The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 7, 1943 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 7, 1943
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

fllftona tHpper Ht* jttoineK 9 North Dodge Street JT. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLSR, Publishers •tttered afl Second Class Matter at the Postoflice at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 18T9 Issued Weekly' NATIONAL CDITOMAL- \SSOCIATION First Place Award Winner, 19S3, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In advance $2.00 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $3.00 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance $2-50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.50 By the month . 25c ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch 38c Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2c "For we have learned that liberty, freedom and democracy are not inherited. We know that a country cannot fight to win them once and stop. We learned the hard way that liberty and freedom and democracy are prizes awarded only to those people who fight to win them and then fight eternally to hold them." —Sergeant Alvin "Sork, 1918 EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Will Algona Have a Hemp Mill? Now it turns out that the proposed growing of hemp in Iowa may be really an affront to thp sober and puritanical people of the state. It is Baid that the hemp plant is in reality the marijuana weed and is used by many people in some sections as a means of producing drunkenness. In Kossuth county a committee has been soliciting the farmers to sign up to grow a certain number of acres of the weed, with more or less success. It would seem to be a profitable crop for the farmers and the net profit it is claimed would exceed the profits from the farmers' corn fields. The government furnishes the seed which is to be paid for by the farmer after the hemp :« harvested. Special machinery for harvesting is also furnished by the government. North Iowa has been allotted fifteen hemp producing plants and Algona is one pf the towns named on the list. In case enough r .i*nres are signed up for hemp production this sea•son in this vicinity Algona will 'be given one of the &emp mills which costs for construction $33, r >,000. Bach mill will employ approximately one hundred persons, some of which may be women. Heretofore the United States before the Pearl Harbor attack bought 98 per cent of Ms manilla ihemp front .the Philf.ppines and 50 per cent of its : sisal itwattp from the Netherlands, East Indies, JfoflfiiJ SW in the hands of the Japs. The plants IP. northern Iowa are expected to be constructed in time for the harvest which comes in August and September To allay the fears of us prohibitionists ?.t has been announced that the weed is harvested too early for the flowers to produce the dream producing juice so eagerly sought for by those who wish to forget their troubles. But treat- ly, all jokng aside, the hemp proposition looks like a good >bet for Kossuth county farmers as well as for the government. Our North Iowa coin ground is said to 'be perfectly adapted to the growing of hemp, and those signing up to grow the 'weed :'n this vicinity will riot only be performing' a patriotic deed but also a profitable one. An Honest President In these days when President R.oosevelt says that he personally is willing to cut his $75,000 a year salary to a measley $25,000, '.t might be well to remember that other presidents have not .'.nsisi- cd upon the full salary. In fact President Hoover, whose term of office left him unpopular with the voters, on account of the hard times during bis administrat-'on, never accepted a penny of his $75,000 a year salary. Although Mr. Hoover's term of office proved unpopular no one ever accused him of anything but high-minded honesty and he is today regarded by many as the most able and honest statesman in the country. William Allen White of the Empon'a Gazette, took occasion the other day to verify Mr Hoover's record in this matter. From a member of the cabinet a: that time who was close to him personally, the facts were disclosed as follows: "As Secretary of Commerce, and later as President of the United States, Mr. Hoover put his entire salary into a special account and spent it exclusively in the .public interest. He paid a special staff of necessary experts for whom no appropriation of funds was available. He supplemented the salary of other men out of this special fund to bring them into the public service. But mostly his salary was subscribed to public charity He did not profit personally a penny by any salary payment to himself, not even for his own living expenses or otherwise. It all went back to the public. "In 1931, when the depression hit the land, President Hoover and the members of his Cabinet voluntarily took a 20-percent out. From that time on, th!a 20-percent portion of his salary and theirs was returned to the Treasury. But the remainder of his salary was spent as Indicated above. "Never has the White House seen a more honest, courageous, intelligent, public-spirited President than Herbert Hoover. He was a poor salesman of himself, but he had a precious package In his heart and mind". Place, General Excellence, Iowa Pre«. IMP Dictator's Belly It is sad that Premier Mussolini of Italy is suffering from cancer of the stomach In an advanced stage and it is not thought that he will last long. Well, well, It seems true that "the m'dls of the Gods grind slowly but they grind exceedingly fine." Of course, the Duce is nothing but a coward ly brigand, and has lost the respect that the Italian people once had for him. H'a "bravery" in attacking the poor helpless Ethiopians, then Albania and Greece all small and practical!^ helpless,, brands him as a cowardly murderer. Hitler himself who has a ruthless record for attacking small nations, has also shown that he Is not afraid of the b : .g powers. We hope that the "mills of the Gods" will soon begin doing a little grinding on the Austrian paper-hanger also, and they can't make :<t too fine or too soon to suit us. Opinions of Other Editors Inebriated Porkers Mason City Globe-Gazette: I am interested, in the light of North Iowa's hemp-growing prospects, by that tall tale which came out of Padu- caW, Kyi, '.the other day. It had to do w'.th the sorrowful inebriation of one of Louis Schmitt's hogs. It appears from the facts set forth they had been bedding down upon hemp leaves, and when they awoke in the morning, far from bright- eyed and alert, they were terrbly woozy, and scarcely could stand on their feet. More to the point, they were "tight"—just plain drunk— which no ambitious hog should be. But at least they had a better excuse than that they were trying to cure a cold, or had been out with the boys. The fact is they could blame their tragic condition upon hemp leaves, related to marijuana, which, it appears, contains the drug cannabis, known as hasheesh in the far east. When either placed in the mouth, and chewed, or smoked in the pipe, cannabis is noted for its intoxicating effects. Fortunately the acreage is restricted for experimentation with ?-t might become far more extensive, and include other creatures of the earth than Farmer Schmitt's hogs. Nor is there any existing market for hemp- cured bacon and ham. • • * Save Every Penny for War Bonds Humboldt Independent? That dinner that Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hopk'.ns and Bernard Baruch put on in Washington recently seems to be something of a sore spot. It cosiUabout $40 a plate, and there was everything from French wine of a vintage of the 1920's, caviar, capon, etc. Lots of things. 'Leon Henderson danced with all the "gals" until three in the morn-ing, lame back or no lame back. It was certainly high jfnks, tout the people are pon- derng about Mr. Hopkins' magazine article declaring that we must conserve and deny, and Mr. Baruch's drastic comments on the necessity of rationing. Things like that are what make the people distrust the present admfnistration. • * * Most Hated Man in the World Webster City Freeman-Journal: If Hitler does want to flee from Germany as Kaiser Wilhelm did, where could he go? He is surrounded by bitter enemies. If he landed in Holland, Norway, Belg:'.um, Czechoslovakia, Poland or any of the other countries where he might want to go he wouldn't last 24 hours. The people whom he has persecuted would see to it that he should have no haven iir their country. Unquestionably, more people hate Hitler than any other man was ever hated. And why not? He has caused more' grief and sorrow than any other man in the history of the world. News of his death would be received with joy by at least four-fifths of the 2,100,000,000 people on the earth today. r * * The Way Roberts Views It Britt Tribune: All this debate about the chairman of the Republican National Committee is just that much talk wasted. Why, bless your political fortunes! Franklin D. Roosevelt would have won the presidency :n 1932 without a campaign manager. Jim Farley did not turn a hundred votes. The people were ready for a change and nothing could stop them. And, the way things look now, nothing will stop the republicans in 1944. Chances are that in 1948 there will be another swing for I verily believe the next president will be a one termer. There are too many sores in the body politic to heal iir four years and there will be those middle of the readers Who will think the medicine was no good, anyhow. • * * Wonder What Would Happen If— Eagle Grove Eagle: Just suppose the follow- ng were interned without a trace for the duration: Dave Lawrence, H. V. Kaltenborn, Dorothy Thompson, Eleanor, Clapper, Sullivan, Lindley, Lippman—well, all the self-appointed "experts." They have put out so much misinformation and such bad advice by volume that we wonder just what would happen to the country if they disappeared. For instance, just recently one of them jumps all over the allied war counc:'.! for starting the African campaign instead of concentrating on the Japs. And in the next breath he (and s;he> rails at the government for not planning what to do with the world after we own it. These typewriter experts presume to know more about running M war than the men who have made war a life time study. Thev assume to know what is the best strategy on all the far flun<r fronts. They know our milif=ii'v leaders made a mistake (?) when they saved thousands of American lives hy teaming up with Darian in Africa. They know so much that is not true, it would be iust swell if they locked up their typewriters for the duration. After all, and a?ain, we repeat, our main concern '.3 to figure out how to win this war, and not what we are going to do afterwards. Iowa Liquor Stores Preferred Estherville Daily News Iowa's liquor control system has been praised in many quarters, but criticized :•!! others. Most enthusiastic of the adverse critics is the Fairmont Bentinel, which often breaks into print with some each comment as: "We see by a California paper that now out in the wet, wild and wooly west they urge •drink less liquor and thus be pariotic. 1 Down in once dry Iowa where the state itself is :n the saloon business in a really big way, the slogan is 'drink more booze and be patriotic; just thank of all the money it brings in.' " The Iowa liquor system is far from perfect, but anything that concerns liquor is anything but perfect. Efforts to control 'booze traffic never bave been highly successful and never will be. Even outright abolition wasn't an unqualified success, even from the point of view of those wishing total prohibition. It can -be assumed that any criticism of the Iowa system concerns the method of handling liquor traffic and is not directed at the fact that 1'quor sales are permitted at all. Any method of dispensing liquor is distasteful to those who think it shouldn't be sold at all. Iowa is to be compared, then, with such states as Minnesota, Illinois and other so-called wet stated to determine if »t's system is at fault and compared with prohibition states to ascertain whether controlled sales or abolition js the best way of attaining a degree of temperance. Why is it that Fairmont business men prefer (• patronize the Estherville liquor store, at least before gas rationing, and other southern Minne- fwtana patronize other northern loiwa liquor stores «5foan only guess. Apparently the 8tate r main- store/are preferred above Minnesota's own private stores. That Iowa extracts less profit may be a substantival reason. In Minnesota liquor is sold by the drink over bars, in taverns and hotels. In Iowa this is accomplished only in large cities and mostly in resort areas, contrary to the law and through the conspiracy of law enforcement officers. . There stMl is little liquor sold in that way in Iowa as compared with Minnesota and Illinois, however. In Minnesota, private retailers and other business men reap large profits from liquor while in Iowa this is possible only by breaking- the law. The state takes a small profit. No advertising is permitted and the public is not urged to buy—merely permitted to do so—Jwh;.ch is a far ring from the Sentinel's quotation that lowans are urged to "drink more booze and be patriotic." Perhaps the Sentinel has been- reading the regular monthly reports of the commission which bring dnto the open liquor sales and compare them with old records. It is doubted that any of the Minnesota public knows whether more or less liquor is 'being consumed in that state, any more than sales figures are known generally for any other retail commodity. Anyone who has visited in both Iowa and Minnesota should be impressed with Iowa's edge in the matter of liquor traffic. There may be many lowans who would want to return the state to outright prohibition but we doubt that any interested in temperance would want to trade for Minnesota's liquor system. Iowa control is imperfect in many respects but at least it is without Innumerable faults to 'be found with open saloons and competitive traffice in bottled spirits. Surely the dry Sentinel would not want Iowa to take 9 step that would be welcomed only by wets. "DUTCHtNG" This town has taken up a game, once played no man Is e'er the same. Joe Bloom says it's no sin to play, the "Dutch" game once or twice each day. Doc Jartse says •t costs him much,'Fred Timm says It is 'but a "touch", but Janse's fourrd it pays him ill, he helps to pay Fred's grocery bill. Ralph Miller also makes a claim, insists that it's a rich man's game; comes Dr. Shierk to Its defense, says luck 5s of no consequence. And, too, Fritz Pierce sticks up for It, the game concerns him not one whit, he'll take It on with ardent glee, and widely grins when he beats me. "Dutch" Swansorr says you've got to know, just how to count the players'' dough. Carl Pearson says there is no trick ?.f you but know arithmetic. Chet Williams just can't see the game, he says it's silly and Inane, while just across the street from him, John Haggard takes It on with vim. And Dutch Lorenz regards M not, as sport, he says it's polypop. while Dennis Pratt would rather guess, a date on colrr for that's finesse. And Doc McCorkle doesn't "Dutch", although he loves his coffee much, while Leon Merritt's not that way, he "Dutched" with me, I had to pay. But recently I've been advised, about two gulpers (I'm surprised), Bob Perry and Hill Norman say, they do no "Dutching" any day. Yep, "Dutching" now is quite the rage, enjoyed by youth, enjoyed by age; with penny, dime or match you play, and hope the other guy will pay. And coffee, coke or milk are stakes, to guess correctly makes the breaks. I don't know who invented "Dutch" but certainly I'm stuck too much. I had planned on taking on Russ Waller w ! .th my 200 bowling records for a game while he was home last weelc and he said he couldn't find h'a bowling shoes and so I suggested he use mine, that he put 'em on his feet and I sit barefooted while he rolled a frame arrd then I put em on my feet with him barefooted while I rolled a frame but Little Bill Barry said that tied the alley up too long so we didn't play and anyway I'm up against a new ligh scorer to take on and M:s Carl Pearson who rolled three games one night, over 200 each, and I'm going to bowl that guy—and beat ilm. RAVINGS by REESE A LlHlft of Thl«» A LlHlt of thai Not Much of Anything In checking over the memberships of the different bowling teams I find that the Danes show up strong n pin tipping averages and theres Andy Godfredson and Ernest Peterson on the Granddads team and they've got Ed Thaves playing w'.th em and Ed's getting now so he can snakke dansk good and I expect after while he'll be singing in the Dane quartet and then there's the -lolsum Bread bunch with a couple of Swedes on It and they've got Carl Pearson and Merle Nelson (Swedes) and Wm. Geering and Ted Vera and by putting "son" on the end of their names makes 'em Swedes Carl says so there are four good bowlers, all Swedes, but they had to put on a. Dane, Hank Johannson, ;o add the proper balance to the Leam and it just goes to show that ve Danes are terribly good bowl- rs. Twas the night before Christmas inrt there wasn't a mouse in the clothing store when "Red" Zimmerman and his wife came in and "Red" bought a shirt and ft tie and he picked the color of ft tie he wanted and there wasn't a wd*d said and, gee, he sure has a fine wife because on account of she never argued w'.th him about such and such a color tie wouldn't go with such arid such a shirt and so forth. Ifs my notion that the average man is color blind so far as ties are concerned, but "Red" isn't, and he looks O. K. "in the new tie and shirt and I wish I had one like *>t. —o— Somebody's $50 hog:, a nice big black one, was running around on the street here the other day and all he did was .grunt and I couldn't find out whether he was hunting for the post office or whether It was the liquor store. At any rate it was some $50 worth of pork running loose, and Mr. Brundage says he couldn't have given the hog any liquor because on account of he probably d'dn't have a 'book, and Wade Sullivan says there wasn't any mall Irr the post office for any Mr. Hog that day. But it took Gene Hutchlns to spring the hottest one when he asked me, was that a representative of the t|. DA M. looking for news? Doggone!, —o— John Byson had a sale and Is planning on moving to town so hu can practice w'.th the Dane quartet every night and he told me the other day he's deeply considering moving to Hobarton because on account of they don't furnish boxes and seats for a guy to rest on In the main drag here and maybe If he moved to Hobarton he'd be jlected mayor and wouldn't that be something? And one of his first official acts would be to prov.de boxes for the visitors to Hobarton to sit down and rest on. —o— Anyway it was nice of the post office force to keep the darned green dun for box rent out of the boxes until after Christmas. With all of the mail I got during the week preceding Christmas I'd have gone nuts having that dun stare me in the face every time I got a nice Christmas card. And I don't like the color of those duns anyway, sort of shanty-Irish green and there ain't any shanty-Irish in this town and I guess I'll have to write my congressman and see If we can't get a better color for the post office. The boys here are deserving of a nicer dun to dun their customers with. . —o— Jules Patterson, south of town, has joined the Gulpers' Club, paid up membership 'n everything, and he admitted that I had outstanding class gulping, though he wasn" so hot for my dunking ability and FENTON NEWS From the Files TEN YEARS AGO The name of this paper was oifie- ally changed to The Algona Upper Des Moines. Since 1902 the paper md 'been called The Upper De.< Moines-Republican when the old Jpper Des Moines and the Algona Republican were consolidated. Edior Harvey Ingham of the Des Moines Register, a former editor and publisher of this paper was a staunch advocate of changing tho name to Algona Upper Des Moines, thus identifying the paper with the town without los'-ng the pioneer name of the first newspaper to be published in this section of Iowa. « » » Mr. and Mrs. I^ester Willson celebrated their golden wedding anniversary with an oepn house ancl vi-sits from tha'r sons. Mr. and Mrs. Willson are still active and >njoying life today after celebrat- ng their sixtieth anniversary. Mr. Willson's hobbres are poetry, memorizing, ice cream making and fish- ng. 9 * * Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Haggard hail eft by train for San Antom'a, Texas, where they were to visit Mr. Haggard's sister, Mrs. H. N. Moore. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ogren were also in Texas and it was expected :hat the sen'or editor and Mr. Ogren would try out every golf course in Texas before the vacation was TWENTY YEARS AGO The marriage of Miss Dorothy Southgate and Donald Thorpe of Detroit, Michigan, was the social event of the season. Duane Dewel was one of the ushers. The tiny flower gl.rls, Marion Corey, and Ruth Ann Chrischilles, tripped down the aisle scattering blossoms. The little ring bearer, Charles Stevenson, wore a white suit and carried a white satin pillow. He was followed by his mother, also matron of honor. * » * J. A. Vipond & Sons were advertising a hog sale at which the auctioneer was Nelson G. Kras- cfhel. C. B. Murtagh was clerk. * » * Frank Shilta shaved a customer at the Shilts Bros, barber shop who kept his hands at his sides, refused to have a hot towel placed over his eyes and kept glancing about. Later it was found that be answered description of "Lucky" Tommy O'Conners, notrious criminal who had been sentenced to Ije hanged but escaped before the execution. There was a reward of $5,000 for his dead or alive capture. * • • Wilbur Zeigler and Mildred »id- rlksen, popular young couple, were married at Humboldt. Prances Bailey returned to Britt after -the holidasy here at the F. Bailey home. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hantelman were Sunday guests at the Chas. Nelsons, Cylinder. Marjorie Brown, employed in Mason City, visited a few days at the parental Fred Brown home. Marian Widdel submitted to nn appendix operation Sunday at the Kossuth hospital in Algona. Mr. and Mrs. 'Rollen Watson and daughter of West Bend visited on Sunday at the John Gramenz horn-.'. Betty Ann Meyers resumed her work at the Estherville Junior college, Monday after a two weeks' vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Madden, LaVonne and Joan, were Sunday dinner guests at the Martin Jensen home in Algona. Ruth Preul returned to Woodward Saturday to resume her teaching after spending the holidays fit the Rev. F. C. Pruel home. The Emil Mansager family of Hollandale, M:nn,. visited during the holidays at the Melvin and Henry Mansager home and with relatives at Cylinder. (Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mitchell, Anna Marie and Benora and tha Morns Mitchell family were Sunday dinner guests at the Theodore Moling home. Dinner guests Sunday at the John Tieman home were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dreyer and David, Mr. arrd Mrs. Henry Tieman and Leslie, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Wolfe and Freeman Wolfe. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Volgt iinrl family were 4'n ner nr >d supper guests Sunday at the Dale Weisbrod home. Other dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. Merwin Widdel and Lfnda Lou. Anna Marie Mitchell, Bertha Solberg and Melvin Berkland left on Monday to resume their duties at Waldorf Junior college in Forest City after a two weeks' vacation here with home folks. Mrs. H. E. Reimers was hostess to the Saturday afternoon bridge club. Mrs Amos Fimiestad play- she had been spending a few days score was won 'by Mrs. J. A. Mueller and second high by Mrs. E. W. Ruske. Bobbie Mansager was an overnight guest Saturday night of Eugene Mansager Sunday. His parents, the Henry Mansagers, were dinner guests at the Melvin Mansager home and Bobbie accompanied his parents home. NEW DISCOVERY FOR MASTITIS Duo to S/rep/oeoceui Ago/oef/oe Hero U ftood oewa for every turner who ban Mastitla la bl« herd. About ninety per cent of all Maatltlf. or Garnet, to csu»ed by Streptococcus aftalactlae. The new dtaCQV- ery, Beebo G-Loc, (Tyrotbrtcln) cowtet* «l Gramicidin »ud Tyrocldla. Be«be G-Lai atop* the action of Streptococci** aftalac- tlae. If MunrJtU, due to tbl* microbe, I* cutting Into your milk production . . . U your be*t dairy cowi are In danger—*ci now I Get Bevbe G-Lsc. You'U be amazed at the rcaulu. Beebe C-Lac to ea»y to lojeci Into the teat camil. Biebc U-Le>c goea rlgbi to work- Don't let Maititto (due to Surepto coccus aialacttoe) rob you of your profit* Get Beeb« C-Lac today. „___._,_ l*tu» arrange laboratory MASTITIS tet<t»o(mlU[i»mple«rrom TESTING be **••%» «**••*»* M»^» he likes t<J see ft gliy hAp¥y ; 6Ver a olgtf lighter l!ft« a ftttr trftR a new pair of ted bttott-whioty after all, hafl nothing to do with gulp* ing. But Fred is worried now about getting a rationing book for the lighter. i t fotipd Another good bttbe* In this town arid it's Bud Merriflefd and after he had cut my locks, mdwed a week's growth of whiskers off my face he admitted I wasn't a bad looking guy when 1 was cleaned up (that was said before I'd .paid htm.) 'but what 1 1 llkod about that guy was that he never said a iword about my dandruff arid when I asked him 'how come he didn't mention 'It he said that was because on -account of dandruff was good insulation in the winter time and he saw I had enough to keep the gray matter .'.n my numbskull fairly comfortable through the winter. Now, there's an Idea! Fred Schultt, merchant of tone Rock, was in the office the other day and he's the gent who a year ago sa'd he could trun me from his store clear over ihttneo his store clear over into the rrext township and I didn't believe it and he never did trun me out and so I suggested maybe I could trUn him out and he said "You and who elsei" and so I d'dn't do anything about it, but Fred Is a good singer and he and I have harmonized several times up at Lone Rock and people like it. MO* H BpetiUnens «f ths gbbbM* tyt>«* and he put 'KH in ttof tfuflk <tf his <sirf for the «ra*d tflp and late* whert the lur- key* were to be retrieved "one of them got away and of all the trou ble that bird gavs the Crlllys, iwh« it flew to the heights of the high school roof and janf.tors and helpers attempted to captufe -but with no success and the tttfkey dew to a tree and moved evefr upward out on* a limb, so to speak, and so Mr drtlly called the polite departmenf and chief Art Moulds aimed at anc forever silenced the gobble of that bird and the Crillys enjoyed the turkey for Christmas dinner. But what a mess of trouble a turkey can give a man, unless its feet are tied. And Glen says Art !a a darned good shot. COULD YOU USE $100? Bet you can think of many uses for it! Well, you cap, get $SO- $tOO-$200 or more In IMMEDIATE CASH tlwnigh us. Money to pay store bills, doctor bills, Insurance, buy coal, clothes, feed, livestock —«asy monthly payments—special plan-for farm- erg. SERVICE STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL L. S. Bohannon Phone 103 Alfoha, la. *£#* KITCHEN It's A Wartime Duty To Conserve • - • I Uur under ceiling prices enable | you to serve balanced nutritious meals and still leave money from your war time budget for Bonds. ! Shop and Save The | Wholesale Way In'43 I SPECIALS FOR FRI. & SAT., JAN. 8-9 PostToasties! 11 oz. Pkg. W* THE CEREAL SENSATION Gheerioats LARGE PKG. lOc Our Saving O1 OXYD01 P"'ce •"-- * ' LARGE PACKAGE DELICIOUS' TEiinCDFAlfl Make *' with Tomatoes Lrg. P | I tfiUCItUltl «nd Ground Beef ........... .. ------ Pkg. 3C KITCHEN. PRIDE: .. Lb. . . __. |"| A1ID : As Fine a Flour ever milled 4 A T LU U If (24 '/ r Lk BAG....95C) 40 Bag SAtfftDflf imp....FSOAP=2 F .,9c Russet Potatoes Texas Juicy Seedless. GRAPEFRUIT JUMBO SIZE 96's DOZENv.... LARGE SIZE 112's 39e 10;;29C New Shipment California NAVEL ORANGES MEDIUM SIZE- DOZEN.— LARGE SIZE DOZEN. JUMBO SIZE DOZEN 37c 45c 49 cl Delicious Pink Meat—Juicy Pink Grapefruit 5 For29c| 6. r 29c JUMBO 80 SIZE....... LARGE 96 SIZE Finest Apple Packed WASHINGTON JONATHAN Apples ££ Juicy - Solid - Snappy Red STAYMAN Winesap ill 3.19 , U, S. No. 1 BASKET APPLES GANOS - ROME BEAUTY YORKS . BLACK TWIG FULL BUSHEL BASKET '2.89 WINNERS IN RECENT JINGLE CONTEST B. B. V»n Wer Sic City, U i Mri. F. H. CoJlim Schaller. U Mabel E. Brown — Jeffwton, U. Mr«. H. A. yiricb..--....P»m«|ror. }«. mri. r. n, ixmiu* GM.-M«MVII ••• »•••*• ••• .^« JTV™ nr i 7* V •. MM. E. L. Hed«trom.. Rockwell C»> MM. Htrrr NeUoa....E»»>» C'OT», U. MM. H. R. Liiiul.ll Kiron, la MM. G. Blackburn... Grand Jtlon. {«, Mr»! C.' Wolff ..'i.ytton. la- MM. T, Johmo: .....Orient, la SMOKED HAM ™°<* lB,35c PORK ROAST LB.29-35c BACON SQUARES LB.20c I COTTAGE CHEESE ......... I*. We! Consumers STORES Wholcsole SHOP AND 8AVB THE WHOI.ESAl* WAY , i • » n Kinut*^ ^* *xr,* R. Jf, Hatf Ihgtort ' Rooms SU-il FIMt :._,,_ ALOOtfA, 16WA t ." i ! » W.B. QUARTO* AWORNflrfB A1P LAW, Office in sawyer Building Office Ph&ne 4# • IOWA * Ji*j .if. 4^ A HUTCHISON AT LAW A. Hutchison (1862-1938) , Donald C. Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchison Security State Bank Building Phone 261 Algona, ioftft E. J. Van Ness Allen 1 A. BruttMtt VAN NESS A BBUNSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices in new Helse Building Phone 213 Algonav -16** Gaylord D. Shumway EdW. D, Ktittf SHtiMWAY ft KKLLT ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Hutchison Bldg., Phone M ALGONA, IOWA LTNNAN ft tiYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW " Algona, Iowa, Phone 981 Offire over Kossuth Mut. Inn.' Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA I» A. WINKXX ATTORNEY AT LAW . Office in Hutchison: Building PHYSICIANS ft SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 390 C. H. CRETZMEYER, M, D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbralth Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MELVIN G. BOURNE Phone—Office. 197 Rea. 184 Across from F. S. Norton & Son OSTEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to non-surgical treatment of 'rectal dl3eas*», varicose veins and rupture DENTISTS DB. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located in. New Call Theatre Bldg. Phone, Business 166. Residence 7W ' ALGONA, IOWA DK* C. R 8CHAAP DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. , Phone 139 Res. Phone IT* Algona, low* 1 V V (I M X i 1 4 4 A. J. EASOW, Denttat Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 69 Residence KARL B. HOiTFMAN DENTIST i ., Office in New-Helse-Bldr. ' • ;; Phone 44 - RfeSrPhonVli EMMETSBURG PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION Loans to Farmers and' Stockmen with a sound -basis for credit. Rate 4%9&, Part time office, Friday 1 to 4 p. m. at Bohannon Insurance- Agency, above S. & L. Store, Algona. Typewriter Paper gno sheet* 59c This Is a good grade bond paper and will make an ex cellent school paper. ' The Algona Upper Des Moines H.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load Insured against. loss or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draying and hauling. "BETTER QUALITY" "QUICKER SERVICE" HEADQUARTERS For Mutie-tQ-Qr&er < RUBBER STAMPS promptly and efficiently ORDER NOW! STAMP PAP$,AWD INKS BAND ^T^^WT WnJf'^e wHr » "PBJP^J "Read ; 'Em"and Reap" UUR ADQ;

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