The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 20, 1930 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 20, 1930
Page 10
Start Free Trial

The ITppfer Bes Molftea-Republicfth, August 20,1930 MAKING LIVESTOCK MARKETING SURVEY of Federal Farm Board Here Eecent- ly Making the Survey, GIVES INFORMATION FOR MARKETING, Kossuth Has Best Koadb In the State and the Railroad Facilities in Algona, are Very Good. R. L. Lister, a representative of the Federal Farm Board was In Kossuth county recently making a marketing survey. Surveys livestock of this characters have been completed in eastern Iowa In the neighborhood of Cedar Rapids and culminated recently In the organization of the Eastern Iowa Marketing Association which is the first regional agency to be organized in Iowa. Surveys are now being conducted In other parts of the state. From the data gathered in these sur- veys'the location of concentration points and other regional agencies wil be determined. What is a concentration point? I is nothing more or less than a large shipping association. It will serve large territory, handle more stock, render more service to its members because it will handle stock in sufficient volume to sort the stock especially hogs, into straight cars of graded hogs National Marketing. Under the national livestock marketing •'plan which has bvpn approved by;.the 'Federal Farm Board a number of marketipg Agencies are created or tfre *c be"cro:iy.d and these v: closely linked 'together. ' Starting' from the top there is the National Livestock Marketing Association ''which is the parent body or corporation ahd determines the sales policies of the members. Existing terminal cooperative livestock commission companies as are also the National Order Buying Company and the Iowa Livestock Marketing Association. The National Order Buying Company is th° organization or unit of the plan which deals direct with the packers. Organize Local Units. Coming further down the line it is : proposed to organize a number of local units or Cooperative producers . ( dfrneti -and controlled concentration 'points. 'A 1 number of these are to "Be "~ - ethed Into a regional ag- Se.jone organized recently No individual pro- LONE ROCK NEWS. • .National , InWlo Can idbtaln, membership in the " ~" *>W>1 through membership "the state- organization* and the state , a,,member ; ;of jtjtie,,natlonal,'a better kettag-lmanjtfShSto'be,, worked < The ^Opna4 f <prgianiz«tion .will nble i Information ^regarding. * the rivets "arid" furnish this in" *<lfi? t members, ij> ative 'organization. lvestopk Marketing Association; being 9! .we National would hav<? f uJJ • firid ' complete inf ormation-whlch ilfljj turn would furnish to the regional 1 agencies and the regional agencies 'Jn turn keep the managers of the"lqcftl associations informed. The manager of the local will also keep the ieglanal sales, Agency informed as to the* kind and amount of slock he has j n way the stock can be directed tp the markets where it will net the "mps,t 'money for the particular 'grade oft stock and the shipments of livestock will be more orderly. It will be possible to divert livestock from markets where reports show that there will be a heavy run to markets where the • receipts are light. • May be Shipping Association. The local organization which will be the foundation for this system of marketing will in many cases be a cooperative concentration point, although it may be a shipp^g association. The only distinction being that the concentration point will serve a l&rgcr territory. Concentration points are now serving a territory up to 15 ot 20 miles from the shipping point. With the further development of hard hur- faced roads and trucking they may serve even a larger territory. Obtain Information. The information gathered in thus?; marketing surveys wil! be used by the Farm Board in locating the most favorable places to establish concentration points and regional salrs ayencles. The representative of the board \vbo was in Kossuth county recently obtained Information regarding the surfaced roads, the railroad facilities and time schedules, stockyard equipment, livestock population, truck services and charges, livestock loading from tnr; various points in the county, prestn 1 ; marketing agencies, markets usrl, nnd n number of ether questions. I?j (,U'BC! that Kossuth county hud the hr-r.t ,sv.',- tvm of surfaced soacb of any coun'.v thai he hart surveyed and tlm the rsuiroad fact! St-s at Algona wore coocl. In other words he summed it up in this way. You him; the road system. i!:r: raliioad facilities, the livestock :vupi; ;-.- iic.n large enoi Rh for sucwssfnl n;>.!r- ncion, in fact, everything needed from a physical standpoint to operate -i concentration point successfully. The one l,hil)B which will have to be ru':.criiim- •.ed IE the attitude of the p.-' ipi- i,r whevher they want such an oruan'.zi- ^iou and will support it. Ace MS to Market. From the producers' standpoint such en organization should give him fu cess to the market vhere his liveslot-k will net the most money. It should result in selling of livestock and less dumping A concentration point should piove to foe 3 business asset to the in which it is located as truck- jt 'Will 1 iesult 4n livestock ed lit from sorjie distance to the con- Think this matter centration point. over <apd bfi rea when thPbpportunity presents itself It Is possible that a general meeting may 'be called some time in the near pi express yourself „ th? P?& n presented to the their approval. Lotts Creek defeated Rlttgsted on Sunday at Lotts Creek 6 to 4. Wm. Boettchef of Calmer was visiting friends here last Tuesday. John Kerr spent Sunday with his daughter, Mrs. C. C. Smith of Burt. Hugh Walsh and family left Saturday for Reddlck, Illinois, to visit relatives. W. O. Flaig accompanied Wm. Howie of Algona to Mason City Monday on business. Miss Alta Zenter of Buffalo Center came Monday to visit at the Bert Angus home. Ernest Priebe is employed in the pool hall at Burt. He began working last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry ftath and family of Curlew, spent Sunday at the Harvey Rath home. Ralph Wolfe of Waterloo spent the week end here with his eister, Mrs. Calvin Householder. Little Maxlne Flaig has been sick for the past week and is under the care of Dr. Clapsaddle of Burt. The Rahn Brothers threshing crew gave an ice cream supper at the Harry Rahn home Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph WUlrett left, Saturday for Heron Lake, Minnesota, where they will spend their vacation. Maynard Oenrlch returned home on Sunday after spending several weeks vlsitng among relatives In Humboldt. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dransfeldt and daughter drove to Jackson, Minnesota, to visit with relatives over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Jensen of Dowing, Iowa, came Saturday to visit at the home of their son, E. M. Jensen. Ollie Tyler of Council Bluffs arrived here Monday morning on business and will also visit at the G. A. Sharp home. Mrs. Phyllis Spencer from Washington, D. C., arrived here on Monday morning to visit with her mother, Mrs John Kerr. Dorothy Burt of Swea City came last Wednesday to visit at the home of her aunts, Mrs. John Sprank and Mrs. Estelle Ackerman. Mr. and Mrs. George Angus and family. of Chicago Heights, came on Friday to visit at the N. L. Cotton and 3ert Angus homes. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Miller and baby of Peru, Illinois, came last Wednesday to visit Mrs. Miller's parents, Mr. rtnd Mrs. Henry Weiner. While on. their way to Minnesota, r. and Mrs. F. B. Clemensen of Des Molnes stopped to call on the E. M. Jensen family Saturday. Mr. and Mrs, Charles Stanton and daughter, Virginia, from Peterson, Iowa, spent the week end with their oqusin, Mrs. John Kerr. ' MrsT''Glen' Shaip'and daughters re- turnedThome l|ist Tuesday after spending several weekB-wlth her parents, Mr, and Mrs. John penipsey of Fentort. Mr. and Mrs. J.< G. Robinson and family^of Battle Creek,-' Iowa,' came Saturday to visit at the Fred Gen- home and wit^ otfter friends. ' f. and Mrs. Ben 'Guenthw went to Davenport ?as|; Friday to visit with relatives. ' Mr 1 , and Mrs. August Sprank are caring for the farm during their absence. Clark and Walter Payne of Plymouth, Wisconsin, came last Monday to visit their aunt, Mrs. Lillian Worthington. They returned to their home Thursday. F. E. Macumber will build a barn on the old James Ryan farm northeast of Lone Rock. The old barn burned down early this summer. The new barn will be 32x48 feet. He will also remodel the house. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Rosendahl of Mason came last Thursday to visit at the Wm. Krause home. Mr. and Mrs. Rosendahl and Miss Rose Krause left Friday for Superior, where the Rosen- dahls will make their home. A number from Rock attended the ball game at Buffalo Center Sunday between Ledy.ird and Buita'.o Center. Ledvard won 3 to 2 in ten innings. Alfred Krueger and Donald Blanchard played v/ith Ledyard. Miss Harriet Fish arrived here on Monday evening after spending the past two months with her aunt, Mrs. Towne, of Balaton, Minnesota. Miss Fish will teach school here and will room at the Oscar Earing home. Joe and Robsrt Davidson and two Stark boys of Sheffield stopped here lust Thursday enroute home from the Black Hills, where they have been for the past two weeks. The Davidson boys visited with their sister, Mrs. L. R. Roderick. Mrs. Roy Jensen and Mrs. E. E. Kcarns attended three clays of the State Legion Auxiliary convention at Port DodKc. They also attended the banquet which was held in the Wah- kunsa hotel, Thursday evening and returned home Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Pinley Whit ford and (.imighter, Irene, and John Wiiltford itft Friday for Shenandoah. Prom there they will go to Rockford, JJii- uols, where they will visit Mrs. Wliit- ford's sister, Mrs. Ollie Ray and other relatives. They cxjrect to be gone for two weeks. W. O. Flaig and George Hanna went to Canistota, South Dakota, last Thursday morning where Mr. Flaig consulted a doctor in regard to his eyes. Harry Brown of Estherville drove Mr. Flaig's oil truck during his absence. They returned home on Saturday evening. Among those who attended the camp meeting held at Galbraith Sunday, were Mrs. W. 0. Heiter and daughter, Harriet, Miss Neva Thompson, Russell Dacken, Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Hollistei- and family, Delmer, Grace, Alice and Lillian Angus, Evelyn Blanchard, and Rev. S. M. Gladstone. Mr. Gladstone gave an address. Wolcotta Held a Family Reunion. The Wolcbtt family reunion was held August tehth at the Call State Park The following members of the family were in attendance. Mrs. Melissa O'Dell Looft and Alice and Chas. Barslou Fox of Bancroft; Delbert Hunt, Swea City; Benson Searles, Bancroft; Ella Hunt, Bancroft; Mr. and Mrs. W. W. O'Dell, of Bancroft; Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Ewen, o: Jeffers, Minnesota and children, lie- lores and Warren; Mr. and Mrs. John Ewen of Wichita, Kansas; Mr, ahc Mrs. Allen Carr of Burt; Mr. and Mrs W. B. Ufford and daughter, Sarah Marie of Aredale; Mr. and Mrs. L. A Barslou and children, Raymond, Alfred and Robert, Swea City; Mrs. G. Johnston and daughter, Patricia of Go'wrle Genevieve Wolcott Naae and Lloyc Naae, Graettlnger; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Elvldge of Callendar; L. G. Wolcof- and children, Beryl, Clifford, Devere Jack and Don Duane of Mankato; and Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Wolcott and daughters, LaVonne and Joan of Algona. Swea City Parents Feed Boy Scouts. Swea City, August 19. Special: The parents and scout commissioners of the Boy Scouts surprised the boys and their scout master, Rev. George Scimans on Friday, by appearing at the six o'clock supper hour with well- fined baskets, containing fried chicken, and evpiything that goes wish it to make a tegular dinner. Needless to say, the scout master, boys, parents and scout commissioners enjoyed themselves immensely. Eleven boys have been at camp contlnuoiisly and several of the scouts who were unable t: stay the entire week, spent different days at the camp. They broke camp early Monday morning, having enjoyed a week at Hands' Park. L. A. Jlag- lund and Editor Ray Sperbeck had charge of the camp on Sunday, when Hev. Selmans occupied the p'ulDit at the Baptist church here. Quarton & Bosworth Cattle Tour Fairs. W. H. Bosworth of the Quarton & Bosworth farm, southwest of Algona, went to Oskaloosa last week with a show herd of sixteen purebred Guern- seys, which were entered In the fair there. From there they were to go to the state fair in Des Molnes acrna the state fair in Des Moines and then back to Algona for the Kossuth county fair. After the county fair is over here, Mr. Bosworth will take them to the Huron, South Dakota, and the Spencer fairs and the Dairy Cattle Congress in Waterloo. He is being assisted by John Shilts, who is a son of Barber Frank Shilts. 6tart success is al- ¥(?u wW get a good Oommer- Minnesota. All shot gun s'lell prices are higher. You can now save more than ever on shells at Gambles. Long Range Oval Powder, box B4c, No. 2 Dupont Powder 74c box, 12 gauge. 10 Your Business is Judged by your stationery. U. D. M.-R. printing is light. Seneca School Opens on September 1. Seneca, August 19, 'Special: School bells will be calling back the pupils of the Seneca Consolidated School on Monday, September 1. Ten students ire expected to be enrolled In the sen- - class •which is the same number as enrolled last year.. The students and community are fortunate to have their former superintendent, R, L. Rossman, tor the coming year. 'He has taught in Seneca for tine past five years, other members of the faculty are as follows:'principal,;Gladys Buerkena of PeJla, home economics; Ruth Halleck of Iowa Falls, seventh and eighth grades; Irene Madden of Haifa, fifth and sixth grades; Regina Berens, of Bancroft, third and fourth grades; Margaret Lynch of Ledyard, first and second grades, Miss Brighton of Bancroft. Steven Family Meld Get-Together Friday. Sexton, August Id. Special: Mr. and Mrs. Ohas. Amart and children, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Steven and family and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Steven, all attended a Steven family reunion at the- home of Mr. find Mrs. Thomas Steven at Algona Friday evening there were seventy-two ih attendance, ethers present Were: Mr. and Mrs. Roy Steven and family, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Merrlam and family of Gor- wJth, Mr. and Mrs Jay Steven end family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Steven and family of Burt, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Steven and family of'Algona and a sister, Jeannette, and little daughter, Cholle, and a frlend.Mlss Smalley, who makes her home with Jeanette from Boonej George Wermersen, daughter, Georgia Mae, and son, Kenneth, of Miller South Dakota. This reunion was in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. McDonald and family of Wheaton, Illinois, Forest City Summit Issues Unique Edition. The Forest Oity Summit, the pioneer paper of Wlnnebago county, last week Issued a souvenir edition honoring the Diamond Jubilee celebration held there this week. The Jubilee edition was unique, the first page being an exact reproduction of the Summit's first page thirty years ago, August 16, 1900. The rest of the edition was devoted to the jubilee program with & number of pictures showing old residents and old landmarks, such as the famous "Sax palace" of the nineties. It was a very creditable production and Editor Prew- Itt should receive the' thanks of the community for his contribution to the success of the splendid showing made at Forest City in their Diamond Jubilee celebration. Lone Rock Girl, Sees Passion Play. Lone Rock, August 19. Special: Mr. and Mrs. George Hanna received word from their daughter, Pearl, who : is touring in Europe that she expects to snJl Monday, August 20, on the S. 3. Carolina. Among the foreign countries she visited were Scotland, England, France, Germany, Italy, Belgium and Ireland!. Miss Hanna spent a week in Paris and also attended the Passion Play at Oberammsrgau, Germany. She took a trip up the Rhine river, where the scenery was very beautiful. The weather in the foreign countries was cold this summer accord- n to Miss Hanna. Miss Hanna Is an English Instructor In the public school at Mt. Vernon, New York. Tales af a Traveler. Friends of .T. ft. CUtisehUles hattt been pleased the past w#* to receive copies of his latest travefcgue entitled '-• nderins." Wanderings. is on* ot » serie* diaries which Mr. Srt ih the last few thousand-mile trip 6f which he was taken by himself and Mrs. Ohrifi- chillefl and Mr. and Mrs. to AtttiW in the Chrischllles Bulek during the month of July and it took them into fifteen southern and eastern States' The travelogue consists ftf eight letters which take the ««*««? l^ 1 trip through the Southland to Washington D. C., to the Quaker City and up to Uttle Old New York, then to historic Boston, fascinating Canada and home through the Adirondack^. The book is written in a humorous style and illustrated with little .comic sketches drawn by Mr. Ohrischilles. The spontaneity of the writer's style, his charming descriptive passages, ^together with his comprehending eye, and sense of humor, make the travelogue a delightful bit of literature. Man Freezes with Mercury at 103. Sumner Gazette: Last Friday thermometers at Tlpton were register Ing 103 degrees and upwards, but Allen Salisbury had both of his legs badly Frozen He was working in thi creamery and the hose of an ammonia tank which he was attempting to recharge came loose, the liquid striking htm below the knees. The ammonia escaped through open doors and windows and froze the grass outside the creamery as though it might have been one of the coldest days in winter. / — - •-— — -• Paul Danson is a Military Instructor. First Lieutenant Paul Danson came home the first of the week from Fort Snelling, Minnesota,. He served two weeks as an instructor in the Citizens Military Training Camp there. Paul Is in the Reserve Corps of the uniteo. Statas army. Nortons Arrive Home from Alaska. Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Norton arrived home Monday from Ketchlkan, Alaika where they spent the past month at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Lulu Parnell, who after teaching school there for a year or two, married one of the town's leading business men. Miss Bernice Norton accompanied her parents to Alaska and will teach in the Ketchikan schools this year. TJhe Nortons also visited at the home of another daughter, Mrs. Ralph Loss in Seattle on the way to Alaska. Mr. Norton, who is a former county auditor of Kossuth county, and one of our well known business men, says he was very much pleased with Alaska so far as he saw it, and wouldn't mind locating there if he had a suitable business opening. Algona Girl .Visits in Buffalo Center. Buflalo Center Tribune: Miss Elsie Specht of Algona was the guest of her friend, Miss Selma Stenerson last week. She came here from Forest City where she had been for a visit with her sister, Mrs. Harry 'Larson. Miss Selma took her guest back to Algona on Thursday. Miss Specht returned recently from a trip east, including Niagara Falls. Fair Entries at Dutton & Leffert Store. Secretary P. P. Zerfass announces that the uptown offices for entries in the Kossuth county fair will be located in the Dutton &, Leffert feed store on East State street. Mrs. Fred Phillips Home from North Dak. Mrs. Fred Phillips arrived home the first of the week, from Monango, North Dakota, where she was called last Juno by the serious; Illness of a sister, Mrs.' , assisted Wm. , In the care," of. hett, sister until > last week when she died,^ The .burial was at EHendale, Noi^h Dakota., Relatives who 'attended .the funeral from' this vicinity wer.e Mr. 'and Mrs. Lloyd Phillips', .Cora iD. Miller, Mrs; , -Imogene Wlldln, and Mrs, Floyd BaconVMru', Phillips has had more -than her share of trouble lately, her husband, Fred Phillips, well known Algona man, having, died shortly before she was called to North Dakota to the bedside of her sister. Married at Eleven Saturday Evening. Miss Mary Edith Farrell of Clayton, Illinois, and Charles Orville Telford of Emmetsburg were married Saturday evening by the Rev. W. H. Lease at his home about eleven o'clock. Mr. Telford is employed as a truck driver for | a construction company: He is the son of George Telford of Emmetsburg. The couple was attended by Mr. and Mrs. Earl Murphy. Mrs. Murhpy is a sister of Mr. Telford. The couple came to Algona rather late In the evening and had to find Mr. Orton before they could secure their license. Entries for Baby Health Contest Aug. 20. Mrs. L. M. Merritt that the registration of babies in the Baby Health contest to be held at the county fair, will open August 20. People who expect to enter babies in the contest should either telephone or call on Mrs. Merritt as soon as possible. Fined $25.00 for Reckless Driving. Cecil Lowman was fined $25.00 and costs by Justice A. Hutchison Monday night after being charged with reckless driving. He was picked up 'on ,the paving north of Algona by the "Burt aarshall. , _-_: »,>< ^ • M. E. Church.^ J ,»"' „ -•' " The Bible Searchers' class met at the clrarch Tuesday for their ,~monthly, business and social meeting, with .about forty,-members present. MustoTfor ifcg, program was provided by the Misses Grosenbach, Rising and Voha, 'Mrs. Lease and 'daughter, lone, sang a duet, accompanied by Miss Vphs.. other features were a talk on "Life" by Mrs. Martin''and a "Variety of Bibles" by Rev. Hulse. A picnic dinner was,serv> ed following the program. All services including Sunday school, morning worship, and Epworth Leagun will be held at the usual hours next Sunday. The union evening service will be. at the Presbyterian chudch. Come and Join us in these services. We believe your presence will be mutually helpful. i Flax Tow Mill Talked at Swea City. Swea City August 16. Special: Inquiries were being made the first of the week by a North Dakota man concerning the establishment of a tow mill in this locality. Flax in portions of North Dakota is of poor quality. Witn the acreage on the Chubb section north of here in Grant township an unusually large crop of flax was grown in northern Kossuth this year. This was a 320-acre plot of flax and was cut with a combine. Talk of a tow mill reminds the old timers of some thirty years ago when one was operated here on the south end of main street. Flax at that time was an important crop in this neighborhood. Algona Men to Build New Barn. Titonka Topic: Haggard & Fulken- halner will have erected at an early date a new barn to take the place of the one burned recently. It will be 32x48 feet with hip roof. Fred Henken, operator of the farm, will haul the lumber for the owners. It will be a valuable improvement to the Haggard & Falkenhainer farm. Presbyterian Church. Mornings hours of study and worship, sermon theme, "The Bail of a King." . - , Evening worship, a union service at the Presbyterian church, Rev, Hulso as the speaker. Congressman and Mrs. Ed. H. Campbell and the former'tTsecretary, Arthur Petit, and Mr. and Mrs. J, F, Christensen. all of Battle Creek visted Thursday and Friday at the home of Receiver and Mrs. R. H. Miller. Mrs. Gv W. Stillman and little daughter, Elizabeth Ann, accompanied by Mrs. Stillman's mother,Mrs. Minnie Holland; drove to Maxwell Tuesday. Mrs. Holland, who lives at Maxwell, had been visiting her daughter here during the past week. Mrs, Stillman and daughter plan to remain in Maxwell most of the week. Bob James has installed some very handsome new light fixtures in his drug store. The fixtures are of a modernistic design with black trimmings, and give a soft light which does not bother the eyes. Two more will be installed In the windows later, , They add much to the attractiveness of the atore. Hop* Not Alwayt Fulfilled "The world goes on bopln.g," said Hi Ho, the sage of Cliintown, "(bat some man with hundreds of distinguished tineustors will |>rove himself worthy of tliem."—Washington Star. Talk After every successful.White Elephant Sale (and each and everyone of them have been an outstand-, ing success), we have wondered if perhaps, there was something the matter with our. other advertising copy. We have always "kidded" ourselves into believing it was as go6d as most of it—-that it brought results, which it msj that it was truthful, which it was. Then along conies the White Elephant Sale with its breezy, snappy copy and "zingo"—it seems to fairly pull customers into the ,stdre. Why, foiks, you have no idea of the comments we get on that sale from all over the state. What we want to "put over" here is the style of our ads. Is it too sedate—too conservative—too, much like all the rest? We're not so old but what we can change our style. And we're going to "try out" a snappier more intimate, more friendly form of advertising. Of course, when a store gets to be sixty years old, these changes of habit are not so easy, but, on the other hand, we have never been accused of not being progressive either. You may look for something a little "different" in our ads this faU. And don't forget t this— it will pay to watch the announcements which tell about the most beautiful'.line of FaU merchandise in our history. There is still an active interest in "right now" merchandise if the price is right. So we have decided to sell out to the last summer dress. Still some beautiful washable crepes left in all sizes. This week, we offer just 47 summer dresses which sold at $15.00, $19.75 and $24.50 at $5.00 Jusjt exactly 34 light and dark silk dresses— the final clean up of the season— how ,^he- cus- C AA tqmers "afe Min up" 'at $2.95, now twb'for _ u ' vv ' ' ' ' a'song storm Now ">11 sizes' V 50.': After three quiet "remnant years"—the finally broke' during the Elephant" Sale, we've taken'all our short ends and made a'regular old fashioned remnant counter. All good washable materials—the kind you always find here. PAY JUST HALF OF THE MARKED PRICE. Come in folks—make this store your home—we're going to make "bargain history" for the rest_of this month. $ Wants, For Sale, Etc. FOR SALE—Or will trade one three- bottom plow and tractor^or cows.— Howard Witham, 4% miles west of Algona on paving. 0-10 FOR SALE—House and lot with a garage in southwest part of Algona. Price $1500, Easy terms. Phone 316. •Andrew Peterson. 10* WORK WANTED—Reliable woman wants part time work. Address E. H., care of Upper Des Moines-Republican. As I am leaving this part of the country I am putting a modern seven room house and lot up for sale. Will sell at great sacrifice. The property is all clear and conveniently located,—W. W. Plxler, Algona, Iowa. Phone 420. 9-tf LOST—Key and chain, No. 440005. Finder leave at this office. Reward, 8 FOR SALE—Small modern house, easy terms. Phone 645-J. 8-13* WANTED TO RENT—A piano for an evangelistic campaign. August 10th to 31st. Address H. Nell Malen, Lu- Verne, Jowa. • 8-W FOR SALE—Phonograph with 30 records, $25, cost $150.00. Great snap. Call 230. a FARM LOANS AT 8%% INTEREST City residences and farms for sale.- List your property with us. MURTAGH BROTHERS. Licensed Real Estate Brokers. FOR RENT—Room In modern home. —Mrs. Glen Walker, 522 South Dodge street, 10* FOR SALE—Cafe and building, rooms in connection, doing good business. Only one in small town. Cigarettes, ice cream, candies, soft drinks and ice business. Will sell at a sacrifice. Write Hardy Cafe, Hardy, Iowa. ' ' . 10-11* A few more used Fords at reduced prices.—F. A. Corey, phone 563. Wpod silos at a bargain.—Wm, Schaper, Charles City, Iowa. 1Q* FOR RENT—All modern house. 518 East Call street. 10* FOR SALE—Werner piano. Good condition, $75.00 cash. Phone 155. 10* "Algona's Wife Saving Station."-y Kirch's Laundry. Phpne 267. 50-tf For Cut* and Wound* Prevent infection! Treat every'tut, wound or. scratch/with this powerful nojj-poJsonous antiseptic. Zonlte aetuaUy kills germs. Helps to heal, too. After What Pa Saw No Wonder He Became Anxlousl Planer Raising the Family V*.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free