Me'Cilp Bind Mail In Your Next Letter to the J3oys. , tti and arpunlf; Swea City thej say, "Hey, Mom, Will you kick in a dUp of sugar fbr candy" for the boyS overseas? A community get- together to make Candy for distribution to the service men and women. Now' isn't' .this' a fine idea? Mrs. Martin Dahl, Community Chairman of the American Red Cross in charge. . . . 'Dwaine C. Lighter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Lighter, reported missing '• -hi;North Africa war area. . . . Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Foster and Robert Foster really went to work on 50 tons of scrap iron for quick shipment to 1 the 'Government from the Greenberg Yard. . . . Pvt. Don" Ramus, son of Mrs. Grace Reynolds of. LuVerne, in North Africa area. . . ., Clerks and Bosses of Algona Retail Stores sell $13,332 .in War Bonds in Two Days. Many Kossuth County citizens are buying.,War Bonds for the first time. . . . United States Women of America will sell "For- get-me-nots" on Saturday, Sept. 25th-. . . . Burt Post, America Legion, to sponsor a Kossut County American -Legion Meet ing Sept. 23rd, with Jim Dollive of .Fort Dodge as speaker. The Algona Chamber of Com merce are issuing Courtesy Card for 'boys and girls in the servlc introducing them to any Chambe ,' 'of Commerce office in the 1 United „ States and Foreign Countries |J (1 Members of the Chamber are fur nishing the names of former em. ployees now in service. . . . Kos- •suth County 4H Club will have Eight WAC entertainers from Ft Des Moines for the Saturday Nite program. ... H. B. White, Fort Custer, Mich., made 1st Lieutenant; Lt. John C. Phillips home on furlough, goes to Camp Stewart Ga.; P\*t. Donald Riller, Ft. Jackson, N. C., home with relatives, Stanley R? Sands reported somt- where in England; Howard Raney and Irvin Behrends, old friends from this community meet in the New Guinea war area; Johh Buscher, fireman 1/c with Seabees goes to Camp Parks, Calif. A/J. ARNDORFER, DANBURY PRIEST, DIED SEPT. 12TH Was Native of Kossuth, Son of the Late Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Arndorfer, St. Benedict; Buried There Friday. ; ^,£?oUowujg^an illness of^eissjthan dorter, pastor of St. Mary's Catholic>church, at Danbury, Iowa, passed away at St. Mary's hospital in Rochester, Minn., Sunday, Sept. 12th. He was taken ill on August 22 and failing to respond t treatment in St. Joseph hospita at Sioux City, was taken to Rochester. Cause of death said to be a heart ailment. Born In St. Benedict Rev. Father Arndorfer was born in St. Benedict, August 23, 1895 the son of the late Charles anc Frances Arndorfer. He took his theological training at St. Francis Seminary in Milwaukee, and wjs Upper ALGONA, IOWA THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 23, 1943 VOL. 72 —NO., 38! 0. P. A. FIXES GROCER Y CEILING PRICES Final Rites foi Rev. A. Arndorfer Held at St. Benedict Thursday Solemn requiem high mass was said for Rev. Aloysius Arner in St. Benedict Catholic chtitvh Thm-o^o-,, ,—._: ., dorfer in St. Benedict interment made in the Catholic church Thursday morning Benedict - was wa ordained to the ' priesthood al Sioux City on May 21, 1921, in the Cathedral of the Epiphany, the Right" Rev. Edmond Heelan, Bishop at Sioux City, officiating. / Father Arndorfer said his first solemn mass* in the church of his home town, St. Benedict. He had served as assistant pastor in the churches at Templeton and Granville, Iowa. He was pastor of the churches at Ledyard and Charter Oak before serving as pastor in the Danbury parish, the past six and one-half years. Brothers and Sisters Survive Surviving brothers and sisters of Rev. Father Arndorfer are Mrs. Roy Pickens, Storm Lake; Emil and Nick Arndorfer, St. Benedict; Mrs. Albert Gorman, Wells, Minn,; Mrs. Paul Reiser, Downers Grove, 111.; Mrs. Dennis Carroll, LuVerne; Sister M. DeSales, Remsen; Sister M. Marcelline, Dubuque, Final Rites Solemn requiem high mass was said by Right Rev. Edmond Heeland, D. D., Bishop, at St. Mary's church, Danbury, at 9:30 Wednesday morning. Rev. Gretemann, of Leeds, delivered the sermon. The remains were then brought to St. Benedict for final services and burial on Thursday, from' the home church. The celebrant for solemq requiem high mass was Msgr. M. A. Scherhel, deacon of the mass, Rev, Geo. Theobold of YEAR TUESDAY New Officers and Committees Take Up Activities For School Year; New Teachers Introduced. The first meeting of the Parent-Teacher Association in the new school year was held at the Bryant building Tuesday afternoon at 2:30. About 75 members were present. Following the business session the grade band, directed byu.Qrtn Spalding, played several numbers. Supt. O 13 Laing gave : : at talk on methods used in elementary teaching. The teachers wer,e introduced to the group. Refreshments were served. ;liV New/Officers The new officers and commit- ;ees for the ensuing school yenn ire as follows: President, Mrs. H ... Reid; vice president, Mrs. J. T, McGuire; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. C. D. Schaap. Program committee, Mrs. V. K. Rising, hairman, Miss Bonnstetter, Miss Voelker, Miss' Olson, Miss Zumach; membership committee, Mrs. Roy Hutzell, chairman, Mrs. Ed Hoag, Miss Murray, Miss Wilson, Mrs. Chas. Beringer. Other Committees Study group chairman, Mrs. Algona xlBoy Joins t^arrier In 3 Months It would seem that Harlan Lashbrook, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Lashbrook, city, really went to town when the joined the navy. He was sworn in June 10, this year. He vyas sent to Farragut Idaho, for his boot training, which he completed in six weeks. He was home on a ten-day leave, and ffnt from here to Bremerton, Washington, navy yards and today he is at sea on an aircraft carrier in the Pacific. Speaking of speed - - - Harlan certainly showed plenty of it this time. TWO KOSSUTH BOYS PLACE IN 4-H WATERLOO SHOW Irvington — Among the boys from this community who exhibited at the Waterloo 4-H dairy cattle show were Robert Mayer who won a third and two fourths, a first and fifth in produce of DETENTION CAMP CONTRACTORS ON JOB THIS MORNING Bulldozer Started Stirring Earth at 8 O'clock; Camp Must Be Completed By January 1st. Paul Danburg, architect, and representing the Lenci, Englund & Stavn Co., contractors, Virginia and Hibbing, Minn., and his office force arrived in Algona Tuesday morning and have set up offices 'n the basement rooms under the Gamble Store. This morning, Thursday, the first earth on the detention camp grounds was urned when a "bulldozer" began operations in excavating for the building; Lumber and materials are arriving on a sped-up schedule now and within a few days ac- ual construction will be started. VLr. Danburg said that there will >e at least 650 carpenters, elec- ricians, plumbers, laborers and ainters on the job through the hree months which has been set y the government for completion f the camp buildings. With the xception of the day laborers all f the trade labor will be under .urisdiction of the respective trade unions. One Story Buildings The buildings, probably in the neighborhood of 200, will be of one story construction. They will Saddle Horse Club To Show At Fair The North Kossuth Sa'ddle Horse Club, centering mostly around Swea City, will perform at the Kossuth Couniy Victory Fair and Achievement Show to be held September 2 J and 25. In keeping with the war conditions, the fair has been shortened to two days and in so far as possible more local talent will be used for entertainment. The 4-H club, garden, farm crops and school departments are all being maintained this year, but the open class livestock, baked goods and fancy .vork departments have been eliminated. ^ The Fair board met last Monday evening to complete inal plans and a complete program has been announced. Edward Haack, Lone Rock, Volunteers be frame, and modern with lighting and heating facilities. They will be built in the nature of barracks to house many men. Then there will be the buildings to house the soldier guards, too. We understand that the officers will try to find living quarters in the city. And this will add to the problem of housing while the better than 600 men are here to build the camp. Clarence Phillips, Chamber of Commerce secretary, said today that there would be probably several hundred trailer houses bring most of the workers here and these trailers can be hooked up to lighting and sanitation openings in several different,sections-in the city. CARPENTERS UNION OPENS OFFICE Carl Westergaard, Fort Dodge, representing the carpenters union, has opened office in rooms 13 and 15 in the Haggard & Peterson building, and will serve as business agent for the union during the building of the prison camp here. Mr. Westergaard estimates that at least 500 carpenters will be used on the job. They will come in from other cities and localities. The carpenters must be members of _ the union and those who are not will take out membership'be- fore they can be assigned to work on the camp. The admission fee is $35, with $10 down payment and $10 per week until paid. The scale paid carpenters is $1.15 per hour, forty hour week, with time and one-half for over eight-hour day and for the sixth eight-hour day in the week. All carpenters coming here to work must clear through the U. S. employment of- to here before they can get a card,, to work on the prison camp. SCRAP DRIVE FOR OCTOBER SAYS LEY A county wide Scrap Drive is n prospect :he middle for sometime about of October. W. E. IV . Joe: , «> ub , deacon - R ev, L. fueln, of Wesley; master of ceremonies, Rey.#I. J. Neppel, resident pastor; sermon delivered by Rev, J. M. Mallinger, Algona. Censer : bearers .were. •Kenneth orein and Omar Kunkel; Candle bearers, Lyle Peritori and Richard .kWdwig/ St. Benedict's mixed choir, directed by /Mrs. Clarence Seijner,, sang,- a t -the, solemn high maw. 'Pallbearers were Otto Good, John, Grtpw Jqhn WJeJing, " Reimer, Franfc Erlemeier Wolteman, of- p<mbury. Nyle Latch; historian, Mrs. Merle Gnggs; nutrition chairman, Miss Comfort; tag day chairman, Mrs. R. W. Anderson, Mrs. W. J, Curtis; publications chairman, Mrs. A, E. Lauritzen; publicity chairman, Mrs. B. A. Galbraith; song leader, Mrs. C. A. Phijlips; health and summer roundup, Mrs. D, H Norton. The Hot Lunch Tag Day will be sponsored by the P. T. A. on October 15 and 16, Members will be on the streets 'on those days sell-, ing tags, details of which project will be announced at a later date. dam and had four calves entered in the county group which placed fourth. He also won a 22nd place in the production contest with Wayne Barr placing 23rd. Gerald Brown placed eighth in a class of twenty-four Guernsey heifers and won second in the produce of dam class. .ey, county Salvage Chairman, of Lakota has started to visit the various communities of the coun- y in preparation for this event. The nation's scrap pile is run- iing low, particularly of heavy scrap metal. This drive will concentrate on heavy metal, and no wire or light sheet metal will be gathered. Facilities are so rushed for bailing wire, that it cannot be handled. Heavy scrap metal does not mean that each piece must be heayy, but it means solid metal items. Nuts and bolts, even though small are considered heavy scrap. Wire and light sheet metal are not heavy scrap. It is planned that the drive in all communities will take place the same day, with all business houses closing to help the farmers in the nearby areas. Farmers are urged to start getting their scrap ready now whenever the weather does not permit work in the on Elston Joins the Army Air Forces Pvt. Elton Everett Elston has reported at Keesler Field, a unit of the Army Air Forces Training Command, to begin training as a ire-aviation cadet. The son of «r. and Mrs. Lloyd Elston, 822 E. Call St., Algona, Pvt. Elston will spend 28 days there before going to a college or university for five months of further work preparatory to becoming an air cadet. While at Keesler Field he will be instructed in military fundamentals, drill and marksmanship first aid, military sanitation, camouflage and defense against air KOSSUTH FARMERS WAR BOND QUOTA SO FAR IS SHORT Rural Sections Must Raise $150,000 While Town Come In With $25,000 to Meet County Quota Month. The farmers of Kossuth County must subscribe to at least $150,000.00 more in bonds in ordei that the county can meet its quota of $1,153,000.00. The towns still have about $25,000.00 to go to buy their share of bonds, according to the War Civilians Committee-. While purchases of bonds in the county are now over $500,000.00, that is less than half of the quota which must be purchased this month. Everyone is urged to go to their nearest issuing agency at once, so there will not be a last minute rush. Returns Not Complete Returns are not complete, but some interesting comparisons can be made. In several cases the subscriptions of adjoining townships are twice that of neighboring townships. In some townships the committees are making a r*-- canvass to try to get additional subscriptions. It is the hope of the War Activities Committee that when final results are in, every town and township will have done its share. Every person and every community should pitch in and help the country, like th° neighbors help out a family in trouble. Many Volunteer Increase Many people are voluntarily increasing their subscriptions when they make their purchases. In one day this week over $10,000.00 in purchases over and above subscriptions were reported to headquarters. However, it is known that many subscriptions fall far short of ability to buy War Bonds. It is likewise regrettable that there ai-rf some people of means who are not.wiUingto'-tend any of -their, -„— -.--,- P . v * ™ WM! money to i Uncle: Sam; SSmV o/fo£ene1f tf ti^& : wfa :: Judg^H^£ people are abusive to the Edward Haack, son of Mr. and VIrs. Fred Haack, Lone Rock, volunteered in the navy - and left eptember 7 for Farragut, Idaho, vhere he is studying dieSel engi- leering at the Navy School. Edvard is 20 years old, graduating rom Lone Rock High School in 941. He was the first cornet layer in the Lone Rock band. Boore entering the service, he an''! his brother, Ewald, farmed 12 acres for two years besides help ing their father on his farm. Ed ward is one of the many boys wh are giving their services 'to aii their beloved country in its mos trying days. COURT DISPOSES OF NINE OLD CASES IN OPENING WEEK Some Had Been Continued On Docket For More Than Six Years; Petit Jury May Be Called For Next Week. these solicitors. It is unfortunate thai son, of Pocahontas, on the bench. ' -*• •»" »** ui-n.u.1 tuijdlc HIH i I m-u *• j. t .- * these people cannot at least treat r y was taken up with their neighbors decently who are the dismissal of nine of the 'old voluntarily giving of their time ~"*~ : ~" """"' ' to help in the war effort, said one township committeeman yesterday. Bond Sales at Fair attack. .Attending the Una} rites over father Arncjorfefr. were the following priests: Rev, E. s. May-. nar* Ljedyard; Rey. J. H. Dubigg, Wvermprej .Rev, J. .JJ, Solujlte, Bancroft; Rev. R, V. Sweeney, Al' - Rev, R. V. Weiner, Ban, V. Kneip., Whitte- H. Meyer, Ruthven; CORN NOW PAST DANGERS OF FROST , Weatherman Harry Nolte took tfme out last Saturday night ancl interview«d_thirty farmers as to wUaTin*ey Sjowght about the corn crop and -frost. They were unanimous, in stating that corn wa» past the frost-danger.stage; that soy of the local crqft; Rey. more; Rev. \ and corn hjid been louche »6»Hy by the recent .frost and whiph 4|f£ stopped vegetatipn growth i and, permitted quicker ripening, and they felt that all corn JnJ&Jiswth was pas.t killing frost .danger. The temperature record fpr the week follows: Rev, B. Vollmer, Enunetsburg; Rev» A, B, Beheld, Armstrong; M?gr. T. J. Davern and Rev. B. J Eisenbapher, of Fort Dodge; Rev. M, p. Wendel, Spender; Rev.' jr, O'Brien and Rey. jpsepb Fitzpat7 rick, Bumboldt: Rey. ?, Bereen- gef and Rev. J. — " AW Hi ...57 ,.M Thursday, Sept. 10.,,Friday, Sept. 17 ~ Saturday, Sept. 18 >-. Sunday, Sept, 19,...;. 66 Monday, Sept. W .-..;'. 68 Tuesday, Sept. 21 ..: ,...6.8, LOW 40 33 47 46 33 Wednesday; Sept. 22 ....."...68' 43 Richardson, St. John Attend Presbytery at Lake City This Week The Rev. C, C. Richardson and George St. John attended the annual fall meeting of the Fort Dodge -Presbytery, held Wednesday. and Thursday in the First Presbyterian Church at Lake City. A year ago the meeting was held in Algona in celebration 85th anniversary of the Presbyterjan church. -The Presbytery comprises thirty-nine churches in sixteen counties. Rev. Richardson fa was on the program since he is chairman of the War Time Service Committee of the Presbytery and also is in charge of raising $1,250,000 in b,onds wbicJi tfre Presfcyte* .denomination has for its auota to be raised in November. He is also secretary of the Committee on Evangelism and 'will present a progjam/.to be adopted by a« the "ehweSes of the Pre%- bytery th&fifl fpy f evangelism. -, Highway Drug Line Broken Into For Gas The drag line owned by thai Iowa State Highway Commissi was broken Into «ome tone b tween ; Saturday evening an* Monday morning at j£e four-mile cop- «er north of,, tospj on highway 169. The lack w^s b r0 k,en and , toe cap was off the/gas task, in fields. While this is a very busy time of year, the next three weeks will doubtless have weather when regular work cannot be done. Further announcements will oe made when the date is set and plans are completed. Red Cross Office Mailing Packages The local Red Cross office over the Iowa Savings Bank is a busy place these days. The women are wrapping packages for mailing overseas, a help to many parents and friends who send out Christmas boxes to fighting men. It is a fine job these workers are doing, and they will gladly help" you with your overseas mailing problems. The service is free. Wille Farm, LuVerne Township, Is Sold The 160-acre Wille farm located] three miles northeast of LuVerne TWO CASES FINED IN WETER COURT Walter Williams, address not given, was picked up by the local police Tuesday evening and following the night in jail was brought before Justice of the Peace Delia Welter Wednesday morning. He plead guilty to a charge of being intoxicated and paid a fine of $4 and costs The case of H. W. Schmidt, Algona, which had been continued since last spring when he was charged with driving a motor vehicle without a license, was closed Wednesday in Justice Welters court when he plead guilty and paid a fine of $2 and costs. USWA Forget-Me-Not Sale on Saturday Members of the local unit U. S. W. A. will be on the streets of Algona all day Saturday selling forget-me-nots the proceeds from which will go toward rehabilitation and hospital care for disable veterans. Something on the orde of the now famous poppy-day th purchasers may pay whateve they wish for a flower but loca USWA hope to dispose of 2,00 forget-me-nots on Saturday. During the same day the loca •" will hold its annual bazag War Bonds and Stamps will be on sale both afternoon and evening at the Victory Fair on Frid: and Saturday. Bonds will be issued at the stand to be run by the women of the Farm Bureau. This gives everyone attending the Fai an extra chance to buy their bonds without a special trip to town. Purchasers at the Fair will be credited to the town or township where the purchaser lives. Credit must be <riven to the men and women who have acted as solicitors in the Third War Loan drive. Where results have not been too good, they are willing to try again to put their town and township over the top. VICTORY FAIR TO SHOW WAR 1 SHIP According to Secretary A L Brown entries for the Victory Fair Friday and Saturday are coming m very satisfactorily and indications are that much interest is displayed in the 4-H show. Among other displays there will be shown a World War No. 1 airplane, a fighter which took part in the battles of 25 years ago. It will be interesting -to compare the ship with those of our modern fighting aircraft. If we are favored with good weather the .Victory Fair will no doubt prove comparable urt 4-t> «...l-;i_;i; . »_ *^ -••-— cases which had been' continued through the terms and years for various reasons. Dismissed cases were: Theo. Kenne vs. J. M. Fleming, filed June 8, 1937. Costs of $10.80 were filed against plaintiff. Clarence Kramer vs. Barbara Peffer et al, suit for damages, filed Nov. 15, 1939. Costs of $8.80 were filed against plaintiff. Mrs. C. W. Miller vs. Max Meyer, writ of attachment, filed Sept. 20, 1940. Costs of $15.5i were filed against plaintiff. Earl Potter vs. Cecil A. Robinson, suit for damages, filed Nov 25, 1940. Costs of $222.90 filed against plaintiff. Acme Feeds, Inc., vs. P. C Hansen, suit on foreign judgment filed Jan. 28, 1941. Costs of $9.7( filed against plaintiff. Arnold J. Lavin vs. Cecil A Robinson, suit for damages, filec Sept. 4, 1941. Costs of $10.05 filed against plaintiff. Fayette A. Richards, Floyd S Richards and Myrle O. Richards vs. V. J. Cross, case in equity, filed April 1, 1941. Costs of $6.45 filed against plaintiff. J. E. Dunn vs. Frank Heider- scheidt, suit on written contract, filed Sept. 23, 1941. Costs of $8.70 filed against plaintiff. Susanna Busch vs. Alfred O. Busch, suit for divorce, filed Nov. 5, 1041. Costs of $18.70 filed against plaintiff. 565 ITEMS LISTED WITH GROCERS IN KOSSUTH COUNTY O P A Directs Prominent: Display Chart Placed In. Each Store; Consumers May Compare Price. Effective September 7th the OPA placed a legal ceiling price on 565 items of foods sold in grocery stores in Kossuth county. Everything in the food line is cov- . ered from baby food to a sack of sugar. The grocery stores are divided into four, groups, No. 1 that retail store with an annual gross of less than $56,000 and No. 2 .hat store with an annual gross of more than $50,000 but less than •5250,000, while Nos. 3 and 4] are ;he .chain store, groups." The gro- ' cers must place in their stares the ' Community Ceiling .Price List .vhere a consumer may check on he price if he or she so wishes, s well as one indicating the roup number of the .store. Amfl hey must also post their selling: rice for any item on it or near- he, place where it is Offered for ale. . ... • , Covers Many Foods The community ceiling price- overs baby and junior foods. butter, breakfast cereals, proces- i sed and canned fish, fresh fruits, ' canned fruits, fruit juices, packaged dried fruits, Honey, lard. macaroni and noodle products.. condensed and evaporated niilk cooking and salad 'oils, hydrogenated shortening, sugar, syrups, canned vegetables and Vegetable juices. : May Sell For Less The grocer may sell any -item lor less than the ceiling price but the Jegal 'ceiling price fixed for any item is not the selling price.' For example, with the ceiling price on sugar at 8c per pourid, doesn't mean that it must be sold for 8c. It may be sold for any price less than 8c, but not for more than 8c per pound. Sales Slips, Receipts All persons selling any of the listed-ipqd items" at war erne has been sold J?y the Bauitable a o rummage sale *n the building Life to Irl C, Robinion, of CerVo £ n S , tat ? . street where the servic - , , Gordo, Illinois. - Reported sale ,. * on£ ° n to *h js . Futures are shown. Anj , price was approximately $165 per r* on£ i., ° n to *h js cause Will acre. The farm is now operated g reaU ? appreciated and should by Otto Wille. Mr. Robinson Will b j° u sht to the buJJding Friday assume possession . March 1.1M4. . *"'< that gome, person, pr per- SPJOS, was desperate 'for a llttljj «$ft» m,m®, mmm *»*» *Hnds received usecl for our boys anc subscription to the the Upper Advance or Des, both Send him Moines or papers. The soldiers a* e given the county rate-^ , £ p ,S. w *? es l*tfWi 1 year $2.50 Both Algopa papers, '} ' * ' year ..... ,....„, ______ „ Subscriptions may - .lie without the WSuaT written west up uiitU October- 15. at once to be sure of the $400 " . s P* JRerit will be issued to tfcossf gelling over 200. Victory jemmjttee wpuld A ~ M - "— The 17th and «0th, end ,1Q of'an'uwh ttS fee service. Visit jaje, Doprs open at 9:00 k we mornjng, [Retailers For Victory Bond Sales The committee for the Retailers for Victory Bond Sales would, an, preciate all/employers and managers asking their helpers and employes selling or takim? subscriptions for bonds to list the names of purchasers and amounts. The lis.t will' be picked up Saturday mornjng, Sept. 25. Certifi- with exhibitions of former years. Presbyterians to Hold Rally Day On Sunday, Sept. 26 The First Presbyterian Church will hold a church and Sunday School Rally Day Sunday, September 26. Services will begin with 10:00 Sunday School when a promotion program will be held and students will be promoted to new classes. All departments will join together in a program. The junior department, under the leadership of-Miss Fidelia Sko-.v, superintendent, will be in charge of a worship. The theme will be "SOWJfe Not I Must Be About My Father's Business?" Rajlly Day pins will be given at fte promotion to those wljo are " -"-"'"— to signify^ the* Indications point to a light September term. It has even been said that there would not be a jury case called this term. Nick in Neck The moral of this story is never leave a scythe hanging from a rafter in your chicken house, George Pederson of Froelich stuck his head in too far when he went to feed the chickens and got a nasty gash in the neck when it grazed the scythe. slip, receipt, or similar evidence of purchase, • must continue to 'do so. And furthermore, regardless of custom, they must give any customer who asks for, it, a re- eipt showing the date Of sale, the name and address of ,the seller. he customer's name, each listed ood item sold and the price harged for it. Former Ceilings as of 1942 The reason for the Community- eiling Prices now being fixed in. mformity is to equalize and bal- nce the price in every store.. Heretofore the ceiling price was= governed by the retailer's top price on ah item as of April, 1942. IJ was found that in many cases these prices varied on similar items as much as 3c per item, either way, higher or lower. In some cases where the price on any item had been high this placed an unfair competitive comparison. with other merchants. Hence the- new order, fixing legal ceiling. prices equally upon all items. within the trade area. Mason City Area. Kossuth county is one of the ten counties in north Iowa designated as the Mason City area. The others are Dickinson, Emmef, Winnebago, Worth, Mitchell, Howard, Clay, Palo Alto, Hancock, Cerro Gordo and Floyd. Observing legal price ceilings, as well as rationing regulations s helping in the fight against in- :lation. Scouts to Help With Paper Salvage Drive There will be another salvage campaign for scrap ; paper in the near future. W. E. Ley, Lakota, ounty salvage chairman, has is- ued a call to the entire county for scrap paper. People are asked to save all their magazines and newspapers until arrangement* are made to pick them HP- The* magazines are to be tied up sep~ arately from the newspapers, an* each should be tied in bundles of 20 to 25 pounds. ', Bond Quotas By Townships and Towns As Reported September 22 n attendance presence. Rally Day services will continue at U:00 a, m. with church serv- c ?n ^ ? ev> c> c - Richardson will preach a special Rally Day ermon, and pins will be awarded o those who have completed one year or mpre pf perfect attend* ance at Sunday School. made by „_ _.,_ „„,. chairmen indications arTthat~the towns in Kossuth will make their quota in the Third War Loan dove by September 30th. Some of the townships are showing good ff*W ^ •*"? 4 * **** * noted that the drive is »pt p top well in others,, The ,report was turned in, thjs _,„, ing, Thursday, an4 shows the quo, ta and the sales, in the, various township? and towns w tqr tember ?2, with eight njore to go: M?p at this tune, Joseph Skpw, wigertotendent of the Sunday Schppl, w»U present Bibles to the members pf the class promote! I airman from the primary department tv PmS; tihe Jwipr department. This w i ****** awtwial cwslom of $, Qootfts 9»22'4S fHffalo 30,0904)0 No report gwrt ~-?2,OOQ.on 99,WM, CrftSCO *A AAA AA r_" ;rr*?? 51 -,.30,0040.0 l&WM iwsm Wo -., 30,000.00 ••» 31,000,00.
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