The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 25, 1945 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 25, 1945
Page 4
Start Free Trial

aiflomi 9 North Dodge Street HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publisher* 6d as Second Class Matte? at the Postofflc6 lit Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of Match 3, 1'879. Issued weekly. NATIONAL *DltOWAL- ASSOCIATION Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 < first Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa ' THE ALGONA UPPER DES MOINES SERVICE FLAG * * * * Russell 'B. Waller Paul Arne Pedersen Robert 'Ditsworth Richard H. Sheldon SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. One Year, In advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.00 Single Copies 7c SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance $3.00 JUpper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $5.00 Wo subscriptions less than 6 months. ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 42c EDITORIAL COMMENT By .T. W. Spending and Lending Most people, both democrats and republi- ctms, have long realized that President Roosevelt has a kind heart and sympathy for underprivileged folks in the country. Mr. Roosevelt has never earned a dollar in 'his life so far as we know and is far from realizing that 'it takes real sweat and blood to produce the billions of dollars he is ready to hand out in all directions. In Dtow York, where he was governor for several terms he left a record for spending and a huge •debt for the state to pay off later. In the national capital his record as a spender has left the whole country gasping for breath. It is true that in the v/ar effort no expense should be spared if it is .necessary to gain victory, but in the eight years before the war began during the reign of the Uoosevelt dynasty it seemed the sole effort of the administration was to increase the public debt 'by staggering sums. As Harry Hopkins, the president's main advisor, once stated, "We mean to :spend and spend and lend and lend", and that seems to still be the slogan, until we will soon "have the public debt at three hundred billion dollars. Of course it will be attempted to charge the terrible deficit to the war expense. The budget estimate submitted to congress last week asked for some NINETY BILLION DOLLARS for the next fiscal year. So far as we can remember "the president has never made a suggestion as to how the immense sums of money can be raised except by borrowing. Roosevelt tells about how, after the war everyone will be taken care of "from the cradle to the grave" but where the money is coming from he seems to think is of little importance. He inherited every dollar of ntus Tr.'. 11 :ir'"° and knows nothing of the value of money. Well, we asked for it and gave him a fourth term to finish un the ibusiness. Gov, Blue Looks Good ,. ^ This writer as well as most if not all we Shave talked with was much pleased with the iinaugural address given by Governor Blue at his iinanauration in Des Moines. It was a thoughtful and sincere statement of the conditions now prevailing in Iowa during wartime and indicated ftisat Governor Blue would toe on the side of the icommon people of the state in all matters, and tfcat the professional politicians would go hang and that attempts to loot the state treasury would TOii receive the Governor's approval. Gov. Blue shibd flatly that he was not in favor of levying • any inew taxes and indicated that he favored leaving the state income tax at one-half where it has been for the past several years. Many •• think that the entire state income tax levy should 1-be Wffnsti out, but it looks as though the new HgSvernor will be satisfied to leave it as it is at present. Gov. Blue told the legislators plainly 'ftrat they should make no appropriations without knowing where the money was coming from. In the campaign the worst accusation made against Blue that we heard of was that he was supposed to be a prohibitionist, and that was never verified so far as we know. If "Bob" Blue follows out his inaugural address in his official capacity, we predict that he will be known as one of the best governors that old Iowa has had. Dog Given Priority Over Service Men Of course anything relating to the President and his family is pounced upon by newspaper -writers as something of interest to all of their readers, and is usually played up, even though it is of no relative importance. Last week whan three service men were forced from an army airplane to make room for a big bull mastiff dog, which was being shipped by Col. Elliott Roosevelt from England by airplane to his recently married third wife, Fay Emerson, in Hollywood, California, the press gave big headlines to the incident. The service men were travelling by plane across the country to join their comrades for active duty, and were forced from the plane nt Memphis, Tennessee, where they were told the dog was traveling on a priority "A" card, while the boys were rated priority "C". It had been necessary to lighten the plane and either the boys or the actress' dog had to go. Elliott's bride who was on her way to Washington to attend the inauguration of her father-in-law for his fourth term, when told of the high rating given her dog, said that she had asked ho priority fa* vors for the bull dog, which she had supposed was being shipped by -freight. The Incidejtt has been of course the subject for criticism by a number who dislike Rposevell and his much married family. It seems that after a short hOn» eymoon with his third bride a month or so ago, Elliott is now in England on duty 'with his Command and had nothing to do with the matter, except starting the dog on ihis long Journey. Just where Harry Hopkins is at the moment we do not' know, but the great "spender and lender" is not very popular,, and it may be found thd; he is the culprit in the highly sensational • dog matter. We dislike to lay this Up against Eleanor as she has enough to bear as It Is. Perhaps .the best thing to do about it is to try and forget it as we have tried to forget the attempt to pack the supreme court. Hollywood Casanovas That the ladies favor such fellers as Charlie Chaplin was apparent when the jury in his paternity suit deadlocked 7 to 5 in favor of Chaplain. Six women and one man voted for Chaplin, indicating that they believed that the child's father was someone else than the big footed comedian, whose record with the girls is somewhat smelly. However the six women thought, more of him than they did the 22-year-old girl, who certainly had been violated by someone leaving her with a baby now 14 months old. Charlie, who is 55 years old, and has a long list of girl ex-wives and concubines, admitted he had been intimate at times with the girl but it seems the line was rather finely drawn between his intimacies and that of several other men. Charlie recently married a seventeen_year-old girl, the daughter of Playwright O'Neill and they have a baby of their own. Charlie and the famed lover, Tommy Manville, seem to be in a close race in the capture of young girls and without looking up the record we cannot at the moment be sure of which is in the lead in the over-night affections of the girls. Both men are millionaires and of course that is an asset for them that is not overlooked at any time by the loose ladies. Nothing has been heard lately from the Australian actor, Errol Flynn, who for a time seemed to be a coming rival for the affections of the Hollywood girls and whose girl escapades filled the columns of the papers. Of course Errol being a younger man, may catch up with his amorous rivals yet, if business keeps good for a few more years. Opinions of Other Editors It Is Going to Be a Tight Fit Eafele Grove Eagle: Until about six months ago, there were no specific regulations governing the use of print paper by the smaller newspapers. All rules applied to papers using more than 25 tons per quarter. Weeklies and small dailies were asked to cut their use of paper to the minimum. Now comes a government order to limit consumption to the average used during specified quarters in 1944 and 1943, whichever is the larger. That means the Eagle will have to hold down the numoer of pages. It means that we will have to stay in 8 pages when we would ordinarily run 10, stay in 10 when the news and advertising justify 12 pages. It means that less type will be set, and copy coming in late will be ruthlessly left hanging on the hook. We will do our best and if .that best displeases some of our readers, we will be very unhappy about it but the matter is entirely beyond our control. # * * The Boys Have Their Eye on the Pot Humboldt Republican: The Republicans certainly made a mistake in announcing the surplus in the state treasury. It is said to amount to about $24,000,000, and already proposed legisla_ live measures have been made for more than three times that sum. Every pressure group in the state has its eyes fastened on that cash and will fight and bleed and die for it. Someone will be disappointed. V M V Criticizing Our Allies Webster City Freeman: From this distance it looks as though Uncle Sam should read the riot act to Gen. De Gaulle, who is now at the head of the French government, and according to reports from the European war sector he is not giving any material assistance to the allies, the Americans, including Canada, doing the most fighting on the western front, but Britain is giving great assistance. It looks as though De Gaulle has deteriorated into a tin soldier—strong on parade but weak when it comes to fighting. Wonder if a grave mistake was not made when Gen. Henri Honore Giraud was shelved to give place to De Gaulle? # # # Patterson On Draft Board Swea City Herald: After listening to Senator George Patters'on tell of the work on a draft appeal board one becomes convinced it requires the wisdom of Solomon to sit with such a body. George, who has been a member of the northwest Iowa board covering 22 counties the last three years, says all the sides of human nature are displayed when the board convenes at Sioux City. There are those who deliberately try to escape military service, some are conscientious objectors, while others have valid reasons. In this district the large part of the appeals concern' the deferment of young men on farms. Following instructions the board defers a limited num- •ber of farm boys, especially if the farm unit must close up if they leave. Production of food is as important as making guns and munitions. *f* *** *(P Prosperity on Borrowed Money Humboldt Republican: A friend asks us how we can fail to appreciate President Roosevelt when he has given us our highest period of prosperity and the greatest amount of money to the farmers of any other president. The answer is that our prosperity is no greater than it was at the boom period of the last war, and the people have not been given a dollar that was not borrowed on their credit. # X- # An Honest Man Found Northwood Anchor: Harold Freeman is the most honest person in the world according to his ' own testimony. Some time ago he was employed in a Chicago fur company, and one day found a $100 bill in a coat pocket. He returned it to the owner. A short while later he paid for a $150 bank draft, and was surprised to receive one for $250. Obeying his conscience, he sent it back. A week later he took $100 in small bills to the same bank to exchange them for a single bill. After he left, he discovered that the teller had given him a $1,000 .bill in error. Thoroughly disgusted he took the change back. Sensible Views of Ray Sperbeck Editor Sperbeck in Swea City Herald Real estate is .to be assessed in Iowa this year Assessors report that property owners will fce required to fill out new and additional forms »t the behest of the state tax commission pur- •suant to enactments of the sta,te legislature. Merchants, as an. example, will be required to make out complete inventories of stocks and fixtures with dates of purchase on the latter. Thus we have another illustration of the constantly growing tendency of government for more forms to fill out. In this case it borders on the ridiculous because almost all the money collected from property taxes remains in the county for county, municipal and school purposes. Our schools take from 60 to 70 per cent of all the property taxes we pay. A beautifully simple system of collecting wouid be to .pass the hat among the people. IOWA newspapers seem to be almost unanimous in warning the 51st general assembly now in session in Des Moines against the spenders who are beseiging the capital. With the state out of debt surpluses are accumulating in the state treasury, and that, of course, is a grand temptation for the* spenders. Cautious lowans believe the best plan is to hold onto the accumulating funds till after the var using amounts as are necessasy for ordinary upkeep of buildings, and other expense necessary for state government. It is said that if all the proposals now before the legislature were adopted lowans would be committed to new taxes running into the millions in the future. In view of the uncertainties that would be supreme folly, i A I 'nl* of ThU *« A Link *f That •• Met Minsk ef Afiyifitaf Bob Richardson was telllntf the other day about a customer buy Ing a bunch of furniture recently and he paid $110 of the bill in silver bucks and which meahs a lot of weight and it aln*t the Of money folks carry aroUnd in their sox tout it's still good m&he$ to buy groceries with, so to speak I can still remember the good 6l< days when <there wasn't much 6:~ paper money and the old Silvei dollar was the means of exchange and If a gUy had -six or etgh bucks In his pocket it was a strain on his suspenders tout since the paper dollar has come In a guy can carry a week's wages in : his pocket and still get around by Using a belt Instead of suspenders And what would the modern lady do with her modern hand bag if she had to lUg ten or twelve silver bucks around in it along with 47 other items? Guess it's a gooc ;hlng the silver dollar is out and .he paper buck takes its place because on account of while silver is fine stuff to have it's a nuisance to lug around. — o— John Carlson was in town from over Wesley way the other day and die spells his name with an 'o" and which indicates he's a Swede and which he admits and ivhich also accounts for his cof- 'ee gulping proclivities which are pretty nearly as good as mine, so o speak. John lives close to some Danes over there and he is get- ing so he can talk Dane pretty good now. Bill Rusch and Herman Zumach .vere over from Whittemore the ither day and Bill was chasing up and down the street visiting ivith the barbers here because on tccount of he wants 'em to urge heir customers to grow mus- aches and which Bill has on his ip and local barbers are inclined o • feel friendly toward the suggestion because on account of for he same 30c they don't have to have the upper lip and which makes a good deal for 'em, and aves a lot of time, and they can get rich that much quicker, so o speak, and "Soup" Briggs .and Charley FOX, both good face scrap- rs, (I know they're good be- ause on account of whenever hiey shave me I take a nap and he razor lovingly caresses my ihysiognomy without a bit of iull or pain) suggested that may- e men ought to go to growing vhiskers all over their mugs so he barbers could use the clippers nd wouldn't need to do any craping dea. at all. Now there's an While gulping a cup of coffee the other day I sat between Hal Cowan and Mart Weaver and they both went on to tell me how f should gulp and neither of 'em were gulping because on account of they were drowning their thirst in a glass of orange juice and coke, but I appreciate their interest in me, dub that I am, and they know what they're talking about when they talk over a cup of Java, so to speak. —o— Now that the Lions are organized here maybe I should join up with them because on account of I 'am a good roarer and I used to belong to the Lions at Marshalltown and I was the official tail twister and kept the Lions roaring in good shape, and there's no question about the Lions, ;hev're a good organization and I ta.^e off my hat to the Algona Lions and I have been asked to lave dinner with 'em some day and give 'em a treatise on proper coffee gulping. Now that the city has a power shovel by which Jess Lashbrook can pick up about a ton of snow at a time and dump it in the waiting truck the 'boys in t?ie street department really can clear the streets of snow drifts in a hurry and I'm trying to make a deal with the city powers and have Jess and his crew shovel my sidewalk after a snow because on account of shoveling snow is hard on an old man's back and it tires a guy's muskel, so to speak. And the way Jess manipulates that shovel I believe he could even dig the ashes out of my furnace and which is another job I don't hanker for. I thought maybe the city could also get a shovel contrivance which Elliot . Skilling could ihitch his team to and so when Jess- runs out of coupons or gas Elliott could take over. And I got a big bang out of the street department the other day when it wasn't so hot outside and here was Charley Harvey, "Fan" Minard, John Bahr, Walter Frambach and Clyde Behse, all wearing caps, not a straw hat in the bunch, and everyone of 'em had ear laps, and everyone of 'em declared that they proposed to many men have taker! t* eir a pipe around between teeth, though thefe a?6 ma smokers who toaVe stuck by the pipe for many years. So last Sat* urday afternoon at 4:00 o'clock by the Iowa State Bank clock oh the west side and 3:30 by the clock on the east side 24 pipe smokers gathered in Algona and the Kossuth Plp6 Addicts Association was organized. The asso* elation elected officers With Jog. J. Elbert heading the group as president because oft. account of he has smoked a pipe the longest and it leads him to" his work every morning and he can almost eat his soup without discarding his pipe; Cliff Bensehoter was elected vice president because on account oi he's what IS known as a oh,e- lunger pipe smoker; Allan Buchanan was elected secretary be- ciiuse he can pick and hunt the ftjfftihTka-ft, ™._™ .„.. .,,-.,.- M SmOK8rfc . Pfeffef, Atvis Hill arid Ralph Archibald^ The eolmmittee, eft lwol»f fraff sffvleer id patil Palm* ef> fcflwfenibe HUtehlnS,' and Roy Phillips, The ffiembefsHifi cant Ifllttee is Sob Williams, >DF. An drewa, HOllis Bensehotef, find" John KoHlhaas. The pipe, age determining committee is Wade SUlliVftn, Vic Parsons, Bob Me* CullOUgh, and Gene Murtagh, Meree Long heads the cob pipe division because On account o! he had one and he will be assisted by Glen Baney, Joe Lynch and Eddte Shaekleford. Prank Tletz and W. C. Dewel Dr. Seahlatt will constitute the publicity committee'. The Kossuth' Pipe Addicts Association hopes to have a 'membership within .the next few months of some 1200. The membership fee will ibe two bits. At the next meeting it is hoped to select a Committee to govern the puffing situation when a member runs out of tobacco. Lone Rock Community News Burton Hanson of Tltonka spent Sunday at the Amey Cherland dome. Robert Hamilton of Burt spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bierstedt. The Eldon Marlow family were Sunday dinner guests at the R. I. Simpson home near Burt. Sunday dinner guests at the P. . Person home were the John Kylen family of Swea City, The Martin Meyer family of Algona were .Friday evening luests at the Donald Radig home. The Bob Dreyer .family were Sunday dinner guests at the Alfred Meyers home in Whittemoze. The Maynard Kueck family of Swea City spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Nel- jn. Mrs. Williams and Mr. and Mrs. Don Mitchell, the latter of Burt, spent Monday at Fairmont on >usiness. Mrs. Don Houch left Tuesday 'or a visit at her parents' home, ilr. and Mrs. John Alitz of near Vlason City. The Odey Cherland family were Sunday dinner guests at the home )f her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Blake of Burt. The Dick O'Donnell family wear straw hats only in July. But those guys sure know how to tgke care of the surplus snow in January, at that. —o— Just had to come to it and organize a pipe club in the county because on account of since the shortage of cigarets and cigars so Whittemore Gunner Now Staff Sergeant Whittemore: Word from the 7th Heavy Bomber Base in the Palaus announces that Harold W. Wehrspan of Whittemore, a gun.- ner, has been promoted to staff sergeant. Harold is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wehrspan and entered the AAF in February of 1943. Fenton USW Active For Vets Hospital* Fenton: The United Service Women met Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Bay Tietz. The women have bought bathing trunks for the service boys in hospitals. Curtains and bedspreads are being sent for the nurses' quarters in the Schick hospital u> Clinton as an Easter gift frgm the FSBtP n .vere Sunday dinner guests at the C. Bierstedt home in Burt. l"hey are her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ray 'Snyder and Dick spent Sunday afternoon with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Anderson of Elmore. Mr. and Mrs. Hans Peterson and laughter of Swea City were Sun- lay supper guests at' the home of Air. and Mrs. Merwin Marlow. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Krueger ar- _ived home Thursday evening after a trip to Rochester, Minn., where Alex had, another exami- natibrr.. ' • •-Mr. arid Mrs. La'Verne Hammerstrom and Mrs. Selma Hammerstrom were Sunday dinner guests at the Ray Zwiefel hom,e at Fenton. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Rath and -Mrs. Martha Rath were Sunday dinner guests at the Albert Shaser home in honor of Mrs. Martha Rath's birthday. The C. F. Schultz family spent Saturday evening at a birthday party in honor of their grandson, Francis Stenberg, at the Joe Stenberg home in Elmore. Miss Verda Bell Thomsen came Saturday for a few days visit at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs! Andrew Thomsen. She is taking up nursing at Albert Lea ; Minn; Sunday dinner guests at the Otto Jensen home in honor of their 30th wedding anniversary were her parents, Mr. and Mrs C. M. Christenson and Mr. and Mrs. Will Christenson of Swea City, The Maynard Kuecfc family of Swea City, the Marvin Knack family of Seneca, and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Kueck Were Friday evening callers at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kueck. Mrs. Ruby Schoopman and Violet took their brother, Raymond, to Mason City Tuesday night where he took a train for Hot Springs, Ark., where he will await further nssignment. Raymond is in the army; Mr, and Mrs. Wilfred Radig spent Wednesday evening'and afternoon at the home of her mother, Mrs. Ramstock of Lakota. They also attended the basketball game between Swea City and Lakota that evening. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Hanna -and Mr. and Mrs.-Lawrence Guitzenaur attended the elevator convention at Des Moines from Thursday till Sunday of. last week. They also had the honor of meeting Governor Blue in person. The Ornie Behrends family spent Sunday at the Ornie Belv rends home'at .Algona and Sunday evening at the Don Hurlburt home- at Algona. The Ralph Hurt- hurt family were also visitors at the Don Hurlburt home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Genrich were Sunday supper guests at the Roy Zunkel home. Their youngest son, Bernard, has been sent overseas, they received word from the government last Saturday, He has been stationed a Fort Benning, Qa. Tuesday visitors at the George Long home were Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Acksrso.n and Everett, Mr. and Mrs. Marvyn Ackarson of Wesley, and the Leonard War* ner fanoily of Bancroft. Mr. and Mrs, Geo. Long and the Leonard Warner family of Bancroft spegt Sunday visiting' 1 Maynard Warjier at Albert Lea, Minn. A V- S. W. A- vanishing tea .was held Saturday evening at the home of Mrs. Harry Montgomery wittt Mrs. A- A. Krueger assisting hostess. There were several tables of coujrt whist playe4 with Mrs,, Ernest Jensen winning high prize and M«,,Qr«ie Behrends winning low. A total of $6 was taken in which will go to the U. S. W. A. A 500 card party was held last Friday evening at the school gym sponsored by the Legion Auxll' iary. Eleven tables of people attended with Mrs. Andrew Thomsen winning -high prize, Myrtle 1 Hanna winning loy/ for women; I. W. Nelson winning high and Harry Hobson winning low for men; and Mrs. Clair, Bellinger Winning door prize. ' A birthday party was held in honor of Mrs. Reinhart Wetzel at their home Sunday evening. There were three tables of 500 and those winning prizes were: Mrs. Ervin Wetzel winning high and -Mrs. Bob Schmidt, Jr. winning low for women; Harold Luedtke winning high and Willis Wetzel winning low for men. Esther Wetzel of Algona spent the week-end with her mother, Mrs. Lydia Wetzel. Those attending the party were: Mr.' and Mrs. Bob Schmidt, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Harold Luedtke, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Wichtendahl, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Bannick and family, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. BUss, Mr., and Mrs. Ervin Wetzel. and Mrs. Lydia Wetzel arid family. A 500 card party was held Sunday evening at the home of Mrs. J. M, Blanchard with Mrs. Frank Flaig assisting hostess. There were eight "tables of 500. Those attending were Mr. and- Mrs. Fred Genrich, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Heiter, Mr. and Mrs. Lem Marlow. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Quinn, Mr. and Mrs., Eric Seegebarth, Mrs. Alfred Schultz, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Hobson, Mr. and Mrs; .Henry Schroeder, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Thomsen, Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Schultz, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Flaig, Miss "lone Lease, Miss Neva Thompson, Mr. and Mrs..Alex Krueger and Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Gross. Those winning prizes were Mrs. Alex Krueger winning high and Miss lone Lease whining low for women; Jack Quinn winning high and C- M. Gross winning low lor men; and Mrs., Eric Seegebarth winning the door prize.- All'l6ffle"d _. F „. &wt wffleh Ml :caii ,„.„„,..& by escH glfi " ..._ how she wotuld try ttt Iff the eluD programs this yeaf. nacr ful a broke talked oft tlelfel out df discarded or furniture, and ' Delores Wilberg demonstrated how t(* increase closet .storage space. Pie* ture study was led by Betty Ann Townsend Flaatt By Mrs. A. Mi Anderson A checkup Of the newly elected members to the present congress shows that .they are pension- minded and generally in atfcdrd with the basic principles of the Townsend Plan. ft is safe to say that the new congress will cooperate in bringing about the enactment into law of Tbwnsetid principles, if they are not /antagonized and if they ate approached on a non-partisan basis. Greater progress is expected iii the 78th Congress. A great majority of tfte honor roll memv bers .were returned to congress, The group constitutes- a powerful' committee made up as it is of Democrats, Republicans and lirr- dependehts. t ' From all Indications, social! Itegr- islation will be a major issue very shortly. , For a nation to be secure^ each member of that Nation must have security. Baby Chicks Ducklings v Turkey Pwitts Now is the time to. book yati* Sw<sa City dttete, broatlbrcast poults, nttd Pekin ducklings. First chick hatch February t, Discount on chicks to hatch of March 21. All chicks from V. S. ^Approved, ,U. S.' Pulloruin tested flocks. We have reduced chick prices $1,00 per hundred on mdst klhds 'from* ftfst 'ptfc% Matt, Legtniftt .'dttiT Attstta WMte punete redacted $2.00 per htttt- dted. . Write or phone us your order now or see our nearest representative.; Swea Cfty Hatchery Swea City, Iowa Phone 38 H.W.POST Dray and Transfer . Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load insured against loss or damage. Equipped to do all i| kinds of draylng and haul- Ing. When the War is Over What Will YOU Have Laid By? There'll be a lot of changes after' Victory comes. .Will ,you be able to keep- yoUr job . . . or your business? Even if you: do, will you make the money you're making now? One way to play safe is to put all you can now into War\Bonds. Then you won't have to worry.. . .and you may. be able to profit from after-war -bargains. i. * c j .^ *,*• i.i'£ v '' *\Vp Buy War Savings Bonds at our Bank and keep them. IOWA STATE BANK ALGONA Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Ralph Miller, President Harold Gllmore, Cashier. Roy, MoMahon, Ass't Cashier An Open Letter Fellow Employes of The Milwaukee Road. 'MILWAUKEE] ST. PAUL ' SttHluai" •»- *AiindflQ. . our good name Is founded. ^ ^ t«t i a oontiWW to W*9.r*«iv«linfc OB W$ 2S, £»,

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