The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 3, 1942 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 3, 1942
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

POSTMASTER ASKS EARLY CHRISTMAS PACKAGE MAILING Patrons of the post office shoulc begin to give- thought to Christmas mailing and get their packages > as early as possible. The post of flee service and the railway mai service aro 1 short of help due to war conditions and If packages are not mailed ahead of time .'<t will be Impossible to handle all of them in time.'for Christmas delivery. Trans;- portation .'a very much mixed up •because of 'troop movements thereby causing delay in mail reaching its destination. Should Insure Mail Packages should be insured because the fee is small and due to the condltion-s at the present time It ?a possible that more will be lost or broken than ever before. Patrons should be sure that the packages are packed and wrapped well and when sending liquid there should be enough absorbent around it to absorb all the liquid If .the container Is broken. Packages should be dressed on one side only arrcl the mailer should write legtoly and be sure of the correct address. Milwaukee Presents Fine War Bonds Coach Here Thursday Night When No. 22, the evening passenger orr the Milwaukee, arrives here Thursday night one .;of Ms cars will be the famed "traveling billboard" intended to.stimulate the sale of war .bonds. It Is a 76-foot coach artistically colored in red, white and blue, carrying the legend on either s!de in big letters, "Buy War Bonds." It will travel the entire 11,000-mile Milwaukee system n 12 states, and the car will eventually go through every town on :he railroad. Reports have it that .t is an unusual attraction and people in the different towns through which it passes throng the depot grounds when it is scheduled to ippear. At 7:55 Thursday evening it may >e seen at the Milwaukee station in Algona. ACADEMY BOXING SHOW PROVES ENTERTAINING Ninfe Bouts of Weights Prom 60 to 140 Pounds Show Up Fine Growing Talent Thttrs. Night Under the direction of Paul Hamill, manager and announcer, the n=.ne-bout 'boxing show at St. Cecelia's" Academy Thursday night proved a highly entertaining event to a fair sized house. The show con-: tained all of the varied boxing One might find in battlers weighing from Go pounds tp 140 pounds. The botiW were referced by Harold Glienke, time light-heavy- in the gold OVR COUNTY AttNT Winterize Your Car Your tires may be on the spot, but right now one of the ma'n considerations is to see that your car is equipped to withstand the cold weather. Let us check your battery, put antl-freeze in your radiator and lighter oil in your crankcase and transmission. Use Champlin Oils and Greases PROIMPT SERVICE ON CAB WASHING Park's Super Service Phone 798 State and Harlan Keep Warm m Clean Clothes With colder weather you will want to wear your heavier clothes. Check your wardrobe today and have us call for the garments that need cleaning and pressing. Our Modern service also includes a high class repair and tailoring department for your corrvenience. Take care of the clothes you have. Phone 537. Modern Dry Cleaners & Tailors HOLMES & CLOPTON How the New G-E Refrigerator Protects Your Food...and Purse Colder cabinet temperatures in the new 1942 G-E keep foods better and longer, cut down waste, and help conserve precious vitamins that mean so much to greater health and efficiency. And operating cost of new models is even lower than last year! SAVE FOOD, PROMOTE HEALTH! SEE THE NEW G-E Blrttv Conditioner that keeps butter at just the right temperature for easy spreading or creaming. SEE THE NEW S«l«nv» Stwag* ZQDM including two-section meat storage compartment with automatic humidity control. SEE THE NEW tilt-typo Dry Star*?* Bin for cereals, extra bottles, etc. Heads equivalent of 31 dry quarts! GENERAL W ElECTBIC Kohlhaas Hardware Bancroft, one weight winner tournament at Des Moines in Llg1itwelglits»Open Show Elwood Davis, 60, and Francis Woodcock, 62, battled to a draw in the opening bout. This was followed by Sonny Reskau and Billy Albert, -both 70, also decided a draw. Monny Black, 62, and Jerry Black, GO, fought next but a blow to the stomach put Jerry out of the battle in the second round. Rodney Johnson and Curtis Johnson, brothers, both 60, stood toe to toe, but Without much punishment be.tfg administered by either and the referee gave the win to Rodney. Davis Boys Go to Town Bobby Davis and Junior Day's, brothers, and both weighing in at 77, put on three rounds which were really a battle royal but the referee decided the bout a draw. In the 110 pound bount following with Bob Winter and Norman Engstrom, the former seemed to have the longer reach and an edge over Engstrom, though the slugging was not at all bad and Winter was gf.ven the decision. Bill Maharas, 142, and Duane Reynolds, 132, perhaps showed the most even class of the show and the bout was won by Reynolds, he having the advantage of reach. Final Bouts Good Weighing in at 105, Gordon Wlrr- kel and Helmus put on a good show. While Helmus won It was nobody's w'.n until the last half minute of battling. John Kajewski, 135, and Phil Reefer, 140, put on the final entertainment and this was perhaps the fastest and certainly the heaviest hitting battle of the show. Both boys drew color and .there were several.floorings and the uppers and rights and lefts really meant punch. Reefer was given the dec'sion and, according to some in the audience, this was not satisfactory. However, the bout completed a good evening's entertainment and it Is regrettable that the house was not filled. Livermore Resident Passes at Iowa City Livermore: William Sweeney, who was taken to the State Hospital at Iowa City Monday morning, passed away Thursday evening. He is survived by his aged mother, three sisters, Mrs. Harry Powers of Port Dodge, Mrs. Jack Scott of Humboldt and Florence at home and the following brothers, Frank of West Bend, Charley of Minnesota, Eugene of Britt, Ray of Fort Dodge and Tom and Peter of Livermore. He was about sixty years of age. He never married. LOCALS Bertjia Johnson;) idty will work the remainder of the year at the recorder's office. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. FitzsimmonH hae moved here from Lawler. He is the' new night clerk at the Algona Hotel. Joe Schaben returned to Algona the first of the week after spending several weeks in New York state with b;« daughters. Martha Platt, daughter of Mrs. Elisabeth Platt, left Monday for Waukegan, 111., where she will be employed. For the past year she has been employed in the county recorder's office. She was accompanied by Helen Gleason who has been employed at the local telephone office. Thn ladles in the Red Cross surg- :'.cal dressing room were justly proud of 'finishing their quota of 30,000 2x2 dressings by Friday at five o'clock, one and November 1. A new quota has already been started and although a large group of ladies have been tireless in their efforts at the rooms, many more workers aro needed. The quota was a large was to be completed by NOW IS THE TIME tO CONTROL, POCKET Pocket gophers present In Kos suth county can -be effectively con trolled as long as the ground Is no frbzen an-d they continue to throw out fresh dirt, although County Extension Director Al L. Browi says that control of the rodents Is best accomplished In October or In AprM. Use of strychnine-poisoned halts seems to do the best and qulckesl job of control. 'Potato, turnip, carrot or parsnip may be used anc should be cut in "French-fry" style—sticks a quarter to a half an Inch square and from an Inch to an inch and a half long. These should be dusted, 'n a paper sack or something similar, in a mixture of one- sixteenth ounce powdered strychnine and one tablespoon flour per measured quart of 'baits. Two or three 6f the baits should be dropped into the gopher run way through a probe hole, then the hole should be pinched shut with your heel. A sharpened broomstick serves as an efficient probe. * * * FARROWING AT INTERVALS WILL HELP PRODUCTION Swine producers have been requested to increase hog production 10 per cent for 1943 over 1942; shortages mean that careful planning must .be followed to get this job done. \ One of the most helpful management practices which could be adopted on many farms would be a staggering of the farrowings. County Extension Director A. L. Brown says that a producer who has comfortable housing facilities for 10 sows and who plans to keep 20 for next spring farrow should breed 10 or 12 of the sows to farrow In late February or early March. To get pigs by March first, sows must be bred by November 10. These pigs then will. 'be comlrrg at a time when field work is not pressing. More time/can be given to the ,plgs In getting them away to a good start. By the time field work is under way these pigs will be large enough to use the self- feeder and care for themselves for the most part. THORWALD NELSON SWEA CITY, IN NEW ZEALAND, HOSP Swea City: Mrs. John S. Nelson received a letter recently informing her that her son, Thorwald, was at the U. S. Navy hospital at Auckland, New Zealand, recovering from a'slight Injury received in the battle at the Solomon Islands. Thorwald, better known here as Kansas, Is a paratrooper with the Mar- .'•ne corps. He is the first of the Swea City lads to be injured in the present war. The letter Mrs. Nelson received was writte"n by a friend of Thorwald, John Duden- ake who wrote from a Navy hospital in San Diego, Calif., where he was recovering from gun shots' which he received 'n the battle of the Solomons. Kansas had given him his mother's address and asked him to write her that he was O. K. The rest of the sows should tie kept for May or early June fat- row. They then cah use the farrowing house or even farrow out on a pasture lit temporary shelters, where they would not demAnci much attention. , , The fall of 1043 will present even greater problems from the standpoint of marketing, If we have this requested big Increase. In swine numbers. Every effort the producer can put forth now In planning a wider distribution of, hlsxfarrow- Ings will result In a more uniform flow of hogs to market. * * * RODENT DAMAGE TO TREKS MAY BE CUT DOWN GREATLY 'Damage to hundreds of Kossuth county fruit trees can .be avoided next winter If steps are taken to control rat)bits and field mice. County Extension Director A. L. Brown, says that one-quarter Inch hardware cloth wrapped around the :runk of the tree and forced Into :he ground- about two Inches Is one of the toest mechanical.'means I Differing from BRUE1LMAN, MINNIE GERBER WED AT WEST BEND West fiend: Kmli Brueilmatt an Mrs. Minnie (krtoer were* united 1 marriage Sun'day afternoon, Octo her 28, In the Apoitollc church 1 the presence dt ft"large number d relatives- and frf-etrds. ReV, Jps Banwart, performed the ceremony They were attended by Mrs. Chrl Luthe, sister of the bride, and Geo Bruellmah, son" of the grohm. „ A reception and dinner was ltel< a the home of the bride at 4'3i p. m. About 05 pe'Mohs"\vere pres erit. They were the recipients 0 many useful 'and beautiful gifts. They , Intend going tovOrriaha Mebr., next week to visM relatives and upon their return will maki their home in Mr. Bruellmans rosl dence. ••• . Among those from a distance t< attend the wedding: were Miss 1 Clara Bruellman of Elgin, In.; Mr and Mrs. Raymond Kuntz an( children of Gr.'dley, HI.; Mr. ant Mrs. Ell Gerber and children of Fenton and Mr. and Mrs. Dave Gerber of Irvlngton. * Vlarriage License Sales on Increase records of the Clerk of Courts Katherine v McEvoy They were John G. Tiemari arid Ed!th LeCuyle Wolfe, Fenton; Ray S. Goodenow, Des Moines, -and Margaret E. Devlne."Bancroft;, Frank E. Green, and Alice L. Sparks, Algona; Ensign Jas W. Smith Gladys M. Stoeber, Fenton. and of protection. This cylinder should '• several past months the . marriage be at least 18 Inches high. [license sales picked up the past When snow drifts coVer the me-1 week when four were Issued by chanical protectors the rodents often attack the lower limbs and wigs. • The Michigan Experiment Station, has x developed, however, a repellent spray of rosin and alco- 10! which is said to protect the fruit trees when the mechanical >rotectors fail. Seven pounds of rosin are dis- olved In a gallon of low priced denatured alcohol. Precautions must be taken to "prevent water rom spoiling the solution and to keep it away from heat. The best way to get the rosin dissolved is o shake the mixture in a pall with closed lid. One gallon of solu- ion is enough to treat .between 150 and 200 two year old fruit trees. Change Grocery Algona grocery stores have made arrangement to open on week-days at eight o'clock a. m., except on Saturday, when they will open al 7:30. Read The Want Ads--Tt Pays. Classified Ads CLASSIFIED RATES ' Minimum charge 26o for 19 words or less. When paid with order, 2c per word; _ When charged, So per word. Np ag- ents' conunimlon allowed. If advertising agente charge their clients So and send cash with order.they receive Ic per. word commission. For Sale FOR SALE—20 head Spotted Po and di'iia boars. 2 miles south of Ottosen, 1 mi. west.—Thorsen Bros Ottoserr. 42-43-44 iFOR SALE—Duroc boars.—John Weber, Irvnigtonj'Iowa. phone 15-F22. Algona 43-44* BURN BERWIND BRIQUETS or Warm Morning Coal. Know fuel satisfaction.—Raesly Lumber Co •hone 234. 38-tf Grant News MARKETS HOGS Heavy butchers, 180-200 .413.SO Heavy butchers, 200-300 13.70 Packing sows, 270-360 13.50 Packing sows, 360-400 13.40 Packing sows, 400-450 14.30 CATTLE Canners and cutters $4.50-64X1 Fat yearings 10.50-11.50 Stock steers 9.00-11.00 Veal calves 8.00-14.00 Fat steers 10.50-11.50 Fat cows - 6.50-8.00 Bulls 8.00-8.50 GRAIN No. 2 white corn, new $ .82 No. 2 yellow corn 64 No. 3 yellow corn, new 58 No. 3 mixed corn, new 67 Mi 30 Ib. test white oats 37 No. 3 barley 45 EGGS •Extras ,' .39c Mediums '.._ 34c Dirty and checked eggs ....30c Cash cream— Sweet _ , 50a No. No. ..49c ..47c Hens, over 5 Ibs. Hens, 4 to 5 Iba. 17c 15c Hens, under 4 Ibs - 13c Cocks, over 4% 9c Cocks, under 4tt 8e Springs, over 5 Ibs. 18c Springs, 4 to 5 Ibs. -..- 17c Leghorns •,..- .'., -...16c Springs, under 4 Ibs. - 16c No. 3 polutry, 3c lew. These are Monday quotations, Prices are subject time of pubi;«atton. to change ay John Light of Rake is helping pick corn for Mrs. Rhoda Dunn. Pvt. Leslie Mlno of Fort Lewis, Washington, is spending a 15-day furlough at the home of his mother, Mrs..Mable MJ.no. 'P.vt. Norman Boever of Texas came home Monday to spend a ten- day furlough with his parents, Ml 1 , and Mrs. Frank Boever. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mayne entertained relatives at Sunday dinner honoring their son, Corp. F'.rst Class Donald Mayne, who was home on a ten-day furlough. The following were present: Mr. and Mrs. Howard Mayne and Wallace, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Mayne and Sharon and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kelly, Miss Dc- loris Mayne, Mr. and Mrs. Al. Zielske and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Delmar Anderson and Elinor. A farewell party was given last Friday nf.ght at the Martin Berhow home for Wallace Cassem wHa left Monday for the army. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Johnson and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Cassem and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Berhow, Mrs. Carlyle Berhow and children, Sylvia Cassem, Laurene and Marcella Stone, Marian Berhow, Arvu Berhow, Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Berhow, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cassem and children. y[?QQiya^^ Hospital News Kossuth Hospital Oct. 19—Francis Norte, West Bend, accident. Oct. 21—F. A. Ringsdorf, Burt, accident; Mrs. J. A. Johnson, Algona, medical; Henry Eischeld, Algona, accident. Oct. 22—Mrs. Henry Smith, Burt, boy. Wednesday, October 28—Marjorie Shultz, Bancroft, surgical; Mrs. Reinhardt Johnson, Lakota, surgical; Arnold Karels, Bancroft, surgical; James Goetz, Swea City, surgical; Mrs. Leiyis Riedel, Burt, surgical. Thursday, October 29—Mrs. Cteo. Sears, LuVerne, gir); Mrs. Calvin Bristol, Burt, girl. Friday, October 30—Mrs. Peter Brpelding, girl. General Hospital Oct. 21—Mrs. Frank Youngwirth, Lu Verne; medical; Carl Ahrtman, Ringsted, sHTgical. Oct. 23—Betty Ellen Hays, of Thompson, surgical; Mrs. Myron Ludwig, Algona, fooy. Oct. 28—Mrs. Thorstein Satern, West Bend, surgical; Mrs. E. W. Krause, Fenton, boy. October SI— Mrs.' Algona, boy. G. A. Paine, November Z- Mrs. W. J. Morrison, West B«nd, boy. FOR SALE—Spotted Poland boars. Immune and eligible for egistry Wide back, easy feeding type. Extra nice.—M. L. Barton, LuVerne. 40-47* <JET YOUR typewriter ribbons at the Algona Upper Des Moines. 40-tf FOR « AT .re—Purebred Hampshire boars by the grand champion of Kossuth County Fair. A large group to choose from. New blood, for old customers.'-^yoseph A. Skow, Wesley. 43-46* iFOR 'RENT—Half of my house. 4 large rooms, pantry and 5 lots of land, can keep chickens. Suitable for retired farmer or anyone who desires garden ground. 322 West College St. , 44* FOR boars. manrr, Bode. SALE — Purebred Hereford Vaccinated.— Frank Bor 44-47* FOR SALE—Registered Black Poland boars. Well grown March pigs. New blood lines for old customers. Vaccinated and guaranteed. — Reilly Bros., Lone Rock. 44-45 FOR SALE— Purebred Poland China boars, serviceable age. New blood for old Customers. — Aaron Steussy, LuVerne, Iowa. 44-47* "FOR |SALE— 1940~ Studebaker Champion coach tudor, A-l condition. 5 good tires.— A. B. Alexander, 3'/i W. Wallburgs. 44* FOR SALE—One good team horses, 6 and 7 years old. -Well ibroke. Also some feeding cattle.—Algona Maytag Store. 44 For Rent iFOR RENT—First floor apartment, four rooms and bath, modern, newly decorated. Good coal furnace, storm windows, hot water heater. Connections for electric or gas stoves. . Garage. Reasonable. Inquire 222 N. Moore, Algona. Phone 704-W. 44* ' Wanted WANTED—House work on farm or in town.—Edith But(;erneld, Bancroft. Phone 547t 44* WANTTED—Married man for farm work.—Claude Seeley, Algona. Phone S4F«l. 44 WANTED—Passengers to go to California by auto before Nov. 15. Phone 814, 808 S. Minnesota street. ' '"•: ' ^ 44 WANTED—Women for poultry dressing work. Good wages. —Swift & Co. 44-45 GOLDF1BH SOTEOIAL-H3 gold- Ash, bolw wi'th rocks and plant and fish food, " Gambles. All complete for 19c 'at 44 WE HAVE JUST received some good looking stationery for service men In the army and navy. BO sheet* and envelopes for Jl.10 a box. Each sheet carries army or navy emblem, See tt at the Algona Jlnner Pejr ffotoaB. ..4AHJ a big Une ot PHONOGRAPH RECORDS—all the new releases. Needles—albums. —Kossuth Radio & Electric, Algona, Iowa. 9-tf SCOTCH TAPE—Small size desk dispenser complete with ToJl of tape, $1.40 at the Algona Upper Des Moines. 34-tf DESK BLOTTERS, assorted colors, brown, blue, dark green, pink, peach and red, for sale, at the Upper Des Moines office. 15c each, 2 fpr 25c. ' 34-tf BUY YOUR sales books at the Algona Upper Des Moines. A sales slip with every purchase. 15c each or 2 books for 25c. 34-lf WE WILL PAY top prices fpr late model used cars. Also older cars that are clean with good tires. —Pereival Motors, Dodge and Plymouth. 41-tf "STANDARD - DEPENDABLE NON RESTRICTED AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE. ALL FORMS AT LOWEST RATES—ALGONA INS. AGENCY. PHONE B5. Jl-tf. Exchange Dept. Basement • Good Used Furniture Dining room—Living room suites Breakfast sets. .Buffets, Radios 'and wash'ers'", , Bjustrom's Furniture 42-U FILMS DEVELOPED and printed and satisfactory work 1 guaranteed. Price 25c per film. I Lusbjr & Giossl • • 24-tf SEE ME FOR Real Bargains li, /arms, loans, drainage surveying' and estimates on tile.—Phil J. Kohl haas, pbone 22. Algona. IS-tt .ADDING MACHINE Rolls for sale at the Algona Upper Des Moines. Regular size, 16c each, 2 for 25c. Large slse 20c each, 2 for 35c. , 34-tf IF YOU NEED a rubber stami for any purpose, you can order then at The Algona Upper Des Moln«.Y 50c and up. 18*-U AETNA FARM LOANS— Low rates. No commission, Appraisal, or title examination costs to the borrower. It !s worth looking into. Call or write Hutchison & Hough. 43-51* WE HAVES these items in new merchandise; Philco radios, Iowa cream separators, Chore Boy and Perfection Pipeline milking inachr ines, V4 h. p. electric motors,—Algona Maytag Store, 44 Personal Loans $25tx>$300 Let us furnish the money for Winter Oo«l Supply ImnnHMK and Tvu* Payment of Figl-IliM BUto *" Dental BUI* Special Plan for Farmers Come ta-^Phone— Writ* United Loan Servfce Pbooe Office He* • ^^-^h-u..^.. Tilfcoefe kf/ftt 4-A jM>et«n|rriti afThe ditlTdump". Too few ot the bullet! found theif Mark but ricocheted off to en* daftger human*, Now, ydii can't da shooting lit Rbck Rapids without ft perinlt frOm tn6 mayor.; } •- -;,nii» Jf $&ftfcft .... flfst whlrf thet'tSMVed letters frOm All three b«W dte .with tKe cd NortH , eu'Dvi viucof »•»••* *** " , Una: Marvin- Is, ltt (California Ifi'd . ' Yes Boy's We Folks at Home Stand Back of You 100% We'll :'t. go short (or without) coffee, 'slip:, gas, -tires, rubber footwear, wool suits and overcoats gladly, t0 help you rid the world Of this CANCER OF GREED AND SLAVERY, To Help You Boys in the Service With Your CHRISTMAS SHOPPING for the folks at home, drop us a letter telling us what you want for wtodnv We will deliver it for you. ".•./' X \ The Hub Clothiers * LEUTHOI^—WILLIAMS v c t Things That Money Can't Buy ... . ''. •.;•••" ,'l "* . Happiness without Health , . . OVERCOATS WHEN THERE j ARE NONE Be happy with one of these Nationally Famous By Bart Sebaffnej & Marx, Alpagora new 7011 'U appreciate. $22,50 $25 182.50 QUjers at $l&7$ of all wool ' The Hub Clothiers > IiSiTOOW^WIIiLIAMB * * t ft* * V •v

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free