeds shown us> In time of. our sickness and death. Mrs. George Weir and family. ROOM-MATE WANTED—Working girl to share three room apartment. All conveniences. Share expense. Write Box 68.. 42* WANTED—45 or 50 bales of straw.— G. 'A. Eggleston, LuVerne Iowa. ' 42* For Rent FOR RENT OR SALS—Modern brick house. Inquire of A. L. Kleinpeter, Wesley. 41-42* FOR RENT—2 adjoining rooms ire Haggard & Peterson office building. Also one small office room. See J. W. Haggard or June Corey 40-tf Lost-Found FOUND—Rosary, pay advertising. Identify and 42 Miscellaneous WE AVE a new shipment of potted Narcissus bulbs. 15c and 25.i. —Gamble Store. 42 WE HAVE JUST received some good looking stationery for service men in the army and navy. 50 sheets and envelopes for $1.10 a box. Each sheet carries army or navy emblem. See f.t at the Algona Upper Des Moines. ,.40-tf .COSMETICS, a big new line fit Gambles. 42 PHONOGRAPH RECORDS—all the new releases. Needles—albums. —Kossuth Radio & Electric, Algona Iowa. 9^U SAFE FARM LOANS. Good farm years take care of payments on your loan in lean years. Let us tell you how Aetna Life's new farm loan plan does It. For complete terms write or call Hutchison Hough. 36-42* SCOTCH TAPE—Small size desk dispenser complete with roll of tape, $1.40 at the Algona Upper Dei-Moines. 34-tf WINTERIZE your car now. Cole' weather is on the way. Don't be caught unprepared. Drive in today.—Dau Garage and Body Shop Shop. 42 BEAIj BARGAINS 2 Good used electric washers 3 good used coal and wood heaters 2 good coal stoves 1 good enamel cabinet 1 good used wood heater 2 good oil burners 1 good Briggs & Stratton motor. Coast to Coast Store 42 DESK BLOTTERS, assorted colors, brown, blue, dark green, pink, peach and red, for sale at the Upper Des Moines office. IBc each, 2 for 25c. 34-tf BUY YOUR sales books at the Algona Upper Des Moines. A sales slip with every purchase. We each or 2 books for 25c. 34-tf WH WILL PAY top prices for late model used cars.' Also older cars that are clean with good tires. —Percival Motors, Dodge and Ply? mouth. 41-tf Exchange Dept. Basement Good Used Furniture Dining room—Living room suites Breakfast sets, Buffets, Radios and Wa»her« BjustronVa Furniture JA «-« STANDARD NON RESTRICTED AJJTOMO' BnJS INSURANCE. AU^FORMS AT LOWEST RATEft-ALGON A INS. AGENCY. PiHONB W, 31-tf 3 Tractors Insured While to Operfttojpn Over 1,000 Cars An<rm,'al ACADfiftfV BOXING HOUTS 10—ROUNDS-10 Thursday, October 29 Usual Popular Prices 8:16 P. M. Afternoon Dresses We have just recel.vedj many new and 'Charming',' dressy dresses—-with stunning sequins and rich touches of : braiding and glitter. You'll find -just the all-'round dress .you're looking for—for afternoon and evening^-in this ^grand , collection of 'hand-picked models. ,, L In black and colors—higiu ly styled for the discriminating buyer—in all price ranges from $8.95 to $19.75 and all sizes too—both juniors and half sizes. SPECIAL: We have just received a large shipment of two piece dresses in half sizes, very desirable and hard-to-flnd for only $10.95 CHKISCHILLES STORE Electrical Appliances We still have a complete line of the smaller appliances. Make your selections now for Christmas giving. Electrical appliances will be doubly appreciated this year. Toastmasters £?_ 10.75, 16.00 8.15, 17.95 Double Slice _ Westinghouse Toaster Double $ ||« ||M Slice ______________ ...... _ I V.Utl White Cross Toasters Single $ I 7 fill Slice ______________________ I I iUU Other Single Slice Toasters _______ V.iVU up Heating Pads Universal, Samson and Whltq Cross $2.95 $6,95 Irons Westigghouse and Universal, pjaln or automatic. Also electric steam irons. All prVes 3.45 Electric Boasters lust two of these left. Wl We»ta«hou»e __ 4164IO ^IfefCQ ...__: -- --188.80 Olm Coffee Makers A good assortment of several different makes—Cory, Silex, Westinghouse, General Electric, Universal. 3.45 TO 18.40 Efot Plates Westingtyouse, White Cross and Dominion makes. TO 24,96 Lamps We have a good assortment of table and floor lamps. 1.50 TO (5.60 Universal Washer Th* only one we have. Cash deal only, no trade-in. Electric Clocks Tetecrow, General Elecrlc and Westckx*. 2i9o TO 9*95 8p4wicli f caster 7,96 Owe HsBjilfepn Beacfc Food Jffcwr -^-^-$88 Pratt Electric Co. s

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