The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 12, 1945 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 12, 1945
Page 8
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^y^fj^iffif^ti.lS SssS North Dodge Street I. w, HAGGARti & ». B> WALLfift, ftateted aa Second Class Matter at the at Algona, Iowa, tmder act otjCbngrfesS of 3, 1-879. Isstted Weekly. mM First Place Award VCrn- ner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding; Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa THE ALGONA OTPER DBS MOINES SERVICE FLAG Richard Sheldon * Robert Ditsworth Russell B. Waller -K Paul Arne Pedexsen SCBSGRIPTION 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 suBscRnrrioN RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance ............$3.00 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $5.00 No subscriptions less than 6 months. ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch —42c Editorial By J. W. Haggard New Deal "Out The Windy". There are still some old fashioned people who believe in frugality, and who look ahead and honestly try to meet all of their obligations and lay aside enough to take care Of themselves in their old age, but it has become noticeable of late years that with the New Deal promises to take care of everybody "from the cradle to the grave" that many of us are prone to believe that we need not save in times of prosperity. It is one of the worst things that the New Deal 'has done during the twelve years since it was introduced by President Roosevelt. Unless this idea is nipped in the bud it will ruin the country in time. Now it is truthfully said that the United States wants nothing out of this war, wh\ch is more or less true in regards to added territory, but it is also plain that we cannot in addition to the hundred of thousands of our best young men who have gone to their death be expected to stand the many billions of dollars o£ war expenses. It is asserted that we want nothing in the way of reparations or compensation for services rendered. It is also said that we will not attempt to collect any lend-lease balances due for goods and services furnished under the program inaugurated by President Roosevelt. Just who "sez so" is not made plain. It is safe to say however, that anyone making such damphool statements has not a cent in his own pocket. It begins to look as though we are not living under the "New Deal" any longer, and that we are going to have a practical business administration down at Washington. President Truman has shown all of the indications of a hard-headed business man since taking the reins of government, and all of that "starry-eyed" New Peal twaddle is going to go "out the windy" as fast as he can get his hands on it. President Truman has had to work for what he has and there will not be such big talk hereafter about taking care of everyone and doing away with frugal and honest work. There is also going to be less big mouthed talk about government loans to everyone. Our national debt of over three hundred billions of dollars will eventually "have to be paid and it might be a good idea for people to understand that we still have to work for money and help support the government in- .siead of expecting the government to support us. Tit )has been suggested by some that we will have to endure rationing for years to come so that we may put the people of Europe on their feet. After all, we had nothing to do with starting either . of the world wars, but made our huge contribution o£ blood and treasure for the sake of humanity . and without expecting reward, but it might be a ; graceful act for our allies to see that we are not ileft to carry the tremendous cost of the war with- "tmt assistance or little thanks. froM the Dinted matts*. , abollcal, m*p*ve*ient ( .IfiftWUc.,»* *»«!, ous, fcuf&ttotetfc,' unconstitutional and bursting out At the sealms." Maybe It might toe worth oiif while to consider the above price?. . • •. • it may be that the 0. P. A, has held |Mces down somewhat whett It is Mown that ift Berlin at present the following prices oh the black mat* ket Is repotted: *he price of butter was given at./ $188 per pbuhd; sugar $30 & pound; dried peas $15; bread, $10; coffee, $140; tea, $190; cigars, $6 each; men's suits, $1,000 to $1,200; and soap, $30 .a cake. It Is said that these prices actually prevail and are being paid by wealthy people. State Liquor Stores The state liquor stores in Iowa during the first ten years, have made a net profit of $33,821,896 figuring up to the first of July, according to Dick R. Lane, chairman of the state liquor board. In the first decade the commission turned into the state general fund a total of $23,729,159.76, and about $3,500,000 more will go into the fund at .the close of this fiscal year. For the last four years the commission has put $3,500,000 a year into the general fund of the state, thereby relieving the non-drinking taxpayers of the state of that amount' of taxes and giving a bounty of that amount of money to the prohibitionists for staying sober. , From the time of' the opening of the first liquor stores in Iowa in 1934 there has been an increase in the sales each year. -The recent rationing of liquor has caused "a decrease of about a million dollars during last year. Mr. Lane expects the sales this year to run about the same as last year. There are now 176 liquor stores in Iowa, and it is stated that there will be no more stores opened in Iowa at least until after the war ends. It looks to the man in the street as though the $33,821,896 paid in to the state treasury has been taken' out of the pockets of bootleggers and placed in the hands of the state for the betterment of all. Many people consider the state liquor store as the 'best way to handle the liquor question. It is mostly a matter as to who gets the profits they think, and they prefer that the state gets the benefits rather than the criminal bootlegger. Another thing to be noted in favor of the state liquor stores in Iowa is the fact that they are in charge of some of the most responsible and respected citizens of the community, and are conducted with as much dignity as the U. S. postoffice. This is no small matter. Opinions of Other Editors O. P. A. Ceiling Prices. " Of course we all know that the prices paid for foodstuff has gone up about 30 per cent since the war started, but many items have more than doubled in price. For instance a nice chicken could be bought before the war at about a dollar. Now the same chicken costs up to $2.50 and more. It has been explained to this writer that the cause of the high price for poultry is that the ceiling price was not put on poultry until after the big bulge in price. Just who gets the big bulge is not known by this writer, but it is claimed that the poultry raisers are getting but little more for •chickens than they received before the inflated prices. The O. P. A. is about to post ceiling prices on poultry and other food in the food stores of the country. The new prices will be posted on July 12 in every retail'food dealer store in the country. In this connection, a recent St. Louis Post Dispatch editorial carried the following interesting statement: "Cigarettes cost 38 cents each in Germany, razor blades are $1.50 in Chungking. A pair of shorts is $12 in Calcutta. In Java, a sarong can't be purchased at any price unless a hundredweight of cotton is also tendered. "A cheap suit of clothes costs $158 in Italy. In the U. S. A. we have the OPA, which, so far as we can make out College Education Not Necessary. Mason City Gazette: Harry Truman's initial successes as headman of America rather discount the old notion that one must have a college education to get anywhere in this country. 2JL y. At A Shame and a Tragedy. Northwood Anchor: Does it look encouraging for the future of America that 100,000 working men and women were on strike in this country the day Okinawa was finally conquered? "Teamwork between the Army, Navy and Marine Corps and Coast Guard won .the battle and we would like to see the same kind of teamwork back here among you civilians. People here aren't taking the war seriously enough, it .seems to us." With .that introductory statement two top fighting men from the battles of the Pacific under the late General Buckner arrived in their . home land to give the real story of the bitter struggle and the stubborn resistance of the enemy. They arrived on the day the number of strikers had reacher the top peak. Even as Marines raised the Stars and Stripes over Okinawa, ending eighty-two days of a campaign which cost more American lives than any other Pacific battle the strikers were demanding petty concessions—or else. One of the strikes was for no greater grievance than that a superintendent or foreman was said to speak to the men under him in a too "bossy" manner. Another group rebelled because their lunch sandwiches did not contain as much meat as they thought their fair share. And while this was going on, service men were losing legs and arms and eyes and life in the effort to make America a better place in which to live—a place where differences of opinion are hoped to .be adjusted by fair agreement rather than by sabotage and force. What a tragedy! What a shame! What a crime! Patriotic (?) Laboring Men. Webster City Journal: The good friends and helpers of Japan have been having a glorious time in Detroit and a few other points and as this is written 80,000 of them are out on a strike retarding the war effort. According to the Asso^- ciated Press the record for June has not yet been published, but there were 425 strikes and lockouts in May, mostly strikes. Japan would have an easy victory if our soldiers and sailors were no more patriotic than these strikers are. Poor Business Judgment. Webster City Freenlan-Journalr—It doesn't look like good business judgment for Uncle Sam to borrow billions of dollars from his own people to loan to other countries not in the habit of paying their honest debts. Webster City Freeman: According to a Washington dispatch, President Truman is opposed and has apaprently doomed the senate s cost-plus for pricing farm products. President Roosevelt would probably have approved the senate's position, as he invariably favored proposals that were quite certain to garner votes for the new deal, and giving special favors to any groups was very likely to do just that. Wonder how it would work out to let supply and demand regulate prices as in the old days? While practically everything, including wages, was much lower than at present, people seemed to be more contented than they are now. A day's wages or a bushel of oats would exchange for,about as many of the necessities of life as now and would go as far in paying taxes on the farm or on city property. Besides wage earners worked ten hours a day, and six days a week, not knowing they were all fizzled out when Saturday night came around. No forty hours a week and time and a half pay for overtime in those good old days. • . • • •'.-,. ''I.''. ' : :i§M--m1Wti'WL1t1M- "•''?•*•'••'•••><••'•••'•••'': r.:, v ^:' '', / • li B»vBUS8, WAIXEKc •:•>•:•.•; < ; fc-. > .,: .•:,;• • •• , ' iw'iAwiljMtaAi w+ 'd W 'O"i 'Jfy •••''>'•:' >••• . • .' * •"! - 1 • ' • - .• (JuieUvollADif *U* *••' ^"*i****'>"'- .»•'"' -.]";' i,'-'•' . •','''.- MolheS*sends !th* MloWni^'Odds and fiftds" BScK .Mm Well, yottt 1 ttmwUtiuMff* 6ft* * respondent is again "tit sea." Vbu might say that toeing at *ea Is not new, and you will pr&toably .toe right. One can be ftt s;ea oh lattd as the state of mind, equilebriutny or well as on Water. It deperidS on name It yourself. . ; . . As press and rtdld has announced, Atlantic shipping is now, run* ing With-lights oft. So are we. It is a happy and contented feeling. Carnation Milk could aptly substitute a picture of a ship with lights on in place of that healthy looking Guernsey—or is it a Holstein ? My agricultural knowledge is slipping away and I'll have to take a short course from , Mr. Brown down in the county agent's office after my return. * * * • Before sailing we had a .brief stop in New 'York. I am always glad to get to New York, especially when it is an intermediate stop oetween Europe and Kossuth county. However this time It Is a case of going in the other direction, unfortunately. One nice thing about having been in New .York, when you take your wife to the Call Theatre (hi, N. C.) and the news reels show something that happens at Times Squares, or a ball game at the Polo Grounds, you can nudge the better half and remark casually "Oh, yes, I've been there." This, Of course, is always good for a sarcastic come back, as it should be. Well, let me tell you, Bill. I had to make a trip to the Port Director's office, Via subway. Waiting for the train I had two people ask me if the train went to so-and-so street. Having memorized, the 25c subway may by this time, I was able to give them accurate information. On the way there, a 15 year-old boy asked me. if the train went to 49th St. I told him yes; I hope it did. Two young ladies sitting on the other side then had a question as to the train's destination, etc. I gave them accurate information. This leads me to wonder how these New Yorkers get around by themselves when they don't have people from Iowa handy to give them the lovt- down on things. * * *' Let me tell you more about this map of New York. It is a honey. It has everything, including Brooklyn. It fits snugly in an inside pocket. If you travel above ground, which sometimes happens (tout not often), and are perplexed, you can always stop at a convenient corner and pull out this map. against the side of a building, and getting assistance from passersby who will always stop to see what is going on, you can then orient yourself. By this time quite a crowd will have collected, everyone peering over your shoulder and giving advice. All of it will be bad. Pay no attention; study the map. Soon a policeman will show up to disperse the crowd. Then,-if you have not found What you want on the map, the policeman can give you the dope. This is also a good way to find a policeman, if you want a policeman. I seldom do. New ¥*tk »as ioit ness! iof ffie. Jt MBS rid* «f,16t 'of ether .people, tooYf afce my fefoth* e#,- for instantSe;..\ f '„"••., •<,-:.''-".,\ :;i : As you kn6w»•.h&iriii the arjfny, via the National Guard, back itt 1940. He started Ifl with the In* fantry, but antl-'alfefaft; |6t hot and they, put him in that. NOW he is back in the Infantry;. But while he was in the anti-aircraft he was attached to ft searchlight battallbn which in 1842 w&s assigned to cover the NeW- York metropolitan area with searchlights If enemy planes attacked, in 1942 we didn't know; it could .have happened. Anyway, 'one evening before 1 shipped out, I -rode around With him visiting tils searchlight positions. Along about 3 a. m. we got back to the command headquarters, situated at a spot where you get a birdseye view of most of the N. Y. area. I suggested that inasmuch as I had seeh the searchlights from close up, I'd like to see them do their stuff. He-obliged. Lifting a phone he Called one light, gave them an-elevatlon and bearing, Or whither these AiA searchlight boys give. He called a'Second, third and on up to 10 or ,15. At Intervals of seconds, long fingers of white light pricked into the night's darkness. There were probably millions of'New Yorkers who saw the display. He had them track imaginary targets,; this way and After a feW^hlnutes of practice, he turned, to me and said "Well, not bad for a country boy, Is it?" You, can see why New York doesn't awe me any more. ,-'.'' * * * • For the baseball fans who wonder about the Giants. I saw them play one game, against the Reds. The Giants won. Two homers into the right field stands did the trick, one-toy-Mel Ott. Well, folks, that right field bleachers at the Polo Grounds would be a pop fly anyplace else. The Giants opened their season at home and won most ol the games. Last reports say they aren't doing so good on the road trip west. The x right fields must be farther 'out. * * *• We had one stroke of bad luck before we left New York. We left the Second Mate behind. He lived in Brooklyn; we docked in Brooklyn. ' He went ashore to get his sextant. My coxswain lives in Brooklyn, too, only .two blocks from the Second Mate. When the mate didn't get back, the Coxswain shook his head, sighed, and said, "There are lour bars between where the Second Mate lives and the subway." I suppose thats where they eventually found him. We anchored in mid-stream until a Coast Guard vessel brought a new Second Mate abroad. That's the way it goes. This also gives you an idea of the Coast Guard. * * * Well, I'm going out on deck. An army officer told me once that he had the Navy figured ,out down to 'two jobs—(1) chipping 2) paint- Ing. I am going to find out which of the two the boys are doing now. Tomorrow we'll reverse the procedure. So long. —Russ. , riKs MII •'wmxmpm a«h« frt:;Msi.;^m^»tiShti» i;chy- : : totefftMiaiv.' aia aid latef laKett ,-tfr' KstnlrVlUt' ^ftiifti ' ' - wrcesifte^ hoffle r ott furlovigft,afe Mar*y Kaluizhe. son of :Mr|. SteVS KaluZhe,' WH6:;MS beBii IfflntM; a M-'daj)' jiurfough afte'i? several months; spent mr Germany; and Fj-aftk MatSofij fbftnef gafagfc employee. here, who has been .sta* tloned lft'tii«,ttawaiiatt Isiaihds. ; Has pilpi*« Wi«««. '": '•^.^•I-':' '. "Xvlatiott Cadet Harold & Swan* son spent a furlough last week with his mother, Mrs. 'Christine swanson; Harold has been awterd- ed his pilot's wings an* a eornmls-' slon . as Second 'lieutenant, in the army air forces, following his recent completion of twin-engine ad-* vaftced,,training at Mnldi Okla. Attend Baby's Funeral. •Ray Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Smith and Esther Smith drove, to Wesley Monday to attend the fu* neral services, of the two-month- old daughter of Ray's and Floyd'j : lit; M^nf af 16^ the May's elMifr-rt ^eeMestefi Minni, where she will ;U«deif8& two major bp'eratibnsir V^'^yv-c^/ l < ^$r i;' Aivltt '.Sackr •AiNVS'soh • ',bf Mrs. Wfeude Bisfe haBvitoeeft ansfefred from: Sheppafd Field. fejf/; ; jto Chatiute; Field, /ill. •*"'•*.:,;;. SgtillSuis': Peittsoh vMS-l;vteeiS transferred •fro«v;Chah 1 dlerii;Atl^, LEGION BALLROOM BANCROFT Friday, July 13 Pat Hoffman, Tuesday, July.'if Scandinavian Accordian -Friday, July 20 Lynn Kerns Tuesday, July 24 Eddie Wilfahrt Aeicsof Seneca Vicinity U. S. And Russia Good Friends Tom Carmody in Des Moines Register. To the ..Open Forum Editor: I wish to express my thought in regard to the fears manifested by many that we must be on guard for future trouble with Russia. To me this is nothing more than propaganda that might have originated with the notorious Goebbels. From what little history I have absorbed I can recall nothing that shows Eussia has ever been anything but a friend of the United States. Even during the lorig period that we failed to recognize the government of Russia, being practically alone in this action as a nation, no protest from Russia. Friendly Neighbors. Russia is perfectly within its rights when it insists on having the say as to the attitude of the governments which are 4o be her neighbors. Practically all of them were dominated by the Nazis until they were freed by (Russia and Russia does not want any trace of Nazism to exist with her neighbors. Russia wants peace. Where is the father and mother in Des Moines, or any other •town or farm community in Iowa or any other state, that would not like to have the say as to shwM be «helr neighbors. No Fears. I am sure that no representative of the United States government who has been sent to RUs- sia and has had direct communication with the leaders of the Russian government, from Stalin down the line, has any doubts as to the friendly feeling existing between the two governments and that both are working for "the same end, permanent peace. atisf . ed ^ ^ ^ leaders of our army and navy, especially those who have participated in the European war, have any other opinion of the Russian government than'that expressed by that gallant leader, General Eisenhower. He has no, fears of the inten- Gathering. A family gathering was held at the Albert Cody home July 4. Present were the Kalmar Rande family, the Norman Thompsons, Curtis Olsens, Sam Olsens, Bertyl Berkland and Margerite Meurer, Fenton: Mrs. Clarence Olsen, Los Nietos, Calif; and the 1 Thomas Codys, of Lake Mills. A picnic dinner was served at noon. Larson Family Reunion. Mr. and Mrs! Irvin Classen and Donna, and Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Olsen and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Preston and children attendd a Larson family reunion at the «ay Goering home at Jackson, Minn., Sunday. Gaylord Olsen remained over Monday and returned home Tuesday. Parents of Baby Girl. „ Mr. and Mrs. Boy Miller are the parents of an BVi pound baby girl aorn Tuesday, July 3. The Millers now have two daughters and one son. Ray's mother, Mrs. William Miller is taking care of the mother and baby who are getting along nicely. Picnic at Blue Earth. Among Senecans attending the annual Story-Hamilton county picnics held at Blue Earth, Minn., Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Joe Halverson, the Robert Halversous and the Otto Wilbergs. Also present were Dr. and Mrs. Albert Ullestad of Ringsted. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Looft and sons spent Sunday visiting at the home of the former's grandmother Mrs. Margaret Looft, at Swea City. Helen Cody returned home fro'm Wittenburg, Wis., July 5, after having taught summer Bible school at an Indian reservation in Wittenburg. Rev. and Mrs. Harry C. Molstre and sons, of Armstrong and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wilberg were Sunday dinner and supper guests at the A. E. Nelson home. The Lester Millers, of Bode, and Edward Berklands, of Cylinder, were July 4 guests at the Roy and William Miller homes. On Sunday, Mr. and 'Mrs. Arnold Mien, of Whittemore, spent the afternoon there. ' , •Mrs. Curtis Olsen, Mrs. Irvin Classen, Gaylord Olsen, LeAnn Olsen and Mrs. Clarence\Olsen, of Los Nietos Calif., spent last week Thursday at Mallard visiting at the Kenneth Larson and Harvey Echart homes, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Enness, of Ames, who have spent the past two weeks vacationing with relatives, returned to their home last Thursday. They were accompanied by Jeanne Wilberg and Mrs. Linus Jensen and children, of Ringsted. LOOK AHEAD i. A TiRiTHArSAHEAD B. F. Goodrich Silvertown 3 years be> fore any other . company B.F.. Goodrich sold tires contain- j ing synthetic' rubber to American car owners. •When you ,buy tires, get B. F. Goodrich—the tire that'* 3 YEARS AHEAD. O. K. Rubber Welders Lester DeBolt Phone 308 ' . N. Thorlngton BEGoodrich ;MniCU»B»TOTfjB«BnOTW4VMi*^J^ySS6 5^xii:jfefe:^felS5lai^ ma£x&g.& ,,i. will' iKeVef fcbrrow I dollar; rffaif will .ojbSMte oil ' recipient oi old age 1 naVSito give " ' > the "uhemplaya'bles':' buying, pd#er and Will assure -the" "employables" : thW choice" ttt •„: Job! at good, Jnd '' '' The telephone you want may be over Japan tonight the big fellows that are bombing Japan, the B-29's —each carries a ton of telephone and other electronic equipment; -' Raids using hundreds of B-29's are common; tliat adds up! Yet you can multiply those tons by almost any figure you wish:: yypu'll still probably miss by a mile the total of telephone equipment in die wan . And until Japan is defeated, telephones, wire, switchboards and communications equipment of .all kinds must go to the Pacific in great amounts; That's why there : just isn't enough to go aroundj Even when^that happy day comes and. out enemies are finally beaten, we won't be able to tell you how. soon we can take care* of the people waiting for All we can say is, it will be done as soon as poss!*' > We.- All we can ask is, please be patient—which yon are, thanks! NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE ,, ; V mat we, me VM« W States and England, have given abundant assistance to Russia in her hour of need is not to be overlooked and I am sure the Russian people know this and are more than appreciative and the big boys with the chip to put on Uncle Sam's shoulder and teil Russia that she is afraid to knock it off are going to find that they have bumped against a force of common sense in Uncle Sam and Uncle Joe and there will ' be no clash 1 . Young People Conduct LuVerne: The morning worship service in the Methodist church Sunday was in charge of the ypung people who attended the young peoples camp at Okoboji recently The program included a scripture reading by Mrs. Robert Phillips, prayer 'by Bev. R. PhUUps "Morning Watch" by Dwight Sorenson, "J«sus Our Leader" toy Vernon Davidson, "Cur Missionary' by Bvelya Jones, and Blythe Larson, "Schedule of the Evening Vespers" by Jone BraytQn, M Zac- cbaeus Meets Jesus" by Arlene J^ison ftnd. th? closing remarks by Rev. ?hillip?. , ' CALL US FOR FURNACE REPAIRS Depend on ui for the tert furnace repair lervice in town. Under present conditions, Jt'i especially Jnv pprtant that you keep you* , furnace healthy, NEW FURNACES? If your present furnace— gas, coal or oil-fired—- it ' „ beyond use or repair, you* can still tuy a new Green Colonial. about IV Laing & Muckey Phone 464 N. Dodge St. AJgona. Iowa GREEncoionifii FURdflCE SERVICE CurtiaHelMiver Dive-Bomber in action against the Japanese in the Pacific; i '¥$ Whether you fly ?em... or make the fuel that flies 'em >• -you learn something! The boys who have been filling Tojo's fleet as full of holes as «n old tin can will have some interesting stories to tell when they get home v .,,,;• , • ~ And Phillips'is have some interesting* things to tell you (and show you) tool .Because a big part of our job the, last five years has been to produce the 100-octane Aviation Fuel thai; has kept the bjg boys over Berlin and Tokip, And it hasn't always been an easy jop, In some ways it has involved almost as many trials and tribu-'; lations as.a pilpt goes tbwugh before he wins his wings, We've built vast nw. laboratories and staffed them with the wisest and. most experienced scientists we could find? We've built new plants an4 introduced new pro.ces?w. la short, we've gone "all out"w with every bit ef brains andjjrftwa we have^-to give.our fljers every ounce of pfecipus, XOO^octancfuel thatcpuld be prp«juced|| LOCAL MAN FEI/T WKE SWOLLEN BALLOON; FUI4* OF STOMACH GAS Recently, an Algona man statecl that he used to feel like a swollen baWopo after every mea}. He would bloat full of gas and spit up acidulous liquids lor hours after eating. Was terribly con* stfcated. This man is one of the hundreds in this vicinity wbo how praise 8YSTTONE. jje state? he ww waa^d ftt the resvrtts when he iopte this medicine. Now he eats what be wants withgjjt gas or floating,,an^ bowels are TfgT ular for the first -Wine ft year*, He feels Jike « new men. 'TQNI! contains 13 Gffat they Cleans^ bpwejs, gleaj ttgm, stpjnaeh, act on slug* liver w«J Wfitoeysi. Miserable le, sftpn leei different att ever. don't_gQ pn suffering! <TM ni- \ V tump .fee fel? 81111 FOR VICTORY...Buy U.S. War Bonds and Stamps -ViiWjSjKl At! iftw HARMS If Mm Ktti mi

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