The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 6, 1955 · Page 54
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 54

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, October 6, 1955
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6-Af96fia (Ift.) Upp«f Oe* MefftM Thursday, October 6, 1$5S DIG A LITTLE DEEPER? The lown State Education. Ass'n has issued a statement calling for an increase in state income tax rates, and several other measures designed to lift more money from everyone, presumably for school purposes. There were n number of other suggestions made by the ISEA with regard to school matters in the state, and one could expect that the suggestions, coming from school men and women, may contain many worthwhile proposals. The only drawback is that one wonders, sometimes, just how practical some of the school leaders arc when it comes to the subject of taxation and spending of public funds. The largest share of the local tax dollar today goes to schools; there has been an increasingly large chunk of state appropriations also allocated to schools. It is comparitively easy for school officials and administrators to simply suggest higher tax rates to provide them with more money, but it isn't always so easy for the ordinary citizen to dig a little deeper to provide the requested funds. COMMENDABLE RESTRAINT The President's illness cannot help but have n sudden impact on the political planning of both major parties as they approach the 1956 campaign. However, since the illness, the major pronouncements and politically-inspired stories that' have appeared have been either from columnists who deal in political topics, or from high-up Republicans. There has been a commendable restraint from all Democratic quarters on subjects political and on 1956 in particular. Adlai Stevenson, scheduled to speak in Texas prior to the President's heart attack, made his speech, but changed it to an entirely nonpartisan theme. The probable absence of Ike from the 195G picture as a candidate will result in a great change in both parties from this point on, but the main concern of the moment is that the President may recover completely and enjoy his full score of years, whether it be in or out of public office. In the meantime, it can be hoped that the Democratic leadership will continue to use good judgement and restraint and an American sense of fair play as a new session of Congress approaches, and right behind it the 1956 election year. * * * The head of one of the south's biggest industries condemns some southern communities for trying to lure industry from the north with promises of cheap labor and tax concessions. He made his statement in New York and we*ll**\v7ij?er he wasn't planning on going south for a time. * * * A Detroit butcher traded a package containing $800 for a ring of sausage. Seems he wrapped the money in brown paper, set it down on the counter, waited on a customer and later grabbed a package and started for the bank. When he got there he found he had a ring of sausage. The customer and the $800 never came back. Upper PCB 111 E. Call Street—Phone 1100—Algona, -Iowa Entered as second class matter at the postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under Act of Congress of March 3. 187!). Issued Thursdays in 1955 By THE UPPER DES MOINES PUBLISHING CO. R. B. WALLER, Managing Editor C. S. ERLANDER, Advertising Manager NATIONAL EDITORIAL MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS '.. NATIONAL REPRESENTATIVE Weekly Newspaper Representatives, Inc. 920 Broadway, New York 10, N. Y. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. One Year, In advance $3 00 Both Algona papers, in combination, per year ... $5.00 Single Copies lOc SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance }4 01 Botn Algona papers in combination, one year „. |d.OO No subscription less than 6 months. ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, pef inch 63c OFFICIAL CITY AND COUNTY NEWSPAPER CORN BELT RUMBLINGS (Ncwswock Miigazino rarricd llic following story about, recent spontaneous meetings by farm groups sorely disturbed by the present low prices for farm products. The Upper Des Moines reprints the story as an interesting report by an eastern magazine on the situation.) They were big, furrow-faced men, with red cheeks and tanned nocks, and they had come from all over southwestern Iowa, bumping over the corrugated macadam and dusty gravel roads in autos (medium - priced, two years old), pickup trucks, and fork-wheeled tractors. They were farmers. Since 1047, they had watched the price of everything they produced drop approximately 30 per cent, while the price of everything they bought kept rising. Since '54, they had watched the sun shrivel their corn. They were men with a grievance. In shirt-sleeves, denims, and striped overalls, they shuffled silently into the big, white-frame Wells Auction Co. sales barn to discuss their problems. As they walked clown the dirty, hoof-trodden runway of the barn, they were greeted by stocky, brownhaired Jay Loghry (pronounced Lawfree). Juy Loghry is the man who organized the meeting. He has been organizing meetings like it all through Iowa and surrounding states. He was born on a farm, and until the second world war broke" out he was a tenant farmer himself. After the war he became a livestock mineral feed salesman. He was-fired when he started rousing the farmers. "When I started this about a month ago, I was just helping out my friends," Loghry told me. "Now I think we can get all of Iowa's organized in three more weeks, and there's been a lot of interest shown from Nebraska and Kansas and Minnesota. There's no politics in this at all. We just decided it was lime we were gettin' some- thin'." The barn was muggy and filled with smoke. Loghry climbed on the auction stand and grabbed a microphone and said: "We gotta wake up the people in this country . . . We're figgering on starting a union for farmers. We're gonna set vtp a farm organization like factory unions, but we're not gonna affiliate with any union that's goin' now . . . You'll have a fee to pay, and you'll have a badge. You'll sell hogs if you're in the union and you won't if you're not in the union. We've got the help of the meat-packing boys in Des Moines in this. They was here to see us and they promised to pack just union hogs and cattle. "When we got a united farm organization, all the unions will honor us. That's the key to the whole thing. A farmer could strike and refuse to put his product on the market until we got the price we asked for. "We're gonna have a floor. They can go above it anywhere they want, but at least they're gonna pay the floor. We're gonna demand it, and the people are gonna give it." As Loghry spoke, the farmers listened silently; but a few shook their heads. Loghry had never suggested starting a farmers' union before, and they didn't like the idea. They clearly had a lot more sympathy for the views of a later speaker. He was former Republican Gov. Daniel Webster Turner, who now raises 2,000 acres of feed grain crops. Turner spoke softly. "Farmers are most patient, and very few are radical," he said. "Farming tends by it's very nature to make them conservative in feelings and deeds. The farmer is sometimes called a minority, and as fewer of the nation's people are tilling the soil these clays, we have heard that the politicians may neglect us. The fact ... is that the grocers and machinists, the doctors and the housewives, the depurtmrnt-store owners and the Wall Street brokers are all dependent on the farmers of this nation. Agriculture is a fundamental occupation. "I have a theory that we should all be politicians and take part in government. I want to throw my weight in with you. But I want to tell you that the right to petition is as old as this guviM-nnii'iit. even older . . . You've got strength enough so no ... strike is necessary ..." After the meeting groups of farmers gathered outside the barn to argue about what Loghry and Tut net- had said. By and large, they appeared to agree with Turner. They didn't like the idea of stalling a union and going on strike. They be- luvt-d that, by petitioning (he government they could get what they called "an even break." They didn't set-in at all angry, but they did seem determined. They wanted the government to do sunii.-thini; to halt the decline in farm prices. They didn't know what, but-—something. * * * Civilization is the condition in which one gt-nci aliori pays the lust generation's debts by issuing bonds for the next generation to pay. Don't Give Fire a Place *o Start! THE FIRST HOURS . . . WASHINGTON — Newsmen mumbled solemnly in hushed little groups at the National Press Club . . . At the Washington Post, the photo editor deftly fashioned together a two-page spread of the latest pictures of our President— to be kept on a standby basis. The switchboard was clogged with outside calls — 500 in three hours. "It it true?" they would ask. "How serious is it?" The news room was a turmoil. Eddie Folliard, the White House reporter, glued to his desk, held a line open directly to Denver. "After all," he was saying to the person at the other end. "500,000 people suffer heart attacks each year, then go on to live a normal life ..." Other reporters were trying, in vain to reach John Eisenhower at nearby Fort Belvoir, Va. Secretary of Commerce Sin-_ clair Weeks phoned the news" room with the disclosure that he, too, suffered a heart attack 12 years ago, and, with certain care- came out of it ... * * * This was the picture in two of the nerve centers of the nation's capital within a few hours of the first shocking reports of President Eisenhower's heart attack. Here, where the greatest political analysts gather, talk ranged far afield. Commanding question: "What about Richard Nixon?" Already, six secret service men stood guard over the Spring Valley house where Richard Nixon awaited the latest commuiques from Denver. It was a disconcerting thought when one realizes that the agents are assigned primarily to guard the President of the United States. * » • The suddenness of the news caught the Washington Sunday papers in deep embarrassment. One paper carried three disparaging, belittling stories on Richard Nixon—prepared long before. The Post editorial section — already distributed — carried a cartoon showing President Eisenhower and Nixon in a facetious pose. The paper apologized in a front-page editorial. * * * As in every home, bar, and newspaper over x the country, the question rolled off every tongue, "Who, now, will run in 1956?" And suddenly a new name popped into the presidential horizon — "The man to step into Ike's shoes the next term," said one reporter, "is Milton Eisenhower — Ike's brother. After all, hasn't he been the President's most trusted adviser?" Also, it had long been quietly discussed that Chief Justice Earl Warren would accept the nomination under t extreme Republican pressure. Today, this carries heavy significance ... * * * Meanwhile, there was only one really important thing to think about — the recovery of our President. Next morning, churches in Washington — and all over the world — were filled with worshipers beseeching the Almighty for renewed good health for the man who overnight had won new warmth in their hearts . . . America's Most Accurate Public Opinion Pell FOREIGN POLICY AMD WORK FOR PEACE THE THINGS LIKED BEST ABOUT WAY EISENHOWER HAS HANDLED HIS JOB By Kenneth Fink, Director Princeton Research Service Princeton, New Jersey — Administration officials in Washington, presently carrying on for President Eisenhower, could do well to give some attention to the results of a United States Poll just completed on the subject of what one thing voters across the nation like best about the way President Eisenhower- has handled his job as the nation's chief executive. To find out the answer to this question, the United States Poll sent its impartial reporters across the U. S. A. to ask a representative cross-section of the nation's voters — Republicans, Democrats, Behind The Movie Sets WITH BUDDY MASON BABY BANTER By BROWN'S DAIRY Jim's wife starched his socks! Maybe I shouldn't have starched your underwear! think that you are full of starch and vinegar too, after you Jtart drinking CARNATION milk, Phone 190 and give CARNATION a try! Glendale's Herbert Hoover high school has a brand new sign in its classroom 12-A. Boldly lettered, it announces to the world at large that: "MISS BROOKS TAUGHT HERE!" During summer vacation, when its regular teacher and students were temporarily fugitives from textbooks and lessons, a Warner Bros, movie unit moved in. Scholars in makeup took over the desks of vacationing students and Eve Arden, as "Miss Brooks," in the movie version of her TV show, was installed behind the teacher's desk. Between scenes, reference books were replaced by copies of "Daily Variety" and "The Hollywood Reporter" as "scholars" studied news of production on other lots. Crew members exchanged anecdotes dating back to their own school days, and the only lads interested in carrying someone else's books were the prop men, * * « Each morning, director Al Lewis brought "Miss Brooks" a large red apple and all hands greeted Eve Arden's appearance each morning with a chorused "Good Morning, Teacher!" School hours jumped to eight full hours daily — and sometimes even ran into overtime. But "students" didn't object. Especially as late "classes" ran their checks up with added overtime pay. When the "Miss Brooks" company finished at their Glendale High location, you may be sure that all the students graduated. Warner Bros, had no intention of carrying laggards on the company payroll for another "semester." » f » Andrew *nd Virgin!* Stone axt a Hollywood couple who believe in themselves. In fact, they were so confident of their own abilities that they used their own savings to become producers. A recent venture that has the critics popeyed in wonder is now being released. Working around the clock, they took a fine script and nursed it from an idea into a completed production. Despite the fact that this talented pair rate highly in Hollywood creative circles, it was a bold gamble. So many things can happen to upset the best laid plans of mere mortals during the filming of a feature picture. • * * First, Andrew Stone studied the complete files of over 15,000 case histories dealing with crimes committed by hitch-hikers. From this mass of material, he fashioned a suspense-laden film called "The Night Holds Terror!" If you've ever doubted the warnings of your local police and newspaper editors when they've cautioned that YOU are taking grave risks with YOUR life when you give rides to hitchhikers, this picture based on factual crime reports should convince you. Writing, producing and directing "The Night Holds Terror!", Andrew Stone does a masterful job of manipulating your emotions. He carefully builds your apprehensions into spine-chilling terror as you lose yourself in his story. Harry Conn and B. B. Kahane were so impressed that they're giving this film full Columbia Pictures release. When you can enthuse two veteran showmen like these production-wise gentlemen with anything less than a product of genius, we'd like to hear about it. • « » Suffice it to say, the Stones took a long-shot gamble on their proven talents and parlayed a fine script, long hours of hard work and their own creative skills into an outstanding feature film that all Hollywood is talking about. With all due respect to Virginia and Andrew Stone, we venture to Siay that they must have experienced, a bit of "breathless suspense" themselves, until they read all the nice rave reviews that the top trade-Journal critics gave their picture! And it could not happen to a nicer couple! and Independents alike — the following question: "What one thing do you like best about the way Eisenhower is handling his job as President?" Results of today's nationwide survey show that six things are uppermost on the minds of American voters. 1. His foreign policy: his handling of foreign affairs; way he handled Geneva Conference; his handling of Russia and the Reds. 2. His work for peace: trying to keep us out of war: doing his best to get peace in the world; keeping us out of war. 3. His impartiality: he's not partisan; caters to all the people; tries to be fair with everybody. 4. Let's people know what he's doing: not afraid to tell people about problems: keeps American people informed of what he's doing; takes people into his confidence. 5. Makes no hasty decisions: gives consideration to all issues; lakes time before making up his mind; never does anything without due consideration and thought. 6. End of Korean War: getting us out of Korean mess. Three out of every five people who mentioned something that they liked best about the way Eisenhower is handling his job ns President named one of the above six. Next most important things liked best, judging by the number of mentions, are: 7. His sincerity and honesty: trying to do what he thinks righti 8. The way he handles his job: way he gets work done; methods he uses. 9. He's doing a good job: he's doing an cfticiont job: he's efficient; he's a good President. 10. Ho gets things done: accomplishes things; gels work oul of Congress and his Cabinet. Receiving fewer mentions are that he's trying his best; that he doesn't wasle the people's money; that he's getting organization into the government; thai he's added prestige and dignily to the Presidency; that he's brought full employment and high wages to the country; thai he's a good listener who is willing to take advice: that he doesn't get personal and indulge in name calling, and his understanding, intelligent manner. Following are some verbatim comments thai sum up the Ihink- ing of many in Ihe nalion: "The way he's handling the foreign situation." "He's doing his best to create peaceful conditions in the world." "His meeting with foreign governments and the way he handled them." "His work for peace." "He keeps the American people informed of what he's doing." "He's not afraid to tell the people about the country's problems." "He never does anything without giving it due consideration." "He's impartial; he's fair; he tries to see things from all points of view." "To me he's a good President. I like th eway he handles his job." "I like best his sincerity and honesty." The Upper Des Moines presents the reports of the United Stales Poll exclusively in this area. Follow United States Poll reports in this newspaper. The United States Poll is a weekly feature sponsored and paid for by -d group of the nation's inde- From the files of the Algona Upper Des Moines Oct. 1, 1935 * * » A Buffalo Center man, Henry Kivcze, had a little trouble with a hitch-hiking tramp he picked up between Lakota and Buffalo Center. The tramp was loaded at the time, and Mr Kivcze, good citizen that he was. decided to give the fellow a lift. Just east of Lakota, the rider made a grab for the driver's glasses, whisked them off, and tossed them out the window into the ditch. Mr Kiveze stopped the car. got out to search for his specs and when he put his hand in his pocket, noticed his billfold was missing. The billfold contained $9, so Mr Kiveze rushed back to the ear, searched the tramp, but failed to find his possessions. Shortly thereafter, the bum disappeared. Not one to give up easily, Mr Kiveze returned the next morning to continue hist search for the missing glasses and billfold. He came up with the billfold and money, but didn't recover his glasses. Hope he didn't have a restricted driver's license. * * » This quaint ad-type story appeared on the front page of the Tlif Citv Cminrtl mr>1 In adjourned session "Si-'ptr-mlicr 1ft, 1055 .it 7 .30 i> in. willi (ho M.iyor flue! all Coum-llmi'ii present except Klnsey and Parsons. The Jefferson Transportation Company was granted reserved space lor Inis'stop at the Algona Motel. Plans and specifications for a proposed storm sewer were filed. A Kes- ohilion was adopted ordering construction of storm sewer and fixing October 13th at 7:30 p.m. the. date lor hearing and taking bids. A Resolution was adopted approving the contract and bond executed nv Clark & Fit?. Construction Co. for siui- ilarv Sower improvement. Ail easement for storm sewer from Mark McGnire was accepted. The City Attorney was instructed to advertise 'for sale a tract of land join- Ing the sewage treatment plant. A cigarette permit was granted to Mrs Uly Broderson. Building permits were granted In Perry Collins. Elsie Wlllrctt. C has. Dunn. Stale Highway Commission, Earnest Kearney. Don Frederick & Robert Buckert. F-lva Ewoldt, C,. F. Buitis R P. Norton. H. D. Ristan, Jerrv Lewis. Mrs Lulu Hartshorn. C. R. f.,a Barre. H. J. Rode and Mary ''Vhe following claims were allowed. General Government Fund Nancy Sands, salary $ ! ,7 ,2 I.,. K. Ferguson, salary ...... .... 18.77 Iowa State Bank, tax - -- .MJ.BO State Printing Board, code 4.10 Matt Parrot! Sc Sons Co.. supp. 43.18 Hiitsrirs. supplies ......... . •• ['<> Advance Publishing Co.. legals fln ,!i Upper Des Moines Publishing Co.. leBals _____ • - ' '* •"•* Alfiona Welding Works, supplies MiO Wayne Hanson, relund ----- Jb.Zo Slreel Fund Jess Lnshbrook. salary ---- 12; .28 Albert Pergande. salary ..'-. '•'I- 41 ' Glenn Hurt is. salary .......... 11402 Richard Framhach, salary ... . »2Vfl Raymond Mctren, Jr.. salary '2.24 Jack Mcars. salary ...... ------- B« 2n Donald Pn-w, salary ... ........ 05 of, Kenneth Frank!, salary ......... 10224 John Bnhr. labor - ....... - - '•; •« F.rnest Hutchison, labor - B.47 1, K Ferguson, salary . . ...... 132.30 Harry Ward, salary ........ ... M 4R Fred Hang, salary „. 5 Reakus Holmers, labor ...... 31.13 Reiner Helmors. labor 31. IB Clarence Helpeson. labor 22.33 Eugene Helmers. labor " M.'ix Helmets, labor .. George Miller, labor . Morns Harbour, labor Iowa State Bank, tax 1. R Sleinman. mowing John Hnhr. sidewalk Blossom Ins., ins ...... Pal/.ig Testing Lab., tests Glover Construction, mds Algona Electric, repairs Donovan Cabinet Sliop, supplies Pratt Electric, repairs Glbbs-Cook Equip repairs UDM "The Algona semi-pro football team will practice this evening, the boys wish to announce. If you think you can take it, come out and test yourself." 'Nuff said. * - , Perkins Auto Salvage, supplies. Algona Imp! . impairs H J OTA .in. repairs MlllO'l'--. Si-ivir-. K'll.Hf. Kent Motor Cn . repairs Ready Mix. mds<- Si'hult? RIM'S, repair^ . . . Algona lldv.-tv. t'.ipnlu-s Arnold Motor Supply, icpnir? Pcrci\.i! Motors, repaiis Public Salely Fund 1 !"'• 30 87 5 Ril 9!».7ti 18 T 5 I- 1 •"' 40000 2000 38231 200 3«> 7:) < '•'-> 13:77 f. P(J 12 : ' I<>2 '•' 325 -IS 13 U .73* hi . 1250 A C s.i!..rv . Albeit HorWelman. s.il ; , Raymond Ktvbs. s,il,u\ Richard OHMMI. s.ilai> Leo Counlcy. s.ilnl v . . Iowa State 'Bank, t.iv F J. Kin-hie, supplies Ken; Motor Co. re;>;jn-; Gri'enbciR Auto Supply, supplies 3« 3< Ifi >» 1002 1-ilfiS 1 iH 72 1-0 ui 1 '•' I'l .13307 3*5" 3 <>'i 2230 Algom Ins Ira Kohl, rnsui.mce stouff.- Fn. On tr;il MCI Kiissuth Mutin <.'" Hilton's • « • » • 111 AI ii'i noni. > Algona high school downett Algona Fur- Gilmore City, 13-6, and St. Cecelia's got by Corpus Christi of Fort Dodge, 7-0, in local football openers during the weekend. Bud Lichter, Baker, Patterson and Butler were the standouts for the local academy eleven. The only TD of the game came in the final period. St. Cecelia's was slated to meet the same Corpus Christi team this Sunday at Fort Dodge. The high school eleven got off to a 7-0 lead in the second quarter, saw Gilmore City chop the count to 7-6 at halftime, then got the final touchdown in the third stanza to sew up the game. Brims and Schmidt looked good in the backfield for the fighting Bulldogs. Estherville was next on the list. Look out. :;<> us 2<i r*i 4 18 00 L'! (»0 13 f. I 253 r.o rnclM- SanilAllon Fund Harry Ward Joe "Mvdin. l.ibi.r 1R 87 Reakiis IMmeiv labor .. 7 M George Weie. Jr. labor 2>H! Clarence HH(7es*m labor 1 C 5I Eugene HHmcis. labor . 4 !«> <"Vntl.ll Moloiv Irpiirs G XI Hilton's Service, supplies 13 Hi Ken & l.ro's. Kas fi M Swart;-. Hdwe . paint . . . . 1 05 Advance Publishing Co.. li'K.tls 70 c>0 Upper DfS Moines PuhlishuiK Co. legals ........ 4S3.1 Clark & Fit/. Const, refund 2000 Algona Reminder, supplies 71 f«V East End Foundry, mdse 12000 Conc-iete Products Corp . mdse 1.213 II) Glover Consirurtioit Co. mdse r>370i Readv Miv, supplies 7 10 James Egli. salary j Fled Cronhach. s.,lary Council Minutes l-4'.)3(i 131 10 22 «> 2(1 SO t .'Ml 1 70 ! 1.1 i. r >nf,fl IS 00 The City Council met in special session September 1, 1955 at 7:30 p.m. with the Mayor and all the Councilmen present. The Construction of a storm sewer at the intersection of Marian and North streets thence southeasterly to the alley one-half block south of the intersection of Stale and Colby Streets and also replacement of existing storm sewer beginning at the outlet into the river hence southeasterly to the C M. & St. P. R. R right-of-way A Resolution was adopted accepting the proposal of Collins. Thompson & Willis, to do all engineering for said proposed sewer. Meeting adjourned. Byron P. Richardson, Mayor Attest: Ivy D. Scufl'ham. City Clerk Iowa State Bank tnv . Jatnrs F.£li. c-xprnsrs Arnold M"!nr Supplv. M MorX Service-, supplies Hall-StralVMv s-.ipplic-s. Pcrriv.il Mo!i)i<. refund G. D Shumway, fees Airport Fund Municipal V'UUUiv*. \V;I!<T . . 3 M Cresro t'nion KU't't nr. eler 2^1.1 For1 OtidKe Paper f<, . supplies <> '•") Hal]-Strahorn. supplies . 1 !. p , Hohannon Ins ins .. 2,'j!>, T>1 Debt Service Fund Iowa State Hank. l>,iuds & nit " (S5 TJ Parking Meter Fund F.rnrM Huti-hii-un i >.!].»rv IRlfXI Gei-.or.il r,o\ t Fund, e\p.-r,'.es 1.1 12 U AlRnna Pluinhmp. irp.u'.s K 00 B»crealion Fund Hoffman H;,IMS Inr svit, F.d's DX. K., S Funk A: Ui'im. mdsr. Hall-Stiaho! n. supplies L. S. Muckev, repairs Pratt Fleet i H-. H-piiis Sitfsbee Plumbing, repa Hulr.ell's. balls ..... Meeting adjourned n\run P 1 00 2 ..» 20<i r«j 1 «7 lOii (1.1 1 --,0 2~ 75 fl 55 Ma\or . Attest Ivy D Scut'fham Cm Clerk Pan-o-Gold presents the tirst really new kind of bread in years and years and years pendent newspapers This service is operated and distributed by Princeton Research Service. Reader Comment Upper Des Moines Dear Friends, May I take this time to thank you very kindly for the check for contributing to your Recipe Contest. Needless to say it will come in very handy. It also came the week of my birthday and what a nice gift. May you and your staff keep up the very worthwhile project, as home-making and cooking is one of the finest occupations, that truly make a home. Thanking you wry kindly. Sincerely Mrs John J. Dutton Algona, Iowa made with nutritious a delicious 2n bran loaf fortified with vitamin "D" ticb" 9't i*8i»t«r«4 Kodi-merki

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